Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 5, 1952 · Page 6
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August 5, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 5, 1952
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Page 6
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» NOtTHWUTi f, IM2 «/ is C c i Attack On U. S. Plane Accepted As Hazard Of War ^accepted th* Communlit Jet' . flfht«r attack on one of lit patrol . _ planu ovtr the Yallow Sea at an " operational'hazard of the Korean war which is unlikely to prompt " 'any diplomatic protests, from the II. S. at least. Naval official! in expressing this Bonanza Develops In Washington Town ·When Chinook Salmon Go On Biting Spree IT MUST BE THE ONE THAT "GOT AWAT ·4 t c vie* today pointed out that Amer- · 'lean patrol planei and a iquadron '.' of BrlttJh Navy flying boiti have ··· flown B'^ '. 12,000 «ortles over the :~'approacr,t..;. to Korea and the nol distanst shores of China since the : r outbreak of hostilities in Northeast · ·· Alia. The patrol plane are charged with keeping watch over the air --and tea approaches to Korea. The j~~most practicable of these lead · through or over the Yellow Sea : which ceparttes the Korean penln- J sula from the mainland of China. ; The Navy early recognized that · the business of patrolling the Yel- · low Sea works both ways. Ten « days before Allied warships began ; the Inchon landing bombardment, : a Ruulan bomber flew over a ; United Nations naval formation. ; After the Bed plane refuted to '· be warned off and actually opened ; fire it was shot down by U. S. : naval aircraft. One of its occu- tt pants was picked up out of the : Yellow Sea dead and identified by name and serial number at a ; lieutenant in r Force. the Ruatlan Air Weilport, ' Waih.-(#)-Tht tlnyt- hamlet of Weilport is hanging on by its loenaili to keep from being pushed into the Pacific Ocean by a salmon bonanza as wild at the gold rush to the Yukon. Fishermen here are up to their quivering chins in salmon so big the bare truth souds like the champion of all lies. The furious Chinook, sometimes straightening tteel hooks and often snappinj leaders and lines, weigh as much as 5ft pounds. . The angler doesn't have to talk about the one that got away. He can rig up again and catch another just as big. Forty pounders are fairly common and the majority run between pounds. 25 and 35 Moscow protested Uiat tht plane was unarmed, and was on a rou tine training mission. The Russian plane was sho down nearly two years ago within a few miles of where the U. S flyinf boat fought it out with twi Chineae Jet tighten last Thurs diy. First reports from United Nations sources In Tokyo yesterday were that the attack was made by a Soviet fighter plane. All of the patrol planes that maintain daily observations ovtr tht approaches to Korea are armed. Earlier in the war their principal job was to spot and defray mines with depth charges. Wow their chores Include weather Observations and spotting of any tntmy attempts to move troops from the Chinese mainland across |lhe narrow Yellow Sea to North JCorea. . Westporl, huddled near the tip of the spit that Is the southwestern there of Grays Harbor, bulges with sports fishermen. They come Irom all over the Northwest to angle with the lunkers, some bringing their own boats but most renting craft at the tile. An estimated 2,000 fishermen iave bten noted on weekends on the lower harbor. The Coast Guard which keeps careful watch over the brood of boats, has logged out more than 575 sport craft in a single day. __ Still Has Some Teaching To Do Newton, Mast. - (JP) - Thomas Mullen of Watertown was teaching his wife to drive yesterday. Here's what happened. The car tore through a fence, iped up an embankment and dived into nine feet of water In i ?, · Pwnbroke, Ont.