The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 16, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 16, 1951
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEW VOL. XLVII—NO. 23 Blythevllle Daily Newi Blythevillt Courier Mississippi Valley Leader niythevillo Herald THE DOMINANT NEW6PAPER Of SOUTHEAST ARKANSAS ~AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI House Approves M'Arthur Talk Representatives Put Stamp of Approval On Joint Hearing WASHINGTON, April 10 (If,— Senate Republicans unanimously -{T^ndorserl loday a proposal for a m^wcepln; congressional investigation of Truman Administration loreiprn and military policies. WASHINGTON. April IS. <AP)_ Truman. Air Force police manhandled news photographers trying to record the historic event. The'live-star general, making his Irst trip to the United States In 14 years, remained aloof to the melee. The scuffle raged a few feet behind him as he shook hands with Admiral Arthur W. Radford, Hawaii's Gov. Ingram Stainback and t'jiiy Secretary Frank Pace, Jr. At least a dozen photographers were roughed up by (he Air Force police. The "Bataan"—it was "Scan" before MacArthur was stripped of his command.'!— touched down at Hick- an Air Field at 12:28 a.m. (4:28 a.m. CST) seven minutes later the general set foot on American soil for the first time since his 1950 Wake Island conference with President The House agreed unanimously today to a joint meeting with the Senate Thursday to hear Ocn Douglas MncArthur. Democratic Leader McCormnck (Mass) asked that the House empower Speaker Rayburn (o declare a recess during Hie regular session Thursday so that MacArthur could be heard. There was no objection ,so the matter was settled. No further acticn by Congress is necessary. . siuce the unanimous consent request implied an invitation to the deposed general to spesk. However, the senate tomorrow must go through the formality ol deciding to come to the House chamber Thursday to hear MacArthur. The Senate wns not meeting today. The Whlt« House, meantime, said MacArthur is welcome to call on President Truman while here If he asks for an appointment. Vaujhan to Meel (jeneral Presidential Secretary Joseph Short made this clear at a news conference. He said the President's Army v aide,-MSLJ..^Gen.... Harry H. Vau'ghaii;' will' 'represent Mr.' Truman at the airport when"' MacAr thur arrives. This mearrj. that Mr. Truman himself would not be on hand for the military- welcome to the five star general. • Vaughan once served under MacArthur in Australia. ' Short was asked If he thought MacArthur will call at the White House. "I haven't heard of the general asking for an appointment;" Short said. Rayburn, Texas Democrat, told reporters earlier after a White House visit that Democratic leaders had assured Mr. Truman "we are going to extend every courtesy to General MacArthur." Kiwanis to Hear ^Maiden Minister The Rev. Harold Nance O f Maiden, will be principal speaker at the Kiwanis Club's "Ladies Night" banquet In Hotel Noble here tomorrow night. The banquet, which is scheduled for 7 p.m.. is an annual affair with the wives, of Kiwanians as special guests. It will take the place of the club's weekly meeting which was scheduled for Wednesday noon Dr. Milton Webb wil'l serve as master of ceremonies. T. F. (Doc) Dean is in charge of arrangements for the banquet. Weathei Arkansas forecast: Fair and cool this afternoon and tonight. Scat frost_ tonight. Loaest tem- and 36-40 south fair. peraturcs 30-38 portion tonight. Tuesday little warmer in afternoon Missouri forecast: Pair tonight and Tuesday, colder southeast and extreme cast central tonight with heavy to killing frost aud freezing temperatures entire state; low tonight 25-32; warmer Tuesday niah 58-62. Minimum this morning—39, Maximum yesterday—5S. Minimum Sunday morning—18. Maximum Saturday—78. Sunset today—6:33. Sunrise tomorrow—5:26. Preclpation « hours to 7 a.m. today—none. Total since Jan. 1—17.22. