Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 13, 1952 · Page 1
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 1

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 13, 1952
Page 1
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16 PAGES TODAY Read by ortr 25,000 Doily j^nrthtoesit IOCAI FORECAST-- ' - F i y e t l p v l l l e MTtff v i r i l i t y clear Irj p i r t l v eloudv with widely *cattrrid · h o w ^ r j t n n i t h f ind tomorrow Huh iFmpfratur* yes!erd«7 w. In* 71; noon today s;. Sunrme 5.02. mniet I M T*« Public interest Is The First Concern Of Tnfi Newspaper VOLUME 90, NUMBER 276 Auociatcd Freu L«awd Wir* FAVETTEVIUE, ARKANSAS. FRIDAY EVfNING, JUNE 13, 1952 AP, King and NEA Fmtun* PIKI WVI CENTS County Agents Elect Officers State Democrats To Back 45th Division Counter-Attack Fulbright At Convention Officers of the Arkansas County Agents Association, elected last night at the University are, left to right, front row: W. A. Anderson, Walnut Ridge, f i r s t vice president; Leo Wylie, Pine Bluff, board . member; Titus Manasco, Mena, president; S. D., Fort Smith, secretary-treasurer; Robert W. Schroeder. StaT City, second vice president. Back row: Bill Spivey, Little Rock, retiring president; Odell Stivers, Mariannt hontas, John Cravens, F,l Dorai:, H. Pritchetl. Van Buren, John Shellon, Morrilton, J. B. Ferguson, Poca- and Arthur Nqbbs, Jr., Benton, all board members. * (Puska TIMESFOTO) Fayetteville Still Growing, But Fewer Building Permits Issued Compared To 1951 Troop Movement Check Proposed Placing Curb Witfi Congress Advocated Resistance On Koj'e Broken Boatner Reports Thousands Moved Americans Take Knob Of Hill T In West Korea Seoul, Korea-OT-U. S. 45th Di- j vision troops today smashed back a counter-attacking Chinese Hed b-ltalion on a T-shaped bumpy hill mass on the Korean western front. Fighter bombers, tanks and artillery-mortar barrages helped troops of the 180th and 179th regiments blast the Chinese off the second knob of the commune l.g hill west of Chorwon--scene of the hottest war action this year. The Americans won the southern knob of Hill T in a bloody 14- hour dawn to dusk fight Thursday. The Chinese counter-attacked unsuccessfully twice before dawn Friday. Then flares and illuminating shells showed the Reds were massing near the Allied' eld knob. Allied fighter bomber and artillery and mortar fire kept the Reds off balance three hours. The Thunderbird Division troops attacked about d a w n and withdrew after a heavy close-in f i g h t . The Thunderbirds attacked again in mid-afternoon and took the knob. FiRhtinjr Hotter Hill T lies northeast of two other important hills Americans won last ' l^turday. The Reds have been ! trying lu rc-iakc them ever since. The Directors Talk It Over Directors of Ihc Arkansas Press Association, which convenes in Fnycttcviiie today for a two-day scs- ,...,, .. .,, .... _. _,,. S1011 ' sot together for dinner last night at the Washington Hotel. Shown ubnvc, left io rieht In t'.-.e front Thc f i g h t i n g that flared around '. row arc Hu S h Park of V o n Burcn, Sam E. Gcarhar. of Fayetteville find C. A. VcrBcck of Fordycc; top jChorv.'on last Saturday and grev. ! row '. Bi " Pavkt ' 1 '. secretary of thc press association, o.' Little Iloclt, n. L. Fisher of Danville, and J. E. Koje Island, Korea-(/P)-General Hickenlooper (R-Iowa) today announced a new drive to ba"ri sending troops to Europe without the i consent of Congress. As east-west tension increased in Germany, -· By FLOYD CARL, JR. Fayetteville is still growing, but not at last year's pace. Through j the end of. May, less than half as i Boatner indicated today the re- much construction--money wise-- j sistanre of Koje Island's 80,000 i had been started as in the same' once-defiant Red war prisoners ' five-month period last year. | has been broken. The number of permits