BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI XLVII—NO. 119 Blytheville Dally Newi Blytheville Courier Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald 3LYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, AUGUST 7, 1951 TEN PAGES 13 Hurt in AAalvern Train Crash; Auto Driven 'Down Rails' MALVERN, Ark., Aug. 7. (AP)—The first section of the Texas-bound Missouri Pacific streamliner, "Texas Eagle," was cracked up here early today when it plowed into a stalled tutomobile. At least 13 persons were hurt, one critically. Police Chief Bill Funk said it was a miracle that nobody was killed. Blytheville Flier Has 'Close Call' Crop Duster Mokes Emergency Landing On Missouri Highway A Planters' Flying Service pilot had a narrow brush with death last t night but wa.lkcd away Irom his wrecked airplane unscathed. Calon E. Blackburn, 27. who docs crop dusting for the flying service which is located at the air base, made an emergency landing of his ' "t^on dusting plane on Highway 25 :a'r Dexter, Mo., last night and despite the fact his plane was virtually ruined, escaped without injury. Missouri State Policemen who investigated the accident, quoted Blackburn as saying that he left Lawrenceburg, Tenn., at 6:30 p.m. yesterday en route to Jackson, Tenn. He got off his course and decided to come to Blytheville and land. , The officer then quoted him as saying that he missed Blylheville »nd decided to fly on to Maiden, . Mo., and land. But before reaching Maiden he decided to attempt a landing on Highway 25. He made his landing all right but when he set the plane down a tire blew out, officers said, cartwheel- Ing the plane into a telephone pole. Blackburn could not be reached by telephone this morning-but a spokesman for the flying service •aid that "it was Just one of tho.se things. He got lost and ran out of luel." SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENT3 4-Point Cotton NCC Aski Action To Avert Lost MEMPHIS. Tenn., Aug. 1. (API — Becretary of Agriculture Charles Brannan has been urged by the National Cotton Council to adopt tour-point program designed to •vert financial loss for the nation's eotton farmers this year. The plea was macie yesterday in • wire to Brannan by NCC President Harold Young of North Little Rock, Ark. Young proposed, among other things, that the government "stimulate domestic cotton mill activity by stepping up the schedule ( military procurement." "Stockpile cotton lor nalional security by open market purchases to the extent of the difference between current production and the estimated requirements for domestic consumption and exports, was another of Young's suggestions. * Prosecutor J. W. McCoy said a motorist, obviously drunk, caused the wreck by mistaking the railroad's main line for a road and driving his car 231 feet down the tracks. The driver escaped injury. McCoy identified Ihe motorist as Oliver Nolan, 31, of Ink, Ark., and said lie would be charged with drunken driving. Nolnnd was jailed police docket charge this morning. The two-unit diesel engine overturned after reversing its direction ind ripping up about a quarlcr- mile of track. Seven other cars, in- eluding three coaches, diner and one pullman, were derailed, but didn't overturn. Two formed a "V the tracks and two others veered off into a field. Crash in City Limits The 1:30 a.m. <CST) crash was heard 10 blocks away. It occurred within the city limits. There were hiany servicemei among, the estimated 260 passengers on the la-car train. No servicemen were reported hurt. Mnlvein is 13 miles south of'Lit- tle Rock. The injured included the engineer and fireman—T. c. F.IX of North Little Reck and G. D. Fisher. Little Rock, respectively. At the Missouri Pacific Hospital ih Little Rock, the railroad's district sur;eon, Dr. Peter Thomas, said the :rainmen sutfered abrasions a n d aoerations. but were not seriously lurt, 8 Persons Hurt ,He added that six passengers were hurt, none critically. He said he expected all of them to be released during the day. Railroad employes expressed belief that traffic could be restored on the line today. Missouri Pacific rerouted its trains between Little Rock and Texarkana, Ark.