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—11.5. Normal mean temperature April—«i. Thfe !>»(« Ust year Minimum this morning—38 Maximum yesterday—63. for Precipitation January 1 to this gep *»te—J7.1S. Near-Riot Occurs 'As Gen. M Arthur Lands at Honolulu By FKANK If. KING and IVll.UAM J. VVAUGH HONOLULU, April 16. (AP)—Gen. Douglas MacArthur arrived in Honolulu early tin's morning- aiul a near- riot raged near the ramp oC his constellation transport, the re-christened "Bataan." BI.YTH15Vir.LB, AKKANSAS. MONDAY, APRIL 16, 1951 TWELVE PAGES //* y* 'V "/£,,- pi. •J.^fc-ff'9 1 ^vi?ffr 4 *~ >'/#^i?,. •>?.irto r-Vj . > T Truman Urged to 'Atomiz Rep. Gore Seeks Radioactive Belt Across Peninsula With the deposed supreme com nandcr were his wife, Ms 13-year ild son, Arthur, aides and staff members. As MacArthur's plane turtle broadside into the floodlights of Hickam Reid the crowd gathered at the airport began to cheer and clap. Mrs. MacArthur appeared first at the doorway of the plane. Behind her the genera! waved, his face wreathed in smiles for a brief moment. lie followed Mrs. MacArthur down the ramp. Young Arthur was at his side. Police Halt Photographers The photographers were trying to get a clear picture of the general's party when they were thwarted by Ihe Air FVjrcc police. AP Photographer Paul strong said the police began shoving the photographers around even before the ramp was pushed up to (he plane "Two air police grabbed one guy and literally pitched him through the air," strong said. "He actually bounced." Strong said one public information officer, Ataj. Ernest P. Schwartz "did everything in hU power to <=tnr- the, police-" .•-. '• The general and'his party were supposed to go down a long 'line to meet civilian and military officials. But this reception broke off when everyone pressed forward '. around the controversial military leader. Lt. Col. Anthony Storey, MacArthur's personal pilot, was actually the first man of/ the plane. He walked half way Ylowii the ramp and then walked back up to assist Mrs AJacArihur down the steps. Mrs. MacArthur Grins She was dressed in a purple suit nnd «-as grinning broadly as she descended. The general was wearing a dark olive drab uniform with an Eisen- how battle jacket. His head gear was his famous sun-tan gold-leafed hat. MacArthur's arrival was witho , fanfare. Still military protocol prevailed. Hickam Field was closed to the public. Naval authorities were in tight, efficient command. A limousine waited on the runway for the MacArthur party. The. general and his family were W. Radford's — Pearl Horbor area to sleep and rest until time for Honolulu's welcoming ceremonies this afternoon. GreeliiiKs .Arc (.imited Official greetings at Hickam Held were limited to high Army and Navy brass and four civilians. The civilians included Army Secretary Frank Pace, Jr.. Gov. Ingram Stainback of the territory of Hawaii and Mayor John Wilson of Honolulu. Pace shook hands vigorously with the general in the milling crowd. Hickam spokesmen said MacArthur had changed his nibul And would not release any statements. After 24 hours in Hawaii MacArthur will fly on to San Pran- cisco, then to Washington where, in the balls of Congress he will l«ll his side of the great dispute thai resulled in his dismissal by Truman. MAIL ON MacAKTIIl'K OVI-UFI.OWS i>()ST OFFICE—Slacked on tables, overflowing lo the floor of (he U. S. Senate postofficc is part of flood of mail received since dismissal of Gen. MacArthur. Roy E Riddle (top rielii. coatlessi, senate postmaster, said 125 sacks of first class mail had been received in 24 hours, compared with a normal load of 25 sacks. James C. Williams (lower right) is assistant postmaster. Kiddie said be was working employes (background, unidentified) over- lime. (AP Wircphoto). MacArthur to Receive Noisy Welcome in U.S. ' By TIIK ASSOCIATED I'KEiSS Gen. Douglas MacArthur's homecoming will be heralded by big and noisy "welcome" tributes in many communities across the nation The programs signalling the general's return after 14 years in the Far East call for parades, receptions, whistle blowing, horn tooting dette. tnken to Adm. A. guest house in the Marvin Smith Buys Car Firm Marvin Smith, formerly owner 01 .