-Wl-Flve mem- j»tn of a family were killed y«- Mrday when a freight train itruck their automobile at a crotsing 10 jnllet north of here. One child «urvlv«d but wai ttrioutly Injured. The dead were Percy Touseant, SO, a laborer of Pembroke; his wife, Evelyn, 25, «nd their three ioni. Th«ir daughter was hurt. * 1 Touaeant Missourians Vote Today For Offkials Truman Endorses Opponent Of Stuart Symington St. Louls-(/l;-Mis50uri voters had their say today after a bitter primary election campaign i n ' which President Truman again i took a part. The state's No. 1 citizen openly endorsed only one candidate--Ally. Gen. J. E. "B u c k" Taylor for the Democratic nomination for U. S. senator. Truman planned to vote ut his home town )f Independence this morning and then return to Washington. In a senatorial primary race in [950 Truman came out for Emery Horseshoe Pond. Mullen and his wife swam 20 feet lo shore. Then Mullen realized their pet collie was still In' the car. He warn back to the car just as the log's head appeared on the sur- ace. None suffered any ill effects. Mullen told police his wife's foot pparently "froze" on the accclera- Jarfer In Command Supreme Ho Allied Powers, Europe-W-Maj. Gen. Warren. R Carter of the U. S. Air Force Money was named comminder of Allied air forces in Northern En- ope. Carter, who was recently made available by tht U. S. Joint Chiefs of Staff, will arrive in Oslo August 15 to take up his new post. ut lo pau another car which had lopptd for the train. TO TH* VOTERS OF WASHINGTON COUNTY rac«iv«d HM cmirtt»ys ond ·ftieitnt Mrvic* to which you an ·ntiHtd, wo would «gprociato your rota and support of our foth.r, Ralph L Taylor, for r.-«l.ction to Hit offiet of County Tax Colltetor. Ralph L. Taylor, Jr., Vtttran World War II, 142nd Fi«ld Arrilltry. Jerry E. Taylor, A-3C Chanuta Air Forco BOM, III. Paid for by Jerry E. Taylor. N. Allison of. Rolla, then a slste senator. Allison was beaten by. Thomas C. Hcnnings, Jr., of St. . who went on to defeat Republican Sen. Forrest C. Donnell that November. Truman's choice this time was opposed by Stuart Symington of St. Louis, a-one-time key man in the Truman administration. The race, along with one for the Democratic nomination lor governor, cracked the party into separate camps. It pitted the well- known 1'cndergast organization of Kansas City, to which the president belongs, against a young North St. Louis faction headed by Sheriff Thomas F. Callanan. HANOI SPREAD, Mineral Elaeniumer deacrtbea tilt flaluni activities to rtaltor Richard M. Nixon at vac*, tlon ranch in ^lorado,j»^r» Nteon atoppedJor ^onrerenc«_« rout* la California, Nancy Oakes, Heiress To Fortune, Will Wed Niagara Falls, Ont. - (/P)-Nancy Oakes, gold mining heiress whose husband was accused, tried and -- · acquitted on charges of murder- | week, ing her father, is going to marry! George Hammontree, who spent 1 his vacation with relatives here, New Orleans, La., Tampa, Fla., and other Southern cities. She accompanied h e r brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Brentllngcr of Wichita, Kan. Mr. and Mrs. Robert McKnight, Ben Wilson when their children gathered for dinner. The following were present: Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Jackson and family of Mansfield, La., Mr. Wounded Crippled Plane In Safely With First Marine Aircraft Wing i close to a standby crash crew who in Korea-(/P)-A Marine jet pilot | rushed him to a nearby hospital. v/lth a shattered arm made a one-1 wheel landing with an unexploded bomb dangling from his crippled plane. Capt. Edward Shamis, 28, of Pensaeola, Fla., has been recommended for the Bronze Star for his heroic action, the Marine Corps said today. Shamis was wounded by antiaircraft fire soon after he completed his first ' dive-bombing against an enemy supply area northeast of Chorwon. He suffered a compound fracture and lacerations of his left arm. "I heard this thing go 'thung' .hrough the side of the cockpit, hen my arm started bleeding," j he pilot said. "I turned and headed for our own lines." ' Followed by his wingman, Sec- I ond Lt. Richard T. Spencer, 26,1 jima, Ohio, the wounded officer I made his way to a distant field.! As he started his landing approach | he found that only one wheel ,-ould come down. 