Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Fort Pierce News-Tribune (Newspaper) - January 4, 1952, Fort Pierce, Florida St. Tcunmt FORT PIERCE NEWS-TRIBUNE Dmily in Ummrt tkt S e I JOHTY-NINTH YEAJK, No. 21 ESTABLISHED DBCOtBEK 11. I FOKT PIERCE, FLOKLPA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 4. 1952 LOCAL. DATA, 1'er 24-hour period tndiaj Sa.it today. Max. Min. Rain JBar. ASSOCIATED PRESS Af FEATURE SERVICE SINGLE COPY: f CENTS DAYS RECOMMENDED 35-Man Executive Board Of Steelu-orkers Union Favors Delay To Give The Govern- i ment A Chance To Work Out An Agreement ATLANTIC CITY. N, j. t the approximately delegates j strategists of the big steel union vote to set a new strike deadline j 45 days from the first hearing! Reds Reject New UN Appeal recommended a 45-day strike post- ponement today 10 give the govern- Youngs Fail To Show Up For Plea In Perjury Case WASHINGTON E. Merl meet a chaace to work out a. sug- gested settlement. The 35-man Executive Board of the CIO United Steelworkers and___ President Philip Murray proposed j first _ _ called by the Wage Stabilization brother Herschel and Board- j Joseph H. Rosenbaum, Washington The WSB has scheduled a pre- j attorney, failed to show up in court' liEainary, or procedural meeting. I to enter pleas to perjunr i for Monday in Washington. If the J indictments. regular hearing j a special USIV convention that promptly after that session, the Rocky Mountain Area Shaking Off 5-Day (old Tie-up 1 new strike deadline would .be around Feb. 21. The recommendation was made in the form of a resolution sub- mitted to a special convention called to decide whether the mil- lion man union would strike about SO per cent of the basic steel in- i dustry to back up its demands for AU three are under charges of lying under oath to a Senate sub- committee investigating favortism and influence in Reconstruction Finance Corporation loans, to a federal grand jury, or to both the committee and the jury. U. S. District Judge James R, Kirkland ordered arrest warrants issued, when they did not appear. Robert W. Dudley, another Wash- The proposal carried the endorse- ment of President Murray and the By Associated Press The Socky Mountain ares today began shaking off the effects of a j 36-man policy-making Executive five-day siege of snow and sub- j Board. zero temperatures but icy weather' President Truman made two ap- stlll gripped some sections of the j peals to the union to forgoe a nation. j strike now and keep badly needed j pay increases and other contract iogton attorney, appeared before concessions. Judge Kirkland Thursday and en- tered a plea of innocent to a per- jury indictment. He was released under bail and given 20 days in which to file motions attacking Highway Safety, Tourism list Objections And Industrial Development Six-Point Big 3 Of Warren Program J Allied Proposal the indictment. Testimony about a natural royal pastel mink coal which Ko- i In Southwestern Colorado snow steel flowing for defense and es- senbaum financed for Merl Young's drifts were SO feet high in spots. J sential civilian needs. Noting the wife Laretta, was one of the high- Highway crews fought their way j White House pleas, the resolution through the drifts Jo rescue 14 per- i said: sons from shelter houses on snow- "To the President of the United bound Wolf Creek Pass. States we say; We accept your Ice-glazed roads slowed travel t and agree to postpone the and disrupted communications in I date of our strike so that parts of Texas. Missouri. Illinois the VVaSe Stabilization Board may Kansas, Oklahoma and New Mex- j the case promptly on its lights of the Senate investigation, j Young has said Rosenbaum. who j had many RFC loan-seeking clients lent him the money to buy the 5 coat, and it has been repaid, j At the time of the testimony Mrs.; Young was a White House steno- I grapher. She left that job and the SNOW" FUN Guests at the snowbound lodge at Donner Summit. Calif., toboggan from the roof after a heavy fall A brought drifts of 45 feet. The lodge is located in the Sierra Mountains. 170 road miles from San Francisco. (AP TALLAHASSEE i state and strive to bring in addi-3 safety, tourism and industrial de-'. tioaal new industries during his I velopmest will be the Big Three j last 12 months as chief executive, j of the Warren adaimistrsuon dur- j The governor said he has no ing 1952. j visions 01 great and new public Goy. Fuller Warren, starting works during the year, will stand his final year id office today, said I pat on the department and agen- he will concentrate on halting the j cies heads uho have carried killLig and crippling of people on j through the first three years of Florida's highways, work uncess-; the administration, and "foresees ingly to draw more visitors to the no immediate financial problem facing the slate. j I "1 have no ambition to create I a great monument which always j will keep my name before future j generations of Floridians." Warren Russian Move Is Viewed With Alarm By US Subcommittees Re- port No Progress Toward Armistice