issued j "The thing here actually Is during the two periods are the lover," the commander reported same--96 in each case. But com- · after three more prisoner commercial building is way, way down i pounds bowed to United Nations this year compared to last year, i authority. Six of. Kojc's 17 stockades of Red-led prisoners have been emptied during' Boatner's operation breakup. Inmates of a seventh hotter during the week is t h e ' heaviest since the v;ar dropped to ' I w i l i g h t action last November. i Panyushkin Appointed i Red Envoy To China HarrisOh. f P u s k a TIMESFOTO) |Bv thc end of May, 1951, $264,Washington - yP) - S e n a t o r ! 800 worth of commercial building 'had been approved. ThiS-year only $36,500 hss been authorized. The causes are many, some of i loda y signified willingness to obey them natural enough, but they ! orders. About 27,500 prisoners have . still add up to less construction, i b 9 cn dispersed into smaller stock- TMK°'f Press Meet Under Way Kansas Publisher Luncheon Speaker The Arkansas Press Association convened here this morning with open house and registration held at Hill Hall on the University campus. Professors Joseph Thal- Tn China he will replace Gen. I heimer ar.d W. J. Lemke conduct- I\loscow-W)-Russia today an- j nounced her fourth major diplo-: ~" ~ ; ~ ~ diplo- her fourth The Soviet Union named Alexander Panyushkin, former ambassador to Washington, as her ambassador to Communist China. Panyushkin now is on his way home from the United States. Hear Opens Up On The Midwest Chlcago-OT-An early June heat wave In Midwest areas showed no signs of breaking today find sharc- the-v.-atcr programs were started in some cities. The heat was on f u l l force in the country's midlands yesterday \vlth record tempera- turns lor the date in many communities from the Rockies to the Mississippi Valley. Headings of 100 or higher were reported at '0 of 12 Nebraska Vassiliev City building permit records show l a d e s of 50 ° each - or transferred to pens to await completion of ... _...... ,, . Hickenlooper said a strong effort t h a f tlvough the last day of last ncv -' n fTM s will be made to writo such a lTM° nt |; ? . 2 "' 681 w " th . o£ J=°" sir - UC ' TM-npoun£ « . I (ton had been authorized. During 'unipuunu. reservation into Senate approval of peace treaties with West Germany. The Iowa senator, a member of the correspnding period in 1851, 5569,350 worth of building was approved. That's a difference of S291,G69 -- mostly in commercial Newspapers here Roschin is bcins relieved from hi. r ich Roschin. I ed open house in the journalism ! Weather Bureau stations. The reported that department. A luncheon starting j state's lop m u r k was JOS at Im- at 12:15 p. m., was the lirst order-j Pcrial. [closures. The 17 original held up to n.OOO or more inmates each. Boatner said about 30,000 prls- r ners from Kojs to other islands off i duties, which have kept him in ! ° business for the sessions, with I St. Louis sweltered in 97-dcgrec China since 1948, first as an envoy j F to Chiang Kai-shek's Nationalist.' 1 i government and later to the Vic- uei aiiu duitui ir,uuu pits- 1 4 · n i .ventually will be moved \ tor]ous ncli re TM- ..._ buiidinfr. j Korea. In practice, both figures can be · the Foreign Relations Committee, said he believes the treaties can he interpreted as giving the presi- | almos't doubled since builders al- dent powers to send more troops j most never estimate the actual abroad at his will. Chairman Con- cost of the jobs for building pcr- nally (D-Texas) of the commit- ! ;nit. purposes. The permit fee is tee said the treaties carry no such i based on the estimated cost provision or implication. Dog Catcher Finds Life Is Trouble Full ' Medford Lakes, N. J.