The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 4, 1951 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 4, 1951
Page 1
Start Free Trial

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS YOt. XLVH—NO. 11T Blythovllla Dally Nen BlyUievilie Courier THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Mississippi Valley Leader Blythevllle Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, 1951 EIGHT PAGES E. German Youths Flee Peace Rally ' BERLIN, Aug. «. (API—Troubles began today for the Communists "third World Youth Festival for Peace 1 ' In East Berlin when some of Its delegates deserted to the West even before (he show's formal opening tomorrow. fit If blu«-shirted young East German Communists came over to allied West Berlin to ask about asylum, western youth .organizations reported. They were the /frst of what observers expect to, be a substantial •tream during the two-week festival. The youllis cam* over despite the road barricades and heavy police patrols established at sector borders by Communist police to keep them on their East Berlin reservation. A stream of Communist propaganda has been warning the festival delegates to avoid the "mantraps of imperialist West Berlin." West Berlin's youth organizations —whose facilities were taxed, by young communist refugees from last vear's Whitsuntide rally in Bast Berlin—are better prepared this year. The West has arranged several camps to house deserters who are accepted. 60-Day Ban Hits New Construction WASHINGTON, Aug. 4. (AP)—The government has slapped a 60- day ban on the start of any new construction except that requiring minor quantities of steel, copper and aluminum. The order issued yesterday by e National Production Authority would not affect deuces. Small stores most and resl- amusement places—heretofore prohibited—also may go ahead. But the "freeze", effective until Oct. 1, bans the start of new factories, office buildings, schools, hospitals and public buildings. NPA officials .said the net effect of the new order—titled "M4-A"— will be to ease considerab'.y the problems of small project build- ens. , Through NPA's authority to scan each application for metal, it will cut sharply, however, into the construction of big apartment houses, non-defense plants, hotels and similar structures. The builders of projects using less than the specified quantities of metal may go ahead. After Oct. 1, they may certify their purchase orders from metal as being "self- authorizations" under the allocation program. However, NPA - emphasized these must stick strictly to the restraints on metal usage. In the case of amusement structures—like the presently banned bowling alleys, grandstands and cocktail lounges—a go-ahead also is possible now but only if the metal limits are observed and the metal is already in the owner's pos- 'Escalator Pay Rule Is Approved by WSB WASHINGTON, Aug. 4. (AP>—A new wage control regulation link- •ing pay increase?, more directly to the cost of living has been approved ;unanirnously by the Wage Stabilization Board. ' • ... -The .tjpard.Rrjtiqn; Bniipi.inred yes.-.; approved by IJotijjston, may,:be to ''irie.. propose : wage "program to •" Econqislle-' StabuV rizer'Eiritr,'Johnston, ' ; N '••• : ,„' AtThe result of such, a program, lit Savage Battle Is Reported in China, Burma RANGOON, Burma. Aug. 4. (tn — A report from Mandalay today said savage fighting is going on near the border of Burma and Red China between Nationalist and Commu- nUt Chinese forces. The report published in the independent Burmese newspaper Ba- hosi broke the silence on the Chinese Nationalist force that penetrated Red-ruled Yunnan province «ome time ago from its Burma refugee base. Bahosl' said Communist columns lurging southward in Yunnan have trapped some Nationalists units and the Nationalists are lighting Aavajely for a break-through so They can reenter Burma. Jonesboro VFW Pleads Guilty To Gambling JONESBORO. Aug. 4. UP>— N icipal Judge Foster Clarke t fined the VFW club here SlOO and costs for keeping gambling machines, and then suspended both today amounts. Judge Clarke handed down his 800-word decision one day after the club had pleaded guilty to a charge ot keeping four slot machines their new club here. Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloud> this ajicrnoon, tonight and Sunday PARTLY CLOUDY SINGLE COPIEg FIVE OBNTi apply new pressures' on business and industry to hold down prices. The WSB proposed .that cost-of- living pay increases be permitted generally, wherever- an employer and liis workers agree on them. These increases, sometimes callec iscalator arrangements, are geare( :o ups and. downs of the government's cost of living index. They lave been confined officially to workers in unions which, had esca- ator clauses in contracts made prior .o the January wage-price "freeze." If His Boss Agreed \ Under the new proposal, almost any worker could have his pay raised n ratio to the way his living costs climb—if his boss agreed. Non-union as well as union workers could negotiate for a boost. The WSB chairman, George W. Taylor, described the proposal as a iiajor decision. If the price line can ic held, he added, wages automatically would be stabilized. On the other hand, some union leaders and government officials close to the subject said privately today that the board's proposal amounts to easing last January's •vtige freeze. These "officials predict- 80 Blytheville Guardsmen to Camp Polk Eighty Blytheville National Guardsmen joined some 3.000 others from Arkansas today in a week encampment. Scheduled to leave by bus at 2 p.m., the Company 'M' men were to travel to Jonesboro where they would board a special train to Camp Polk. Part of the company was to travel by truck and jeep. The Blytheville contingent, included 78 enlisted men, three officers and one warrant officer. Company 'M' is commanded by Lt. R, Enimctt Greene. The guardsmen are ' members of the 39th Division, composed of Arkansas and Louisiana troops, which will train at Polk from tomorrow to Aug. 19. For the first time since, postwar reorganization the entire division this year will participate as a unit in a field training problem. Maj. Ernest McDaniel. opera™ tions officer for the Arkansas Guard, said that all truck elements left Arkansas points this morning. All artillery is moving by truck. The truck convoys will" bivouac overnight at El Dorado, Texarkana and Huston, La., nnd proceed to polk tomorrow. There'll be.,five.special trains, —Courier News Photo 'LEST THE GRASS GROW HIGH—Ignoring only the kitchen sink. Blytheville National Guardsmen today packed up machine guns, bazookas and—a lawnmower for a two-week encampment at Camp Polk, La. Loading the "10s mm. lawnmower" at the Armory are <left to right) Ernest Pate, Paul Boswcli, Max B. James and Jchn W. Frazier. To the Army, this is known as a "mechanical Pfc." Enemy 'Stands Pat/ GHQ Assails Soviets Russia Started War ] Reds Renew Demand To Weaken China' TOKYO, Aug. 4. (AP)— An Allied K en- eral headquarters statement today ripped into Russia, accusing her of starting the Korean War and 01' trying to weaken Red China by battle. An hour later the GHQ Civil In-" formation and Education Section, which Issued the statement, tried to withhold publication. It said the release was intended as "background information" for editors and was not intended to be printed. By then the statement had been broadcast on radios overseas. It was in print at least in the United States. The withhold request was cancelled. The release carried far more voltage than usual Allied utterances. It declared the Communist system "cannot survive." it referred Red Radio Blasts U.S. 'Ultimatums' Americans Stall Armistice, It Says On 38th Parallel U. N. ADVANCE HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Aug. 4. (AP)—The Red truce team told Allied negotiators in Kaesong today it was standing pat on its demand for a cease- fire buffer zone along the 38th parallel. L(. Gen Nam II, chief Red dels. . TOKYO. Aug. 4. Korean radio last Tile North night accused to the "calculating, IwLstetl Intel- lle Unlted States of trying to stall 'he Korean War armistice coii- erence "or even break it up by Jourler New* Fholo 521 A BAY, ONCE A MONTH—'File Army private mokes a little A tie i c ii UK, live - i>utuia.i iiiims. * " tt_ ^ "i i_ • • i which will be^combihed'into'two more tnan '* 21 now ' b H l hg still ha^ *j> sign the payroll If -'baby is'to gel trains near Texarkana. "'Slightly • ne ) v shoes" in the future. Signing for his encampmeYit pay ii Kyle'K. Lollor at the direction of Warrant Officer George Ford. Behind them are (left to right) Paul Boswell; Max B. Jamefi and John W. Frazier. more than half the guardsmen will travel by train. Ninety-five m(jn from Arkansas have been, nt a, cooks' school nl * Polk for the past two weeks. Attacking U.N. Hits Resistance West Front Site Of New Fighting U. S. EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea.' Aug. 4. Up)— Attacking United