-Tex., •ia the Cotton Belt lines through Piosecutor McCoy said the driver :laimed, tyl£ajl|^^dBMfc£4Br on a :ro'sslng.'rieJrTRFStntirBrlclv Plant where he was employed, buf "evidence shows clearly that he had driven his car down the tracks. Hating Motor Heard "In fact, two Negroes living near the scene reported they heard n New Ribbon' Mficial Says Washington Eyes Two-Ycar-Oid Offer With Skepticism —Courier News I'lioto MCMATH ARRIVES IIKHE—Clov. Sid McMath arrived here at noon today for a meeting of the Mississippi County Electric Cooperative. The governor flew tn from Texarkan.a. 700 Register for RE A Meet at Walker Park More than 700 members of the Mississippi County Electric Cooper alive have registered at the annual meeting being held at the Walker Park Fairgrounds today. H. c. Knappenberger, director of the cooper ative, said lie expected about three thousand people to attend the progra somebody racing the motor of a: automobile on the tracks for 20 or 30 minutes before the crash," The two'Texas Eagles are made up at St. Louis. They include sleeping cars from the east. The trains separate at Longview. Tex. The first section heads lor south Texas; the second section tor west^Tcxns. Apparently, there was little, if any confusion inside the raUrcad cars tossed about by • the collision this afternoon. Gov. Sid McMath arrived at Ilie.j airport this morning and was tak- l en to a luncheon at the Hotel No- ' ble. He will speak at the annual meeting at I o'clock this afternoon. Following Gov. McMath's address, Clyde Ellis, national officer ol Ihe Rural Electrification Association, will ..address the •ncmbers. Tho members will elect a Board of Directors and hear reports from the president, treasurer and director of the cooperative at a business meeting this afternoon. The morning was spent looking at electrical' exhibils and demon- stratjons. The governor again pledged continued support to his secondary road progitun tit a meeting in Waldo yesterday. Toniorro'w he plans t,o drive his wile and sons to Slale Springs, Miss., Mrs. McMath's hometown and on Friday he will be at another electric cooperative meeting at Corning.'Saturday he if scheduled to take part in another road opening at Gcshen. gypf to Cancel Suez Canal Pad Britain Warned Of Impending Act On Defense Treaty CAIRO, Egypt. Aug. 1, (API — Egypt has warned Britain that sh intends to cancel the Anglo-Egyri tian mutual defense treaty by Hi end of this month. The treat 1 which permits Britain to keep troop 'at the S-:ez Canal, has been a sor spot between the two countries sine. the end of World War II. Egypt's Foreisn Minister Mo hammed Salah Eddin told a cheer ing parlianifnt Britain had closr the door to further negotiations o U.S. Rejects Moscow's Peace Bid as New Propaganda Trap Old Chestnut * * * * * ' " ' ' Ridgway Demands Red —BULLETIN— WASHINGTON, AUR. 1. M') — The UiiHeil Stairs today rejected Russia's proposal for a five-now- er |jr;ire pad as "a propaganda Ira p." WASHINGTON, ALI K . 