'Evidently the shell that got me tad also torn up my landing gear ystem," Shamis said. "I still had ne bomb left, and believe me I rayed the wheel that was down ·as the side the bomb hung on. "I put her down on the deck nd for awhile that one wheel held p. But when my air speed got o\v, the plane fell on the wings vith no wheel. Then she started kidding." The Pantherjet came to a stop PLATES-BARS STRUCTURAL SHAPES ROLLED SHEET t STRIP (HOT AND CCHD) COLD FINISHED IARS ALLOY · Supplying Stmtbuat Industry Siuee 191) FLINT S T E E L Sam McKnight and Vern Cress,' [ Woodrow Wilson and are visiting in Dallas, Texas, this ' The bridegroom - to-be is Ernst! Lyssard, younger son of the Baron J . and Baroness Hermann von Hoy- Jim Pendergast, who now heads | ninRe Hucnc of Oberammerirnu, the group once led by his uncle, | Germany. He is a student at Oc- thc late T. J. "Boss" Tom Tender- cidental College, in Los Angeles gast, has endorsed Tcyior :r. the "--"· Senate race and former Gov. Phil has returned to his home Guvmon , okla., Mr. and Mrs. family of and Mrs. Harry Singer and family of Liberty, Mo., Mr. and Mrs. Herman Stokenbury of F-lkins, and Mr. M. Donnelly in the gubernatorial battle, Callanan has been working for Symington and Rep. Phil J. Welch of St. Joseph, Donnelly's opponent. Calif. The murder of her father, millionaire Canadian Gold Miner Sir Harry Oakes, in Nassau nine years Phoen^T, V HarTo^ S"S?' TM TM**« « ^ remained for -A longer visit with her mother, Mrs. Maude Adams. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Wallace and children of Gainsville, Texas, are spending their vacation with Mr. Wallace's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Wallace. Morris Shenker, prominent d e - m s i a o n the r d r g e .,,, ,,. ________ _ _ j ti_... _____ * _. .vTM. _______ ._j : _ i n * * TM-- fcnse attorney and lieutenant of Callanan, split with his friend and came out for Taylor, but went along in support of Welch. Taylor Campaigned on a "Fair Deal" platform and bitterly attacked Symington as a Democrat from the F.ast. Symington did not reply directly. He said such campaigning showed a bankruptcy of Ideas. He urged business-like government and steps to insure that the nation would gel a dollar's worth of defense for every dollar spent. The third man seeking the right to oppose Republican Sen. James ago never has been solved. Nancy j c m ;tu stood by her first husband, French j j n - n .,_K ,. n 4 · i j ^ . B " b a r a P a t n c k and D °TM were hostesses at a hunk- cttevillc. Mr. and Mrs. Hoy Hall of Denver, Colo.; Mr. and Mrs. Carol Burgess and children, Billy and Joan, of Walsh, Colo.; Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Sanders of Springdale; Mr. and Mrs. Hex Hall of Magnolia, and Wayne Hall of the home spent Sunday with Mrs. Grace Hall. Caroll Burgess, Billy Alfred dc Marianv' durinc ' they separated in 1946. The New York Supreme Court annulled the De Marisny manage on her petition in 1949. The cngaRcmont was announced here last night by Nancy's mother, Lncly Eunice Oakes. Prairie Grove _ . - -iy night at the i and Joan, left Monday for their home of Mrs. Ruth Hanna, aunt o f ! home in Walsh, Colo., while Mrs. Miss Patrick. Spending the night j Burgess remained for a longer Mrs. Burl Black, Mrs. Clifford | Parks and Miss Elva Watts return- · ed Saturday lo Pino Hirige, South ' Dakota. They had spent their va- i cation at their old home in Prairie i Grove. were Charlene Brewer, Sue Vinson. Anita Tunnell, Katie Sue Helm. Mary Nell Gciger, Shirley Curtsinger, Jcphalinc Henson, LaVonne Phillips, Mary Prater, Coretta and Sue Wilson, Camilla and Knthrync Bidwell, Helen Louise Winn of South Gate, Calif., and Joan Burgea of Walsh, Colo. A l a m i l y reunion was held Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. visit