Tuesday, May 13, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times

Location: Fayetteville, Arkansas

Page: 1

Other pages in this edition:

Who (or what) are you looking for?

Find old articles about anyone, in the World’s Largest Newspaper Archive!

Other Newspapers from Fayetteville, Arkansas


Other Editions from Tuesday, May 13, 1952


Text Content of Page 1 of Northwest Arkansas Times on Tuesday, May 13, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times (Newspaper) - May 13, 1952, Fayetteville, Arkansas 14 PA6ES TODAY Read by over Daily 1OCAI mnrr.v lii. VOLUME 90, NUMBER 249 Attocioted Prau loowd Wira Public (s The Concern Of This Newspaper fAVETTEVIUE. ARKANSAS. TUESDAY EVENING, MAY 13, 1952 AP, King and NEA Feature! i.villB ,n-I partly anrl warm-r Irtnifh' to. Huh i.mpernlur- jr.trrday SunrJ" PRICE FIVE CENTS Steel Industry "Won't f'feiiudy Demand Word D kj io 0e Held At bargain, Says Murray sharpFarni On Koje, Commandant Out Thursday Program And Policeman Jhol lo Dealh On Bus iCokon Removed Who Shouts Defiance Convention Told "Decency Rules" Are Violated Delegates To Union Meeting Cheer Shouting President Murray Raid today America's steel indus- try has violated "all of the rules of common decency" in refusing to sit down and write a new wage contract with the CIO United Steehvorkers Union "and we will not let them get away with it." Murray shouted the statement in his opening address to the union's sixth biennial convention. The 000 delegates representing the 100.000 stood up and cheered. i Murray, president of the steel- workers and the CIO, did not say the union would go out on strike! again, hut the possibility of such j action was implied in his words. He said that since the union he- gan wage contract negotiations last; November "a long, long time industry consistently has refused to bargain. "This positive fact." Murray "stands out as one of the most historic points in these long proceedings: That the industry stubbornly refused to negotiate: even at the personal request of the president of the United States Dispute Hlghliirhts Traced I Murray, in tones sometimes both sarcastic and bitter, traced high- lights of the current steel dispute. He said the union was prepared to strike January 1. when the present, contract expired, but re- mained at work and. the industry also present the case to the Wage Stabilization Board for settlement. "This union did what the presi- told it to Murray shout- i "The industry has refused to1 March By Cadets Af University Scheduled Thursday As Part Of Armed Forces Fete fu t University will march ter, Mrs. George S McKinm v Sav I 1 1 Bowen and Mrl' inursday afternoon m formal i Loyce Hathcock iTnnal r A r pa- i Sergeant Lydon will be doc- 'V v, ir'otl lne Proceedings Day, which is his service in Korea. Saturday, is dedicated to the in-. Mavor Powell M Hhea also U'S' ?pmli" The cadctVanri th Rn-rr K I will not be on the re- hc ls .on and move down College! The public is invited to observe 1 Center to "H i 'he military which o SrcWe 'ttTni, 'tn r wes b In revi Other activities will recognize The University military depart- No Quick End To Shortage Of Potatoes Seen; Black Market In Parts Of U.S. Reported ed. ___ abide by the rules of Ihe game for the guidance of all by the government." Murray pinpointed the hack- i pound of President Truman's or-' der of March, 1951, in which the: chief executive gave jurisdiction to the WSTJ in all dispute labor cases certified to it. have accepted the Stabili- bation Board recommendations even if it isn't as much as we. wanted." Murray asserted. "Rut j the industry has refused to accept' this recommendation. "I say the industry can go tn I mean it." Again the delegates rose in uni- Kinal Arguments Hrard The Supreme Court called for i windup arguments today on whe- ther the government is "a mere trespasser" or is in legal posses- sion of the steel mills. The arguments are under a strict; Potaloes at legal prices will be hard to get for several weeks, a TIMES survey indicated today. The temporary "shortage" of spuds, which