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Fort Pierce News-Tribune (Newspaper) - January 16, 1952, Fort Pierce, Florida Port St. FORT PIERCE NEWS-TRIBUNE Deify LOCAL DATA WUMMMkY 'i (X tow period cadiBC f a. M Minimum IK Raia ___________________ .ti Barometer -------------------JUI III FOmr-NINTH YEAS, No. SI -DECEIU 11. FORT PIERCE, FLORIDA, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1952 ASSOCIATED FREES P JPEATDKE SERVICE BRITISH TROOPS IN RAIDS ON TWO VILLAGES 120 To 160 Egyptian PoKee Seized And live Said Killed TEL KL KEBIR .Egypt British seized between 130 Egyptian police in m sur- prise raid. oe the twin of A Kebir and El Hamicada to- day. Fire Egyptians were killed te-the El Hammada fighting, the British said. Brig. W. L. Steele. describing the ac '-thug Mid he was convinced the police were implicated in "terrorist plans" for periodic attacks on the Britioh army's biggest ordnance depot nearby in this Suez Canal The police were captured after brief street fighting in Ham- The? were trapped in a police station. El Hammada is a mud hut vil- lage about a mile south of the Cairo-Ismailia road. Brig. Steele said he believed the Egyptian po- lice had poured into the village in the last day or so, intent on assisting "thugs in terrorist activi- ties" against the British. Three British, two of them officers, been killed in this area in the last three days. .Steele said the police would be questioned. If they were ''found to be all he added, they would be released and their weap- ons would be returned. About MO British troops took part in the raid, one of several Jn. the test few days. British Me- teor jet planes made mock straf- ing runs on the villages, and bare- foot natives trembled and hid as the planes flashed overhead. Egyptian snipers crouching in orange groves on either side of the road opened fire on the Brit- ish, but the fire soon wilted under heavier British attack. British tanks swept the area with fire. Rescuers Within Two Miles Of Blizzard-Trapped Train DENMARK HONORS CARLSON 'Gold Cross of the Order of Dannebrog is pinned on he- roic Capt. Kurt Carlson by Den- mark's ambassador to England, Count Eduard Reventlow at ceremony in London's Dan- ish Club. The decoration, one of Denmark's highest, was giv- en the Danish born skipper from Woodbridge, N. J.. for his great courage in sticking by his ship, the Flying Enterprise, until the relentless Atlantic claimed her in sight of her goaL (AP Wire- photo via radio from 8 Children Feared Burned COOS BAY. Ore. swept through a two-story' house near here early today and eight chil- dren apparently burned to death Only Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Weeks and one daughter of the family- of 11 left the flaming house. Tbey were hospitalized with burns. Stowe-said" he saw the flames from about a mile away shortly after midnight. As he reached the bouse the mother and the daughter, Dolores, 14, were staggering down the road, lie said- He got into the house, then a mass of flames, but was forced back immediately. -Bill Lindsay, Weeks" brother-in- law, said Weeks told him that he had readied an upstairs window of the partly completed house car- rying his only son. Rodney, 10. He put the boy down to open the win- dow and when he turned back to get him, he couldn't find him m the smoke-filled room- Aside from Dolores the children were Beverly, 15; Gwen, 12; Nina, 11: Rodney, 10; Linda, 8; Dixie, t; Carol, 4 or 5; and Betty. 2 or 3. Beverly had just returned home Tuesday sight after a stay with friends on the bay. Origin of the fire was unknown. Battle Casualties Total WASHINGTON W. S. casualties in Korea reached today, an in- last This is MM second smallest week- ly reported since outbreak of fighting in The _ Defense _ Department's weekly wmmary baccd on noti- fications to families through last Friday rooorttd tfiesc new to- tals: Killod in action Wounded Missing Baffle doothc (X) Current missing (Y) (X) Includes killed in action, fatally wounded and 119 deed, originally reported miss- ing. (Y) After deducting from gross total returned, 174 known captured and 119 known doad. Following is a breakdown of tho casualties by services: Army Navy Air Force 974 Mtrino PRESIDENT TRUMAN ASKS TAX HIKE OF NEARLY BILLION Truman called today for a tax increase approaching five billion dollars by boasting "some" rates and pluyging loopholes! But Mr. Truman dropped, far the present, his goal of a pay-as- w-t 90 mobilcation. And in seeking new revenue, which many con- gressional tax leaders say they will nut vote, fht