Northwest Arkansas Times, March 1, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times

March 01, 1952

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Issue date: Saturday, March 1, 1952

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Friday, February 29, 1952

Next edition: Monday, March 3, 1952

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Publication name: Northwest Arkansas Times

Location: Fayetteville, Arkansas

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All text in the Northwest Arkansas Times March 1, 1952, Page 1.

Northwest Arkansas Times (Newspaper) - March 1, 1952, Fayetteville, Arkansas KIMK INTtnST THI NMT CONCBN OF NIWIPAKI AP, King and NEA Features lOCAt f ayetteyllle and yJeJflKy mottjj'. cjpudy with occasional- light-rain' or 'now tonight tomorrow. Continued yesterday 62, JI a.m. low last night 28. -Sunrise sunset VOiUMili 90. NUMMft 117 ARKANSAS, SATURDAY fVENINO, MARCH 1, PtKI CfNTI Resigns Before talks On Feud With Britain Dispute With The Palace Wanted Had Predicted A Settlement Would Result From Sessions Cairo, Egypt-Wi-Prim? Minis- ter Aly Maher Pasha resigned un- .expecledly today on the eve -of had confidently predictec would- lead, to .settlement ol Egypt's bitter feud with Britain He 'stalked grim-faced from ;an hour-rlong emergency cabinet ses- announced he had quit He. made no other statement. Political sources said Maher be- came involved in a-dispute with 4he. palace, which installed his In- dependent government January 27 following bloody 'anti-British torch.riots in Cairo. It was reported Ahmed Naquib Hilaly Pasha, also an and one of Egypl's elder states- rr.en, may be asked to form a new government. He said he had lie-rd nothing about it. Maher Pasha's son, Mohammed Aly Maher Pasha, said the 69- year-old Independent leader re- Jigned because of "Inability to work due to mysterious currents behind his back." King Farouk ii- -tailed Maher Pasha after ousting the strong Nationalist government cf Wafdist Party Leader Mustapaha el Nahas Pasha. The-prime minister was to have met this morning with British Ambassador Sir Ralph Stevenson sn reopened discussions aimed at settling the. dispute between he two ...countries over the CarifiljZfthe, sndjtlbe, JSiud.an.. Those ori'iy a short resigned, and the. announced reason was Sir Ralph, had become ill -with a It was believed newspaper re- ports-the Maher cabinet had asked for suspension of Parliament had in some way: led to Maher's resig- nation. Observers said Maher Pasha's resignation is, not ex'pected to in- terfere seriously coming Anglo-Egyptian negotiations. Dip- lomatic circles said any new gov- ernment named by the palace' probably would carry on the talks on the same strong-Nationalist Two Cars Collide At Prospect And College Four persons escaped serious injury, about 10 p. yesterday the. collision of two passenger cars- at the corner'of North Col- lege Avenue and Prospect Street. City police said a car driven by Richard L. Ball, 21, Fayetteville, south bound on College, collided with -an automobile driven by Bernard Silverman, 43, also of Fayetteville, as Silverman atlempl- ed a left turn into Prospect from College. Mrs. Laura Lea, Fayetteville, a passenger in the Silverman car, suffered a cut forehead.'The two Silverman children, Dorothy Lou and Minnetle Ann, suffered bruis- es. Acheson Watches The Words He Uses Sec- retary of Slate Acheson's report to the nation night centered entirely around Russia a'nd steps planned by a 14-nation conference to'halt- Russian aggression, not once rlid he use the word "Russia." And only twice during his word, nationally-broadcast and televised address did he even re- fer to the "Soviet" by that name. Arkansas Hits The Federal Bureau of Investi- gation revised its most wanted list to include a 19-year-old Detroit, Mich., youth. He is the youngest ever to be placed among the na- tion's 10 top fugitives. The youth's Kenneth Lee Maurer sought in the bludgeon slayings of his mother and 11-year-old sister last November .in Detroit. No Early Truce Hopes Held By UJ. Leaders Reds .Reject Proposal To Exchange Sick, Wounded Prisoners Munsan, truce negotiators--said today'they would reject" efforts' to e no early truce and called for an immediate exchange of all sick and wounded prisoners. The Communists rejected Lib- ly's .