has plagued retail- ers and housewives for about three weeks, will not get much better, apparently, until more of this year's crop of new potatoes gets onto the market. Observers close to the situation disagreed, when contacted by TIMES reporters, on the cause of the shortage. But most of them de- clared it 1S a temporary situation and probably will clear up within a few weeks. There are virtually no "old" po- tatoes left, they observed, and as yet the supply of "new" potatoes i has not been forthcoming to meet mo demand. When the new crop! gets on the market in large ihe situation will probably improve. Government price controls, re- suiting in a black market with higher prices, were blamed by' some grocers, who declared that an artificial "shortage" has been created while aclually there are plenty of potatoes. But other specialists contended that an actual shortage noted that black market prices could not be obtain- ed if the demand did not exceed the supply at the moment. Most grocers revealed that they have not received normal ship- ments of potatoes for the past Miss Newport How Washington and Renton county farmers can increase their dollar income and rebuild the land at the same time will be explained in "six easy steps" Thursday when Mhe 1852 cavalcade of greener pas- tures comes lo Northwest Arkan- j sas. The program will be held .it as saying the Bob Sharp farm located two shooting.' miles wes! of Lowell on the Cave 1 Spring? highway and will get un- derway at a. m. with regis- "iratinn. Farmers and businessmen in Northwest Arkansas are invited to attend Ihe cavalcade and see the pasture-building program, j R. R. Wood, manager of the Sugar Creek Creamery Comoanv. i Russellville, will be the principal' speaker. He has been leader of the greener pastures program in the Arkansas River Valley for Ihe past I 10 years. Greener pastures have paid off i on many of their farms in Wash- ington and Renton counties. Car] E. Rose, county ascnt. emphasiz- ed today Land values have in- creased because nf improved- pas- lures, and the liveslock carrying capacity of many farms has been doubled. Farmers have made more money because their livestock graded better and. gained faster high -nulrienl pastures, and in mnny instances farmers have given greener pastures credit for' i their improved lanri and increas-' ed incomes j i Boh Giess of Radio Slalion! i KVOO Tulsa will interview Rose at fiM.l a. m. The broadcast will i originate from Radio Station ICGHH in Fayetteville. An actual on-lhe-spot report of how Washington and Hcntnn coun-: ty farmers brought greener pas- i turcs to their farms will he heard Thursday afternoon at p. m. over KVOO. This program will originate from KBRS. Springdale. The program has been arrang- I ed by the county agents nf Wash- j 'jington and Benton counties and jthc vocational agriculture I tors, Springdale and Rogers High j Schools. !Tl ing rush hour. Stinrhcomb. HMO was .i5, had boarded :r.c after 20 year-old Ne- gro told police today he didn't mean to shoot three hus hlls driver complained r.oldsbv sengers and a policeman to death h'1ir bus. r.olrtsby .--hot Stmchcomh and "I was just shooting to scare." 'wo uomnii passengers. one the. police quoted Lawrcmc hliir singed stop quoted "Then 1 couldn't Earlier in the afternoon, he said. he drank a quart of wine and two cans of beer in a tavern, flnldfhv. unemployed, grabbed a gun from Patrolman Eugene n. R'.inchcnmh's holster yesterday during the eve- A stray Inillet killed a ,m.in sengcr. All of the dead were at Charged with first degree rnllr- Wa dor lorlav in Municipal .Judge court. Goldshyvsrroamcri "Mercy mercy have mercy on me'" As Guldsbv finished slumiing among the p.issnngfis ummcd into the Enrlld Avenue hus. his r-hcked '-ntprv Then tin re men ovcrp.