ML'XSAN, Korea, Com- munists made seven objections to- day to the six-point Allied pUa exchanging prisoners war and rejected a new U. N. appeal for an immediate trade of sick and wounded "prisoners. In a nearby tent at PanmiinjoM Allied truce negotiators asked for an explanation reports teat the Communists are shipping crated i said. i warolanes into North Korea. They I "I wish the people of Florida s accused Red China of releas- j to remember me as a governor' soldiers of Korean origin from j who carried out the pledges he jlls armies in 1949 and 1950 io form j made to them in the platform on jItle "dre of the North Korean Red i which he w as elected." army. PARIS United Slates He claims to have carried out pressed grave concern today that in full 20 of his 22 campaign plat- a new Russian move to bring up j form planks and to have partiallv Korean armistice negotiations to fulfilled the other two. the United Nations Security Coun-! "I hope this rear to make a cil might break up the talks now j redoubled and reimensified effort >ing on at the front. to stop the killing and crippling U. S. Delegate Benjamin Cohen j of people on the highways of Flor- a news conference that the! Warren said. ico. Six persons were killed on North Texas roads acd 250 long-distance telephone circuits were out of commission. TUG'S FIRST MATE I merits and recommend fair and j Youngs since have moved to Flor- 1 _ __ j equitable terms of settlement." j ida where they operate a tourist A D m Wj The WSB recommendations will court. 11 MA ft II not be bindinS on eilhpr union nr ________________ I Pay Boost Bill Chinese Maj. Gen. Hsieh said there v.as nothing wrong in this. He labeled the crated place report a "ridiculous Hsieh, in turn, accused ihe Al- lies of holding behind their through intimidation with the atom bomb some North Koreans. Both subcommittees reported ne told iU. S. j the Sc I a proposal at a time when trace' ternal problem in our state. High-' prisoner exchange subcom- j talks in Korea appeared to be mak-j way accidents are the worst inff slow but vonnhle. :_ lastirs? four 1 Undersl3nd why "To my way of thinking that is progress toward an armistice. Both had made such the most critical and urgent in- "greed to try again Saturday. me when truce 1 ternal problem in our state. High-' a marathon session reponed BOt Binding on either union or In Southeast Missouri, ice prac- i a.n cnffre tically paralyzed i between the union and Cohen said the U. S. was decided-1 -'The record shows that during I iy and anquslifiedly opposed to a j the first 10 months of 1951 we I Russian resolution calling for a j were making heartening progress j special high level Security Coun- in reducing traffic deaths in Flor- ventable cause of death in Florida. four hours and 20 ihe day mate of, the wind had increased to 28-32 British rescue tug Turmoil to- i knots at times, succeeded in boarding the j The message was not delivered j cil meeting to discuss how to aid 1 ida. armLstice armLstice But during the last two months, for some reason not clear Flymg Enterprise to join Capt. j io naval headquarters in London Kurt Carlsen on the crippled Amer- 1 until p. m. Meanwhile the British government weather fore- also glazed roads ia Oklahoma and wage" union Southeastern Kansas. Parts of Kan-I Ot pay differences, an sas and Missouri got more sno-.v to claimed. The freezing rain extended into m.ceauve and Southern Illinois and Indiana while i P- -ana otner concessioas. The. rain fell from Arkansas southward f earn an average of! into Louisiana and Eastern Texas. Snow mixed with rain hit the North-.' west Pacific Coast states but else-1 where skies were fair. I Mild westher continued in Flor- ida and along the Eastern Coast, j There was a warming trend in tbe [orces a raav get Pnont-v ln sion of Congress convening next 'lusts now earn a about S1.95 an hour. 93 Earthquake Chairman Vmson (D.-Ga.) of the ican freighter. The U. S. destroyer John rt'eeks radioed that the man ''managed to get aboard ihe taffrail of the Enterprise and j Enterprise. W.: casting service had issued warn- >f 50 miles vicinity of the j an the is now standing by with Capt. sen." Tugboat Capt. Dan Parker was Ca risen dav. he da on the since last Satur- wild Atlantic The proposal, he declared, could j (Continued on Page not fail to have a bad effect on j the talks at Panmunjom. He said he wondered whether the Russians j wai-iforl In eatilo tVm 1X7-... wanted to settle the Korean War; or reopen it. If the Soviet Union thinks it can help push them to a successful j conclusion, he declared, they are j no doubt in touch with the Chinese __ Communists and North Koreans menVTodavVpcroved high' ana can work through Afterwards Rear Adm. R. E. labby said: "It looks to me as if we are in for a long struggle.1" The Reds rejected the Allied ex- change plan Thursday, but labby i asked them to study it further. Fridav they soecificallv objected to: 1. Exchanging prisoners of war for civilians. 