^..^.i, Smith Pontiac Co. here, purchased lins and Watson Motor Co. in BaUm Rouge, La.. Saturday. Mr. Smith acquired the Pontiac dealership here in 10A7 and operated it until late 1!)!0, when he sold U to Noble Gill. - No specific price was announced In the Baton Rouge transaction,, which Involved Ihe city's only Pontiac dealership, but Mr. Smith said it ran into sfx figures. He is now In Baton Rouge, and Mrs. .Smith and their four children are scheduled *o lofn him in June. Mr. Smith, who was with General Motors Corporation for 10 years before coming to BIytheville. is operating the Baton Rouge firm in partnership with Ira Wood fin. Pon- and ringing of church bells. 2 Hurt as Truck, Trader Collide Three Others Escape ,As Two Cars Hit In Wreck Near Dell Two persons were injured, neither seriously, at 6:30 a.m. today in a Highway 61 traffic accident involving a truck and a tractor near Bur- Injured were G. W. Mask 10 of near Bllrdette, Incerated forehead and strained lefi elbow, and Rus- Negro, 53, injury lo sell Sexton the left eye. Both were treated at BIytheville Hospital. According to State Trooper Tom Smalley, the two men were injured when a truck, driven by Julius Cash of BIytheville, crashed into the traclor, which by Mask. Both vehicles were demolished. Trooper Smalley reported that the tractor pulled off a side road onto (lie highway directly into the path of the truck. Sexton wns a passenger in the truck. No arrests were made. Three Kscapc Injury Three persons escaped injury late Saturday when n 1950 Hudson convertible crashed into the side of a 1950 Chevrolet convertible near Dell. Police Chief Lee Baker of Manila said Jimmy Smith of Fort Smith, driver of the Chevrolet, was attempting to make a left turn at the time the Hudson, driven by Bobby O'Neal of Manila, plowed into the side of his car. Both vehicles were moving west on Highway 18. Most observances are timed to coincide with MacArthllr's arrival in San Francisco, now expected late Tuesday. San Francisco and New York city are planning what will probably be the most spectacular tributes to the five-star general, ousted from his Fur Eastern commands last week by President Truman in a policy dispute. But tlie celebrations are not limited to the 'cities itinerary. Typical of MacArthur's -. - - -- the various Is the proclamation of "MacArthur Day" Tuesday in Rotterdam, N. 1. •; City officials have launched many of Hie celebrations, while others arc backed by organizations and individual admirers. Ircro's \Velcoine Planned The Golden Gate city will give MacArthur an official hero's welcome sometime Wednesday. Plans for a Tuesday reception were cancelled yesterday when the general telegraphed that he would not arrive until after dart:. A formal reception at the airport, a parade into San Francisco, and greetings at the city hall had been scheduled. In New York City, MacArthur is booked for a returning hero's parade on Broadway Friday. The general wired Mayor Vincent R: Im- peJliUcri yesterday that he would arrive in New York late Thursday The Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, where the MacArthurs plan to stay, readied a huge five-star banner to hang from its flagstaff, rian [s To "Settle Down- Columbia Broadcasting Company correspondent George Herman reported yesterday from Tokyo that Iwrs. MacArlhlir said their "cuircnt plan is to settle down in New York City." Rep. Joe Martin (R-,V.assl said Smith. Chief Baker said, was at-M» Washington yesterday that "the tempting to turn his car around general would fly to the nation's at the time of the accident. The two capital from San Francisco on cars suffered damage estimated at S900 each. Drunk Driving Costly to Four One person was fined and three others forfeited casa bonds in Municipal Court this morning on charges of driving while under ttie Influence of liciuor. M. C. McLish, Negro, was fined 3100 and costs and sentenced to one day in jail on the charge. Forfeiting bonds were c. J. Mul- ns and Leonard Burton. 