-eq'uest and accused the U. N. of "deliberately serving Allies notice" that they planned to ay the armistice negotiations. The Red notice that they will land by their nomination of Rus- ia .as a neutral inspector came only a day after U. N. negotiators nnounced "final and irrevocable' ejection of te Soviet Union. Gen. Chang Chun said the two- week deadlock over Russia could be broken only if the U. N. ac- epted one of two alternatives, both which would include Soviet fpresentatives on neutral teams which would inspect behind the lines during a truce. The first, he said; was for both to agree to all neutral na- tions nominated. The second would be for each side to seiect its rep- resentatives without agreement .on the part of the other side. "Apart from these two, there will be no other solution in re- solving this Chang said. "In the interests of any armistice we demand that you withdraw your unreasonable opposition." Young Bride Dies In Cottage Fire Spiro, destroy- ed a two-room honeymoon cot- tage yesterday, killing Mrs. Don- ald Trease, 18. LeFlore County Sheriff Jack Craig said the blaze apparently started when Mrs. Trease attempt- ed to rekindle a fire in a cook stove by using kerosene. She was married only two weeks ago. High Levels Expected To Be Maintained, Says Bulletin Business activities in Arkansas reached new high peaks in 1951. Present indications are that high levels will be retained during 1952, Thp- Arkansas Business Bulletin reported today. The Bulletin is" edited by re- search workers on the staff of the Bureau.of Business and Econo- mic Research in the University College of Business Administra- lion under direction of Dr. Merwyn Bridenstine, associate director. "Inflation and the shifting of production to meet the needs -of the defense program were the ma- jor problems confronting our economy as 1951 the re- port stated in reference to the national situation. "Price increas- es were significant during the first quarter of the year, but were substantially curbed during Ini second and third quarters with only moderate increases occurring during the fourth the report added. Referring to business conditions in Arkansas during the year, the Bulletin-stated: "General business activity in this state, as measured by the greal n ajority- of the available busi- ness indicators, continued to -rise above the high levels of the pre- ceding year. This increase In Ar- kansas business resulted largely from increased farm receipts, ex- panding consumer purchases i durables. Jnccea en in- business investment in -ne plants and equipment. "Capital invested in new indus- tries and major expansion totaled more than This ex- pansion accounted- for more than hew jobs. Increased build- ing construction in this state is reflected in the larger number of employes in the construction in- dustry." Cash farm income totaled during 1951, or an in- crease of approximately 10 per cent over the amount for the pre- vious year, the report stated, while the estimated production of lumb- er and. petroleum was, in general below the figure for 1950. Total wages, however, increased ap- proximately 9.4 per cent over the previous year, and the monthly dollar volume of bank debits was 11.8 per cent above the figure for the preceding year. "All indications are that income in Arkansas will be maintained at 1951 levels or perhaps slightly higher" during 1952, the Bulletin reported. "A shortage of employes may develop as Ihe year pro gresses." Senate Armed Forces Pay Hike Bill Favors Enlisted Men And Junior Officers Foreigners Hurt In Hong Kong Rioting Hong spire'd riots broke out this after- noon in Hong Kong's crowded Kowlpon section. At least six for- eigners were Injured. The rioters were demonstrating against British refusal to let a Red Chinese delegation enter the crown colony. They attacked foreigners who happened to be in the area, but apparently none was seriously hurt. Three. Chinese were wounded, presumably by fragments of tear gas shells police fired info the rioting crowds. Four other Chinese reportedly were beaten