-(XP)-A girl bit a dog catcher here. Ellis C. Glover, 26, testified before Municipal Judge Ephraim ,,,_, t l l l 3 ,,,,_ , : Tomlmson yesterday that he was l n o u g n thc ]ast scvcn momhs Arkansas Potato Crop Expected To Be Short Little Rock-(/P)-The harvest of . ...*rly Irish potatoes is expected to mate sharply. The city aims at be light in Arkansas this year but getting 80 per cent of the true cost on its permits, but plainly falls considerably short. During all of 1551 permits for Hays Sure Bomber Base Money Will Be Voted of construction, which tends to m a k e | a prospective builder trim his esti- | f a bumper crop elsewhere in the U.S. should offset the state's short supply. Arkansas probably will harvest Washington-^- Rep. Hays ( D - A r k ) says he Brooks Congress appropriate money to s.Urt work on a medium jet bomber base near Little Rock, Ark., before it adjourns. urg, Kan., speaking on "Neighbors and Friends," emphasizing the local news angle as advantageous to smaller newspapers. The Southwestern Gas and Electric Company was host at the luncheon and tonight the TIMES and L. I,. Baxter are hosts at a Ij./ !;._., P^. , buffet supper at the Country l\ S J l n X LJQy. Club. ' ' This afternoon, workshops on photography, news features, country correspondence and editorials will be conducted. Tomorrow a breakfast be held, with the Brewers Foundation as host, and The lionsc yesterday passed and i an assembly is scheduled in the sent to the Senjic the military | ''lorning. Tomorrow noon at construction bill, which permits ! luncheon Hugh Park of Van Burcn for the ! will speak. Sl.222,947 worth of all types of o n l y no.000 bushels of early Irish I spending of S31,165,000 construction were issued. Say potatoes in 1952, Miles McPeek; i Little Rock base and 16 m i l l i o n ! roughly $2,000,000 worth of work federal-slate crop statistician, said I dollars on thc airport at Bly'hc- allowing for the modest estimates I yesterday. ! v '" e ' A r k - However, the Senal? registered with the city. It seems | McPeek said the figure is a de- ' s ^^' roust act on the measure and pretty plain that Fayetteville isn't I crease from 1951 anfl is due to | another bill actually appropriating going to have anywhere near t h a t ' s 32 per cent reduction in potato! much building this year, even acreage. thc year may see more construc- bitten on the left arm by Lucy Fay, a junior at Mount Holly High 1inn 1nan did lhc first fivCi School. Lucy admitted sho did bile ivell Divided Glover when he tried to take i Las i vcar huildi C0 j ls were ! away her dog "Freckles" last May · prettj . wcn divided between the I ,,TT i. · i j · f i r s t a n d second six months. But I 'He twisted my reached Into his arm when I car to get Freckles back," Lucy testified. "I blew up and bit him." Missionary Warns India Not Go seems possible--some builders I BIythcville, Ark.-(/P)-A mis- say, it is probable--that relaxing i sionary to India believes that if of federal controls on down pay- | India swings to Communism, both houses. , approved by mcr.ts stimulate fresh con- case. T . _ T . .. · inuia^, win bkiiuuiue iiun tun- Judge Tomlmson dismissed the , struc tion to some degrec.What the i degree will be no one can say. One "there is danger that the remainder .of the world may follow." Bishop Washom Pickett, presid- General Censured For Saying Manpower Short Sales Of Department Stores Up In District St. Louis-W)-Thc Federal Slate Gets Dry As Wei! As Extra Hot Rainbow Girls' Grand Assembly To Meet Here Sess ons Scheduled Sunday - Tuesday On U' A. Campus The Arkansas Grand Assembly, Order of the Rainbow for Girls, '.vill convene In Fayetteville Sunday through Tuesday. This will be thc 25th annual session of the organization. Order of the Rainbow for Girls Is a world wide organization, with 53 assemblies active in Arkansas. Well over 500 persons already have requested reservations for the sessions, i Registration begins Sunday at 8 I r*o 1 Xf~ri a- m., in thc Student Union lounge, i l IV- l%su I and n l l convenUon activities W jn Chicago-W)-If you're supcrstiti* I be on thc University campus, ous, take it easy- today. It's Fri- | Meetings will be held in thc worn- day, the 13th. i en's gymnasium. Housing will be June is thc only month in 1952 i taltcn care of at sorority houses when thc 13th falls on a Friday.: and at Razorback and Davis halls. Thc next day for thc superstitious Sam Bullard, supreme deputy persons to be careful is February of Arkansas, from Russellvillc, l-'l, 1953. There'll be hvo other j i n x iv.