-i'vcicd him and beat him vnvagcly. Do-id were. Patrolman Ktmi-hcomh. Mirs Annabf-lle hair is burning" Ihe hus. and William .1. it fin. ff.rn-.f-r and hmgton lau-ver. headr-i '.he Federal Constitutional La'.v of Detroit GoHshy told tletnrtivP" he wai .1 native of Pine Bluff. Aik. cair.i' l-.f-io iH-n fi-onl NPW Yoik ClU. After "Dealing" With The Reds Infantry General Put In Command At ROW Camp Fire Follows Train Wreck Korea BriK. Gen. toll-on wif removed of Koje Is- after he made a A University freshman student, Miss Patty McDonald, has been named Miss Newport of 1952 and will represent her home city in the Miss Arkansas beauty pageant to be held nl Newport June 25 26 Investment Of Fund Pays Off Greensboro. X. C But there is no limit on how lonh the court may take to decide whe- ther U. S. District Judge David 'A. Pine was right when he ruled President Truman's seizure nf the steel mills April a was illegal. Start Of Atomic War By U.S. Said Feared New York-OTVFcar that the United Slates is trigger-happy and "may rashly precipitate atomic warfare." John Faster Dulles pays, is causing mnre wor- ry in many nation? than the Soviet Army. The former State Department adviser this feeling arises he- cause "it ha? seemed impnrpjble for the administration wholly tn prevent persons in our military es- tablishment from civinp utterance to warlike view? Dulles, a fnroicn spokesman for seKmenlt of the Republican party, spoke night fit the annual award dinner nf tho National Conference of Christians and Jews. Poultry Morket The poultr> market today m re- ported by the University of Ar- kansas Institute of Science und Technology and the Dniry nnd Poultry Market Service of the U. S. Department of Agricul- ture. Northwest Arkansas market firm demnnrt Rood, trading active. continued HRM in rr. <t polnls. All prices, f. o. b. farm re- ported up tn 2 p. m. today, hreil- ers lind fryers, nil weights, 2.1 to cents, mostly 20 ccntn. few new potatoes but not enough to fill the demand. The Superior Potato Chip Com- j pany has been unable to operate .since the u-cekend, its sup- i ply of potatoes ran out. The grocers pointer; out that the i federal price ccil- j ins on potatoes is Sn.D5 per hun- i dred-weicht. v.'ith a two-cent ad- dition per inn for haulinc, totai- Sri.fIT, they contend that i black market prices are as high as S10 pe.r hunrIrcd--'.-eisht. "Theifi are plenty of potatoes in Alabama." one p-roccr assorted, they are cninn to the market they just got more 'money for them There's no shortage of ne-.v potatoes if we can CONTINUED ON PAC.E THIRTEEN of the University of North lina here adopts a project. In 194B, the class of 'S2 voted to maintain a cirl in school. So for four years the members- peddled stockiiifis, sold stationerv and pitched earnivais to raise the fund The money to Dr. Hunter, who. v.-ith other faculty members, secretly "a de- serving Eirl, of bish promise anri stronc characier" to receive her classmates' help. With cradu.itirin Dr. Hunter reported that the class fund had bcr'n properly inves'erl She rolled upr.n the president of the student body arlrl some de- tails Said black-haired, hlue-eved i.Iune Hainey. student, body prnsi- 1 dent: "I am the cirl." j Door prizes will be awarded at the end of the program. A num- ber of firms in Northwest Arkan- sas are contributing prizes. Cool And Rainy In The East, Warm In West I (By The Associated Press) It cool and rainy over wide areas in the Eastern half of the country acain today hut it was warm in the Western .states. Rain fell early today in the Eastern Great Lakes and Upper Ohio Valley regions in the wake 'of a storm no-v located in Western Quebec. Showers were reported in extreme Snuihern Florida. It was cloudy in Northern New Kntrland and the Pacific Northwest but fai.- i weather prevailed in other arens. j The cool belt extended from the Middle Atlantic through the Ir.ast re.Rion. The warm Ihe Great Plains Pacific Coast wit! moving into ihe stales. Top temperature; 104 at Yuma, Blythc, Calif. before bur'slml "ml "p anri Pomiran. ncfore bursting ,nin flames. The cars were part of a H2-cnr Fort Worth and Denver frrlshi that rl. Damace est imatf d_ n t but no one was hurt. At lower section of nTw "'ark' arnund thc wreckage to let othe r pass. Russians Step Up Auto Ban i i Indiana Dean And Cops Halt Student Raids Block Both Ends Of Express Road Eloominston. livl. Rloom- incton and Indiana University po- lice, led by Ihe university's'dean .of students, stopped a lingerie Hussians today ,raid by male students last night bottled up both ends of the Her- before it. Rot started. Plans for the lin-Hclmsledt Autobahn snd pre- r.