5120.25 each, and George Long, SH0.25. I Thursday to address Congress thru afternoon. Later the general will [ly to New York. MacArthur's tcnlativc itinerary previously scheduled his Washington appearance after tbc New \'ar!< welcome. Buddy Anderson forfeited a S10 bond on a charge of speeding. New York Stocks tlac zone manager of Dallas. Texas. •> C Penney 1:30 p.m. Quotations: AT&T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel ,.. Chrysler Coca Cola Gen F.lcclric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester ...... PMA Payments To Take 10 Weeks Floyd Crouch of the BIytheville islratlon office said this morning .„„.„,, j,,.,, that the mailing of PMA checks cumstances." as payments to producers tor 1948 pooled cotton would take 10 weeks instead of 10 days as previously re ported. of the checks began last SINGL1C COPIES FIVE CENTS Allies Drive 9 Miles By IIAKItV ]'. SN Yin-It WASHINGTON, April Hi. (AP)— Rep.' Gore (D-Tunn) imlic.iled today that the Unil•d States has perfected "ca(- aclysmic" new atomic weapons to spread deadly radioactivity. He urged President rrumati to order their use in Korea. Gore urged President Truman to ise some ot "these immense wea- lons" to "dehumanize" a belt n- cross Korea— making it unfit for nil ifc and thus a barrier to all military ground operations, The Tennessean has access to information about atmoic develop- im-nls as a member of the House ippropriations subcommittee which bundles funds for the Atomic Energy Commission. lie made public a letter in which lie lold Mr. Truman: "Something cataclysmic, it seems lo me. is called for. We have it. "i'lcase consider using it." While (he ABC and military authorities aic known to have been working on weapons which, without an A-bomb blast, would spread radioactivity, Gore's statement was the first word from an official source that tl/cy arc ready for use. Suggestions Offered Qore offered two suggestions: 1. Remove all Koreans from a belt across the Korean peninsula and then dehumanize it by s«"facc radiological contamination; ni%t 2. Make available and rcndv for the Par East command u variety of atomic bombs and other weapons to repulse a submarine attack on our naval forces or any utteznpt to invade Japan. "I have heretofore publicly, and in the privacy 'of committee councils," 'hi wrote, "expressed opposition to the use of atomic weapon:; nnd related weapons in the Korean c-mflict. "But now, I believe the calamitous danger which we and the free world face requires some such forthright policy." Oorc Would Save I.ifcs Telling Mr. Truman be hesitated to make the suggestion because he fs "In no way. a military expert," Gore said he had recommended millions of dollars in appropriations for the atomic program "all for Die purpose of saving the freedom of our country and tile lives of our people." He continued: "Korea lias become a meat grinder of American manhood. Military authorities, including i Lieut.) General (Matthew) Ridgway, have said that under present policies a conclusive military victory is impossible "We must rccogrizc that under present policies our Communist foes have the capacity, what with era- graphic am] human preponderances in their fnvor, to continue this meat, grinder operation indefinitely. "We are toJri that a spring offensive is being mounted now. True, our men have learned bettor how to meet the foe: bravely: true, staggering. "But «-hat about ours? this to end? ft is for a solution to this problem that America desperately needs leadership und unity." Core wrolcs that if a path across Korea is to be contaminated with War in Korea Ai-a-Qlance liy Tin: Associated I'n-ss HONOLULU — Gen. MtlcAHhnr arrives in Hawaii on his way tack to the United Stales for hero's welcome and give his side In policy dispute that led to his fir- lug l;y President Tttinmii. Near riot flares when Air Force police rough up photographers trying to get picture of historic event. TOKYO — Between 500,000 and 1,000,000 Japanese lined street.