Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 23, 1952 · Page 1
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 1

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 23, 1952
Page 1
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1MI FUKIC INTRBT · THI FIRST CONCMN or THIS'NEWSPAKX Associated Prm Leased Wire AP, King and NEA Fiaturai VOIUME 90, NUMBIR 232 FAYETTEVIUE. ARKANSAS. WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRIl 2), 1932 Hold Back Prison Rioters Armed guards stand ready to shoot, on sight any prisoners attempting to escape from Cejl Block 15 (center) of the Michigan prison at Jackson, Mich., where .rioting convicts were turned back by State Police last night as they attempted to seize the ,pri son armory. The group at left included reporters and prison officials attempting to talk with convict-leaders. Michigan Convicts 1 Attempt To Seize Firearms Smashed 10CA1 KMKAST-- x Fayetteville and vicinity parily eloudy with a few widely. sc»t- tored showers and cooler tonijht Tomorrow partly cloudy -with ·lowly rising ·temperaturfc.'Hai-,, fall .28. High temperature yesterday *7; low 53; noon today '93. Sunrise S:37;.tunstt fc.57. i ma nvt cam Troops Survive A-Bomb Eisenhower Scores Heavy Victory In Pennsylvania Jackson, Mich. -(fP)- Heavily- armed State Police smashed a plot of riot-torn Southern Michigan Prison's mutineers to break into the prison arsenal today. The barricaded felons, using the lives of 1Q prison guard hostages ss a . bargaining weapon, meantime demanded that CJov. G: Mennen Williams enter peace negotiations. State Police upset a plot of the mutineers to smash into a tunne leading from their fortress Cel Block 15 to the prison administration building. The administration building contains the prison's big arsenal. Convicts ripped off a metal cover over a tunnel entrance within Block 15. A sound of banging anc clattering gave tnVn away and a score of. rifle-carrying state police and guards rushed into the tunne to nip the escape attempt. Negotiations resumed.. after midnight peace hid to the hold-out convicts 'from Warden Julian .N Frisbie. -There were signs prison heads were willing to go along with some of the mutineers' demands. 1 Subsequently, came the demand for Governor Williams' participation. Earl Ward, insurrection leader, made the demand in a telephone talk from heseiged Bloci 15 to Deputy Warden George Bacon. Ward demanded the 'governor's signatiye to any agreement. ' For 10 minutes r this morning Ward 1 talked through a barred window with Dr. Vernon Fox, assistant deputy warden and prison psychologist. Afterwards,' Doctor Fox went to the prison kitchen, presumably to get food for the 173 block inmates, now going into the third day of their fierce holdovit. Demand Reforms · The holed-up convicts accused the prison system of "brutality" and demanded reforms in a number of phases of prison administration. "The demands are not unreasonable," Frisbie conceded, "but there are not grounds for some." He made the statement to a reporter as he waited for contact with cell block 15: Escaped Python Still At Large Near Mulberry Fort Smith, Ark.-OPj-An Indian 'python, 22 feet long, was absen without leave today from a carnival which has been appearing at nearby Mulberry. Its owner said the snake wasn't dangerous to humans or livestock But at Little Rock, Zoo Director Raymond Gray said he wasn't so sure about that. The which non-venemous r e p t i l e kills its prey with its crushing coils, apparently slithered out of its glass-topped cage at the Moore Shows sometime Tuesday night or early yesterday The' more daring residents of the. little village of Mulberry, armed with firearms, an'd heavj sticks, went snake hunting after the disappearance- was reported. Carnival Operator Joe Moore and Brown Harn, the snake's owner, said they thought the cage must have been accidentally left unlocked. Dogs and cats were locked indoors by owners fearful for their pets." Harn said the snake was harriV less except to birds and small animals. He asked that it not be killed. Gray said the well-fed pythons of captivity customarily'are docile and easily handled, but that a hungry python "won't riiscrim- nate in its choice of animals it "must come across." He declared that 'a 22-foot py- ,hon could, kill a grown cow--or a man. He recommended that anybody finding the snake might "try o worry it into a box or cage or use a net such as a fishing seine." "Or," he added, "you could use a snare or a lasso." No Indication