Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 12, 1952 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
June 12, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 12, 1952
Page:
Page 11
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 11 article text (OCR)

AMUNtAS tIMH. Thvndoy, Jui* If, 1M2 ^ ) ] HOW ARM5D FORCES HAVE GROWN SINCE KOREA Ml IN STUfNCTH SINCE KOREA mm CORPS .TOTAL m I.6UOM AIR FORCE 333. OM IfllAl Military Strength (111 MCE »[ M MIIJOPI NO* 3.5 Anti-Reds Break Away In Koje Transfer Move Bodies Of Missing Are Hunted By Allied Soldiers I thtrt wtrt no homtmid* wttpont | i or escape tunnels. Transfer of POWs from No. 95 brought- operation b r e a k u p tn the 30 per rrnt m a r k . RriR. Cm. Haydon L. Rnjilner. Kojp rommandrr. intend?: to wrest control of I h f . fln.nnn j n t o r n w s frnm t h e i r Red : leaders by m o v i n g them tn nrw, I s m a l j p r compounds nnd s p l i t t i n g ' them inlo groups nf ahnut JSflO. Some 24,400 have brcn innved. . T h i r t e e n compounds r*mrtin to be ! emptied and there i? a chance of ; volence in at least two of them, i The t r a n s f e r from compound No. 95 was orderly, in centrist to t h e hour f i R h t t h a t left 3B prisoners killed and 150 wounded when the f i r s t compound -- No. 76 -- was emptied Tuesday Escape To Live j M a n y of I h p 500 POWs whn j HERE'S WHAT IT COSTS TO KEEP UP HOME YOU fHIS CHAM just released by the U. S Defense department compares number of personnel of the firmed forces as of Feb «), 1052. and before start of the Korean war. The war u almost two years old now. Russell's Proposal That Neutrals Take A Look At Koje Prison Camps Wins Favor And Some Opposition Koje Island Korea-(/Pt-Amoriran troops hunted today for the bodies of missing comrades nf 500 terrl- . fied anli-Communist prisoners nf brok» away p l a i n l y feared death war who broke away from 4.800 I at t h e hands nf their Red leaders, marcliins Reds. ; Others who tried to rsr;ipc were The 500 ?aid the missing prii- j dracccd by ihr Communists into oners were t.iken before Cnmmu- i compound 91. their new. tempo- nist kangaroo courts prior to t h e f r a r y enclosure. pmntyinR of the fourth seething ! . "Now wp will livr-." one grate POW enclosure on Koje Islnnd f u l North Korean soldier sighed yesterciav. . nfter he had safely fled the march- The remains of 1ft killrd prte- oners were dus up in the third ~ " fHIS CHART fchowa you percentage of Inrome homr owners upend nn upkrrp of thffir homes, iccordlngCto New York Lift Insurance company flgurr*. Note t h a t ns income Increase*. pflrcentaRe apcnt on hcme Je,creases. Figure* Include mortgage cnsrgca. rrnlly taxni. insurance, heat and water bills, and mainterfiifcs. ! r a n l y i n t ' i unarmed 1 compound ft, guards moved Washington-f/Pj-A proposal to Invite neutral military leaders to Observe the treatment of Com- Dad Likes Cake, Too! Remember him with one of our Dad's Day Cakes munist prisoners of war on s t r i f e - j memorandum to Lovett with the torn Koje Island got a mixed re- ' comm«nt that the proposal had a action in Congress today. The sug- ' lot of merit. Section by Sen. Richard B. Rus- ' "It seems to me," the president sell ( D - G a ) , was endorsed by wrote, "that it would be well to President Truman. i asi Sweden. Switzerland, India. Some Democratic senators said ] Pakistan and Indonesia to send it would help offset Communirt military men to Korea to take a I emptied compound, No. 77. Rut ! f*r enlrii^rs have found no bodies ; i n the fourth. No. »!i. Unlike 77, ind awaited the arrival of ifuards.: Intellijence officers found ihe The evacuation started with ex- ' ' irtls ' documents huin-d. They change of salutes and handshakes surmised word of the transfer h a d i . _ n n , ,. between the leader of the i-om- cr "n' thiough Ihe prison "grape-. on " '" ing Reds. ; i pound and General Roatncr. The (vine." Leaders of compound 85 The anti-Red FOWp hroke away Allied camp ocmma in groups of up to inn men. They · one would he hurt i tore off their Red star-decorated obeyed. He rejected