Denton Record Chronicle, January 6, 1953

Denton Record Chronicle

January 06, 1953

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Issue date: Tuesday, January 6, 1953

Pages available: 10

Previous edition: Monday, January 5, 1953

Next edition: Wednesday, January 7, 1953 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Denton Record Chronicle

Location: Denton, Texas

Pages available: 262,619

Years available: 1909 - 1977

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All text in the Denton Record Chronicle January 6, 1953, Page 1.

Denton Record-Chronicle (Newspaper) - January 6, 1953, Denton, Texas SOW YEAR of Daily Service to Denton County LJan52 r. Stci, b'ox 5168- an 53 VUL. L NO. 121 DENTON, TEXAS TUESDAY AFTERNOON, JANUARY 6, 1953 Associated Press Leased Win TEN PAGO Fight Is Seen If NewlLS. litmt FUEL FOR THE the temperature dropping to near tero at night, keep- ing warm is an important problem for every man on the Korean front. These men of the Seventh Infantry Division retuni from a foraging trip on "OH Baldy" carry- ing firewood back to their bunker. Pvt. Bill McCoppin, center, is irony Hillsboro, 0. and Pfc. Edward Powers of .Cortlanii, 0., is at right. A Korean soldier brings un the rear. The line at right is to help men in their the slipperv hill. (AP Wirephoto) ROUND GOP Set For TOWN SCIlSltC OftttlC By R. J. (Bob! EDWARDS WASHINGTON' The Senate [will be sent to Capitol Hill. I hive set mv affection to the iKuse of my fi-d-1 Chides ,o Republican command called hds ail deck its No church is perfect but it is the best influence civilization knows. Hid it not been for Mrs. J. G. Cable of Denton, we might not hive known about Col. Tom Cole's search for more wolf hounds way up in Kansas. Mrs. Cable, a former Kansan. receives the lola, Kan., 'newspaper, so sent us a clipping of the Colonel's trip and nil interview in that paper: M. T. Cole, 70-year-old Texas cattleman, breezed into the lola police station this morning for as- sistance in running down six wolf hounds and their owner, Earl Kirk- cr of Baldwin. Cole wants to buy the hounds because with cattle prices being what they are he plans to devote more time to hunting It Beems that Kirker ran an ad- vertisement in a dog magazine of-j fering to sell the six wolf hounds i and red fox Walker Hounds. Cole' made a-date to meet him in lolai-v HJrr's- Bolivar, was des The filibuster fight seemed likely to be the only concrete business to come before the new Congress this week. Senate and House had a date, to meet in joint session today for the formal counting of Electoral College votes which will make Dwight D. Eisenhower the next President. Tomorrow they will re- ceive President Truman's final State of the Union message, but he won't deliver it in person. Fri- day the Truman budget message Storage Shed Razed By Fire A storage shed belonging to J. on the day after Oiristrnas. Uo-vcd flrc Having never been in Kansas, I bbze v'asn't discovered un- the Texan pictured !ola as a cross lial1 almost engulfed the en- roads junction with a post office ;llrc suture, firemen reported. Two trucks were sent to fight the fire, but it had gained so much headway by the time they aVrived that the shed and its contents were practically a total loss. Tools, toys, furniture and the miscellaneous articles usually stoV ed in barns were destroyed. Ori- gin of the fire had not been de- termined today. A booster pump truck roared to the scene of a grass fire three miles east of the city on the Old McKinney Road Monday afternoon and general store where it would be mighty, easy for two dog lovers to pick up each other's scent. However, after strolling along Ma's streets for an hour or so this morning, Cole had caught nary a whiff of a wolf hound or a man who might have half dozen of them for sale. So he turned to the police for help. "I reckon that this will more or less establish me as a worthy Cole, who hales from Denloo opined as he drew from his wallet a receipt acknowledging Shut the blaic was under control his contribution to the Eisenhower- Mxon campaign fund. "Last Nov. 4.1 voted for a Republican for the Erst time in 12 national elections." "We grow the best cattle in the world down in mv part of ROUNDABOUT. Page 2 when firemen reached the scene Apparently a passing motorist or neighbors turned in the alarm, but the owner of the property had the dry grass "back-fired" and under complete control, it