up. Eight Doth Athens, Greece A court martial today sentenced to death eight members of a 29-member spy ring. Four others were sen- lenced to life imprisonment. Relumed Decorations From Relatives Brings No Comment Washington The armed forces are accepting, wthout com- ment, or attempt to explain, the rejection by servicemen's relatives of medals awarded Korean war forces. A Defense Department spokes- man said today that unless ac- companying letters ask number of cases compares with World Wars I and II. But officials of the decorations boards of the services are reason- ably certain of one thing: Never until the Korean war had the na- tion's highest military award, the Medal of Honor, been returned to the government by an angry and questions, the returned medals and j aggrieved relative -of a dead correspondence from relatives arc placed in the serviceman's per- sonal file and the matter consider- ed closed. Because no separate fHes 'tcpt with records of all such In- the Defense Department It cannot say how the present soldier. Newcapsr files show that about five Instances have occurred In the Korean war where decorations have been rejected by often with letters sharply critical of the Inception and conduct of the war. The majority of them 'In? volvcd the Purple Heart decora- tion for wounds, but in one in- stance a father who had lost two sons handed back to the govern- ment the Medal ol Honor for one, the Silver Star for the other and Purple >Icart decorations for both. The few records available In the Pentagon Indicate that during World War I a Distinguished Service Cross and a Sliver Star were returned .to the Army, with the' possibility there may have been other unrecorded Instances. Officials said available World War II .records' showed no such cases but that It was possible there may have been tome, said today that enlisted men and junior officers such as privates, corporals and'lieutenants get a-better break 'than their superiors under "cost- of-living" military pay increase bill now ready for Senate action. They said Army nels, majors, captains. and ser- corresponding ranks in.other find the Senate bill disappointing com- pared with one already passed by the House. The House had- approved a flat 10 per cent boost in base pay and allowances for all of the persons expected to be in the armed services during the next year. The Senate-Armed Services Committee yesterday approved a bill that "completely revised this by limiting the Average increase to 5.6 per cent, and giving most of the boost to lower ranking officer; and enlisted men with families. "This is nearer an actual cost- Chairman Rus- sell (D-Ga) of the Senate commit- tee said. He estimated the Senate Jill cost about a year less than the House bill. Based on an expected persons in the armed forces, the House bill cost was estimated at compared with for .he' Senate's. Three Per Cent Boost The Senate bill would allow everybody a three per cent boost n base pay. For officers and men with dependents, such as a wife and child, the Senate bill upped allowances by lump sums. Thus every officer from a second licu- cnant to a five-star general would get a a month boost in quarters allfiwance if .he has one or two dependents. If he has three or more he would get addi- tional. Similarly under the Senate bill all officers would get a -in- crease in the monthly subsistence, which now is This would be compared with under the House bill. Thus a second lieutenant with three or more dependents would get more monthly under the Senate bill. A first lieutenant would get exactly .the same. At present a second .lieutenant sistehce a totalof Under the Hqusev bill the second lieutenant would get 'plus plus or Under the Sen- ate bill he would get plus plus or total. more than two dependents' present gels pay plus for quarters, or Under the House bill he would get and or Under the Senate bill and or On the top side, officers of five-star rank like Generals Dwight D. Eisenhower, Douglas MacArthur and George C. Mar- shall who get about a year whether on active duty or not, will get a a month in- crease compared with under the House measure. Is Taken In Theft At Reno, Nev. Reno, Nev. Burglars