-ill arrive here tomorrow, and dsyn in 19S3. too. on Friday, March Mrs. A l t a Wood, noting state moth- 13, and Friday, November U. ; cr advi.vr. snd other o f f i c i a l s are -- · CONTINUED ON PAGE THREE , Brinkcrhoff. publisher of i "cat, the eighth consecutive day ' above 90 and the highest mark fo the dale in history. Another hot spot in the heat belt was Hill Ciiy, Kan., where thermometers zoomed to 1(M. At Dickinson, N. D. ; they bubbled to 97. To Address Convention Little Rock-yPj-Arkansas wcatft- er took on a parched aspect today j as the state entered its 21st day w i t h o u t a rainfall of in inch or more. But thc U. S. V/eather Bureau in Little Rock forecast widely scattered thundershowers IP Re- the northwest section of the slate partment store sale in the entire i big building could change the ing bishop of thc Delhi, India, area . . . . . . . i picture. I tol d delegates to the North Arkan- Eighth Federal Reserve District But the present facts aren't ^fd Conference of the Methodist j were seven per cent higher serve Bank here reports that de- ; tonight and tomorrow. partment store sales in the entire ' Newport for the third straight Rock were nine per cent higher in I day yesterday claimed the hottest May than in April, and seven per|spat in thc state with 98. Moi f cent higher than in May, 1951. De- I tn " registered a high of H7, as | Arkarlelphia. | gloomy, although a building trades Church here last night that "great ] last month than in April and eight worker finding some fewer jobs j strides are being made there in I per cent higher than during May I building Christ's churches." Sa " Daniel H. Hudelson, former com- than last year may be hard to convince. Sonic construction men, f o r , Bul he- Eaid that "as India goes, G e n -! instance, point out that the birr ] so soes the world," and called for i last year. mander of the 40th California National Guard Division, received an administrative reprimand today | for saying "We simply don't have i the manpower to stand up against! the Communist hordes" in thc i event of an all-out Red attack in Korea. A Sixth Army spokesman said General Hudclson would be relieved of active duty within a few cliys. . j pos t-w:ir con.stiuction boom is i more evangelistic and missionary CONTINUED ON PACK THREE I help ill the Far East. To Clarify Price Regulations Caravan Boosts Event At Siloam Springs Brangus Breeders Association Directors To Meet Here; Gene Goff To Be Host Brangus Breeders Association will meet Saturday morninc at the Ml. Inn Hotel. Breeders of registered Brangus cattle from six states will attend. It will be the first time Thc poultry market today n re- that thc directors of thc orcan- i thc Chamber of Commerce Office j Thursday morning. Thc directors of thc American new breed of beef cattle. Both the | Hoydon Lewis, chairman of thc A group of Siloam Springs' boosters in automobiles, with police sirens screaming, visited Fayetteville 'yesterday afternoon I , to publicize "Frontier Days," a I Recent ceiling price actions : celebration to be staged there on i taken by thc Office of Price Sta- June 23 and 24, ! 