Of Agreement In JTL Strike Management, Labor, Silent On Cause Of Sudden Walkout Philadelphia-m-Gen. Dwight* D. Eisenhower's whopping pop larity poll victory in the Pen sylvania primary prompted d mands by his backers today for lion's share of the state's 70 GO presidential nominating votes. But backers of Sen. Robert / Taft of Ohio, the general's chi opponent for the Republican nom inatfon, called the results "mean ingless" so far as the division convention votes is concerned. Eisenhower, c o m p l e t i n g h duties as NATO military com mander before returning to th United States, banged out wha may be on the final count 700,000-vote victory over Taft i the popularity race. Former Go\ Harold E. Stassen of Minnesota on the ballot with Eisenhower trailed in third place in the pr: mary election yesterday. It was a one-sidod contest from the start since'Taft kept his nam off the ballot and urged his back crs not to write it in. He said th results wouldn't affect the dele gate lineup. An Associated Press survey o the 70 GOP delegate candidates including 10 chosen previously a Inrge, indicated 19 lean towan Eisenhower, 17 favor Taft. and 2 are uncommitted, with seven con tests still undecided. In the Pittsburgh area, where Taft and Eisenhower slates met in the state's only head-on clash fo delegates, Eisenhower forces hac won five delegates and Taft one A Taft man was'leading for the seventh place and the eighth was in doubt. - Kefaurer Ltadi In the Democratic balloting, Sen Estes Kcfauyer. the Tennessee coonskin-cap 'campaigner continued his praclice of walking off The strike-bound Springdale | with'"popuiarTty"contcsts.' and Joplin, Mo., offices of Jones | But his preference primary vic- Truck Lines continued idle today j tory over President Truman, who following the 'Monday walkout by says he isn't running again, gave the company's drivers. There are j Kefauver no guarantees on any of an.estimated 105 drivers and about 90 trucks affected. the delegates on the 70-vote group which will go to Chicago public!} uncommitted. Both management arid the union j Eisenhower's sweep was impres- remained silent as to possible rea- sive in the Republican popularity sons for the strike-and-there was I contest despite Taft's avowed ef- no indication as to when iiegotia- I f o r t s not to become involved as lions toward-a settlement might! a candidate. begin. . Gerald .Tweedy, general manager of the trucking concern, said his morning t h a t his company has lad no notification of the cause for the strike. Dallas Walker, steward of the Springdale group of the Teamsters Union, declined o make any comment when con- acted this morning at his home. Questionod concerning a rumor hat dissatisfaction over "an em- ployes' group* insurance policy clause in existing contracts had aused the strike, Walker said, "I comment." The unconfirmed report is that one of the issues in contract nego- iations, that precipitated a strike ome months ago between the drivers and Jones Truck Lines, oncerned a group insurance policy that covered the workers' amilies. The union is said to ave believed the company agreed o this demand. However, accord- j ng to the report, the union re- j Keturns from 7,194 of the state's 8,421 precincts showed: Eisenhower, 728,476. · Taft, 12B.149. Stassen, 100,389. In the Democratic contest, where there was no name on the ballot and all Kefauvcr got 46,274 votes and Truman 12,580 from 5,923 of the 8,421 precincts. -Eisenhower was third on write- ins, with 10,186 votes. He was ahead of such Democratic candidates as Sen. Robert S. Kerr of Oklahoma. 85, Richard Russell of Georgia 872. and W. Avcrcll Harriman of New York, 874. He topped Gov. Adlai Stevenson of Illinois, who said he "could not accept" a nomination but drew 1,651 v.^tes, and Vice President Alben Barkiey, 361, who has been silent on his plans. cntly discovered such a policy Frisbie tried to conciliate Ward ip an attempt to save the lives of 10'guards held as hostages. The convicts .say they vill put the hostages to death if police rush their stronghold. A force of 600 stale-.police and guards are concentrated at the prison. . Rioting Monday caused two million dollars damage to the "big house," One convict was killed and at least nine were .injured. State Police h a d . t o ' f i r e volleys to get equipment into the prison yards to put out fires set by t'ne convicts. Before the. worst of the rioting was quelled, four state troopers were injured and three prison guards were -beaten. Sporadic' outbreaks