with her mother. HUDSON . . . TROUBLES? SEE BOB HAIL AT WHITEUT'S GARAGE I would like to servt as your County Treasurer again Clint Shook Keep up with the Um*«--rtmc Ike TIMES d.llj. EVERYTHING M nUMMNO ami SlimiB FAYETTIVILLE IRON and METAL CO. AVI. LINK WAY STORE Offers OUTSTANDING VALUES in Furniture During This Annual Event- Check These Prices! P. Kern of Kansas City in Novcm- | The Rev. and Mrs. Richard i was Slate Sen. John A. John- I Whitwam and son. Paul, who have i son or Ellington. | bcen visitim , Mrs. Whitwam's : Kern had opposition, but it was | parents, Mr. and Mrs. F r e d . K | cinei h a v c r ,t um( ,d to their home in Tulsa. Mr. Whitwam is assistant pastor of the Boston Av- I enue Church in Tulsa. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Lavasscr and son. Gary, who have heen visiting Mrs. Lavasser's mother, Mrs. Maude Adams, have left for their home in Phoenix, Ariz. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cook and children were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Looney of Lowell. Mrs. J. A. McCoy, who was the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Claude Smith, has returned to her home in Hindsville. Mrs. W. L. Swint and son of Booncville were guests of Mrs. Swint's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gciger, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Bcntley Farnam mid son, R. B. of Fort Smith, xvcre weekend guests of Mrs. Farnam's sister, Mrs. JR. C. Lane and family. The Rev. S. O. Patty attended a committee meeting in Rogers! Monday to plan evangelistic work of the church this fall. Miss Lou Clayton has returned from a two-week motor trip to NOW 2-PiKt Krothkr Suitt $154,50--$139.95 2-riMt Gold Label Suitt NOW $159.50-- $134.50 NOW Platform Rocker .......... $ 54.50-- $39.50 UM our Mty poyminr plon. Trod* in your old iuifi on one of rneie ntw lultti. Your old suite will moke the down payment, balance in tmoll monthly payments. We carry our o,wn contracts. now nuw 4.Piece Bedroom Suite $127.50--$ 98.50 NOW SMly Form-A-l«4 $19».SO--$169.50 MOW $ 69.50--$ 49.50 $159.50-- $1M50 t a IN OU * WNITURE DEPARTMENT. SHOP AND SAVI ON THESE EXCELLENT IARGAINS. 1*2 LINK WAY STORE 'Miss Montana' KAIIN WNITTIT, 90, Montana unl- veraltjr junior, will M -Mlaa Montana" in th« -Mlaa America" Iwautjp pa«eant In Atlantic City, N. i.. In September. Sht wtlf.Hi 107, la S-lMl-4, ftwii-eyrt ftlonda. TalWt, THANKS to the Voters of Washington County for Your Vote and Influence in the Preferential Primary. I Want to Ask YOUR CONTINUED SUPPORT and the Support of All Others in the Run-Off on August 12th. On account of circumstances beyond my control, and the work that must go on m my office, I was unable to make an extensive campaign. Now that the time is so limited between the two primaries, I will not have time to see all the voters in the County, but I will try and see as many as I possibly can. J I am personally acquainted with the majority of the people of Washington County. I am asking you to promote me to the office of County judge, upon my record as your County Clerk for the past Ten Years. 1 am truly proud of my record because if my services were not what the people wanted, they certainly would have voted me out. I have been on the job training for a promotion, just like any good worker would be doing in any other kind of business. Experience is an asset to any one. If elected your County Judge, I will fairly and impar- tiallv render service to all the people in all sections of our countv in the grading, graveling and hard-surfacng of our roads. I invite you to examine my record as an official and as a citizen, and atter having done that I believe you will go to the polls August 12th, and elect me your DEMOCRAT NOMINEE FOR COUNTY JUDGE. Sincerely, ROY A. SCOTT Candidate for COUNTY JUDGE Your Vote and Support Appreciated Political ad paid for b/ Koy A. Scott,

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