was reported. Otherwise, most of the work was ieing done behind the scenes to- ward completing the organization f the GOP Congress, which met or the first time on Saturday. :omrhittee assignments were the biggest and touchiest problem. In the filibuster scrap, the issue s a move by_ self-syled libe'ral Northern senators to make it easi- er to muzzle the endless debate with which Southern senators in the past have talked to death civil rights bills. Anti-lyhching "anti-poll' >ills, and proposals to forbid racial discrimination i n employment, have been victims of filibusters. Even stauchest civil righls sup- porters conceded they have prac- tically no chance to win. Taft is seeking to prevent the Vow from blossoming into a full-fledged fill luster which could paralyze the Senate for weeks and tie up the legislative program of the incom- ing Eisenhower administration. Sen. Dirksen one of Taft's lieulenanis, is reported to be drafting a civil rights bill around which he expects the GOP to rally measure seeking to dis- courage racial discrimination in employment without providing for criminal prosecution of offenders Its de'.ails have not been made public. In that connection, Rep. Sam Rayburn of Texas, dean of all Democrats in Congress, said yes- terday he expects that any civil rights program which Eisenhower proposes will help unite the Dem- ocrats. "Some Democrats who hated President Roosevelt and Truman because of their civil righls pro- posals will now start hating Presi- dent Eisenhower for the same Raybum said in an in- terview on the eve of his 71st birthday today. Rayburn, speaker of the House in the last session, said he thinks his party will be more united is a minority than it was during the nearly 20 years it rvJed the gov- ernment. In the Senate maneuvering. Sen. See CONGRESS, Page 2 M'Carthy Lists j Grunewald Aid To Truman Senator Asks Group To Probe Political Gift To Monroney WASHINGTON' W _ Senator McCarthy (R-Wis) made public to- day a photographic copy of a 1948 etter signed by President Truman thanking Henry W. (the Dutch- man) Grunewald for "generous" support in that election year. McCarthy handed reporters the copy shortly after he asked the Senate rules committee to look into a political contribution to Sen. Monroney (D-Okla) which McCar- thy said was solicited from Grundewald. Grunewald, mysterious Washing- ton figure, was re-indicted here yesterday for contempt of Con- gress for refusing to answeV ques- tions of a House committee inves- tigating tax scandals. The Truman letter, as released by McCarthy, follows: November 24, 1948 Dear Mr. Grunewald: 1 have heard the generqus way in which you expressed con- fidence in my leadership and want you to know of my heartfelt appre- ciation. I am mrfre grateful than I can say. The Democrat Party myst go forward with progress and tlfe sup- port which you gave so whole- heartedly gives me strength and courage and renewed faith in tiie principles for which our party must always stand. Very siacereiy yours, Harry S. Truman. McCarthy refused to tell TO'AVOID KOREA DJJTY Wave Of Army Desertions Called 'National Disgrace' LOUISVILLE, Ky. Wl-The Ixiuis- ville vfimes reported today that desertions from the armed forces of the United States have reached "alarming proportions." The situation has Become so had, the newspaper said in a copy- righted article, that a well-in- formed Army colonel called it "a national disgrace." It said the wave of runaways is motivated, in a large number of cases, by the desires pi young men to get dishonorably discharged and avoid .service in Korea. In Kentucky alone, the article said, from to deserters are tracked down each year and other hundreds still roam the' coun- try. It quoted military men as say- ing the situation is proportionately as bad in the other 47 states. Ac- curate figures on the other slates are unavailable, however, because the Defense Departmnt has re- fused to make them public. The Times said it had 'learned, however, that since the fall of 1950, the Ft. Knox stockade seldom has contained fewer than WO to GOO prisoncVs. all of them deserters and AWOLs." Richard Harwood, Times staff writer who wrote the article, said: "As of two months ago. at least 700 soldiers and sailors were hid- ing out in Kentucky cities, on farms and in rural communities. Some of them deserted years ago. Some .of them live almost like an- imals in caves and abandoned coal