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The Times Recorder (Newspaper) - April 3, 1951, Zanesville, Ohio Southeastern Ohio's Largest Newspaper Goes Into Homes Every Morning The Times Recorder "Today's News Only Paper Delivered by RFD The Same Day It Is Printed V 67TH 80 OUB PHONE ZANESV1LLE, OHIO, TUESDAY, APRIL WEATHXB: CLOUDY, COOL FIVE GENTS SENATE CHALLENGES TRUKMBS POWER Communists Assembling Largest Body Of Troops Yet Committed In Korea Plans F6r Spring Counter-offensive Hampered By Vulnerability Of Lines Of Supply To Allied Air Bombardment TOKYO, Tuesday. April Chinese and North Korean Reds are massing the largest number of fresh and seasoned troops ever committed in the Korean war, Gener- al MacArthur's headquarters said today. Intelligence estimates figured the reinforcements at the front swell the Red potential to at least 63 more than' men For the second straight day, MacArthur's communique made poMed reterence to the Red massing movements. These were concentrated on the central front where a Communist spring cotin- teroffensive is expected. But the communique said the! huge enemy potential was handi 4 Administration i -jv I IIPIJIVS 1SC11KU1U2) TVT T1 r OF iPW I flYPS! 1U1 J.OJVC3 Snyder Declares Billion Hike To Be Enough WASHINGTON, April UP) The administration to- day slashed its tax require- ments by for the next fiscal year, But Secretary of the Treasury Snyder made it plain that this is only a an- other multi-billion dollar install- ment on President Truman's tax program will be asked next Janu- ary. Snyder told the house ways and means committee that a single tax increase already asked of congress will be enough this year because revenue collections are higher, and government spending is low- er, than Mr. Truman had esti- mated. It now looks, Snyder said, as If there'll be a sur- plus rather than the expected deficit at the end of the 1951 fiscal year, next June 30. Snyder said with emphasis, however, that action on the pro- posed increase "should not be postponed." "I cannot emphasize too he told the committee "that the current budget sur- plus is temporary and that we must guard against the unwar- ranted conclusion that it will be maintained in the future." v Train Derailed Near Marion MARION, 0., April 2 A New York Central freight train derailed west of Marion today, plowing up 600 feet of both main lines. No one was hurt. Thirty-eight cars of the 76-car eastbound freight left the tracks. They piled up like jackstraws. Railroaders flagged down the fast NYC passenger, No. 41, just short of the wreck. The passen- ger was en route from Cleveland to St. Louis. They said two days would be needed to clear the main tracks Traffic was re-routed through Kenton. The accident occurred two and one-half miles west of Larue, which is about 15 miles west of Marion. Pair Sentenced For Forgery CINCINNATI, April 2 John Emmons, 22, and Frank German, 20, were sentenced to the reformatory today after they pleaded guilty to charges of for- gery. Assistant County Prosecutor Thomas Steuve told Criminal Court Judge Louis J. Schneider that the young men were taken into custody at Ocala, Florida. They were taken as probation violators after they took two 15- year-old Cincinnati girls to that city in February, Steuve told the court. Forgery charges followed. capped by laying commun-, ications, supplies and troop movements to attack by Allied planes. The communique said: "The enemy is engaged in a tactical and strategic regroup- ing of major units which, with the appearance of new united near the front, provide him with a potential strength of at least 63 divisions, the greatest of any period in the Korean campaign. "Compensating factors are the vulnerability of his communica- tions and his limited logistic ca pacity." Ground action was limited largely to patrols. American tank patrols ranged Monday almost two miles north of the 38th parallel. They fought off an hou Red ambush, and withdrew. The Reas continued huge con- Select Centers For Deferment Examinations WASHINGTON, April 2 -IB- Selective service named today the examination centers at which college students will take tests for possible draft defer- ment. At the same time the agency set forth the rules of the exam- vqy movements -under cover ol ination which will be given May darkness and cloudy weather. U. S. counted Fifth air force pilots enemy vehicles Monday night on North Korean roads leading down to the battle front. They claimed destruction of 100. The Red traffic was only slightly under the record total of for Sunday night. Air observers said large num- bers of Red troops were dug in on