in various cell blocks heightened tension yesterday. Violence broke out among the mutineers themselves as they purged their own group of dissenters and "stool-pigeons." T h e y reportedly quarreled over whether to prolong the mutiny and what to do with the hostages. Italian Printer! Strike Rome-iVP)-Al! Italy was without newspapers today Because nf Stale Police Criminal Division Head Stricken Lt. H. R. Peterson of Little lock, head-of the criminal di- i is not in effect and w ision of. the State Police, was re- | Meanwhile the iorted in serious condition at i offices were virtually closed and 'ounty Hospital today following a j service over s a seven-state area eart attack suffered here last · was impaired. Both city delivery night. . j vehicles and the large scmi-traii- A hospital spokesman described I crs were idle, at many points. The the veteran Arkansas peace offi- i Springdale and Fayettcville of- cer's condition as "very' serious," fices of JTL were not accepting this afternoon. He was ,in Wash- anything for shipment to other Slate Doctors Sanction Physician Placement Little Rock-(/P)-Th* Art went on slri'ke' i Mcdical Sodety has Mnctio Iwo' Tom' any i" r ".W.'f"'.^ Baxter Tells Educators Of Federal Threat To Schools Slit Trenches Protect Men From Blast Congressmen Join Soldiers In Area Adjoining Target Clarification Of Federal Seizure Power Urged Editor Warns "Rights" Of President Should Be Defined By Law New York-OT-A plea that Contress make "plain and explicit by L. L. Baxter, president of the Arkansas Western Gas Company, was the featured speaker at the' Fayetteville Chamber of Com- j By HOWARD W. j A lorn Bomb Slti). Nev.-yp)-For · the first time men have lived, unhurt, who stood under and looked up into the, flaming, hollow heart of the cloud that rushes upward from an A-bomb. v -v* This happened to soidjert and officers close to 'he giant -explosion, yesterday at .Yucca' Ftal/'it" merce sponsored "Business-Edu-1 ai*o happened to. five ·« cation Day" luncheon at Batf School today. Almost 100 of th city school Instructors and 2S o the city's business concern* tool part In the day's program. The teachers and buslne»me taking part In the program got th day under way this morning wit' each participating firm taking group of the teachers to the busl nesr locations fo* a first-hand view of the business operations Following the luncheon the groups returned to the busines louses for a more thorough- lool aw" the president's power to seize j n'n Into the actual facts and figures of. the businesses' functions and BARTON (lib Barton Files For Attorney General Clib Barton, Fort Smith lawyer nd former city attorney, yester- ay filed his corrupt practices ledge and lee with Secretary of tate C. G. Hall at a candidate or attorney general.' A native of Pike County, he has ived at Fort Smith eince .1917. le attended.. Hendrhi. College. r anderbilt, Cumberland, George eabody College and the Univer- ty, and began his law practice in 927. . . He is serving his second year as resident of the Westark Council the Boy Scouts, and has been irivate · property was voiced Inday by the head of the American Newspaper Publishers Association. Charles F. McCahill, ANPA president and general manager of the Cleveland News, cited In "n prepared address the recent seizure of the steel industry and President Truman's remarks on. the possibility of taking over ne'./s media. McCahill welcomed delegates to the 66th annual convention of ANPA, which met in its first general session today. The convention, part of Newspaper Week, opened yesterday with limited meetings. McCahill in his opening address said the publishers, should ."give every attention" to the questions I n ' t h e steel'conflict "of'the rights of private owners, the · rights of the public interest, and the 'rights' claimed by the -federal government." . In response to a question at ominated for the Legion of Honor | his press conference only last ington County on assignment when he was stricken. i dll.V Ull points today. Peterson, a Little Rock detective j Farm EmploVment Gain* L"L 22 '? ars before he . ]0 ! ned the Uttlc RockV)- Arkansi State Police, is of the South's top criminal experts. kansas non- Arkansas itioncd a icment service--the first of its kind in the state. ' DeMolay, of which he was first laster councillor In Arkansas. He married and the father of two hildren, two sons at home and a aughtcr attending the University. egofialors Say Reds edging Main Issues Munsan-Wj-Allicd truce nego- ators accused