7. (A1 J )—Tlie United States is •c|iortecl ready to turn down quickly Russia's new bid for i Moscow-styled Big Five peace pact to end the •var. Russian President Nikolai Sliveniik revived the two- year-old Soviet offer lasl light in a surprise tetter to /•resident Truman. "It's the same old chestnut lied vith a new ribbon," said a high American olficlal who sludied the etler's contents. Shvernik's message, bristling with denunciations' ol Western "war- nongerlng." was accompanied by 2500 word resolution proclaiming Russia's alleged dedication to world jence." This appeared to be Moscow's inswer to a resolution Congress passed last .nine. The American document expressed friendship and goodwill toward the Russian people. President Truman sent it along t_ Shvernik. technically Russia's chief of states, Aug. 17. And he called on Russia's leaders to make it public so the Russian people can learn the ."peace aims ql Ihe America*? people and government." \ Itcy.ly . From Pres.IAi.um Russia's'replying resolution tame from the Presidium of the Bup- reme Soviet Iparllament). a small group which acts when Ihe Russii.li legislature is not in, session. In his accompanying letter, Shver- nik called lor an agreement by the United Slates, Russia, Britain, France and Communist China. to disarm and prohibit manufacture ol atomic weapons. He reiterated Russia's willingness to agree (o some form of inspection as a guarantee Neutrality Assurance TOKYO. Aug. 7. t/Pj-Cien. Matthew B. Ridgway tol<l the Reds today Korean cease-fire talks will not be. resumed until they assure him they will keep their Kaesong neutrality agreement. The Allied supreme commander 1 bluntly acknowledged the Reds apology lor last Saturday's violation of the neutral zone. Then ha told them that wasn't enough. Senator AsksSeverance Of U.S.-Red Relations WASHINGTON, Aug. J .(/[',-Senalor McCarran (D-Nev) wants the United States to break oft diplomatic and commercial relations with Soviet Russia and other Communist nations. of her good faith. The united Nations del Dec Mar May York Cotton Open Hi^h Low Close 3436 3149 3432 3436 3435 344S 3433 3435 3439 3451 3434 3439 3435 3447 3431 3434 Weather Arfcan.sas forecast; "Partly cloudy with scattered thundershowers in Leachville Leukemia Victim's Parents Would Share Her Toys Parent.? of the four-year-old i kadelphia. Her lalher. Lt Lewis Lenchville leukemia victim who died Harrison, was killed in Kore-i last July 27 just 10 days before her firth ] fall, birthday, want to share the leys' and other gilts given their daughter by well-wishers, with another leukemia victim. In a letter to the Courier News this morning the child's lather. Harrison Metier, said he wanted Emily Ann Harrison of Arkndelphia, who is also sullering from the dread disease, to have some of the toys and gifts given his daughter Betty 8 H O W K R S Louise, befcre she died. The letter was written by Mrs. E. L, Heller of Leachville. Betty Louise's aunt, and it sought Emily Anne's addre-ss. In tier letter Mrs. Heller also asked that the Courier "thank all your readers mice again for their ki'id- ne.« toivnrds Betty Lctlise in her sickness." Red Plane Bombs UN on V/crfront overwhelmingly rejected an identical Soviet offer in November, 1019, American officials recalled. It was made by soviet foreign Minister McCarrnu ulso recommended tn a speech to the Senate.yesterday that Russia and her allies be expelled from the United Nations, mid that maximum support be given to anti- Comnumist underground groups in Soviet-controlled territories. The United State:.' goal, he said, should be to overthrow Soviet dictatorship "by all means at our disposal," Meanwhile, the Senate subcommittee on internal security which McCarran heads called for questioning today two wltncses described as authorities on Chinese history and economics. They are Dr. Karl A. Wittlogel ol New York and Prolessor Geor^o ISrlward Taylnr of Ihc University ol Washington at Seattle. Purpose of Hearings The bearing was one In a series that McCarran has said are intended to disclose "a Communist conspiracy lo take all of Asia." The committee identified Dr. Wittlogel as director ol a Chinese history- project co-sponsored by the University of Washington and Columbia University of New Yq|k,; It listed. Taylor 'its a "prolcssqr' of Chinese and,Chinese history and director of the Far Eastern and Russian Institute at the UnlverEity ol Washington. The committee also said that Taylor