hats, trampled them in the d u s t i e r ' s request for an hour's delay.' *.BOO Herts were herded tempo- . barbed wire fence of 91* w$ere freely The son who broke away; were mder said no · surrendered the bodies of e i g h t ' taken for questioning to cnrriiimd f orders were' Prisoners killed in an April in ,,,. nuarri! , ,, h , h £ in- Red l e a d - , '·'·''h w i t h Allied guards The an ti. C ommuni!ts who nalnlFthe propaganda about the "mistreat- look at the situation snd see what mcnt" of Red prisoners. But Re- really is happening." publicans, if not hostile to the ! Sffn - Robert Kerr of Oklahoma, i idea, expressed skepticism that it · one of Russell's rivals for the would prove effective. | Democratic presidential nomina- ' tion, promptly called it "an excellent suggestion." He declared it would give representatives other nations an ooDortunitv to One senator reported he feared it might be taken as an admission of weakness. President Truman suggested in f f n d out the fa!scn(?ss of Crtm _ a letter to Secretary of Defense munist nroDapanda and to brand Lovett yesterday that military men from five neutral nations be asked to visit Korea to see at first 8S $ hand, how are treated forces. Russell, chairman of the Senate Armed Services Committee and a candidate for the Democratic nrer- idential nomination, advanced the idea in a call at the White House two days ago. Approved By Truman , Fi!br^ht Okays Idea similar comments were mate Communist prisoners j by Senator Fulbrijht (D-Ark) by United Nations . 8nd S ; naMr Mooljv ( D -M!c^). Moody said he was glad "to see the American government t » k i n g i more initiative for counteracting, falpe propaganda." · But Senator Bridges (JV-N'H) took the view that "we don't need representatives of other nations to . go there and tell us if we are ron- .... . , d u r i n g the prison camps proper- 117 ,'*/, Thar a \\nticv ranking neutral military nbserv-| ]_ v ·· \n 1113 I UKiK. 1MOilCy- ers. Russell suggested, would be a , ' ' Brirl g es- GOP floor leader In ~ the Senate and top Republican on , Armed Services Commit- : means of refuting "the mass of falsehoods which are being broadcast to the world by the Com- teei said all kinds 0 , reports ,,,. munist propaganda machine. Truman forwarded Russell's FALSE TEETH That Loosen ready have been received and each day adds some new phase to the disgraceful conditions on Ko.ie." "The only trouble with American and U.N. supervision there is Need .Not Emborroii | lhn ,' ' h1 - v nav been too lenient. j and Tave compromised their po-1 sition," he said. Hanv wearers nt tnlsc icetn f.svc suffered reel cmbarrnssmcni because their plate dropped, clipped or wobbled at just the wrong lime Do not live in fear of this Happening to you lust aprinkle a little FASTEETH the ·Ikalint (non-aridi powder on your olates Holds false iceth more firm- iy, BO thsy reel nore comfortable. Does not sour. Checks "plate rdor* (denture breath) -Jet FASTEETH at drug store WASHINGTON COUNTY YOUTH FOR CHRIST SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 8 P.M. Speaker JACK WILSON of Kansas City, Mo. Song Leader--Clyde Record Everyone Welcome Meeting at Cumberland Presbyterian Church Corner Douglas and Oakland i Available Now! Peppard's Funk-G Hybrid Seed! Flat kernels are limited this season, but your dealer has on nnnd the following G-Hybrids, subject to prior sale: 6-244 FLATS 111.90 p*i Bu. (Con be planted wp 10 J"ll/ 20) C-711 LARGE ROUNDS 8.25 per Bu. G-711 REGULAR ROUNDS .. 