the Communists day of dodging the main-issue ocking arrangements for enforc- g a Korean armistice. The Communists replied there oulcl be "no progress at all" un- ss the United Nations Command anged its attitude. The exchange ended a 19-minute session of staff offi. munjom. i 24-hour strike for higher pay for newsmen and printers.' Tht Weather-- · , Arkansas --Scattered thunnr- ·howers In thn exlremc East and partly cloudy elsewhere 1hl nf. Iwnoon; partly cloudy ton.jht and tomorrow; coolc-r tonight; lowest (cirpcraturei; around 40 In the extreme Northwest portion to- right. Jet Fighter Launched From Big B-36 Bomber Washington-(/P)-The launching of an F-84 jet fighter plane from a B-36 in flight has been announced by the Air Force. It (rave only the hare statemenl in reply to inquiries about a story in the Ft. Worth Star-Telegram saying Ihe big bombers now can carry jet lighters inside their A- cians and at least 500 nurses in rural Arkansas areas was estimated yesterday by Dr. J. Arnold Henry of Russellvillo, chairman [ a ,TM cm Pjoyment made a gain of of the Rural Health Committee. ' The society's three day convention ends today. Transport Squadron Paul O. Shaefer. of Fort Smith, I Moved To Germany executive secretary of the A M S , , WBMIIUIIJF will have charge of the placement; Frankfurt, Germany - f/P) - The . · . . -- --... bureau which will aid isolated ' vanguard--three men--of the f i r s t ' wcre roloca tmK over to the curb. rural areas in getting needed doc- full U. S. Military Air Transport' ' "'" "~~ ~'~~~ """ " ""' ' Or f J , =,, _,_,... , ,_ . Service squadron on the continent A need for 50 additional physi-. is now stationed at Rhine-Main Thursday," McCahill continued, "the president of the United States slated that depending upon circumstances at the time the president would determine whether or not it was necessary to take over the newspapers and the radio stations. "This Incident doe^ make plain that it Is the responsibility of every American citizen to .make sure that the powers of the president with respect tn seizure are made plain and explicit by law," Moving House A Pain In Neck To Fire Fighters Danville, Va.-(£)-Englne Company No. 4, roaring to a fire yesterday, found the street blocked by a five-room bungalow. Before the firemen could continue, a dozen professional movers had to pull the house they l.OOfl workers over the previous month with a total of 300.300. Air Base near here. An Air Force announcement today said the squadron, composed ' of eight C-54-type aircraft and ' approximately 200 officers 'and i men, would operate both trans-1 atlantlc and Mediterranean flights. FayeHeville High Student To Attend National Political Conventions ,,/ , ,,T a ^° r ', * , ,,, Mr -," 1 " 1 i Nnrlh W a l n u t , is the alternate I attend the state Democratic con Mrs. A W. Taylor of 700 North ! selection and will altond the con- vcntion. uimocrauc con- College, has been selected as one, venlions If Taylor is unable to go. of two Arkansas high school stu- ; He is also a junior, dents who will attend both the i The Chicago trip Is offered to Democratic and Republican n o m ; one student from each high school matins conventions In Chicago i in the U. S. which participates In n in July--with expenses paid--as i Columbia University's cillzenship -| port, of the Columbia University ; education project (CEP). Fay- bomb bellies, launch (hem in the I citizenship education project. j ettovillc High School participated air and recapture them in flight. Poultry Market -- The poultrj market today as reported by the University of Arkansas Institute of Science und Technology and the Dairy and Poultry Market Newj Service of th'o U. S. Department of Agriculture. Northwest^ Arkansas market wf-nk, ricmond very light, supplies reported burdensome In most points. All prices f. o. b. fnrm, reported up lo 2 p. m. today, broilers and fryers; all weights, 23 to 24 cents, mosfly 23, One sale reported at 25 cents, Taylor, a junior in Fayetteville | in the CEP, which provides actual High School, will attend both : experience in citizenship to stu- convcntlons as an accredited re- i dents. Later the alarm sounded again --another fire in the same place. And, sure, enough, the bungalow was In the way this time, too. Repeat performance. Small Twister Strikes South Part Of Slate (By The Associated Press) A small twister was reported In S u t h Arkansas Tuesday night, but there was no indication (hat It was a forerunner of full-scale tornadoes for the stale. The