the central and East Central fronts above the 38th parallel. One large group was spotted northeast and southeast of Yang- gu, a town seven miles north of the parallel. There also was a large troop movement in the area south of the Hwachon res- ervoir. Hwachon is eight miles north of 38 on a highway used previously by the Reds in at- tempts to burst through the Al- lied line in Central Korea. Ground activity all across Ko- rea Monday was so limited that the Eighth army claimed only 335 enemy casualties throughout the day. Bricker Accused Of 4Smear' WASHINGTON, Arpil 2 Chief Judge William Denman of the U. S. court of appeals at San Francisco, today accused Sena- tor Bricker (R-Ohio) of "smear- ing" him and other judges Denman said Bricker had! made a "smearing suggestion" against him and six associated judges after the release on bail of Harry Bridges during his ap- peal from conviction of falsely denying he had ever been a com- munist Denman RITA HUNGRY FOR HOf DOG Hand-waving, broad-smiling Rita Hayworth says "Hello" to America as she arrived in New York yesterday on the liner De Grasse. Saying the first thing she intended to do was to have a hot dog, the film star denied reports of a rift between her and her husband, Prince Aly Khan. (AP Wirephoto) Votes Against Sending More Troops To Europe Without Prior Approval Surprise Action Forces Administration Backers To Call Off Plans For Quick Showdown On Hotly-Debated Question WASHINGTON, April senate hurled a surprise challenge today to President Truman's authority as commander-in-chief of the armed forces. It went on record against sending more than four more divisions to Europt without congress' approval. The action, strenuously opposed by the administration, 1 came at the climax of the for-Europe phase of the "great debate" on foreign policy. By an unexpected vote of 49 :o 43, the senate adopted the imiting amendment sponsor- ed by Senator McClellan (D-Ark) two hours after it down. 46 to 44. Mr. Truman's supporters took AURIOL CITES PERIL French President Vincent Auriol ges- tures vigorously as he spoke yesterday to a special session of congress. He warned that if his country falls before the forces of aggression, the whole world will be in danger. Vice Presi- dent Alben Barkley, left, and Speaker Sam Raybum are seated at rear (AP Wirephoto) 26, June 16 and June 30. There was no announcement of the passing grades to be quired or the scholastic stand- ing which also will be consider- ed. A selective service spokesman said these standards will be an- nounced later. The tests will be given to draft registrants who have begun, and plan to continue, their college or university studies, graduate or undergraduate. High school graduates and oth- ers who are candidates for ad- mission to their first year of col- lege will not be eligible to take the test until they have entered college. The announcement said all eligible registrants who wish to take the test should apply im- mediately. They must get a postcard ap- plication from any local draft board, fill it out and mail it in. The application blank, in the form of a double postcard, may be obtained only from draft boards. It is already addressed to the draft board but to the, selective service examining section of educational testing service, P. O. Box 586, Prince- ton, N. J. The student does no addressing just folds the dou- ble card after filling it out, ap- plies a stamp and mails the complete card. The address is on the reverse side of the appli- cation form. Actor In Hospital For Checkup HOLLYWOOD, April 2 (ffl Clark Gable, 50, entered Cedars of Lebanon hospital today for what his studio called "a routine five-day checkup his first in 12 years." A studio spokesman said Gable will start work on a new film soon after he leaves the hospi- tal. said Bricker named! the seven judges in a press re-: lease March 29 in which Bricker urged that congress "investigate federal judges, particularly some who have freed Commu- nists or alleged Communists." There was no immediate com- ment from Bricker. The Weather Colleges named as examina- tion centers by Selective Serv- ice yesterday include: Ohio uni- versity at Athens; Capital, Franklin and Ohio State univer- sities at Columbus; Ohio Wes- leyan at Delaware; Denison at Granville; Marietta at Marietta and Muskingum college at New Concord. Fined On Tax Charge CINCINNATI, April 2 George W. Doerr. 57, president of the H F Busch Co.. sausage manufacturers, was fined over most sec-fOOO and given a suspended year tions of the state and cool Tues- day. Wednesday fair, with slow- ly rising temperature. Monday's Temperatures: 10 a m 12 N'oon 2pm 4pm ..3? 