1 bilizalion will be explained i o ; - - ... i businessmen of Fayetteville and | vicinity in a clinic to he held at Sam Bullard of Russellville and. Mrs. A l t a \Vood are W-n Rainbow for Girls o f f i c i a l s who w i l l address thc state convention to be held in Kayrltcullc Sunday through Tuesday. Folklore Society To Open Session At Student Union Poultry Market -- ported by thc University of Arkansas institute Technology and of Science the Dairy and izatlon have met in Arkansas. Gene Goff, BranRus breeder and one of the directors of the associ- government experiment stations i R cta j"i Morchnnts Committee an- nnd Individuals have been cross- | * t '° n l " f Just threo years ago i to 12 noon. Sellers " who arc , ; H, K"" no'. «" address by Harry Poultry Mnrkct News Service of|ation. will net as host on n tour Vlnita, Okla., City Hall. , the U. S. Department of Agrlcul-1 of tame grass pastures in Arkan- i Directors attending the meeting I Alexander In Korea isas and Missouri. They wjll also | come from Orange, V.I., Longvlew,' Seoul. Kori-a-l/T'i-Flclrl lure. Northwest Arkansas nrra: Market firm; rlomand fair to good; offerings llsht to adequate; prices f. o. b. form reported to 2 p. m brollcri ind fryers all weight! (2.- M-1.25 Ibj) 26-28, mostly 27., Thc f o u r t h a n n u a l meeting of | ccrs w i l l be elected. A luncheon I s ' Following the festival, i picnic thc Arkansas Folklore Society i scheduled for tomorrow noon in d i n n e r for members of the society ' h i tic Cafe. · lijle home here. .Mrs. Carlisle is, i The a n n u a l Folk Festival, spon-1 folklorist for thc University and . i -- -- - - · Ashmoro, sored j o i n t l y by the society and thc society. ri.1H". C J!»?.*_rTM5lS" ,.l°,. se " I dcar . °" a n y part if ceiling price ' executive editor of thc Arkansas ' the University, w i l l get under A lecture by John Quincy \Yqlf, way tomorrow afternoon in the member of the ' ( a c u i t y of South- ballroom at 2:30 o'clock and w i l l i western University in Memphis, continue u n t i l 4:30. On the pro- ; will be given In the ballroom after grnm will be b.illad singing, d a n c - , thc picnic. Wolf Is a noted folk- ing, old-time music, and other attractions. JUNK* dancer* .i lectcd 3-8 Brahman and 5-8 Ancr-! regulations covering their - decn-Ansus as thc proper cross' modllies or services are Invited to for the breed. The national head- visit the clinic between 9 a. in. and quarters of the association Is at noon. Onzctto, Little Rock. Ashmorc's address, whit h Is open to thc public, will be cn- Illlcrt ''An Arkansas Kdltor I-ooks Jit Folklore." Following the address, an informal · " -· - *· · · " · · · % * · · « « » « * . , i «., LrfvuH!!».»., 01 ( M M , r\i»i i'n-i/1 t - r ICMU marinni · » · · · · · · ·..-!», »n mi'i mu. i w I-|MHMI : AmittlK i visit fish hatcheries nt Johnson Harllngcn, San Antonio, Austin,; rx,rd Alexander. B r i t i s h mlnlstei ! w i n hr; h( ' lri on th ' Student Union , nchcdulod to nnH T n\rr. I^Aiiu n« f*«\n C n r t n n * n«h». n ll Cl.«k......li1. n _ J . . . . . . . . . - ' I * - - ,..., -»» ,i._ t . ^ i i .-...^ ... ..\, .u and Ij)kc Keith nt Cnvc Springs. He will entertain for thc visitors nt his country home and at thc Country Club, Brnngiu arc * comparatively SUphcnville, Raymond- of defense, arrived today for' an '· vlllc, Tex«», Vinlta, Okla., Koth konong., Mo., Sedalla, Mo.,«Kurc- k«. 111., and Stuttfart and Fay- ettcvllle, Ark. | nspocl |on of the Korean situation. J"»l "» the ballroom. The a n n u a l business mcrling o. . Present oflceu of the society are M r s . John Gould Fletcher, Llt- llr Kock, president; Otto Ern»«t arlkipiitc In thr fcstlvjil are members of a team of Hayburn, Eureka Springs, vice flrst-f rnrim from Prairie Grove · president; Miss Mary Celtstia 'Arkansas' 22 Votes Pledged For Senator Committee Names j 32 Delegates And , Alternate Group Little Rock-MVThe Arkansas i Democratic Committee t o d a y | pledged Arkansas' 22 votes at the i party's national convention to Sen.. · J. William Fulbright as a "favorite ! son" candidate for thc Democratic | nomination for president. | The committee picked a dete- ! gallon instructed to nominate the i Arkansas junior senator and vote ! for him as long as the delegation^ felt it would be "appronriate and beneficial to the party." It was the first time in many j years that an Arkansas Democratic delegation hnj been instructed. | Governor In Control : Conduct of thc brief committee 1 meeting apparently Indicated that forces of Gov. Sid McMath. titular head of thc Democratic party in Arkansas, were firmly In control of thc organization. McMath was one of the first to advocate Fulbright n a possible presidential candidate--and the "boom," so far confined to Arkansas, has proceeded without any help from the senator himself. fine McMath associate, Fred Picker:* of Newport, offered a iiit of delegates and alternates which was adopted without dissent. Another McMath Irlend, Clyde Brown of Hot Springs, vise thc first to move lor the Fulbright endorie- mcnt, which also was mat!?, unanimously. The delegates and alternates Jo not include the governor nor any member of Uw Arktfittl conjrei- ·lonal deltfatkwi. Thi« wu in lint with pre-mcetfnc «p*eu1at!on that Sen. John McClellan, who is considered no particular political friend of McMath, would not be named a delegate to avoid any open affront to thc senator, other officials also would not be elected to the delegation. Under a formula set up by the Democ-.-atic National Cacimittce, , 32 delegate! and an equal number of alternates'were selected to cast thc 22 votes to which Arkansas is entitled. Hardin M«a Adopt*! As originally offered, the Fulbright endorsement would have instructed the dlegation to vote for him "on thc first ballot." Suzanne O. Lighten of Fayetteville and others suggested that the wording be changed to read "until released by Senator Fulbright." Several said they wanted to be certain that Fulbright'* name be j kept before the convention in case of a deadlock among other candidates. Miss Lighten said It was not Inconceivable that Fulbright could ] be nominated. I "Stranger things have happened." she declared. Finally the committee adopted a suggestion of Joe Hardin of Grady. that the delegation vote for Fulbright as Ions as it seemed advisable to thc delegates themr selves. I Na Action On Russell The committee took no action j on a re-solution of the Crittenden . County Democratic Committee, I which asked for the endorsement I of Sen. Richard Russell of Georgia · as the presidential nominee. Brown then offered a resolu* tion of thc Washington County . Fulbright for President Club, ad| vocatlng the Arkansas senate:-, and thc Fulbright endorsement ' followed. I Arkunsrs delegates to the na, tional convention, chosen by the ; committee, an-: First Congressional District-. Roy Penix, Jonesboro; Mrs, Royce lUpshaw. Tiirrell. I Second---Fred Pickens, Newport; A. J. B.-iltz, Pocahontas. Third--J. E. Dunlap, Jr.. Harrison; William Enfield, Bcnton- ville. . Fcurth -- R . s. Warnock, Jr., 'Magnolia; Cecil Cupp, Arkadel- . Phia. i Fifth--Sam Rorex, tittle Rock; ;Mrs. Phil Loh, Morrilton. ; I S i x t h -- C l y d e B r o w n , H o t ' ! Springs; Sam Lcvlne. Pin« Bluff. f Delegates at large: Maurice ! 'Smith. Blrdeye; Angus Mahafi, Mamim.i; Roy Dunn, Boonevlllt;' i Clifton Wade. Fayettevillt; Wllttr' In Smith, Tcxarkana; Joe McOtt, IConwuy; P. H. Mullls. Pine Bluff; Lee Tucker, Bcnton; Harold Fllb, Wynno; Joe Hardin, Grady: Molt lor. Littl. Rock; MMM Ca ! thc locicty will be held In thc S l u - j School who w i l l sl«gc a square Parler, FayetK-vllle. ,, ..,- Iliml's has the right gift for Fa- dent Union game room »l 10:30! dunre, and « team of adults from treasurer; and Mrs, IrfnrCarllsle, thcr's Day. (Adv.) i «, m. (omorrnw, when new nfll- Madison County. Faycttcvill*, rcMtrelMT. j «j

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