twister struck near Mag- Baxter, In addressing-the group at the noon meeting, commended the "Business-Education Day" program. He termed business and education as "basic to the- American way of life." He told the group that onlj through the understanding and cooperation, of the two could the threat of federal control of the schools be averted. He pointed tc the recent jelzure of the steel mills by President Truman ai an example of what might happen to this nation's schools. / · · · . And he warned that business, too, i s - u n d e r , the. same : type of threat. The way to avoid such an occurrence. B»xter said, is for teachers and businessmen to team together in helping "quiet the enmity between business and the government." Th'fs,'f)» declared; IS essential "if, we are to continue as a. Democracy." " : Baxter prafsfd the'school iys- tem and its personnel. A meeting of the group, following this afternoon's visit at the ausiness houses, was lo conclude :he program. The meeting will 3e held at Bates School and Clint Walden, president of the Fayetteville Chamber, was to make the concluding address. The program was arranged and directed by Ihe American Oppo- tunlty Committee of the Fayetts- ville Chamber of Commerce, with Bill^Hcinrlchs as chairman. Eisenhower Successor Nay Be Named Today New York - (IP) - A European NATO official predicts President Truman will make his choice today or tomorrow from among three American generals--Alfred Gruenther, Matthew B. Ridgway and Omar N. Bradley--for an NATO commander to succeed Gen. Eisenhower. - . -- -'ongre»» men who went Into trenches witb the troops. They are W. S. Col* (R-NY). Oion Teagu* (D-Tex) Melvln Price (D-I11). Chet Hollfield (D-Calif) and Carl Hirishiw (R-Callf). ' ..:. ;..;: What they saw and .learned is the first chapter In a new atomic chart for survival: ' . . · ···'·;.· This bomb was greater th»"h anything In Japan or Bikini'- and just over or under the iriotPpow-- erful we. have fired in the Unifeef- States. That particular bomb's identity Is servot. · : The fire cloud followed the fireball, and swelled to mlle» In diameter, wth red flames and yellow gases swlrlmi ;in ' bigger than Niagara Fall* .-,, The cloud drifted overthe heads of some officers; . . . . . . ;,; "We looked right;up Inside?' said one. "It was hbltow, but ybu : could not JKW daylight through the hole. It was like an umbrtllr and whirling crosswise llki'iv-motif' ring., The Inner "dome Wai; rtbb*a- with · dark and ·light -colon, -IH»" lark ones probably nitrogen dio%-i The desert under the bomb w« moist from rains Saturday and Sunday. The.flajb.of heat lasting three seconds-baked thts. ««»' white, with alkali "living 'the !owr. ·*· -·· -'--· .--.i·· ·.,... ...-.',.. ',.... · ·'·'· Tor more than two «riile« ia ilfl WftrUPJW .the, bomb started flreV , cactus about 10 . There .was the «mell at corched brush all around. Ofte emuorary first aid shack burned o the ground. The blast that foT- the heat flash blew out of the fires. Gruenther is Eisenhower's chief of staff; Ridgway is U.N. commander for Korea, and Bradley Is chairman of the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff. Chinese Smarting From Defeat, Van Fleet Says Kayetteville's student reporlers will meet the El Dorado students select ' ' - - 5 in _ _ Arkansas schools participating'In ! w a 5 sna PP p(t ""· No nr e CEP meet to compare projects """'"* '"' ' ctcd to go to Chicago on May sli| hl damage was reported i El Dorado, whcn'the three i 10 lwo nou * cs antl a utility pole owed most of Troops Fate Bomb The troops--closer than anyone :as approached except In Japan- melt In trenches, two to several In ach. They faced the bomb, with eads bowed just uelo*- th* tee f the dirt. . " They joked, and they jumped P and laughed after the terrific lash o! light and heat had pajjed. iut their trenches felt hot for lose three seconds. ·".'«'· Then they learned the first lej- on--keep your mouth shut. Near^ y all were standing still ' renches, looking up, mouths open vhen the blast drove a wave of ust Into their faces. Every man would have been a urn casualty except for the hariow of the trenches. " ' · A tank was placed almost at the edge of "ground zero," directly under the bomb. .The hatch was left .open to see what would have happened to men Inside. They would have been killed by heat»5 Planes on the ground far aw»5 had twisted tails or 'spot burn*. Most weapons were not seriously damaged. · ·? The radioactivity in the ground directly under the blast was' so low that attacking troops coufd have marched In Immediatelyrand stayed for 30 hours. One reason reason Seoul, Korca-WVChlnese troops In Korea are "still smarting" from the beating they took in their was the great altitude oi'"thls'ejt- 1961 spring offensive, Gen. James plosion. 