-! In farewell to MaoAithur. their conqueror. Fourteen minutes afler his dcpai'turc, Ll. Qcn. MnUlicw 13. Rlclgwny, MacAithur's successor, moves into office from which MacArthur liart ruled Japan for five years and seven months. KOIIKA — Allied troops punch out small gains along 150-mile war front against Red resistance —spotty in some sectors, bitter In others. U. Gen. James A. Van Fleet, new ground forces com- 1 mandei. expresses confidence his troops can stop any Red offensive. WASHINGTON — Republicans call for scan-hill); investigation o[ administration's Asiatic polices. This K GOP reply to President Truman's charges that Republicans arc trying (o confuse the people In effort to assure political victory in 1953. Republicans set! MacArthm's appearance before joint House-Senate meeting on Thursday as logical starting for policy probe. V«cluHi i s (hrcr mile* nortlu-airt alrato.,1,. mission Monday. Thev ot \aiiB,;u. (ha Rod supply bus,- Hive-bombed an important supply c aplured smmny on (ho -- North Koreans Flee Ground Troops as Air Battle Is Continued By OI.KN I'MiiMI'.NTS TOKYO, April 16. (A!>)— Alliu.l li-ooiis smjtsliefl into 1 ill-lion HUH: miles deep in lU:i( Korhi l.cicby ,-nul )i;inimei-efl miHirnUi'd K! iin H along the rust of the 105-mile north Ko- nvm l);iltloliii(\ l from light to bitter. Communist resistance iioni. cnsl-ccn- bridi:,- across the Yah, River at u u upsfrc-aui Irom Sinuiiu Two . c-aui rom nuu Two dhf About r,0 North Korean* tied from I iiil.s with 500 pound bombs we re r achou before (he nttui-k. -rhi..i ,.n,.in,i Yacbou before the attack. Then thoy slopped and threw mortar lire hack intrj (he town. Farther cast, Soulh Kori'an iroops occupied a high ridge north of Injc. In the air war, J.--BG Sabre jc(s twice Innglcd with Hu.wl.'in-lype Mi!!-15s Mondny afternoon. In the firs! air battle Hi K-iliis mixed with 30 Mig.s-. American pilots rqiorU-il two Mifj.s damaged anil one probably destroyed. Later in tin; alternoon 18 Sabre jets clashed wlUi more (htm 15 MIGs and clia.scd them buck across the Yah] nivci 1 . Tlui Sales Tax Opponents Seeking Change in LITTLE ROCK Aplll 10 (APl-Oj poncnt of the piop» L u soles tax increasL ludns got. thiff chance to -liter the bill as trie ported. In all Kiflh air (actlral planes flew C81 sorties by C p.m. Monday. American and Turkish soldiers made the day's best gains on the around as the United Nations main- lniii«I the .initiative across the Korean peninsula. Allied infmilry and tanks were fiimly (MiCri'iidiucl In Yangc-u. once a Red troop-massing point on tile central front. Aiiutlii>r U.N. force held the high ground iiurllH'iist of YanpKU, seven ----- - -.. inilrn inside Kerf Korea on the cast- C-ommimisl planes escaped damage. I <;rn tip ( j[ the huge Ihvaclion re:;cr- Monduy's score brought (o 150 the I voir. number of Communist Jets destroy-I Tanks lumbered Into Y:uiggu Sun- cd or dmuiigcd in nlr bailies since | day nflernoon niter briicching slrong Nov. 1 when Mlgs first appears ill' Chinese, and North Korean Comnni- Korcan skies. j nist diiteiises. Since Ihe Korean war slartcd; 'Hie netis massed troops and sup- ' June 25 Allied plnnes have destroyed . Plies there early last week, appar- or damaged 317 Communist planes j tally In »rt>|i,ir»ljon for an expected of all types. American losses for (ho counleilhriiBt aiiulnsl ihe Allies sninc period are listed as 181. j llcscrvnlr liiink