-jirl were marie in of the vented Allied cars from entermc rnens' independent housing iinitj either way, American officials and word pot to Col. n. L. Shoe- said. ninker, dean of students. Allied patrol cars have been; When era! hundred men ar- prevented f.ir !r.e days from a1 Pine Hall, they found teriiiR the express hichway from Shoemaker anri a cordon of r-nm- Berlin, but have been allowed and cily nolico from the western or Helm- around nrr ih supply of atrricull from to AM.' placue in a century. This reported iodav hv the lr. N. Food and Agricultural Or- (i.iuni ironi inr or nolpi-les northv.-ard s.rri! ,.nd This morning ne oijiirimg. SU there, the crow.l look riff i Great Lakes officials s.iid, east-hoi, nd women's hall. pi- ens v.-crc from trols alvo ivcre lurneri hack to pre-.-ent kr stv.-ard in the the Helmctcrlt checkpoint at Purdue, some warming best thorn to Central The Unilerl Slates Army's gave up anri ires yesteuiay ular weekly coir ny o'il of their dnrm.s vilhoul a, and was to pnv Uegul.ir traffic also v.-ss 1 llo-'-ing normally along the lnt' nnlv hishu-iv con-UOPS 'neclinn Much the Allie. are lewed to ure hevveen Berlin anri Death Is Under .OCuMS Prosecutor t .warms Japanese May Seek entire food that he i event, prior lo t n of Krne' 1 K inc'worst U.N, rlir-r] jn a World Fight On Polio Planned Modern Methods To Be Used The World Health Organization an- nounced today a global campaign against polio, using the most mod- ern methods known lo medicine. Sludics he made of the meth- ods nf njasnosis, prevention nnri Ire.Timcnt in many i-nunlrics or.itonos be csl.-.blisberl key pom's to determine th" ,if vil us encountered The phi, by ll O'Conner prevdcnl I.K. tional Foundation for Infantile m ihe Stales: nr Morns Kivhhem. formri edror of the Amcr Merlr.il Journal: Dr. Yves Hi........ tirad of WHO'r ,ii yecti'in. Dr. Kranz nuchlal uf Copenhagen and Dr. I'. Lepme of the Pasteur Inslitutc, Pans. Fayetteville Resident Reports Son Missing inp no Fulbright Seeks Clarification Of Basis For Setting Minimum Wages Ihrc.-itcniim th Of thr Xiin Hr-j rice field? other." nn ".-ill IIP of Inrlin on tho Senator Kul- hrisht of Arkansas and Secretarv of Labor Tohin clashed head-on I with views over the establishment I nf wage minimums on a locality basis. Tnhin. In testifying at a Senate Ranking Committee hearing on amendments lo the defense pro-1 dliclinn act proposed by Senator1 FulbriRht, said that to establish' wage minimums on a strict local- ity basis probably would knock down wage rales throuchout the country. The Wnlsh-llealy nrt noverns minimum wases paid by indus- tries dnlnj business with the gov- ernment. of labor nVterrnihes the pre. mjni. mum of an induMiy. In the clarilicalion of the word "locality" Fulbrizht arcrued Ihal Congress meant locality to desig- :iale ,1 local area. Tohin. he mid. has interpreted locality to mean' the continental tinned state-. Flllbright insisted Ihe law must be clarified as to whe'hri niini- mums shall be based on a local or natlonwifle basis. Ile.snid Tobin's of "single nationwide minimum wages for specific Industries" has tended to increase prices and wages and to discourage small firms from trying to gov- ernment contracts. McAllister Officer i Of State Postmasters I I.l'lle Unck-'rV -HiiinM .link- PipCO't elcrle-i the Arkansas Chip'er. National Association of Postmas'eis. at the of ihe three-day convention here tndav .li.-.ks Mireeeds .lames Motley, Rlson. Vice jiro'idr-nls n lo-Uv aie A. I.. McAli'tei. Kavcl'.ci ille; Mif. K'vilda riohiii'Oi F.lmer I' Mlan'nn. Trei., .inrl Frank ton, meir.bcrr.hip ir. li-.e I'mied lions, a Foieicn Offi, e spokesman said loday. Akira said tiie rlecisirin barj lieen marie hv Premier ShiR'-ru aprl his cabinet. I Russian Journalist And Major General Dead polic "iRhl todrtv announeerl tl. Cilvf niond Syracuse. N jny, voii can't gel blood out of n .