Is a trustee ol the Institute of Pacific Relations nnd that In the early lS30's he. was engaged In sludy and research .in China. In four previous public hearings by the group, much of (he testimony has dealt with i.P.R. and persons who have been connected with Assembly it in one way or another. A private organization founded In Ihn 1920's. I.P.R. hns been described by Us olficials as engaged in objective study of Far eastern problems. The subcommittee seized Ihous- uncjs. of the institute's documents last February Irom a barn in Lee. Mass., where they had been stored. Lengthy sifting, ot these files preceded the current hearings. the disputed treaty and it would be • AIldrei Vishinsky. cancelled "before the end ol Ihis Russia Not Trusted Other nations did not trust Ru sia lo live up to Us word, these this session of parliament." The se.s- sinn is expected to end late In August. Eddin's strftement was a formal reply to British Foreign Secretary Herbert Morrison's charges In the House ol Commons July "0 that ing" and "irresponsible" attitude toward the major problems tn the Middle Enst. talks Since 1316 Former U.S. OftidalCalled 'Communist' WASHINGTON, Aug. 7 (/TV- A university professor, who identified himself as a former German Communist, told Senators todny he met Michael Greenbeig, a former government official, among "Communist trie-nils" and had assumed Greenberg was one. With this testimony from Dr. Karl August wittfoeel, ,the Senate Interim) Security subcommittee put Into'its.record an August 31, 104;i. letter on White House stationery, with the typed signature of Michael Grecnberg. Also put into the record were documents listing Greeubere as a former employe of the Board of Economic Warfare, the Foreign Economic Administration and the State Department. One of these documents was a letter from Robert Ramspeck, chairman of the Civil Service Commission, saying that on March 7, 1941, Greenberg was barred [lorn competing in civil .service examinations "because of questionable loyalty." Vinson Asks Vast U.S. Increase pHida, said especially after ^ }„ ^ pQ^. AifCroft CoHerS , insky made it clear Moscow woul not agree to United Nations conditions for continuous inspection ene%' yn p r |anus 0 ' ia ' C ° ntr °' °' atomlc j «°«« Aimed Services Co: WASHINGTON, Aug. 7. «V- Rep. Vinson lD-Gni. chairman of the Moscow's move In proposal was viewed ARMY TERS. Korea. Aug. 7 Brilnin has declared world tensions! offensive. -and narticulnrlv those in the Micl-| President Truman and Secretary rile East—mnke it necessary that she ! Ach'son. however, arc expected to i kern h<<r troops In the Ruex lo pro-' condemn and cxixise the Russian Ap> A mili-j tect. Fevnt's as well as Hrilain'.s In- j maneuver at the pnrlip.ct *imvir*,,,._ tary Red plane bornbcd United Ni-: tnrosts She also onuses lurm:il; the! ' tv lions positions on the Korean frontj Sudan over to E<svpl. H^nnTn«M d i ? v 0 T" ygirUand t Ca ^ c ° ra:li ^ r d[o!> " cd flve bombs! Novr-mbcr Ihn, the treaty was no ; Hainson aould like to send some shortly after midnight. Fifth ,A,r * Iwccr regarded as le=al.' But *he __,.V K . n : " lEmll >' Anne). You \ Force headquarters reporlcd. Tin-re' stopped short of actual cancellation, i inimittee, today proposed a vast Increase in reviving its] °' litc d Stale* air power. here as "a m,™~ by ? flidals l Hc Called tor cx P al »"»g the Air Force lo 163 wlngs-nearly double !u£' designedTpc'rS^worM! 11 " 5 """*" """ '" « lst ">—<"'« '<" the construction of three super America and not Russia Is blocking ' aircraft carriers. Since negotiations started In 1016 i world peace. to renew and revise Ihe treaty.! It is obviously timed, liiey said lo- Eirypt has demanded that Britain i capitalize on the world peace -.c'nti- withdraw her troops from the vital | ment lanned by the Korean c"ase- S"ez—main simply route during! fire negotiations now in