2. Differentiating between the release and repatriation of prison- ers. 3. Neutral supervision by the Red WASHINGTON If govern-1 lo make sure Prisoners or Higher Ceilings On Fords Approved er ceiling S to eschanSed- I the wues Committee to give the break in the w eather'" i measure prompt clearance so it Tne. from the can oe acted on jmmediately. The at p. m. (9: her over on her side. The freighter proposab wMcT has oeen listing st Bf> in sn rioji-DOf jjl f- 4, i section calhng for the Council meei- S0 Central part of the country, but it was still subzero in parts of the Dakotas early today. Dead Reported ISTANBUL. Turkey. An closing in and 5cd 10 ly hss been j by Vinson's coramittee by unani-1 f mous vote and there is no fore- j jseeable major opposition in j The increase would be given j everyone in uniform, from the low- f est ranking private to the. highest j general. It would apply not only j A new storm of heavy snow and earthquake killed at least 93 per- subzero cold struck Southwestern i sons M Easlern Turkey Thursday. Colorado Thursdav but it was ex- i said today the death toll pected to crop off today. j undoubtedly would go much higher. Tae which began Sun-' The was described as of day, has been the worst ia modern 1 moderate intensity. It centered be- Colorado history, takin six lives. Two oersons ____ death, one map. died of a heart j n t I The work will complete .__... agreement between the citv and i dollars, and protect the the district which was designed rights in the ship, worth to relieve the water problem that I S1-400-000- The vessel, built in threatened a serious shortage 'i19-44" the Isbrandtsen I The Capehart Amendment ic-, quires the government to allow', j higher ceiling increases to compen sate for rises in costs of labor, j be rePatnated against his refusuiS to be ex- i senous some months ago. The canal will link the water i Line. New York. message at 11 a. m. from the son in Communist Hungary. new dragline. The hookup will Capt. John J. Swift Jr.. one wate.: from 7fHtT" "nr-mtin I four American airmen '-ransomed creek io the city's water supply. i fi.f me j> YldlCl AUpUlv crevs reached tbe Central Utah! The octogenarian said that even p .the government j Manager" Howard Slanton of Indianoia. population 109. j as a girl she didn't assume the hls father wnen i a rough estimate that the Thursday. The uwr. had been shut i more "elegant sitting position" Seai? .onel reunion at f. and SFFrn the Enterprise. Mile p- m- message from Weeks said the list of the SEOUL Thiirsday. The UHVT. had been shut j more "elegant sittin? position' m for three dsys with phone and j and added: "111 be darned if I'm j Joseph's Hospital. power lines down. 1 going to do it Food Bill Higher? You're Eating Better Says Here WASmXGTOX you think j ing at tfee annual average per your food budget has gone up since capita rate of S375 for food. This the war. you are both right snd j was said to be 25 per cent of the wrong, says the Agriculture De-1 average disposable partment. J left after payment of personal A department food price report taxes said today that is true, as exery departlnent said food The elder Swift, a retired rail- I road engineer, was 55. Death was I attributed to cancer, j Capt. Swift. 34. arrived by air from Germany Monday gency leave after 29 Hungarian prison. He had been I jailed with three other Air Force j mea when their C-17 transport land-1 ed in Hungary- 1 C and SFFCD dragline will take about two weeks to complete its job that was began some time post- was csll- stormed through heavy mortar and i small arms fire today and recap- j hired prized Christmas Hill on the i east -central Korean battle front. Communist troops had attacked and won the hill after dark. The lying Enterprise, around f 60 de- j assault touched off a see-saw fight grees Thursday, had increased that lasted throughout most of the "very slightly." But tbe freighter night. m ui j material and overhead through last! and Prisoners traded for jJuly 26. These higher costs are i paroles i added >o pre-Korean prices. not to fight again in the j The increases approved are the i War" infantrymen wholesale level, f. o. b. factory. Christmas Hill was "'still buoyant and riding sat- isfactorily." Capt. Parker said he Alien Property Probe Is Sought WASHINGTON Sen. Wilev con- j get a towiine aboard the disabled vj an T auuniuL tne aisaoiea y on emer-H Okeccnooee area freighter. wallowing 300 miles west days io a! .Lebeve condi- of the southern tf of I tions Here. An earlv tip message England, from the The peak had changed hands re- j f R--Wre.) said today he will ask a peatedly since Chinese troops 1 complete investigation of a "mass seized it on Christmas Day. The on multi-million dollar acti- hill is west of Mundang Valley. Along the rest of the 145-mile battle front, patrols of both sides housewrfe knous tnat rt lakes more doHars .o ouy a specuied or 26 pendilurss averaged S346 in 1950, or 26 cent of tbe z quantity of food today than perhaps poSal income. Bv comparison, food de'ore- costs averaged S33S or 27 per cent But UK cost o. that qaanwy of j in 1S49. or 37 per 194S_ the department said. Americans were said be soend-! The department