mines. Many of them are pro- tected and hidden fay relatives and friends." Nationally, Hanvood w r o te, Ask Support Of Currency WASHINGTON Oirkscn (Si-Ill} predicted today that "hell will.pop" in Corigresi if any pro- posal for S. support of British currency comes out of the Eisen- hower-Churchill conference. Dirksen told a 'reporter he docs not believe President-elect Eisen-; hpwer made any commitments in his conversations with Prime Min- ister Winston Churchill yesterday. the Illinois sen- said, "1 snail "be interested civilian persons, imply confirms to whether Mr. Churchill sub- makes any. proposal for a gift of American gold to support enough factc are known to justify, the estimate of some military men that on any given day of the year enough able-bodied men to make, up two complete combat divisions are classified as deserter j or AWOL. That indicates a permanent force of runaways numbering to men.. The Times said its information, gathered form both military and that the desertion problem is serious one. Harwood. said he discussed the professional soldier with long serv- ice in Europe and World War II." "The public ought to kaow these things because it's a national dis- he quoted. the colonel. "These young men don't even seem to know the meaning of patriotism See DESERTIONS, Page 2 porters how he of Grunewald's obtained copies correspondence, "There is riotoing irregular getting the letters, I can assure Abney Ivey Dies At Meeting In Church Abney B. Ivey, 72. long active j in Denton' s civic life, siiffeied :'t heart attack arid died Monday night at a meeting of the First Metho- dist Church board of stewards in the church. Funeral services for Mr. Ivey, a retired insurance executive, will be held at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the First Methodist Church with Schinitz Funeral Home in charge of and chairman and member of the First Methodist Church board of stewards, sen-ing with the ward more than a quarter cen- tury. He was chairman of the church's juildtng committee. Mr. Ivey was organizer .of [he first Denton Country Club in 1920 and during the depression wit head of. the United Charities. He Ar- ABNEY B.' IVEY BURGLARS HIT 3 KRUM FIRMS Sptciil to rhi Record-Chronicli KHUM Burglars struck Knim Monday night, breaking into at least three business houses and at- CRASH FATAL TO 27 Box Of Dangerous Radium Found In Plane Wreckage 4 Hurt In Car Near Roanoke Special Sheppard Air Force men and two civilians, all from Wichita Falls, were in- jured Monday afternoon when the car in which they were riding went out of control on a curve west of here acd overturned sev- eral timss. The accident occurred oo Slate Highway m, a quarter of a mile west of the U. S. Highway 177 overpass, Sheriff W. 0. Hodges re- ported. The car was traveling east when it failed to negotiate the curve, Deputy Sheriff E. C. Chap- man said. Believed to be most seriously in- jured was Airman Bob Kennedy, who suffered a fractured right leg and head injuries. He and Airman J. A. Jacobson. who was shaken up, were transferred to an air base hospital, after receiving emergen- tempting to enter others. The prowlers succeeded in breaking" into the R. L. Cole Grain Co. office, the Jackson Tesaco Sta- tion and the Morris Motor Co. An 'undertermineiT amount j "small change" was taken, but the lasses were not believed to be high. However, investigation was continuing today. The Denton County Sheriffs department was probing the burglaries. The prowlers tried to break open a safe at the Morris Motor Co., but apparently failed. An undeter- mined amount of change was tak- en from both the Morris Co. and the Cole firm, it was reported. The burglars gained entry into the buildings by prying win dows. The prowlers attempted to break into several other business houses, investigation disclosed this morning. Chief Deputy Sheriff Bud Gentle was conducting the probe. Slidell, located about seven miles west of here just inside the Wise- Denton County line, was the tar- get OL similar break-ins Sunday night. Unknown person; entered the Slidell post office, the school house and a garage. The Wise County sheriffs de- partment investigated the Slidcll buVglarics. Cemetery -here. Mr. Ivey Sold his interest in the Ramey-Ivey Insurance Co. to Mar- vin Ramey in March, 1951. He entered the insurance busi- ness here in 1923 with the Speer- Ramey Insurance Co., then a part- nership of the la 1; Lon A. Speer