en- tered the home of a millionaire in- veslmenl broker yesterday and made off 'with a safe containing some in cash, jewelry, and negotiable securities. They left behind another million in se- curities packed in a suitcase, de- tectives reported. The theft was discovered by the broker, L. V. Rcdficld, and police when he returned home from an iifternoon luncheon. His watch- doy, described by friends, as ric- To Explain Plan Deari Henry Ko'renberg of ,the University College of Education will speak on the proposed Ford Foundation teacher education plan Wednesday night at a "mass meet- ing" of University students and faculty. TJie meeting will be spon- sored by the Arkansas Traveler, student newspaper. Location for the meeting has not been decided. Dr. Kronnberg Is leader in the movement to try to set up an Ar- the Ford Foundation! The plan kansas program to be financed by would involve a r four-year gen- eral course for prospective, teach- ers, followed by a year's "In- ternship." Considerable opposition has arisen to the proposal. Police, Firemen Seek Increases In Pay Rate Two Groups Ask Council To Raise Monthly Salaries Fayctievliie' police .and; f icemen have asked for.'a, monthly pay increase effective during: the spring. Members of .the two depart- ments formally petitioned the City Council yesterday, asking that salaries be raised from 'the pres- ent level to a month. -Mayor Powell Rhea said he re- ceived a letter, from the city's i eight salaried firemen, and-talked with a delegation representing the 14-man police force. The two groups asked for increases but made no "demands" on the alder- Tornado Rips Through Tennessee Town; Two Killed And 150 Injured Workers Search County March 01 Dimes Raises JW5.54 Total Chairmen 'Reports Results Of Fight On Polio County Chairman Frank Suttle announced today that the recent March o' Dimes raised. in Washington County for efforts to combat infantile paralysis. And he expressed Ihrtnks to "each and everyone who had any part what- soever In our campaign." The drive collected several thou- sand dollars more than was raised the previous year. Here is how the money was col- lected, a. cording lo Suttlc: Fayottevillc March cake auction 5767.70, Malcn shows let- ters coin collectors schools oall games slnijfcsrat Uni- i-crslty Total: Sprlngdale radio program Block of Dimes letters ionncmatv shows coin collec- tors schools Total: West let- .crs coin collector! Total: letters Ml, basketball games coin co'lectors Total: 500. letters Total: letlers bSBitctball name collectors Serves Again I'd'rls neyriaud, was premier in the 1940 full bl France, bobbed back Into the po- litical, spotlight .-the fi- nancial wizard chosen to jtave off threatening economic chads. He accepted.the job of trying to put logclhor a new government within nn hour nftcr flying back from at Ihe urging of President Vincent Auriol. At present men in both uni- formed forces arc .paid per month plus a uniform allow- ance and are furnished a telephone by.the city. Leap Year Day was a dud, ap- parently, in Fayetteville. Yester- day was special because it was February 29, and there's a 2flth in February only once in four years. .Leap Year Day has. some connection or other with peoplq getting married, according to folklore. But the connection didn't register in County Clerk Roy A. Scott's books. He issued no mar- riage licenses yesterday, and no marriages were recorded for the Sous in a bedroom happily munching a hambone taken from the refrigerator. Springdale Resident Hurt In Collision Charles Tan- Mrs. Bonnie Hclplc of 302 York day. What's more, only five' marr riagcs were recorded during the entire week all put-of-state peopic. But it could have been, a worse day for Cupid. least there were no divorces granted in Chancery Court yesterday. letters Ml.SO, con collectors .Total: Prairie letters .basketball games S17.70, shows coin collec- ors Total; letters S20.30, coin collectors J8.7I5. Total: Expenses Listed Suttle 'reported that the total expenses of the drive were and postage and miscellaneous expense He named these persons .'nnu' organi- zations for specific thanks for their participation In the drive: ppr Jack Joyce, Max Sample, Rlch- ard