said many peo- eating much better than they did j back before the war, when prices were very much lower, j If Americans were content to j eat the average pre-war diet, the annual average food bill would be about S273 now, compared with S375. Such a diet would take only i 39 per cent of the average incomel Beach Association And'some Cash'stoTen ln Annual Meeting The Hilltop restaurant on North I Annual meeting of the Fort U. S. 1 was broken into sometime i Pierce Beacb Improvement asso- Restaurant Broken Info early Friday morning and a ciation was Thursday night. small amount of cash was taken, j 9" Alexander, beinS rf- Apparently tbe thief entered by prying loose a rear window, ac- cording to and the sheriffs depart- then proceeded to elected chairman and Mrs. P. Frankel Thau and chosen as directors. Various matters Lee Xelson of interest ment break a music box and Jake discussed by members. An-i change oat of it and also take 1nounceinent was made that it is i i Weeks said there was a possibility j Ca risen would be taken off his j ship today, but later it was ex-] plained this meant "after tovviag I commences." j This made it plain that Carlsen intended to see his beloved shio all the way to safe harDor. conditions worsening. Wind southwest, force 22-27 knots, sea moderate to rough, sky over- cast, intermittent rain squalls, j barometer 29.92 steady. "Flying Enterprise now oa a northwest beading and taking seas on the exposed main deck and deckhouse. probed mishes. and fought minor skir- vines of the Alien Property Office. Tbe senator said in a statement he expects the inquiry to touch upon reports of fat fees and profits io some individuals and corpora- The weather was milder after j tioas. "grave mismanagement' week of bitter cold. j and "considerable favoritism." The slightly clearing skies j brought out Allied airmen in a limited number of flights. The Fifth (ounfies To Get Race Taxes TALLAHASSEE first 1952 distribution to counties of racing revenue was made by the comptroller's office today. War- rants of were mailed to each of Florida's 67 counties. Uader the law. the state distrib- utes money earned from racing taxes by the fifth of each month between January and June. Any The Alien Property Office Air Force flew 79 sorties against Communist supply lines and front positions Thursday and Thursday night- has had control of more than balance left over after the June 5 distribution is paid on June 30. The comptroller retains of j lae racing revenue to meet espen- j ses of the Kacing Commission dur- ing the final six months of the 12-Foot East Indian Python Killed in State half billion dollars worth of Ger- man and Japanese properties 1 seized in this country during World War IL Wiley said the agency had con- I year, r- 1 WEATHER DATA cloudy and con- i 296 million remain. change out of a jar sitting on ihe I proposed to organize a beach HAGUE Celion Jr.. 17-! year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Chinese Reds Said On The French counter. garden circle, plans for which are I -e to Capt- Carisen W. Ceflon, shot and killed a 12-foot nas made five un- J snake near his borne Wcdaesdav. aitempis to pass mess- j The biology department at tbe The proprietor estimated about lnow way. SIS to S20 was missing and University of Florida identified the Indo-China Border in Tallahassee area. MARINE FORECAST Jacksonville through Florida j easterly winds and partly cloudy through Satnr- day. East easterly to bow and is sow going to try putting j snake as" a python of the East 1 PARIS sources said southerly winds ant" partly cloudy a Une over tne stern." Indian varictv. ;odav haw through Saturdav. Some likplihood t today they have received unofficial The Weeks no explanation Before the war, the department said, that diet took 23 per cent "I wish you'd took in the Newt- Tribune Want Ads for a plumb- teak in the 9eH MI Mjr of the average income. The department said farmers are receiving about 49 cents of the i consumer's food dollar compared .with 48 in 1950, a record j of 54 cents in 1945 and 40 cents for the prewar average. Tbe agency said the farmer's share ranged from 15 cents out of every dollar spent for canned corn to 77 cents for choice beef, 73 cer.is for eges. 72 ccnls for butter.- i and 59 cents for milk. State Committee To Set Assessments ST. PETERSBURG State Democratic Executive Committee, will set assessments for candidates i in various races at a meeting here Municipal Court Saturday. A general discussion of this year's primaries is expected. Some Indication may be forthcoming about additional candidates for races from governor on down. ence to beach cleanup: and a Saturday. committee to take up with the Meanwhile the British port authority the matter cleaning the riverfront jacent to the South bridge. GARDEN CLUB TO MEET Meeting of the Men's Garden club vil) be held in the Center at p. m. Sunday. ing and declared forfeited ap- pearance bonds in the amount of SI 05. James Bash and Samuel Brown, both Negro, were found guilty of
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.