and M. L. Ramcy. Earlier, Mr. Ivey was a deputy in the county .clerk's office for eight years and served two terms ss county clerk, from 1919 to 1923. A Denton resident 68 years, he was one of the organizers of the Kiwanis Club and its first presi- dent. He president and direc- tor of the Chamber of Commerce, fj president and member of the Den- on Park Board for more than 25 ItLFAST. Northern Ireland IK Salvage squads with Geigcr counters hunted 12 hours today through the wreckage of a British airliner before finding a box of "highly dangerous" radioactive live radon seeds in the cargo. Twenty seven persons, including teachers from Kansas, were killed when the British Kuropcan Airways plane cvai.hfd lasl night. Seven others wvrc injured. The radium was being flown lo Belfast Radiotherapy Clinic. Res- cuers were warned "if the box has hurst, don't touch the conlcnts. They are highly dangerous." scattered for 150 yards. Only one of the 35 persons aboard the ill-f.ilcd Jack 26, of Belfast escaped unhurt. He was flung from the tail section into a muddy ditch wlicn the plane broke up. The two American schoolteach- ers were Miss Dclorcs Griffing, 30. of Smith Tenter, and Miss Klrta Kas. Rrilons. The plane was on rcsulsrly- schcdulcd tlisht from to Corner field, U mites from here. U made- a normal .1. Ducrkscn. 3S, of Ionia. The other 25 killed were into flames 200 yards from the air- port lounge where the waiting friends and relatives were gath- ered. A horrified crowd of rehlivesl approach at p.m. until it was and friends, to Rrcct the i about 50 feel off the ground. Then pascngcrs, saw the tw iii-ensinod j it ripped into the beacon mast. British European Airway (KKA) The impact hurled the plsnc plane hit beacon tower, careen] Hie control huiMinK. he airport's radio rmW'cirn all Hie airport's r.idi'o trans-1 There was no immedislo cmmiilr in fhives nn minors. The bjtlercci Airliner then! lion how thf plsne 1 rcckjjt w as, bounded onlo runway and burs! beacon nml A screaming, panic-stricken girl ran from the wreckage with her clothing atirv. Rescuers chased her 300 yards befoic thcv were able to catch her and taVe her to hospital. Working by bend- lights and haslily-rrcctcd arc lamps, (ire sqiuds extinguished the flames and removed the dead and injured. "When we reached wreckage, bodies were strewn around the sir- craft and some people were hang- ing hslf in and out of the said 11. M, Clclhnd, a Belfast resident who cjmo to mic-l cy treatment Flow Memorial Hospital here. Tne driver of the car, listed as- Danny Edward Austin. 1S30 Or-! chard Drive, Wichita Falls, and the civilian passenger. Erne.n R. Green, were both reported "rest- ing well" at Flow Hospital today. Green was reported to have a dis- located shoulder, while Austin was not believed to be seriously hurt. The four injured were rush- ed to Denlon in two Schmiti Funer- al Home See CRASH, Page 2 Man Charged In Gun-Torch Slaying DAU.AS ufi Police scoured the nation today for Donald Hawkins Brown. 27, wanted in the gun- torch slaying of a young finance company collector. A nation-wide pickup order issued for Brown last night ho chsrxed murder in death ot Edwin Joe Campbell, City To Drill Another Well For Water Supply Thu city commission Monday initiated action toward drilling an- other water well to augment the city's present water supply and opened bids for a new pump to be installed on one of the older wells. No official action was taken on the Ixme Star Gas Company's i_- (jaest for increase in At the suggestion of Mayor Mark Hannah >nd the city commission the purchase of a small tract of land near the Dallas Highway was authorised. A lest well will be drilled first. The 100x150 tract is to be pur- chased from Mrs. Lucy Kembrell for subject to approval of title by City Attorney Robert Caldwe'H Jr. As advertised bids on the nev. Weather DENTON AND VICINITY; Partly cloudy and mild today; increas- ing cloudiness with scattered showers and turning colder to- night. Low temperatures by morning, 32 to 40 degrees. Con tinued cold Wednesday. EAST TEXAS: Cloudy and colder tonight and Wednesday. WEST TEXAS: Colder, with light snow in Panhandle; freezing to- night. TEMPERATURES Station HSgU MonfUy A Lent Stir Monday Tuesday U noon BO 1J midnight 41 2 pjn........_ 66 J un........ 43 4 p.m.......... 70 4 Km. '___ 40 5 pjn. 64 6 ajn. 3S 8 pjn.------ iS 8 m.......45 10 54. 