Nations troops ran Into stubborn Red resistance on Korea's western front today. Eighth Army said the action was County during the contest. ' Fulbright to Be on Hand Oct. 5 for Cotton Event United States Senator J. W. Fulbright will be a special guest at. the National Cotton Picking Contest here Oct. 4 and 5, i( the Senate is not in session at that time. Senator Fulbright, who was scheduled to appear at the contest lost, year, informed Junior chamber of Commerce contest chairman James Gardner today that he Intends to visit Blytheville and Mississippi west of Yonchon, On the central front, U.N. forces repulsed an enemy attack that began last night. The Reds threw 500 rounds of artillery between 11:15 p.m., and 4:30 a.m. They withdrew ed quick approval of new escalator Across the rest cf the peninsula "grepmenUs between industry and Blanket Approval Given Up to now the wage board, has given blanket, approval only to a ten per cent wage hike over Jan. 15, 1D50 levels or to cost of living increases agreed to before thp u-a^p frecr.e. only patrol activity was reported. One Allied patrol fought a 20- minute engagement with an unknown number of Communists northwest of Korangpo. Korangpa is on -the western front. 16 air mi'cs Arkansas' junior Senator from Fayetteville had to cancel a scheduled appearance at the event last year when he couldn't leave Washington. "I shall be very glad." Fulbright's letter states, Senator "to attend the contest this year on Oct. 5, provided, of 'course, the Senate is not in se.^ion nnd my presence required here. "No one can tell at this date but it is my hope that we will have recessed hv that time ..." The new proposal would (A) allow Filth Air Force P lanes flew 2M ! the old contracts, with pay adjustments every three months, to go on indefinitely; (El permit employers to make new agreements on the same principle; (C) allow employers to reopen contracts or agreements periodically to grant catch-up wage increases. The board, however, wants to approve the new agreements. Army ^oration To Fe Extended combat missions, seeking out enc-! State Legislative Group C* ,„,•„),*„„ J" a 'S''*an my supply and transport faciluifs Purchasing Law Muddle C'Dwyer Asks Expose of Forces LITTLE ROCK. Aug. 1. l/Pj—The Mr. Gardner indicated that announcements regarding appearance of other political figures at- the contest Will be made soon. lecls of the Communist leaders." It said the free world was now on guard and would not relax "when the Reds call off the tension," Weak China Wanted It said the Kremlin wanted China to weaken herself because the Soviets feat a strong China on "Russia's vulnerable southern frontier." It expressed doubt that the Pel- piiig regime could last. It suggested Red China might break away from Russia as did Yugoslavia. It was rumored at OHQ that the release had the approval of Lt. Jen. Doyle p. Hickey, last of General MacArth'u'r's top hands still 01- the job there. Hickey Is chief of staff to Gen. Matthew B. Rldgway, iiipreme U.N. commander. Rldgway himself, in a statement. n June, made much of Russia's failure to giv« more military aid to Red China. Speculation Gota OB The GHQ statement today came at a' time when there I« speculation that Red China and the North Korean Communists are on the outs over the armistice and that Red China wants to get out of the Korean es. ' "Letting China take a hideous pounding from the united Nations does Sino-So'viet relations no good at all;" the statement said. "It; may mean that China eventually goes the way of Yugoslavia's Communist Marshal Tito— if her regime holds up, which is doubtful." The statement said many of Chinese Communist Leader Mao Tze- Tung's best troops "are dead or crippled," and much of hJji equipment is lost. "But Russia's strategy has made the Chinese Reds less sure that the Kremlin U a friend," the statement went on, "after all, China fought nnd bled While Russia looked on. To Mao Tze-tung this could hardly look like bosom comrade' ship." • because of heavy loss' '*. '' -.' .'••=.