Controlled The Subrc Jcls ivore also mil on a | On the K-cst-ccntral front O.N. Ironps advanced nguinst only li;;ht resistance. They nov; have full control of Hie south bank of the Hwa- ehoa Reservoir. AP Coi'rcspondent Robert Kunson at U.S. eighth Army headquarters said (ho Rrds were using smudge pots nnd building brush fires to mo c. up tin. countryside anl hide trorn the lutc. konsas Lrgislatinc- ti Uune 1 to 1 -?. Tll'i! siie'cTSr^i. sioiriif Ilia So^h ul noun n/ior n weekend recess. And Ihe day was set aside in the House for offering amendment!; to the Senate-approved tax hike bill lo raise additional school money. A House vote on the bill is due tomorrow. At least two amendments are almost sure to be •introduced. J'hoy would: Cut the Welfare Department, in for 15 per cent oti. the estimated true, they will fight ncmv losses will be Contracts Let Seven Drainage Cancils in N. Missco Included in Project Work on Ihe dredging and cleaning of seven drainage ditches In North Mississippi County Is expected la br-L'in In two weeks follcwini! the luisini; of contracts lor (lie pro- Whcu is • i '' ct '"'' ""'k- C. G. Hodman, scc- $12,000,<WO-a-year revenue to be derived from the increase; Shorten the effective lime of the increase lo 18 months or less, lifted Til l!15:i As llic Senaie mil stands, ii would bo In effect until ntr. .11, 1:153. Opponents waiu, lo moke sure if the bill docs pass, it clues not slay in c/fect until the next regular session of the General Assembly. They reason that it would lie toil easy for (he next lc-,.-islature to .make (he permanent. Tile proposed amendment to help out Ihc Welfare Department could ' be. a bi[> obstacle to i.h<; bill's approval. There Is some doubi 'bat tbc bill could Ijc ])n;;.-.ed bv a ;iinj)le majority of 51 votes if the amendment is adopted. According to the attorney nen- eral's office, any tax bill whirl] d<«-: not provide lor l:ic schools jir;l debts of the slate or '\u-<:i-.,saiy expense of (he govcmincni" i.rctL a two-thirds majority or Hi voUv. for approval. - - . - -,-.I hi- lit hill Army in this arc-\ 1 ncavlm; Choi-won, a key base In tl'ie thrct--r,idcd Communist, buildup area. Another Allied force pushed over Din fliiiitiin l;|ver under fire and held il-s r;rouml. Al> Correspondent Tom Rvadshjnv reporffld there was limited patrol aclivity on the Hv.nchon front. All patrols ran into enemy opposition. Elected rt-iary of Drainage thus morning. Mr. Redman said the v.irk iK to include elite 33. 15. 30. 32. 8 and S. cn ™>y; costs o! Ihe dredging 'project is to JL j /S f rjf3 CjT\ 111 ^^ ' ' ^W' it Hurry ' to/nof/o | be S(H.820.55. Contracts for "entrance into Ihe bell would mean' certain death or slow deformity to, — .---., all foot soldiers: thai all vehicles | lot lilsl Wednesday, Mr . Redman weapons, food and apparel cnlrrlnj; '' '"'"' " It would become poisoned with radioactivity." It would be possible, he wroU: Mr. Tniinan, tor Die belt lo be re- WASHINGTON, the project were Secrelary of Stale with liur.Tnn Company at iiancn and Miller of Ridcley, Tenn.. n.s biddi-rs. The BucTon Construclioi Construction tion to the whole Korean problem ! -i..,.,, shall have been reached." ways and would be. r bel morally justifiable under the and it* N'i>. 27. 3'j. 75. .10 32. The bill wa<: $:V|,875.30. .)'*• K. Millr-r 'jtas awarded the contract. lor Unil 2 of the project, which indudr* rlranins cf dilches No. 8 and 9 HLs bid was i7.945.25. iiicklv to Uj Indja deve Korean Yets Start Home '• r n *~ • i -Y- PUSAN, Korea. April ,7°™-'^"°" C ° rn '™' Tour The first 400 soldiers to be returner) '< Group Due Here Today . .'cud 2,f)CO,QCO tens of j;rrn w'ncre, he .said. :-. larnine oping more rapidly t.h:m this country anUrip;it<-d. Achc.stin went bt'lu .se.'-sion of (he .ScniUi' lations Comniittrr. (o Indian aiu prc>p<i,;il. t|, ; .-ccm.-, certain, too. 'to rim into qU'.