42 45 46 6 p m 8pm 10 P m 12 Midnight 44 43 42 39 ZANESVILLE SKIES TODAY and a day prison sentence today for income tax evasion. Judge John H. Druffel passed sentence in U. S. district court after Doerr pleaded guilty. The court said he suspended the pris- on term because cf Doerr's age arjd because he had cooperated j Times Recorder's Comic Page Today Conceals Jackpot Monday afternoon the quiz- master of The Times Recorder one-page telephone quiz called five residents of Southeastern Ohio, gave them part of a sen- tence which appeared on Mon- day morning's editorial and asked them to complete it. The question was taken from the joke column entitled The Office Cat and" "the part read to each contestant was: "If all the automobiles in the United States were placed end to All that any of the con- testants would, have had to do to take down the 00 prize would be to say "it would be Sunday afternoon" and there- by correctly complete the sen- tence. The following calls were completed in the order nam- ed: Mrs. G H. Brown, Fra- zeysburg; Mrs. A. F. Mallett. RFD No. 2, Lore City; Mrs. Kern J. Jones, 136 E King St. S Zanesville, Mr Lester Bu- chanan, PleasantviDe; Miss Jean Squibb, Grace Ave., Barnesville Miss Squibb and Mr. Buchanan will each re- ceive a consolation award of while Mrs. Brown, Mrs. Mallett and Mrs. Jones pre- ferred to receive the paper for several weeks_ instead. The answer to today's ques- tion will be worth and will be found on the same page as the comic strips. The answer wi'l not be difficult if you really read carefully the page indicated. Don't think that there is no use being pre- pared because you never can tell when your phone will ring with the at the other end waiting to be claimed. Aft- er all, practically all of the big winners of quiz prizes are the very same people who nev- er expected to be called. Auto Workers Vote Strike Fund CLEVELAND, April 2 The CIO United Auto Workers union voted itself a strike fund and a multi-million dollar political action kitty to- day by approving a tested dues boost. The UAW leadership pushed through the increase after a raucous debate. The proposal, amending the union's constitu- tion, passed by a margin of three-to-one or better in a show of hands. Snake dances, noise makers, confetti, foot stomping and cat- calls all were brought to bear in the demonstrations following the individual arguments. Found Guilty Of Draft Evasion COLUMBUS, O., April 2 A U. S. district court jury to- day found 25-year-old Loy Ver- nal Imboden of Logan Route 4 guilty of draft evasion. U. S. District Judge Mell G. Underwood returned Imboden to the custody of the U. S. marshal until sentencing. Underwood did not indicate when he planned to pass sentence. The jury returned the guilty verdict 2M- hours after receiving the case. Judge Underwood over- ruled a motion by Imboden's at- torneys to dismiss the case soon after noon. The case went to the jury at p. m. Spanish War Veterans' Pension Hike Sought WASHINGTON, April 2 with government agents during House passage sent to the sen- Bomber Down In Desert BLYTHE. Calif., AprO 2 A B-29 superfortress with 14 aboard crashed into the desert near here today, but the air force believes its occupants parachut- ed to safety. The bomber was on a routine No Signs Of Agreement In Textile Strike CHARLOTTE, N. C., April 2 About one-tenth of the south's textile workers struck to- day for more pay. Management and union spokesmen tonight dis- puted the strike's effectiveness. The approximately who refused to work scattered factor- ies of five states are members of the Textile Workers Union of America The first day of the strike brought no indication when con- tract negotiations might be re sumed. These negotiations, car- ried on two weeks under a "cool- ing off" period requested by the defense department, collapsed Saturday night. Many of the plants produce war materials. "I don't see how we can pos- sibly meet the union demand" for a minimum hourly wage of said Clarence Cone, of North Carolina's Cone Mill Cor- poration. "Until we know whether our prices will support such costs it is impossible for us to commit ourselves to higher he added. The union says the south- ern cotton-rayon wage minimum is The TWUA claims about 90, 000 of the south's textile workers as members. About 000 TWUA members are cover- training flight out of March by contracts which have not Force Base, Riverside, about 200 miles west of Blythe. The air force said that observ. i ers flying over the scene of the crash sighted 14 parachutes on expired. the
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