President did net specify whether the burden should added to business, or all three. OF POW RULES Have Failed To Mark Locations Of Camps, Allow Inspections MUNSAN, Korea Hi The Unit- ed Nations Command charged to- day that Communists in Korea "violate every prevision" of the Geneva Convention protecting pris- oner of war camps freas the haz- ards of war. i The charge came from head- quarters in Tokyo in comment OB i a Bed report that U. If; planes bombed a POW camp at Kangdong Monday night. The statement said I the question would be raised with J i the Communists ''at the earliest opportunity." j There was no hint it was brought' up during today's truce talks at Panmunjom -Negotiators still are deadlocked on how to exchange; prisoners and what will be done5 with Red airfields during an armi- stice. The Communists denied two In- ternational Red Cross representa- tives permission to enter North Korea. Dr. Otto Lehner, chief Far East delegate of the International Committee of the Bed Cross, had flown to Panmunjom with Albert de Cocatrix seeking permission. North Korean Maj. Gen. Lee Sang Cho, Communist delegate on the prisoner subcommittee, ignored the two Swiss. A minor officer gave them the same reply the Reds have made to previous re- quests to let Red Cross representa- tives visit POW camps: "No." Two Texas Cities Lay Claim To Warmest Playground Title His annual economic message to Congress forecast the "most dif- ficult" year of the armament buildup, large federal deficits, some civilian shortages but few- hardships, and a "'precarious'" price problem Mr. Truman fixed two major goals for this '-year of First, a 5 per cent rise in national output, second, one and a third million more men and women at work. His want-list of legislation was man to emphasize the elimination of so-called loopholes and "inequi- ties" by which the President says some well-to-do groups have es- caped then: full share of the tax burden. The loophole-stoppers he has mentioned would, in fact, provide two to three billion dollars in rev- enue, amounting to half or more of the new request. They are ex- pected to get a better hearing than requests for higher income, busi- ness or exdse rates. But Mr. Truman, telling Con The Reds revised the casualtv would be contained in the first of long. It began with a two-year ex- gress he expects an_ eight billion nf tlm tension of the Defense Production Act; "the" repeal of "weakening'" price control amendments; im- proved' farm price supports, stronger curbs on consumer and bank credit; and so on to a total of a dozen laws. But the shocker, as far as Con- gress was" concerned, was the President's calm demand for the rest of the '10 billion dollar or more" tax raise he requested last which he got onlv about Tax-writing leaders of both hous- es have stated publidy they will not increase rates in 1952." after piling 15 billions onto the country's tax bill in the last year and a half. Some repeated the dedara- tion privatdy today. These Congress members, as well as several White House fiscal advisers, had expected Mr. Tru- figure from Monday night's re- ported bombing of Kangdong to 20 captured U. N. troops killed, 15 seriously injured and 40 slightly hurt. The original report was more than 10 killed and 60 injured. The Reds have said they held South Koreans and one American at Kangdong. The II. N. Command in Tokyo said Allied military aircraft were in the Kangdong area at the time of the reported bombing. But, the report said, the Allies can't tell whether the camp was bit because they don't know where it is. The statement said: 1. The Reds never have disdosed exactly where any of their 11 POW camps is situated. This is required by the Geneva Convention. 2 The Allies have not been able to locate them by repeated photo- (Continued on Page 2) dollar deficit this fiscal year, end ing June. 30, and a "dangerously large-deficit" of about 15 billion dollars in the following year, asked for both revenue-raising approach- es to minimize the red ink. "I urgently recommend that the Congress, as a minimum provide additional revenues in the amount by which last year's legislation fell short of my recommendations." he said. "This can be achieved by elim- inating loopholes and special priv- ileges, and by some rate in- creases.' Once the peak of military spend- ing is in fiscal 1954 federal revenues thus "bol- stered would cover all federal costs, the President said, adding: "It is important that we return. as quickly as possible during the (Continued on Page 2) I told you that water pistol