9.2S pet Bu. (Can be planted up 10 July 1) G-9S FLATS 11.90 p«r Bu. G-98 LARGE ROUNDS 8.25 per Bu. C-S8 REGULAR ROUNDS 9.25 par Bu. (Can be pinnted up to July 10) G-512 WHITE -- FLATS 12.90 p«i Bu. (Car. be p.'anteii i;p !o Jiil;; 19; Note: Jsp Spanish Peanut Planter Plates for the Regular Rounds, Use Thick Planter Plain wiih opening ft x H inch for Large Rounds. REMEMBER - IT'S BETTER TO PLANT FUNK'S HOUND KERNELS THAN AN INFERIOR CORNI YOUR CROP WILL BE THE SAME AS IF FLAT KERNELS WERE PLANTED. BE SURE TO USE THE PROPER PLANTER PLATE. QUANTITIES ARE LIMITED · · SEE Ytfl'R PEITARD FUNK-G DEALER NOW! Mr. and Mrs. Paul Adams and sons of Tulsa, Okla., are visiting j r\_ P orinor r | Mrs. Adams' parents, Mr. and Mrs. L/r · ' Cjjfjcr j Dice Hawkins. They attended Me- jrnorial services at Lower Camp I Ground on Sunday. Miss Eula Mae Davis, instructor t! commercial subjects at Hunts- I ville State Vocational School, has enrolled for sunirner school at the University of Arkansas. | Marion' Beach is in the Rio ! Grande Valley of Texas on busi- | ness this week. j ! W. C. Mayfield, local postmas- i t e i , is recuperating nt his hnine i i n Hindsville from a heart attack j , suffered .several weeks ago. He j i Is now able to be up a part of the time. . i j Miss Rachel Reed left S u n d a y : for Falls Church, Va., where she ! v.'ill spend the summer with h e r ' brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Reed and famil;-. : Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Shipley. have sold their home in Hinds-: vil'e to Mr. arfd Mrs-. Harry Moer- · schell. i Work has been started on a | parsonage for the Baptist Church, j It is located smith of the church building on property owned by the congregation. "When completed it will be occupied by th« Rev. and Mr*. Charles Day. who are, now living in Springdale. j Mrs. Anna Mae McCarver o f : Tr.lsa. Okl.i.. wis the guest of h e r . 'parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ross 'jStarnes. Sunday. : ! Mrs. C. H. Holt of Rogers is vis- i t i n s her son-in-hw and daugh- : !ter. Mr. and Mr. Curtis Vaughan. Miss Willie Ann Sutt.in, d a u g h - , .ter of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Sulton : ;·! Hindsville. is attending the; 'summer ramp of the Future Ilomemakers of America at Cam] Courhdale this week. Mi?s Suttoi ·.is president of the FHA chapter ior Hunlsville State Vocational · School. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gregory nf Mn'intainhure and Mr. ,ind Mrs.' Floyd Gregory of Fayetteville i were guests of Mr. and Mrs. John ' 1 R . Johnson and daughter^ Gayle, ; .Sunday. ! Mrs. May Smith has received word from her son, Cpl. David Smith, t h a t he was scheduled to ,s?il from Japan to the States on 'June 5. Mr. md Mrs. John C. Reed, Jr., . a n d children, Joyce Kllen and Calvin Lee. nf Charlotte. N. r., v.-ere weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. I.loyd Line! arger and f a m i l y . Mrs. A n n i s \Vilks nnd Gene H a r r i s of Rogers visited Mrs. Linnet Lineb^rger Friday. Ml. and Mrs. N'olcn Herron nnd children of Rogers "ere Sunday guests of Mrs. Cora V a u j h u n . Mrs. Hwron before her m«rrl«fe was Mildred Go»v«nor. Mr. and MM. Dnn Duvln nt- . tended a family reunion at the I horn* of Mr. «nd Mr«. Fofrent Tenant In ray«ttevlll« Sunday. Mrs. T»n«nt be/ore her rr.nrrlaf* in the »prln« v«s Mlf« V.inietti Evans. She It o irinddiufhtv of Mr. and Mrs. Davlj. Large Farm Fresh Eggs, doz. 27c Coca-Cola Hot Weather \ Snack Specials] Pretzel Sti)j Ib. can 59cj · Piff 0 Puff J WAFERS:| Tomato, Garlic, Oni$n All Soft Drinks 6-btl. ctn. 19c Folger Coffee, Ib. 79c // Iced can 45c Who said POTATOES were high? We've got 'em cheap! U.S. NO. Fancy Long White, 10 Ibs. 69c They sho' will be good baked New Fancy Texas GREEN CORN Tender young kernels California CANTALOUPES Each 27c Some more of those honey-flavored French MustQF| 9-oz. jar 12| A must for those. | cold plates - j 4 Let "That Man" Reign Supreme] SPARE RIBS, Ib, . . 5?j: Lean and Meaty -* : Cheddar Cheese, Ib. 79p 2-year-old Mammoth , : Imported : DANISH BLEU CHEESE __ » $1.25 melons 4 Big Ears 25c CLIMES, Large Persian K eep -Em on Hand Each 2c Ib. 95c Pepperoni, Ib. . Thuringer Summer Sausage Ib. ?? Bacon Ends and Pieces, 4-lb. Pkg. 83* Keep Cool With Frozen Juice! Sno Crop Orange Juice 6CQ0nz 15c Sno Crop Lemonade, can . . 19c Sno Crop Limeade, can . . . 19c wltt I* the nMH «it» Treat that "Special Man" to "Somethin' Special"! in a Steak. He's Worth It Just This Once. Choice,! Aged, Mature Beef. . . Sooo Juicy . . . Sooo Goodj SPECIAL OFFER DRENE SHAMPOO large 6-Oz. Btl. 98'

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page