progress World War II. Eqvpt also wants to j Communist leaders throughout' the > incorporate the An»lo - Egyptian j world can be exp-clcd lo ballvhooi "---'- " ndcr King Farrmk's rule.; it as part ol Russia current pence' In a strongly-worded message to Ihe two Red commanders in Korea, Ridgway said he needed new assurances that Communists will keep their word. Only then, he said, will he send his five negotiators back to Kae- song to resume armistice negotiations. , Ridgway. who has twice broken off talks because armed Red troops violated the neutral area, said he lirln't. think the appearance of a company of lic.ivlly armed Com- nunisls lasl Saturday was an 'accident," as the Reds stated. Hc told Korean Gen. Kim II Sung ind Chinese Gen. Peng Teh-huai :hat he considered the Incident neither minor nor trivial. And, ha said: 'It must ne clearly understood that my acceptance of a resumption of the armistice talks is conditional on complete compliance with your guarantees of neutralization of the Kaesong area. Any further failure in this regard will be Interpreted as a deliberate move on your part lo terminate the armistice negotiations. "I Await Acceptance" "I await your acceptance of this condition." A company of armed Red soldiers had marched through Kaesong neutral zone while the armistice con- lercnce was underway Saturday, llecause ol this, Rldgway abruptly broke off the conferences Sunday. Generals Kim nnd Peng replied Monday that the presence of the troops was "a mistake "and an ac- Their Joint statement." as broadcast by. 'the Chinese Peiping radio, referred to it as "a small incident" and accepted General Ridgway's conditions lor resumption of the talks. ExplHiialion Demanded Ridgway's conditions were a "satisfactory explanation of this violation and assurance ot non-recurrence." Afler receiving Ihe Red reply, Ridgway .summoned lour of his negotiators lo Tokyo, instead of sending them back to Kaesong. Ridsway conterred last night and again Ibis morning with his chief delegate. Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy, before issuing his latest ultimatum. Hi3 firmly worded message to tha two top Communists noted: "You state that orders have again been issued to your Kaesong area guards to adhere strictly to the regulation that no armed guards would enter the conlerence area, in order Sec CEASE-KIKE on Page 3 Flood Disaster Fund Is $590 Drive at Half-Way Point; $135 Added served formal nolu printed her name as Emily Anne I was no Immediate Harrison but gave no address,' the ! of casualties or darmtijc letter read. A few days died, Le north pcrtion this afternoon and tonight and in northeast portion Wednesday. Not much change In temperatures. Arkansas Cotton Area Forecast: Partly cloudy and continued warm 5ou -° lu to make a bed-ridden lilc a weather is indicated during the littlc mor6 bearable for the liltlc next live days with widely scatter- glr1 ' P urcn ased gifts and cards. W showers mostly in the northern Thcy evcn Panned to bake a birth- section. There is some risk ol shew- day calte and <t' ve hcr a MS birth- anuoiinccmcnl | expressmu would rnT Chickasiiwba District chapter ol ic Red Cross has passed the half- Mr. Truman ordered Rn^ia's rc.so- i way noml "' its drive lo obtain l ait iluticn and Shvernik's letter made :sl|lu Cor disil s'er reilel in a lour- pnblic a few hours aflcr they wi're (sla ^ R mirlwe.slci n area hit by re- revived Irom the Russian embassy i ccllt f loo<1 s. '""': l ' d l lhc A'nerican resolution i Nearly S135 was reported re- days before Betu Louise I D i .1 -11 L i „ achvillc American Legion j BlyTnCVlUe Man Reports Pest and other well wishers who Auto Stolen Last Niqht SOUEhT, tn maltp a hr.rt-rtrtrf„„ ,!(„ „ "mi i-uyill ers In the southern and central counties but they will be scattered. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Wednesday; moderate temperatures; showers and thunderstorms tonight •nd Wednesday morning; low tonight 70-75; high Wednesday 90-95, Minimum this morning—69. Maximum yesterday—98. Sunset today—6:51. Sunrise tomorrow—S:I5. Precipitation J< hours to t a.m. —none. Total since Jan. 1—30.W. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—835. Normal mean temperature for AugiisU-.£o.2. Tlili I>aU Last Vear Minimum this morning W, Maximum yesterday—98. Precipitation January 1 lo lllis date last year—47.8*. day party. But the plans ne^er materialized as deatli took over a little earlier than expected. Doctors previously had given Betty Louise until October to live. A check with the Associated Press Bureau In Little Rock, the origin o! the story on Emily Anne revealed that no street address was available. But. the Associated Press indicated that . Arkarielphla. Ark., was a good enough address. Fmily Anne Is the daughter of Mrs. Eulah Ruth Harrison of Ar- and Mr. Truman's letlci have ncr-n ! teivcd today by Ihe chapter" riiis Kepi secret from the Russian people, amount brlrr/s'ihe total lo 5590.75. _ . ~T " j Formal solicitations arc not fje- a-'tlCUfS Retaliation Urged ! l " s nade. Contributions may be "''' i—:.-.. . 0 , hc nC (i cross chapter 1 Norlh Second Slrcet. Con'ribuiions he hope that Britain T't hor den!"nri^. Ivgypt Has Cnntrol 'Although British trrjnp are st tioned at the vital shipping lin\- .,.....„, between Europe anri the east. Eljyjrt NFAV YORK. Aug. 7. r.F ( - The ! house has full control over shinriin<; i Overseas Press Club of America an- ] N. O. Cotton Oct . Mar May Open Ilitjh Low Close 3«0 3439 ;M27 3442 .... 34W 345Z 3435 3446 342(1 342.1 3433 3430 3423 3434 „. , . jthrouch the Su-z. Supporting ,,, c i nouncfd Uinav it had urged Pre^i-' """""""•""' s reported loday in uauoe Wheeler of 565 East Rose i Arab blockade ol Israel, she has im- dcnl Truman lo take "Mrone ac-i c ' utlc *' 15 froi " Ark-Mo Power Co.. reported to police last night that | posed rtpid restrictions on shipping tlon " to obtain the- relea.-c of As-i S582:> (rom employs. S!> from J P, ni.sc.ir. a 194: Plymouth, has been and has slopped several ships car- : sociated Press Correspondent, vvi'l- I " ocrj ". * lr - anrl Mrs. C Modm-j,cr, st ™ n - rytn!! roods to Hie .Ii-wish slaic : Ham N. Oalis scntcnc'd to 10 ve-irs' K ' "' f ' cl "" ! °"' £• C Robinson Ihe car was described as beUm The US.. France anrt Britain yC" : '" Cz'-choslovakla for alln-rd Mivinir > Lll!rl "' r Co.. and $10 from Mc.uls 8I "^' '," C ?!" r Pollcc Immediately ilerday served notice they wonM ( n . '"j Clothing Co. radioed police authorities in Trn- I trnrlnrc T r<-^Intinn in IV.O Tl vt ' * . - _ _, I . 5v York Stoc?'? - ncsscc and Mississippi lo be on the Security Council demanding lookout for the car. EaV| ,t lilt di r blockade.) 8 Southeast Missouri Girls Entered fn Maid of Cotton Confest Friday Eight Soulhcast Missouri girls have entered the Missouri Maid of Cotton contest to be held at thc Joy Theater In Hayti Friday evening. Ronnie F. Orecnwell. chairman of the contest, announced thi.s morning. The entrants include: Mi^ Peggy Robertson ol Cni'iilhi.-r.svjlle. Mi-.s Billic Limb nnd Mi« Kclhtt Freiu-li. both nr ol , . Steelr-. Mi.ss Jane Redman o! Braac City, Mi.--. s Harriett Williams of Gideon, Miss Connie Camp ol Forntclt. anri Mi-.= p.itricia Anr.e Weber of poplar Blulf. Judgrs ^\ill be Miss Maiy Ajlic Taylor of Memphis. Kempcr Brii- ton of Hl^lhevillc. and Kd Rolt an official o! tlip Memphis Cottnn ! RBtiio" ] Socony Vacniun 'Wllff.i-l is helm; fiturlcbakcr Haiti Lions Club I SI.iTltl.ird fit N .1 Tt-xss Corp i A T and T .. | Amcr Tobacco Anaconda Copper Brth Steel Chrysler . Coca-Cola Gen Electric j Gen Motors | Montgomery Ward N Y Central | Int Harvester ( J C Penney Republic Stool . . ; Soybeans "'"iN- : ::; 151 r)-S 62 5-8 ,. 52 ro 5-8; 103 1-2 ,W 49 3-8 69 1-4 Jan. Mar. iMav HUh Low 2.82 2.79'- 2.C8'= 1.65', , 2.71 2.6!) 