Junior got in the News- Tribune Want Ads was juit got shot Sanity Hearing Is Ordered In McCormic Case A bearing has been ordered on Joe McCormic, charged with the first degree murders Dec. 3 of Ms wife and child, to determine his mental condition An order was filed Tuesday by Circuit Judge A. O. Kanner stat- ing that McCormic is to be exam- ined by an expert. Dr. Samud G. 9Gbbs, of Tanipa. to determine if lis mental condition is such that ic cannot stand triaL The order was the outgrowth of petition ffled by the defendant's attorney. Angus Sumner. The petition to the court asked [or a hearing stating there was grounds for believing McCormic insane and not mentally compet- ent to be of assistance to the counsel in preparing his defense. The petition further stated that McCormic had been interviewed Jan. 6 by a psychiatrist retained by the defense attorney, and had been found mentally incompetent. No date has been set for the bearing at which Dr. Bibbs, is to testify. McCormic's trial is set for Jan. 21 and 22. M McCormic is adjudged men- tally incompetent, be win not have to stand trial and would be com- mitted to an institution, officials said. It and when released from sach an institution he could then be tried for the slaying, it was added. NEW ORLEANS S. Rep. Hale Boggs. backed by Sen. Rus- seD Long clang to his sum lead toaay in tbe race for governor of Louisiana. Appellate Judge Robert Kennon of Minden, La., held to his second position as returns mounted from Tuesday's Democratic primary. McKethan Favors Enlargement Of Road Board TALLAHASSEE ment of the State Road Board from five to nine members named to staggered terms so no one gover- nor could appoint a majority of the panel was suggested today by Chairman Alfred McKethan. McKethan. who Tuesday night took himself out of tile race for governor, voiced his proposal to State Sen. J. B. Rodgers Jr.. Win- ter Garden, during Orange Coun- ty's presentation of its road budget recommendations to the board. I were to make a recom- mendation to tile didn't in 1S49 or 1951 for fear of being accused of trying to perpet- uate myself in would sug- gest that the board be increased to nine members with each mem- ber's territory cut do-svn to reduce the tremendous job and that ap- pointments be for staggered terms so that no one governor could ap- point a McKethan said. He said the board then should elect a commissioner of roads to administer the road department. Florida wenld have "an excd- lent system then such a sys- tem would take political pressure out of it he added. McKethan said that when Gov- ernor Warren appointed the pres- ent board he told it to run the road department. "And we have run it. He has never attempted to run H." (of (Ballots Are Mailed Out Chamber of Commerce ballots for voting on board ot director nominees were placed in the mafl Wednesday, it was stated. They carry the names of nine nominees for the three places to be filled, as follows: N. E. Hallstrom. Mrs Florence Haskell. W. R. Higgms, Mrs. B. K. Humphries, Vernon Jenkins, George Kuenneth, Mrs. Mae Lamplev, Charles G. Rhoads and Wallace Sample. Ballots should be marked and returned to the Chamber of Com- merce at once, it was stated. They must be in bv 5 p. m. Tues- day. The three nominees receiving the highest number of votes will be dected. By Associated Two Texas and Corpus claim today to the title of America's warmest winter playground. They proclaimed themselves win- ner of a contest involving nine cities based OB how fast the local New Proposals On Disarmament Said Upcoming The Uniated States announced today it will have im- portant new proposals to make to the United Nations Disarmament Commission when it begins its work. U. S. Delegate Ernest A. Gross made this announcement in a speech urging the U. N. Political Committee to send new Russian atomic proposals to the Disarma- ment Commission. He did not specify what the new U. S. pro- posals would be. A spokesman said the proposals a series of papers on atomic con- trol and conventional arms which the U. S will present to the com- mission. The new group must start its work before Feb. 10, probably in New York. In his speech, Gross also called on Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vishinsky to keep hands off climate could melt a ton of roughly. A factor of confusion in the bust-: ness, whooped up by the several; Chambers of Commerce, was that the contest rules were never dear- ly specified. Some cities used more ice, others less. Many had bathing beauties on deck to brighten pro-; ceedings. j In