-tone" Names in the files of ihe fled regional blood piogram In- elude 2.1 Stones as Soviet of a leadinc lournali I and a major The inurn.-ilxi wa- Vasihi Kuiilenkov. deputy erli- tor of the government newspaper Izyettla and its chief literary r-ritir- The man u.ts Mai Hen. Mikhail de- sciiberl as a career officer since 1010 and the holder important prj'l'i rhuir.c 'be nri. nouncerr.cnt said he diVl after a long illness Peru IMHM H'arnlnr Lima. Peru-Wi-Peru clalm n ai'crnpted to liiiulli a 'vr fire with kerosene. Charles todsy a 'and. three 'leal with Red prisoner-, of var ,f..r the ne- shjkcup in Ihe Koje csrr.H ie-s hours liter it known the Joint Uuefs of staff demmanrlnd im- oieniate clarification of circumstance, leading to- 1. P-riK. Gen. Francis T. Dodd'j i-'iptilre by his Koje 2. C'olson s promised concessions to O.mmiinist POW leaders which won Dodd release Saturday night On. Mark Clark, who hec.ime Far Kastern commander Mrmdav. win insiructed to send his report to the reni.ip.nn "by the fastest means possible." I .lames A. Van Fleet named Hric. Gen. Hayden L. Roatner, .veteran front-line infantry com- mander from New Orleans, to take over the turbulent SO.noo-m.in i prisoner camp. Boatner. third gen- eral to hold the post within a week, arrived at Koje a few hours ;.liter hlj appointment. He speaks Chinese and is an expert on Chi- nese affairs. Colson "'as reassigned to his for- mer job as chief of staff of the First Corps in Korea. Dodd, commandant of the island when Red prisoners captured him Wednesday, was reassigned t-> U. S. Kichth Army headquarters. His Job was not announced. On Koje, flame-throwing Ameri- can tanks and combat infantry- men stood guard outside barbed wire over some of whieh captured Chinese and North i Koreans flew Ihe Ited flag. Reporters arriving on Koje Mon- day reported the prisoners were in command of their own cofn- pounds. U. N. guards stay outside. The new Koje commander was transferred to Koje from the Sec- ond Infantry Division, of which he was assistant commander. He served in various posts with the Chinese Nationalists in World War II. He was Gen. .Joseph Stilweil's chief of staff for the Chinese 1 Army in India. Business Groups Urge Thai Controls Be Ended h P National nf M-inufacturor? and tho I'. V Chamber nf Commerce today urgr'l to let price. ,-tnd civilian materials con- trol? rhf whm Ihr pro- Huction art run? out .June 30. Spnkrsrnrn (or bnth nrgani73- tion-: told the Hnus-f1 Banking Com- mittrf been found tr> have httlp effect on economic stability Cl'-in D. .Jnhnston of Rnanoke, f'h.imbf'i of Cirr.mcrre vice pr'1: production controls hp rnntmue'i beyond J M.wh 1. Rv tnen. he fnid. j thr Chamber bohm-os the national fvnrximy be HI position to 1 provide ample defense and civilian nrfis. Arkansan in Navy Dies In Hospital Of Burns H. I -'.4'i-Ar. Arkansan 1.1 ven- in 'he Xavy died at the Nnv.il lio-.pjtai hen- of burns Xaw School. r 31. died 'ei'i.iv Married and the father of three children, he resided it Somerset. p.irents. Mr .ilirl Mrs Frerl S. I1.-I.one. live in Ark. while a brntVr. Ark'irl-a17 S'.ttc "Trooper Melvin i- l.ifV Rock resident. Seven other sailor? were burned in the mishap last Friday, Mitchell, At Prison Farm, Makes Escape Bennett i arrested Sunday hv ntv police in the thefl of cloning fiom the First lYcsbvlcnan Chinch, were I sentenced in Juvenile Court Icrday .Judge Witt Tarter sen- tenced ihe njH ,ind 11 rcspeein-elv. to mdef.mie terms llunt'< hn In the Girls Industrial School, 'graduate. Weather mild this afternoon, tomorrow. Harold Mitchell. 3.1. of ove "p' wn three-month sca- tence at the Pulaski County pns- j on fiirm. escaped last night, Sher- i if.' Bruce Crider repor'prt today. Mitchell was sentenced April 2 in Circuit Court here on charge of overdraft. Judge Mniiplr Cum- "ncl minus fixed his sentence nt or.fl __ l.venr In Jail, stupendlng nino 'monlhj. He fined Hit rljhl lift (or your was enmmitted to the prison farm lAprilJfc cloudy toniRht