-ai'Hiiir.: about Far Eastern polirv i;er:r inlly". That policy has run iiuo m- created fire frwn many. l£,:pub!nv.:js since thi; nu-ti'i ol Gc:i [»u.-l;i... MacArlliur. School Group C. M. Dial ol Kciser was elected prr-sidrnl of the Mississippi County Teachers •Issnciatlnn at a meeting held here Saturday. Oilier offir-ns circled were W. W. Fowler "f Manila, vim-president;' Mrs. O. A. Whincn ni Arinorc). secretary; and MIT. Oliver Clark of Shawimc, I':, surer. About 2.15 f.rarhpti nUttidrcl the im-etint- a! the Women's Exhibit V,u!!iHn:t at tiir- Fair grounds here. Jfobnl If Hilt, profr-.^or of ed'ica- tlon at .y.Mi'lwast Mhvmrl Statn C'oll'ji;'.' in Cap- GlrardiMii, Mo.. was (he principal speaker. Music was furnHhr'l by the Mailed Tree Girl's KM.-i-mlil? Air Force General Get's Prison Tenn B.'.LTIMOKK. ni:tl. K Meyer.,. year ami a riay 515,0^1 tor .'v.tit i'r,"l i;Kf:ri!'' Mx< Th- ">-'., •.'!-. tfeiifr •-! pli-'a'if 1 char;.!-.-. Mry< rs •Mini I -lirn- p ri Air Force :ili-]:CC<! lo A on and tilled Jl.-n:ii in ii'i'i- wcck. Mr. Crouch said. The check., Army - s ncw ' rota'iion policy arrived are bolng mailed from Ihc New t> • • P"'«-y arrives , ; leans P.\fA olflcc. 153 7-8 i 6! 1-21 41 3 56 380 3-4 11B 55 5-8j 52 7-8! 71 ^Burglars Enter Legion Hut \ And Beer Parlor in Manila from the Korean front under tlie Army's new rotation policy arrived Headed by Die King and Queen of today to board a transport for the i tlin "'i 1 Cotton Carnival, a goodwill United States. tour rjubliri/ins the annual Memphis even 1 , v.ns .scheduled to stop today. swing Soybeans May July Nov High 333 333 327 305 Low 333 333 325 3011-i Close 333 333 327 305 Republic Steel {Radio Socony Vacuum Studcbaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Soars ^ .. U -S Steel Southern Pacific Police Chief Lee Baker of Manila 21 1-8 reported this morning that burglars 34 | entered a beer parlor and the Am- 65 l-2|crican Legion Hut at Manila early 41 3-41 today and escaped with a quantity 'of merchandise and an undetermined amount of cash. Chief Baker said 10 or 12 car- 20 28 :i-8 32 1-2 108 !)6 and an undetermined amount of 54 5-8 i change was reported taken from 41 1-8 •fjbinson Beer parlor. 07 1-81 Entrance lo Ihe beer parlor was tons of cigarettes, some potato chips gained through a large exhaust [an Chief nakcr slated lhat a juke box and a pin ball machine was broken into al ihe Ler.lon Hut and an undetermined amount of change was taken. Some clgarets were aHo reported missing. Entrance to Ihc hut was i-alucci by breaking a window, be said. Both burglaries occurred aio;incl 2 or 3 a.m. loday, Chlet Baker said. in IJJ>•tb'.'viUp at 5:05 p.m. The lour Kioup, on a Ihroujjh Noilhi'ast Arkansas and Southt'.-w,! .Mif.oiiri, K.IS scheduled to appear in 'lie urea between City Hall and tin 1 Conn House. The Bly- thevilic Ilir-ii School Band was lo be on band lo -jKiet the uroup and an midie-* of welcome by Mayor Doyle Hcmicr.son was .'thcdulcd. |N. O. Cotton O|rrn I'.ish 1/jw 1:30 M.'.y 4535 ! ; >33 453D 453D July 441)7 J4S5 446V 4180 Ocl 3;*0 3J73 3952 3970 Ucc 3;>W 3.)15 3882 3303 Phone Workers Reject Poy Plan SI. t.oiih April 10 • >•; -Tii- i phone workers union Tula-, iw Srmtliwe.stnrn Br>li Tdrnhnm: ( offer of a ivagr b»st in 50.1.;) c,:.- Circuit Court Session Slated .iv .itierrv.Hin b 1 .:; wit! M.n 1 7 f;>r an ad-oviin- u'i :e Chiirlor- Li=rtli. uil- Thc pay offer, made TIUII. tiav it i a meeting between company of- ! ficials ant) the CIO CoinniuniMtiwii ; Workers of America. WAS t;:nv,rrt "tmacceptablV' in its piv cm loriu"! b:,- the union. The company viki hs nrojli ;tM lot Xo\ r>iriy, N 7 e.,to accu^d .!:iyinc. oT Homer Tnrker i ". is exin'-tod to bo tried iijourncd tt-rin. \s a iT* . . York v.-oi'ton would mean a p-.iy ri-e SO n week for worker.". Ti woutd add $12.500.000 t payroll, the company :,. Open n 1 bin.; ti.^ annual -Oct. H:,'U lt.\\v 1:30 1531) 453D 4530 HOO 4464 *(43fl .1,

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