addition to Gaheston and I Corpus Christi, Los Angeles, Phoe- nix, Ariz., New Smyrna, St-Peters- burg, and Scoring, Fla., El Paso, Tex., and Carlsbad, N. M., entered the fray. More daims to the title, perhaps with some new interpreta- tions of the rules, could be expect- ed. Galveston. an island tity off the Texas Gulf Coast, declared itself; winner at p. m. EST Tuesday. About pounds of ice, it crowed had dwindled to S3 pounds in. 12 hours and 45 minutes. But Jeff Bell, manager of the REQUEST REJECTED Sir Francis Shepherd British ambassador to Iran, f Vi MJC. J _ Corpus Christi Chamber or Com-! tt the bed- merce, countered shortly after- ward that pounds of ice had melted in 12 hours acd 26 minutes in his city. Besides, he said. Gal- veston's ice race had started an hour earlier than Corpus Christi's. Bell also complained about the bathing beauties in Galveston, Los Angeles and some other cities. "They had the girls sitting on top of the he said. '-We only had our beauties leaning against it." The whole thing started Tuesday in Carlsbad, which claimed the highest ice-melting rate. A chal- lenge was issued to the other cities with the suggestion the winner side of Premier Mohammed Mossadegh to ask the withdraw- al of the order for closing of nine British consulates. Sir Fran- cis was met with a firm refusal. Mossadegh told him that the order closing consulates on Jan. 21, would stand as long as he is premier. (AP the Korean truce talks now going call itself "Sunshine City." on at the front. Gross declared the talks have been slowed since Vishinsky first referred to them here, and added. "If there is a relationship be- tween these two facts, then silence by the Soviet ddegate might con- stitute a positive contribution to the end of the fighting in The American ddegate also probed deeply to find whether Vi- shinsky "s new proposals were "a step backward or a step forward He said that the Political Com- mittee was hardly the place for a. full discussion of the plan and St. Petersburg, which has been called that since 1910, at first be- littled the notion but then entered the contest. the Disarmament Commission. But, he added, it would be use- ful to know just what the Soviet Union visualized by "simultane- ous" outlawing of the atomic bomb and placing into effect internation- al atomic controL Cokman Candidate For Nomination As Justice of Peace Kenneth Coleman, local photo- grapher, announced Wednesday morning that he had filed applica- tion to qualify for nomination to the office of justice of peace in the May primary. Coleman has lived at Fort Pierce since 1943, when he came here from West Palm. Beach. He is married and has a son. A member of Ewanis. Elks and Junior Chamber of Commerce, Coleman owns and operates Cole- man Studios. The office at present is held by Melvin Stone. X-Ray Count Far Short Of Goal Count in the mass X-ray chest survey now under way in St. Lude county had reached Tuesday night. This is still far short of the goal, however, and every person in the county who has not yet had an X-ray made is urged to visit one of the units at once and do so. The Community Center hours are 2 to 5 this afternoon. 10 to 1 and 2 to 5 Thursday. The mo- bile tmit will visit the state prison camp at 6 p. m. today and will be at Causeway drive and Second street tomorrow from 10 to 1 and 2 to S. Saturday marks the windup af the project. CLOUDY AND MILD LAKELAND Peninsular Florida's partly doudy and mild weather wfll continue tonight and Thursday, the Federal State Frost Warning Service said today. The bureau said there was no frost danger through Saturday. 2 Flashing Air Battles Fought JSEOUL, Korea Outnumber- ed U. S. F-86 Sabre jets damaged two Communist MIG-ISs -today in two flashing air. battles Jugh over ST. PAUL, Minn E. Stassen today filed a slate of dele- gates pledged to him in the March 18 Minnesota presidential primary election. All Egypt Rejoices at Birth Of an Heir to King Farouk WINDSORS TO TALLAHASSEE NEW YORK The Duke and Ducness of Windsor leave today for Tallanassee Fla., where tcey wfll be guests of Mrs. George Baker. They are scheduled to reach the Florida capital early Thursday morning. CAIRO, Egypt Queen Nar- riman, teen-age second wife of Egypt's King Faroufc, gave birth today to a to the Nile Kingdom's throne. The at a. m. (1'20 a. m. named Prince Ahmed Fouad after his grandfather, King Fouad I. Palace sources'who announced the birth said the Queen and her baby both were "doing wefl." King Farcufc has three daughters by his 10-year marriage to former Queen Farida. whom