Mu.ral Smith, Mr. and Mrs. VI. -E. Starr, Bill King, Lawrcqce Lewis, and Loyd Parks, district chairmen; Mrs. Alfred Halchcbck, Mother's March directoi; 'newspapers in Fayette- ville, Springdale, Prairie Grove, and Lincoln; radio stations in Fay- etlevlllc. and Springdale; School superintendents, teachers and pupils; Coca-Cola Bottling Company for distributing and col- lecting coin collectors; radio spon- sors spot announcements; sec- retaries the University, Veterans Hospital, First National' Bank, Credit Bureau, and REA, for help in netting out letters; Crrl Gray and Mrs. Mary In- g.ills, cake auction promoters; Scout troops at Springdale for sellini, worth of footage ii the Block of Dimes; University fraternities whose raised Max Sample and his helpers six-hour amateur radio pro- 3ram brought Suttle asked that any coin col- lectors which have not been pick- ed up be turned In lo Coca-Cola salesmen or district chairmen. scy, 28, of Springdale, suffered a dislocated hip and other Injuries tost night when the car he wns driving and one driven by Mrs. Vcrna Hfcrndon and occupied by icr young daughter, collided south of here on Highway 71. They were taken to Ihe Hospital In Rogers Memorial Burns ambulance. The Hernnciis suffered cuts and bruises, inri were released after restment. Taris-oy remained in the Hurned Seriously Rogers William W. -owhcrd of Kxcler, Mo., an em- ilnyo of the Canady Construction Company, Is n patient In the nog- ire Memorial Hospital suffering Vo'm serious burns, He attempted o put out a grass' fire west of here Thuryny afternoon, and picked ip n bucket of what he thought was wnlci. and threw It on the Ire, It Itirn'o out the bucket ion- lined gasoline. Street is a guesscr-cxtraordinary. She guessed there were beans in a jar at the Chamber of Com- merce office yesterday as a feature of Women's Day, and acme within three benns of being exactly right were beans in the jar. Her effort won a de- fense bond. More than women registered at the C. of C. and guessed, and merchants gave away more than In prizes In a treasure hunt, with the womon matching numbers they got at the Chamber office with corresponding numbers In various business .hous- es. Charles Stump, chairman In charge of the proceedings, said the merchants were "well pleased" with the event. Thousands were In town for Ihe occasion. The colder south- east portion this afternoon, Occa- nlonal- rain Sunday ami In west portion tonight, warmer west por- tion Sunday. 20 Feared Dead Akc, teen- age schoolboys today feared dead in an icy snowstorm which last night lashed their holiday climbing expedition on Mt. Are.ikuntan near here. the Obseryanct Approximately. 250 wijinen tended ah observance of' ''World Dfcy o: P.raycr" noon from 2-lo .3 p.' -ni.. InV.the sanctuary of -the Central 'Jrfe'th- odlst Church. The observance was sponsored by th.i Faycttcyillc Council-'of' Church aad nine local churches-- Tlictnc. of! the i served yesterday United States arid ,-Ifi'1 104 other "Christ Cur Hope." A standard service prepared by the National Council' of' Church V.'omon was used. It featured prayers of the migrant Worker, sharecropper, sluderitf'Sioux In- dlani Mexican, and-Chinese. An offering of will be Used In projects' benefiting those- six groups. Mcmbcts of Ihe Cential Meth- odist, Cen.tral- Presbyterian, St: Paul's .Episcopal, "St.- James- Bap- tist, First Presbyterian. St. James Methodist w i g R ins Memorial f'cthodist, First Ch-irch .pf Christ, Scientist, and First Christian Church took part- in the program. The choir was. composed. of three, members from'each of." the nine participating churches. Mrs: Davir Richardson was orsanlst, and soloist, was Mrs. Rosclta Dowell. Francis Univer- sity bellmaster, played prayer hymns on the U. A. carillonic bells from to p. m. Others who took part on the piogram were .Mrs. James L. Smith, Jr., Mrs. Allan Euckrus, Mrs. Waller Hayes, C. C. Mercer, Miss Erma Krieblc, Mrs. Ruth ;rebcr, Mrs. O. W, McMliIen. Mrs. LJanks Newman. Mrs. Mary Louise Henbcst, Mrs. William 'Adair, Mrs. V'rgll Blossom, Mrs. Thad How- din, Jr., Mrs. Darrcl Springs, Mrs. Hasher. Utlcy, and Mrs. Clay Yoe. 574.S23 For Dots San Jose, Calif.