- ..' Cadet Leaders Are Disgusted With Those Who Were Ousted WEST POINT. N. Y., Aug. 4. (AP) -—There was pride here today in the Military Academy's traditions and ideals, but (here was only disgust (or the 90 cadets ousted as cheaters nt examinations. It was the U-aclitions and ideals, embodied in the Academy's honor cede, that led to the exposure of the 00. H was the same .spirit tliat left cadet leaders, to a man, without sympathy for those expelled, -,vith prnl.ic for the unidentified cadet whose initial report of cheating led to the scandal. News of the mass ouster, greatest Submitted a resolution to the Cotm- MEV1V CITY. Aug. 4. idV-Am-jHl st^f ycslcniay asking that a tabsador William O'Dwycr tie-[study t>e made of purchasing laws majlded last night that the Sci.atelof other >talcs. lie wants the conn- Crime Investigating Committee ex- ! cil then to draft or recommend a pose 'the forces" which linked 'his • l^w to establish a central name to a million-dollar fund I in^ .system for the .vtate transfer. ! The cnntroveny over state buying Arkansas Legislative Council has I Jn the Academy's 148 years, came as been ashed to straighten out the ' nniddlc'cr, er state purchasing. m'p. Joej Y. Lcdbctte The committee TOKYO. Aug. 4. (d'i— The Army's policy of rotating its personnel in' j Ko: be soldi B: sistant chief of staff, announced < b y Mexico to the United States on today. ! its lend lease account. Tne commit- i Soldiers in Korea have been eligi- j tfe said "• na d not spread the orig- I ____ ' ble for rotation after scrviny a min- : mal reports. ,„-, the measure is tor* Not much change in temperature. , Missouri forecast: Fair and rath- j 'mum of six months In close com- i — , er cool this afternoon and tonight; i bat - '«u r> Sunday f^r -nd somewhat warmer; j M'lburu said enlisted personnel in Oldest Captive Gorilla low tonight tn 60s; high Sunday Korea w h° met minimum require- \ Celfhrate>f HJc 01»Ji ments before June 1 will be returned ,! s •* 3t " home, if possible, prior to sept. i. [Birthday in Philadelphia Congress Gets Demands For Investigation oi West Porn* Dismissal's WASHINGTON, Aug. 4. lip,— The dismissal of 00 West Point cadets for cheating In exams brought demands today for congressional investigation of the military academy—Including Its football activities. Senator Young IR-N'D) urged Congress to probe the possibility that over-emphasis on football led to the breakdown in the academy's famed honor system. * * * West Point's Honor System ubmitting lands. ultlmatum-11 k e de- The armistice talks have been eadlocked for nine days over ihere to establish a buffer zone etween the United Nations and 'ommunist forces. Communist negotiators Insist it hould be on Parallel 38. old po- itical boundary between North and iouth Korea. The O. N. demands hat it be along the present battle- ne which runs diagonally across iorea from South Korea In the west to 35 miles Inside North Korea i the east. The Pyongyang broadcast, moni- ored by the Japanese Kyodo news agency, said United Nations forces wanted the buffer zone north of mrallel 38 to "strategically laclll- al« their attack on the Chinese and Soviet frontiers." U. S. Suffered "Defeat" The broadcast said the peace conference was initiated by the U.S 'as a. result-of the military defeal suffered in Korea" Liter .the-Red radl<)_ijiir' „ "jte-ri'flfeSJeans /eJecfeP* uui righteous -'demand . to observe the 38th parallel. Thus have they ignored the famous proposal made by Soviet delegate to, the U.N., Mnlik, which marked the first step for the peaceful solution of tlie Korean problem." The peace talks resulted from a suggestion by Malik that Communist and the United Nations field commanders meet and arrange B ceasefire. gate, said the Reds could not d»- ;nrt ill any particular from that stand. In Tokyo, R press release issued )y the civil Information and education division of Allied headquarters said the Allies want the demilitarized zone located betwen th Yalu River on the Manchurlan border and the present battle lines. It was the first official announcement that the U.N. wanted th« cease-fire line north of present battle lines. The release came as » surprise, and there was no immediate comment by officials either here or ia Tokyo. Nor was there any explanation of why such a release was Issued by the civil Information and education division. It usually concern* itself with picturing the American way of life to the Japanese. Official Approval Probable The statement, dealing with- th« U.N. demand on a buffer zone, wa« Issued under [he title "background TOK^O, Sunday. Aug. 5. lf>- Qen. Matthew B. Etidgway rushed to his Tokyo headquarters Saturday night and was still ther« eariy today In a closely guarded conference to which Chinese'in- terpreters were summoned.' 