he divorced in November 1948. Under an Egyp- tian constitutional provision, com- mon to all Moslem countries, only males can succeed to the throne. The King was married last May 6 to Narnraaa SaaeK, commoner servant. The Queen celebrated ber isth Dirtnday last Oct. 31. Farouk will be 32 on Feb. 11. Swelling crowds massed in the huge square before Abdin Royal Palace and cheered a 101-guu salute boomed to herald the birth. A steady procession of cars car- ried Cabinet ministers, government officials and other dignitaries to the place to record their official congratulations. The Education Ministry ordered an schools dosed today and Thursday. Palace sources said the little prince was born at the palace, in the "center of Cairo. Dr. Ibrahim Magdi, who attended the Queen, said "an went well'" at the birth. Until the birth, the heir-presump- tive to King Farouk's throne was his first cousin, 76-year-old Prince Mohammed Birth of the boy gives the King one of the greatest blessings that can come to a son. Farida's failure to produce a male heir was commonly believed to be the reason for their' divorce. Narriman's romance with Fa- rouk was common knowledge in Cairo as a case of a bride pur- (Continued on Page 2) JTocfhwest The TT. S. Fifth Afc Force said the first fight involved 36 Sabres and 80 MIGs. Later, 22 F-86s bat- tled the same flight of Communist planes. One MIG was damaged in each battle. Infantrymen huddled jn their fox- holes as subfreezing weather cov- ered the 145-mfle battle front. Ac- tion was confined to a few small raiding operations by the Allies and probes by the Reds. The two air battles over Sinanju marked the second consecutive day of jet combat after a three-day lapse because of bad weather. The Sabres damaged four MIGs Tuesday. The Tuesday claims upped from two to four when gun camera films showed that Lt. Lloyd P. Juhlin of Highland Park. Mich., and Lt. Lyle Peterson of Chicago, each damaged a MIG. Any Allied losses or damage will be reported only in a week-end summary. Capt. William A. Todd of San Gabriel, Calif., damaged one MIG in Wednesday's first baffle. The Red plane pulled ay before he could fire a second burst. In the second battle, the damag- ed MIG was credited to Maj WH- liam T. Wtisner of Shreveport, La. Whisner, who has destroyed four Communist jets, was driven off bv other Red fighters while the dam- aged MIG dived for sanctuary in Manchuria. WAIF Alex- ander Stewart, 22 (above) home- less French waif, killed in Korea trying to repay kindness sfcown "turn m the U. S. In World War H he adopted by the U. S. infantry divis- ion. He came to this country as a stowaway twice before Con- gress passed a law to let him stay legally. (AP Schools Are 'Big Business' Clubmen Told "Schools are big business, said County School Superintend- ent D. C. Huskey Wednesday as he-spoke at the-luncheon meeting of the Exchange club at the Col- onial restaurant. Huskey went on to prove his point by saying that the total bud- get as planned for St. Lucie coun- ty schools this year amounts to and the-schools have an annual payroll of 000. "The schools "of St. Lucie coun- ty represent-cig-. business, which few people Huskey. "The school system hires a staff of 158 teachers and administrat- ors and enrolled in the schools are nearly 4.100 pupils "The four school cafeterias turn out 1.400 meals per day which a- mounts to something like 252.- 000 meals- for the school Huskey continued. He revealed that the schools have their own transportation sys- tem and own 17 school buses and contracts for one. On the 17 school bus routes in the county, buses travel between 900 and miles a day transporting pupils. About the current school bufld- ing program, Huskey told of the construction already done and ex- plained the building program for the coming year. "To delay construction of the new White and Negro high schools longer would, in our opinion, only result in higher costs both for in- terest and he said. "We don't anticipate that any of the proposed construction ex- cept perhaps Fairlawn addition can be completed by September, when school Huskey de- clared. "However, the larger projects probably can be complet- ed by the Spring of 1953 and cer- tainly before September of that year." Fourth Murder Trial Under Way The fourth first degree murder trial in the current session of Cir- _ cuit Court was underway Wednes-j day morning. Theophelus W. Mungen, Negro, 29, was on trial for the shotgun shooting last Sept. 7 of another Negro, Henry Price. The shooting reportedly took place at the home of Mnngen's