-MVAn elderly San Jose widow who died last August left for the care of dogs. Destruction High At Fayetterille; Other Areas Hit Cross highway patrolmen iiid National Guardsmen 'protted' wrecked homes busineMes poked amonj twisted -tret! Vnd snared power lines tocMy, looking possible .'victlini of tofriidoA-'. The la'tp afternoon ripper-- lef t at' least two' deid in. this Central Tennessee town. The "Teri- -Highway; Patrol 150 were-'hurt or hurhed in the subsequent" rash pi llrei... Estimates ranged: up to Jour mllllpn-'dolliSjjijJbut'lt': wai. impossible to 'the extent of busi- ness section' was.fakecU but; hoi hit the tornado., About loo, nouses :..were destroyed-: .or damaged, The twister skipped over ..other areas middle Tennessee NortheastVVlibama- with tensity, The high winds smashed into Ihe center of Fayetteville (popula- tion, fl.OOO) ripping buildings apart, tearing up trees, and knocking 'rnit cations power line's. The dead were identified Wlllard McCown, 35, grocery clerk) and Mrs. Eugene McGeheo, a housewife. Both perished when their homes were demolilh- Five' chUrches were badly damaged, at County winds then boiled Inio: residential areas. A Negro section as hard hit. jhe tornado struclt Donalson Hospital for Negroes, tearing away the kitchen and.dlnirig''rbom.'atid scattering heavy equipment about, The tornado also jaked the Lin- coln Memorial Hospital, sweeping the roof from' the maternity ward, Mrs. Kenneth Olstrum, in when the roof was whipped ipve birth to a boy shortly after-'. ward as worked by lights from an emergency in Foreign Aid f 1 Washington The- Tnunan. ad- ministration re'portedly has.; de- cided to fight any cut in its pro- posed new foreign ud program. Secretary of; State Acheson .tjjld f-nationwide iradio--aiKl teleytsion audience last night this program' 'deserves our.utmost support" .and is "vital" to ihe success of ern European defense plans'.'' Other.officials said the program lad been carefully worked'.but by. tht State and Defense Departments, and the Mutual Security Adminis- tration, and the new money re- quested is considered'essential to enable other nations to carry, out ucfcnse plans. Jlow Decline In Food Prices Is Reported Washlngton-Wj-The fovernment reports a slow but steady decline in food prices and cautiously off- ers the hope they may stay down for a while. Russell's Candidacy Seen As Blow To Truman's Chinees (By Tht Associated Prtis) Pulse-feeling In the presidential campaigns brought reports today of weakening in '.President Tru- man's strength In the South and a slowing of Ocn. Dwlght D. Eisen- hower's bandwagon In New Hamp- shire, It also was evident lhat the en- try of Sen! nichard B. Russell of Georgia Into the Democratic race had sapped much of Ihe power of Sen. Estes Kefauvcr of Tennessee In the South, Jack Bell, Associated Press political writer, said Russell wai a serious threat to any hopes plans to run. A Republican senator, Wayne Morse of Oregon, said in a Los Angeles Interview last night that Russell's entry meant Truman was out of the running. "This Morse said, "that every Southern slate will be pitted against Truman at the Democratic convention and Truman knows It." On the Republican side, chances appeared dim for a senatlonal victory by Elsenhower In Now Hampshire's March 11 primary. Backers had been hoping lor an Impressive showing to start a pop- ular clamor for the general's nom- Inlatlon, consistently Truman have. The jald hli own chances there are dent has said he won't disclose slim because New Hampshire's for at least a month whether he prominent Republican leaders an 1 right plaW M backing Eisenhower. But local surveys by editors of eight Associated Press .newspapers found Eisenhower's strength only 10- per- 'cortt'or less above Tail's. 'Bell wrote that Tan has so be- littled his chances In New shtrc that Elsenhower backers are wondering If anything short of a landslide would help their candi- date's cause. A hint that Elsenhower might re- turn from Europe soon came last night from Senator (R-. national chairman of general's campaign fofcta, ported' In N, "Inert'are going U i expected deVelowmnta" >.ild Eisenhower "will bt ;

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