2.73 1 , 2.71L 2.14 'i 2.73 Clo.'.e 2.81 \ 2.67 L'.TI ?.73 2,7V; Mexican Hurt !n Road Mishap Driver Sought In Another V/reck An eiiiht-year-old M?xican boy was injured ant! a Negro's automobile was heavily damaged in separate traffic accidents on Hi7h'.v.:y 61 in South Mississippi County yesterday. Pr'nho Colc^io, son of a WiUon Mexican couple, is in Walls Hos- •+ Vinson Issued a .slalement in which he declared that "the development of air pov.er has, in combination with new weapons ol mass deslruction. changed the entire strategic situation." | lie saic! the Air Force should have j 133 comb.lt wings—or groups—and ! 25 troop carrier wings. 87 Wings Is Siz,- Nuw The Air Force now has 87 wln^si and. Is building to an immediate ... 3oal of 95. although Secretary of I pital suflerin;; Irom a Iraclured lelt Defense Marshall said two weeks] leg and multiple bniU<\- and a 1 :; 1 ^- aso the aircralt industry Is being j sicns about the uody suiftrcd yes- asked to step up its production can-1 tcrd.iy morning when he was hit arity to permit an expansion lo 183. :s he attempted to cross Kiahway w " ln «s. . |61 nu Wilson. The size of a wing varies from' State Frbopcr Clyde Bark;r said 30 heavy bombers like lhc E3-36 to i thc Mexican child was hit by a 75 lighters. i 1959 Packard driven by Mrs. Char- Vinson s.iirt the new aircr.ift car- j '""' • Jcr "'?«" ol Ojccola. ricrs should be built as promptly 151 Tr^'P" Barker quolcd Mrs. jer- possible. The conlract lor one has] n U«» »-i saying the child daiied been let, but he said the nation onto the hi;h\iay into the pith of nrcds three—two lor duty in thei' lcr car ''-^ sne attempted to pa.^s a Allanlic and the Ihird in the Pa- i parked triri: cific. Child Not Scon She tc!d the ol!iccr siie did not thc child until it was loo lale. The super rimers. o7 nearly 60 - i ;f the chilcl """' 000 tons, would have rlisappcarins; j ° ari1 '- 1 wa * " 1;1 «e bridges to permit the take.-;!! and i A 19W Chvviolct driven by Caleb landtng of bi? bombers. [ l '- vso «. «. Blylheville Negro, was Vinson declared in his statement: i hcavih damaged ai 11 :i.m. yeater- "Tliis country is today vnlncrablo! ri; 'S "-hen u crushed into ihe rfar to air attack | of a pickup truck i>n Hi^hw?y 61 a "Thc most effective defense j'niie south of Burdette againsl such an Attack is adequate I Trooper Barker, who wilh Deputy air power to meet u. and nbove all.lShcrilf Holland Aikcn, investigated lo strike back at its sources." ' Kco MEXICAN' on Pace 3 "]J26 Escape Injury in Freak Barge Sinking at Huffman Tjlf.' Ml-.'*>u:i tpim.sorecl by tin and iiiifjfhfr Ic-riluio ol llic evening's program i^ill be a blackface minstrel with n - ,ost ol ihe members taking R part. 66 1-1 The rnujdly fitlHn? Missi^ l ipp! 41 5-8 River rammed a six inch by 'six 21 1-4. Inch wooden stake Up through the 31 1-2 botlom <if 31 river cni'miTr's biu^e 27 1-4 and inusfd it i o sink In ciaht det 7(1 'of walof at Die fMt ot Island 21 u S steel Sou Pac . water g^ns? fr-'.teued on the six inch, Marled thik morning, by six Inch stake and as lhc river' Thc men were from Memphis and fell, lhc barge settled on the stake., ; are known as Survey Party H-23. Hall C Hunter, sujirtvuor ol the! The b;nfi,e HMS a 65 fo^t by 23 foot section, snid they plan m tmlM a i:tlire burgo. ,. - Nleeve and louer it over the slukc Thc uartv had been in thl.s area = I"o ; " c i. r liuffman yesterday afternoon, and then pump tho water put, of tor about a monlh. They sounded • I I, Tx'f'lysix men were on the bsrce. the barge. It will take about 15 ] thc revetments bolh before and aft« s-s h-i none were huit. hours lo raise Ihe barec "wilh Rood' tr construction and thry located b6..i,-»i The barge was moored over a luck." it was Indicated. The work 'sand bars and sounded their depth.
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