'The two interpreters were rushed tdj the Dal Ichi building it 2:10 a.m. They curried heavy portfolios. . Thire was no Indication wh«* the conference was about. near 90. Minimum this morning—72. Maximum yesterday—98. Sunset today 7:00. tomorrow—5:12. Precipitation 24 hours to ^ am. —none. Total since Jan. 1—30.40. Mean temperature unidway between high and low)—85. Normal mean temperature for August-m. This Date Last Vtar Minimum thb rnoriilrg—60. Precipitation January 1 u> this PHILADELPHIA. A«M. ! r/V, Bamboo celebrates his 25th birlh- day tomorrow, making him the oldest giant gorilla in captivity, says the Philadelphia Zoo. No special celebration Is planned. He ?nt ready for his birthday yesterday by throwing a cake and fruit at news photographers. No one was hurt. Twenty-four years ago Bamboo was brought to the Zoo In a snii- !. He weighed II pound?. sUnds six feet, iquencw Bici Three Reject Adenauer Protest PARIS, Aug. 4. r>P;-chancellor Konrad Adenauer's protest against Prance's cutting the coai-rich Saar away from West Germany was rejected yesterday by the Big Three Western powers. They advised him ' to n.ult trying lei nr'.e a n~'liticM ; f .i, »i i , j i'-i".i-<'* ,.,,.,„. ..^ ii-j^ncu 11 ijmjirj:-. ,~\<v,Y jra jfocKball out of the disputed lerri- ( hejreighs about «5 pounds and'fthe WEST POINT. N. Y., A\Jg. 4 (tVi —The West Point honor system which 15 driven home to cadets ns n cardinal principle* of fife con; of <=ix main points. 2, A cadet who intentionally violates the honor system should resign at once as there is no place in the corps or in the service for :my one who commit ;ilmlr In , the Brit-fly, they form a'pledge tlial : pnndplcs of the honor syslcm.'and offenders arc never granted immunity, 3. Anything to which a man signs his name means irrevocably what U safci, both as to letter and spirit 4. No intentional dishonesty will be condoned, 5. Every man is honor bound to report any breach of hnnnr ahlrh thr cntlet will r,ot lie or cheat, and is honor bound to report any one who do PS. Here are the -six general principles of the honor system: I. Lying, quibbling, evasive statements or technicalities in order to shield guilt or defeat the spirit, of justice will not he rolernled. The coura'icou i"?;ir"'v in <?'''"•"% truth regardlei$ of and n shock yesterday to the cnde corps. But it was not a surprise. Ru inors of a crnck-ciawn had buzzec about the Hudson River "campus fo many weeks. The nwnljer of cacleU Involved am the impact of the action on th« Army football team produced th electrifying effect. Kntire Post "Stunned" Col. James Leer, West Point's pub lie information officer, said ycstcr day that "the entire post and gar risen and the corps of cadets wer stunned." From cadets, there were these re 1C lions: On the expelled 90; "they wer found to have violated the hono code, so I'm Rlad to see them On the informer: "Every cade would have done the same. A matter of ethics comes before friendship." On the honor code: "there wa* a breakdown in the honor system when 90 men did a thing like this But the fact that they were exposed, I think, shows the strength of the honor sy.s- toin. It hrvs to work." Cartels Hear News Mimeographed announcements, distributed on the post In the afternoon, broke the news to the cadets. They continued their routine activities, but a troubled atmosphere settled over the ivy-covered build- tugs, Cadets said they did not know the identities of those involved, and the Army has not disclosed any names. The determined spirit to carry on . was evidenced in the Academy's announcement to field a football team this season even, as one official said, If it loses every game 100-0. Some Arc on fxave Leer satd (he accused cadets may ije casVifoird out as early as "today, tomorrow or the next day." A number aie awny on leave, and telegrams have been sent ordering them to return. However, the cadets will nave a chance to have their cases reviewed during the formal process of oeing discharged from the Army, a procedure that could Ukc several weeks. Gordon Linked To More 'Rings' Ex-Bc«r Baron Held 'Broken Territories' Authorities Claim NEW YORK. Aug. 4. M>(—Federal authorities are agreed that Waxey Gordon, prohibition era beer baron held on narcotics charges, had taken over territories of other dope rings broken up by recent ar- Narcotics agents said yesterday that Gordon was "moving in' where other dope big-shots hat! been, eliminated, and was attempt- Ing to expand his $1.000.000 a year co?.st-to-coast, illicit drug business. Recent series of narcotics arrests was climaxed last week by the smashing cf a multi-million dollar French-Itrlian counterfeiting nnd drug gang. The 63-year-0]d Gordon, when arrested Thursday night with ounces of heroin allegedly in his pleaded with 'Detective Egt. John Coltone of the narcotics ; quad: "Please kill me, jonn—shoot me I'm an old man and I'm through. Don't take me in for junk (dopeV How else can I live? Let me run John, and then you shoot me. . . " Pickpocket Gordon, whose real natn 10 his Tile CCLJV. <!