10 J5 the convertibility Britain'! cur- rency. "If anything of that nature comes up, hell will pop in Congress, I'm lire." While Churchill has "made public mention of it, there have reports the British Prime: Minister would like-to have AmeA fissaciai support for an inter- national, stabilization fund for til free countries. v Publicly, Churchill has concerned himself more directly with the theme that U. S tariffs are im- peding trade and hampering Bri- tain's efforts to earn her own liv- ing with "trade, not aid." While Sen. of Ohio, the new Senate" majority leader, indicated he favors extension of the Recip- rocal -Trade Agreements Act in about its present form, some other1 Republicans held out little hope ior any considerable tariff cuts; The- let permits.the administration to cot import duties, in exchange for similar concessions from other countries. ._ my was chairman, cf thr tire rationing board during World War II and was president of the ABNEY IVEY, Page 2 Denton Future Called Bright Denton was rated highly at an attractive site for homeowners and industry in'a talk here Monday night by Louis E. Strey of Hous- ton, president of the Texas Real Estate Association. Strey was the main speaker at a banquet of the Denton County Real Estate Board at Hubbard Hall. A national charter was pre- sented to the group by R. P. Estes of Fort Worth, past president of the state Association. The charter was accepted for the W. R. Yeary, presidenL Predicting that the real estate profession of Texas is on the verge of a new era, Sfrey declared: "f know of few towns with greater potentialities than Dentoa. Many advantages are not equalled anywhere else." Strey said that real estate men can perform valuable services in bringing new industries to i city, working with tht Chamber of Commerce. Industrial firms check hous- ing situation first when contem- plating a move, DC said, and in active real estate group in a town can make the move attractive. Estes praised the "rapid prog- See DENTON, Page 2 sion, said he thinks the present law has" been working {airly Congress provided in it that the president must cite his reasons. when he overrules any tariff com- mission finding that a proposed rate reduction threatens an Amer- ican industry. Sen. Edward t justice committee member, told a See CHURCHILL, Page I Tatt, 'Who opposed of. the pcofraBLwQJJj.the trals .writing'- their SWB ver-- Norther To Rout Warm Weather; Showers Forecast Denton County .basked in. Mrai of the warmest weather of the sea- son today, as a new cold frost was reported bearing down on the fVortivCenlral Texas area. -The norther is expected to strike here tonight, along wits light, scattered showers and by Wednesday morn- ing temperatures are due to be in the mid 30s. Temperatures ahead of the front today were expected to reach tba lower 80s. Monday's high was a balmy G7 degrees while low during the night was only The new cold front will cover the entire state, except deepest South Texas, by Wednesday night, weather bureau predicts. Den- ton County is expected to fed the full fury Pf the northerly winds by Wednesday night. Some snow acd sleet may ac- company the front ai tt across the Texas plains. Light snow is exptcted in the Ttxai Pan- bindle tonight, .with low hires rasfiaf from 24 to de- grees. Wife Showed No Remorse After Killing, Witness Says TOKYO Ji Dorothy Kruexerj Jonej, proecuting attorney, isked rm'H trie in HirdlD. Smith quoted in court today as saying, "Too bad I didn't get him in the heart" while her hus- band lay bleeding to djath of a wound. The witness was U. Col. Joseph Hardin ot Dallas. He said he ent- ered the bedroom of Col. and Mrs. Aubrey Smith few minutes aflcr the officer was slabbed it midnight 6ct. 3. Dorothy Smith is on. trial tn Army couri martini on i charge of premeditated murder. Hardin. testified that on the fatal night she was groping around a dressing table, apparently search- ing for soraelhinj. He said she well pump were opened onb' panties and bra. Smith on his btd with a knife wound in his side. "Pid von hem- Mrs. Smith nuke any Lt. Col. W, H. i2S. whose shot four [p.m. Mnoday. Four bids were found injceivisl referred to City Kn- here New Ym'> finter H. C. Creel Jr.. tnd Tower I ritnl Supt. W. I. perspiring and in jreat pals. Hardin, a golfing partner el Smith's, accompanied bin tn Army hospital. He expressed gust with tragic encount- ered" at getting raedkal treataeni tor. Smith. As tn a possible motive,