3.500 feet. A. Van Fleet said today on the! The bomb plane missed its tar- anniversary of that offensive, get by 200 feet, from 30,000 feet That Red Onslaught lasted a altitude. For atomic weapons that week before the Chinese masses is pickle-barrel accuracy, were stopped north of Seoul. Their casualties were tremendous. The bugle blowing Chinese had attacked along a front a few miles , south of the present line under i orders tn drive United Nations j forces out of Korea. Senate Move To End Fillf , P° rlen injured. U. S. Missionary Dies Of Wounds In Other Fayetteville students who Meanwhile, the Western section \ Bangkok, Thailiind-i/Pt-Paul L * attend the F,I Dnradn meet- arc Jamie Cornell, Mary Klla (se , , a i i n - - a u of l n p stale* was experiencing in i Johnson, an American missionary second day of heavy rains. T h e j d l e d today nf wounds inflicted in - " , . s n Hodges, Nnrma Kennan, Martha I' 16 -" 01 "" f a l 1 ransed up to 6:18 a bandit raid lat Frllav Hrnrlrufs,, TA..».~.. r _ i _ _ _ _ _ . ' l n f . U A p A i r t _ _ . . n i . i - . . . · . · · « i , j , porter for the TIMES and w i l l ! Taylor and Henderson were Jack Washburn have full access to the convention j selected by student vritc from floor nnd press box. He will mcel; among history students with good and Interview political leaders grades. Their selection and the and will flln dally articles to the plans for the t r i p were announcer! conventions. Jerome Johnson, a n d j ' n p h e * nt Danville. Johnson's wife was killed In the m .*,. .. ,, ... . ^ J "" ·· "»·- '·».; nitivci ill me ,, , , · - · ; ~" e "· S- Weather Bureau a t i a t t a c k when nine gunmen broke Taylor', Chicago trip I, one of Little Rock said it expected the up church services a the"? ChHj- ° Wral "' " FXvetleville CEP | easily-flooded Ouaehlta river l o l l i a n and Missionary Alllanrc mls- ry on in a non- | reach 20 lo 22 feet at Arkadelphla julon In northeastern Thailand encourage more j Wednesday nnd 33 fret «t Camdcn I -- · · ballots thin s u m m e r ! Sunday. Flood stage is 17 , 7 isTcUon con" " will . , Ing the trip, which l« sponsored. The student reporters will re- ! Ing up lo a ,·«,,,,,,,, nrctior by Colombia University 'and the relvn special t r a i n i n g before Ibe i ducterl bv A krm4, ru|T Columbia Brondcasllng System, In I Chicago conventions open. The J get under wav i n ' » few ila'v. cooperation w i t h participating first special activity for Taylor A f t e r Taylor Murn" f r o m ' t h e high schools. Trip expenses will [and Henderson will be nllendance Chicago convention, he 'vIM i«o !·« 'h Arkansas Republican con- hi. experience In the , den', be paid by CBS. Eugene. Henderson, son of Mr, ·ml Mrs, W. V, ; vcntion In Llllle Rock, which w i l l ] nre-elecllon campaign to hope also t o ; the votes In November. Mrdul For F.lnenhnwer Parls-WVThe French Cabinet today voted to award Ihe French military medal to General Dwlght D. Elsenhower. , Fowl Cut :·««· Rioli Wajhln«ton-(/!)-Fcdonil Prison Director James V, Bennelt suggests the current outbreaks nf violence In stale prisons were, _.,,,. cauied partly b.- an economic j In Arkansas "bagged"a"reco'rd"'i«i! pinch on prison finances--mean- hlrd, this year, the ArkaniM Ing less food on the table for Game and T prisoners'. 'ported today. Rerord Turkey Rat Mttlc Rock-l/Pi-Turkey hunten Washlngton-Wj-Presldent Truman, under heavy Senate fir* and facing a House move to impeach htm, stuck to his guns today "jin the fight with Congress over his seizure of the steel planti. '.'.'. A powerful Senate drive to fore* him to cancel the seizure order fell just short of Ihe two-thirds majority vote It required yerttr- d«y. But its Republican back«f« led by Senator Knowland ef Call- fornla redoubled thblr erlei "of "dictator" and cast about for other devices.' ' ., Actually 47 senators, II ef thtni Democrats, votod for the moyt, and only 29 voted against it. Not a Republican : voted ' "No". -A switch of four vote* weuM have provided 'the two-thirdi margin, needed to "suspend Senate and permit action on Knowlan propoial to forbid ttw UN M , federal funih In torn . For the Uriett. r«ttlet»f tlon of dresses, shnp Hunt'i. (J · ·

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