-!•' Itlvil'l. i'.l consc-i collectively, is the guardian of Its [honor system- Alleged cheating. T.eer said, con- slsiecf of "Improper ar-sistann-. or-.*.I or writton. in dni!\ examinations material on v the establishment of it demllitarized^zone ' Presumably it"'' Gen. Matthew B Ria*«ay.?'»u-V i :>reme Allied commander, tonight • made s hurrled'trlp from his home to his headquarters In the Dal Ichl Building. He still waj there , three hour* ater. Whether his trip hart anything to do with the statement wai lot Immediately known. Apparently the U.N. truce team at this headquarters was not Informed that the statement was being released. .1 "It Would Be fn Error" Tn fact, an Allied spokesman told reporters trying to draw.him out on the subject—before the' statement was Issued—"I believe it would b* seriously In error and the wildest sort of speculation if you attempt to draw this line in the vast'area between the present (battle) lines and the Ynlu River." The spokesmaii.' Air Force Brig. Gen. William P. Nuckols. apparently was not aware of the statement being Issued In Tokyo. Today's calks tn Kaesong ended with an official reiwrt of "no progress." Nuchals'sald the truce teams were as far npart on the buffer zone nfoblem as they were when they, first began discussing It. That was July 27. 20(h Session Tomorrow The 20th session Is scheduled tomorrow at 11 a.m. (7 p.m. Saturday CST). The Tokyo statement said "the military demarcation line upon which we must reach agreement lies vunewncre between the air and sea front on the aYlu and the ground front on the Yalu and the srcund Pyongyang and the Yangin River. "The fact that the war began in the 3Bth parallel provides no logic whatsoever. From a military standpoint the 38th parallel is as Irrelevant as th" equator." Statement Issuer! The Tokyo statement i'.as Issued under the title "background material on the establishment of a demilitarized zone " In Kaesong, Nam fl made his blunt statement of Red intentions In direct reply to a question by Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy, senior United Nations en i- oy. X^m Rejects Suggestion Nam aiso rejected a suggestion by that the Reds consult a map of the area in question. tn a brief seven-minute session in the afternoon. Joy "noted for the record" that armed Chinese soldiers had violated the Kaesong neutral zone. An estimated company of Red troops passed within a few hundred yards of the U.N. sialf house, located about a quarter of a ing Wexler. has a police record dat- ' ing back to 1905. He started his! crime career as a pickpccket. Tabbed Public Enemy No. 1 during the roaring '20's. Gordon's value as the alleged czar of the ring was believed to be based mainly on his contacts In the underworld. Also arrested wllh Gordon on a dimly lighted East Side street corner were Samuel Kass. 39, who ?ave m n c ,,.„,„ , hc conference site, his occupation as "gambler." and! Tnc communists promised to In- Benjamln Katz. alias BenJ.imin vestigate, and report at some future Kassop. 35. an unemployed machin- meeting. ist - Asked it the Incident might In Another member of the alleged | any way endanger the armistice dope gang. Arthur Repola. 25, an j talks. Nuckols replied. "I am ccr- unemploycd chauffeur, was picked j tainly not In a position to make any "P laler - predictions on that. I might point out that the brief afternoon session today was not diretcly influenced by the presence of the troops. It was Charges Are Filed Gordon is being held In lieu of $250,000 bail. Kolz and Kass In $100.000 bond each, and Repola in | completely coincidental that the 550,000 bail. All arc charged with : afternoon session lasted only seven narcotics violations. minutes." In San Francisco last night. As- slslntit U. S. Attorney Joseph Karo?li s;ild three men iml Reason Not Given He said ho was not In n position there • ;n 2lve any reason for (!•• <resence narcotics r!jan:t'5 wt'i? Wrsl the Chinese Iroop? tests or possibly In final examina- I Coast narcotics representative* for] "I will not say It ' planned," "on*" 'Oordoa. I S« CEA8E-FIBE •• Fe,«« I

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free