wife, Agnes, at 402 North llth street. Later that night after a fast bit of police cooperation be- tween local officers, the Florida Highway Patrol and the Lantana police, Mungen was arrested by Lantana officers as he was travel- ing south to his borne at Holly- wood, Fla. Doctor Reports All Aboard Able To Walk To Road Torrential Rains Fall Again In South California COLFAX, Calif. snow plowing through deep drifts pushed within two miles of a bliz- zard-trapped streamliner today but still faced much work to reach and bring out 222 stranded passen- gers and crewmen. The passengers have been snow- bound since Sunday aboard the Southern Pacific'sT luxurious City of San Francisco. They're in Don- ner Pass, altitude feet. Here's the complicated situation: A rescue train still has IVi miles to go to reach a highway where it will pick up the passengers. A highway crew still must open 154 miles of No. 20 to reach its nearest half the stranded train. The SP spokesman quoted Dr. Lawrence Nelson of Truckee, Calif, who reached the train by dogsled as reporting all passengers were able to walk to the highway. He said those made re- ported at 2? to gas fumes two days ago, had recovered. The relief train, a Pullman-dub car combination, has five or six doctors and several nurses, the SP said. Meanwhile, another train started again at daybreak from Norden, 15 miles uphill from the stream- liner. It turned back Tuesday night because of mechanical trou- ble. This train carries medical sup- plies, dogs and dog sleds. As rescuers worked through the night the marooned passengers huddled in the 20 degree chill of the Sierra Nevada win- ter. They were wrapped in blankets. Fuel oil for heat ran out Monday noon. Art Hoppe, Francisco Chronicle reporter, said morale is high but '-They are a sad looking bunch, and very cold." The pas- seDgerr'bad ample food, carried in. by a Weasel. Snow drifted high against the windows. Drifts buried the engine. Meantime. Northern California prepared- for another onslaught by snow, wind and rain which already have marooned hundreds of trav- elers, isolated towns and flooded homes and lowlands, and taken seven lives. How many others may have been killed, injured or missing in ava- lanches and on deep-drifted moun- tain roads could not be deter- mined. Neither could damage be esti- mated, except as multi-million dol- lars. The Weather Bureau said the storm which began last week ob- stinately refuses to move. And still another storm is brewing off the Alaskan Coast. A torrential rain fell upon South- ern California today. Two were drowned in floods, hundreds were evacuated from their homes, bridg- es were washed out, automobiles were stalled, and earthslides blocked highways at many points. Rain-swollen creeks spflled over their banks and forced evacuation of families in such widely separat- ed California areas as East Santa Barbara; the West del Paso sub- urb of Sacramento; Alviso and San Tomas in Santa Clara County, South San Francisco and the north- ern section of Merced in Central California. Hail m San Francisco laid a ijrief blanket of ice an inch deep in some places. Reno spent its second day in isolation. Schools were closed and virtually all transportation was snowbound- Jefferson Parish Sheriff Leads Field NEW J. Clancy, the sheriff who kept his promise to the Kefanver Commit- tee and dosed gambling in Jeffer- son Parish adjacent to New Or- leans, led three opponents today in his bid for re-election. The sheriff, for years such a xmucal power that the parish was Known as "Clancy's aid not have a majority in incom- plete returns from Tuesday's Dem- ocratic primary. But he topped his nearest competitor by more than votes._________ Smathers Asks If Closing Induction Center Isn't 'Snafu' WASHINGTON Smath- ers (D.-Fla.) today asked Secre- tary of the Army Pace if the dos- ing of the induction center at Tam- pa, Fla., Is "not just another case of snafu." Snsathers who complained to Pace several days ago about the dosing followed it up with a letter today in which he said: "Since the dosing occurred dur- ing a transitory period of the in- duction systems, I wonder if this is not just another case of snafu." WEATHER Florida Continued mfld and partly doudy through Thursday, MARINE FORECAST Jacksonville through Florida Straits and East Gulf Light to gentle except moderate easterly winds over south portion. Weather partly cloudy through Thursday. Thursday Souttt TMtt High p. m. a. m Low a. m. p. m (Breakwater tidei 2 hours culler)
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