The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 13, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 13, 1951
Page 1
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t BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS YOL. XLVII—NO. 124 Blythevlll* Daily Ken* BlyLhevlUe Oouritr Valley Blytheville Herald TMB DOMINANT NKW8FAPER Of NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AMP BOUTHBA8T MISSOUBI BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST 13, 1951 Closed-Door Study pf $7 Billion Tax Bill Begins Today WASHINGTON, Aug. 13. (AP) —The Senate Finance Committee today began Ha closed-door study of the $7,200,000,000 tax bill with a briefing on alternative methods of hiking persona) income taxes. Chairman George (D-Ga) report- maining <d afterward that no decisions were ly and reached. He satd it would be several days before the 13 senators get down to voting on changes in the bill which the House already has passed. Many committee members have indicated the total of new revenue in the House measure probably will be reduced. These same sources, however, expect the Senate to go along with the $2.850,000,000 increase In Individual Income levies voted by the House but fo adopt a different method of getting the money. Several senators have shown a preference for a plan which would concentrate more of the increases in lower income brackets. Experts from the treasury and the 7 staff of the Joint Congressional Co turn ittee on Ta x a lion me t with the Finance Committee at ils first executive session on the bill today. bill is on the "must" list ed by the democratic leadership for action before Congress quits this year. Chairman George fD-Ga) of the committee told newsmen he expects the 13 senators to finish writing their version within two weeks—by Aug. 24 or 25, It will take another week for the committee staff and treasury to write a report on the measure, he said. George predicted the bill will reach the Senate floor shortly after Labor Day. Sentiment Is Small There appeared to be little or no - sentiment for increasing the tax hike to the $10,000.000.000 asked by President Truman. Estimates by committee members on the amount their group would approve ranged " from $5,000,000,000 up to the amount set by the House. One Republican member, who asked not to be identified by name. told newsmen he was sure the group would throw out the House's method of raising individual income • taxes. The House proposes to get about t?,850 000 000 in additional revenue \n adding 12H per bill eatli t*^"*^n P 8 jL^rbis ^ tiul cmicent^*t*^T&& oj JRU ^crease iri the *. iddle iand r h{glv "er'fncoihe brackets Treasury Plan Considered The G.O.P. senator predicted the eominitte* would go for the treasury plan .which is to add the same number of .percentage points to each tax-bracket. , Secretary of the Treasury John Snyder told the senators this would have greater-impact on the lower brackets. Some lawmakers favor this as an anti-inflationary measure on the ground the bulk of the spending is in these brackets. ' Senator Humphrey (D-Minnl. however, said in a statement sent to the committee that the House plan for raising personal income taxes was "pemaps the most equitable feature of the entire bill." "A Call for the Rich". It "calls for the rich to make a real contribution to the defense effort." he said, but cannot be labeled confiscatory since a person with $100.000 income would have $41,600 appropriation bills sharp' the House figure proves enough, the loophole-closing gains could be used to soften Increases in the personal and corporation rates, he said. TSN PAGES Stalin Publicly Hailed As German 'Fuehrer , BERLIN, Aug. 13. (AP)—German Communist youth boss«t publicly hailed Generalissimo stailn today u their "fuehrer." They did thi* in . message to the Soviet leader following up yesterday* .creaming parade of Communist youth, a demons!ration which far ouUHd anything the Nazis ever whiiHwd up lor Hitler. But the West used Ihe Communist world youth festival to get in -some propaganda blows of its own. Hundreds of thousands of youngsters who slipped by the Red guards on the sector border saw things in "Imperialist" West Berlin they never dreamed existed there. The leaders o! the Communist Taft to Back Big Air Force, Oppose Army-Navy Hike WASHINGTON, Aug. 13. (AP)-Scnator Taft (R-Ohio) said today- he will support an increase in the Air Force but will oppose any equivalent boost in the size of the Army and Navy. Taft, who heads the Senate Republican Policy Committee, told a reporter he is concerned about reports that military leaders may ask Congress for an additional $20,000,000,000 or more appropriations later In the year. "If that comes along, it will mean that we are headed toward a $100,000.000,000 budget with deficits running nbont $25.000.000,000 a year and I don't think we can stand such deficits," he said. Taft, long an airpower advocate, said he believes a "reasonable" expansion in the Air Force in the long run would give the country better defense at cheaper cost than an '-It even under the House bill. __ Humphrey urged the senators to 'close tax loopholes through which he said about 54,500,000,000 in revenue now escapes. This money could he used to balance the budget if the House bill is inadequate as is likely, the Minnc- sotan said.rlf Congress cuts 'he re- Iran Doubtful On Oil Peace Officials Disclose New Hitch in Talk For Peace on AIOC TEHRAN, Iran, Aug. 13. W>— Iranian officials today expressed pessimism on the outcome of their oil nationalization talks with the British, i itch In the 'negotiations ' - Irjiirht v,hfn the Brit. '.ubhiission ''pf their . -r-.^ _ « settlement of the dispute over>the nationalization of Analo-Iranihn. . oil company holdings. Iranian coolness to their overtures was given u the reason. . British t* Talk Tonight The British proposal was scheduled to be presented tonight by Richard stokes, chief of the British delegation. Stokes saw the Shah for a half hour this morning, and Ls believed to have outlined his proposal and appealed for the Shah's support. Kazem Hagsibi, undersecrtary of finance and adviser to the Iran- negotiating team, told reporters: "in view of our talks In the :irst four meetings with the Brit- sh, it is very difficult to be optimistic that their proposals will neet a satisfactory response from •he Iranian government." Crux of Dispute The crux of the dispute Is this: >Vho shall have actual control of •he refinery and the oilfields! The British said they are willing to accept the principle of nationalization, but informed sources reported lhat their proposal, not yet made public, insists upon continuing British management of production. over-all expansion of the military branches. Group to Call JCS Senator Ferguson (R-Mich) said an appropriations subcommittee, of which he is a member, is going to call in the chiefs of staff and find out whether any more fund requests are in sight before it acts • on a pending military money bill. The Air Force was allowed $19,854.000,000. the Army $20,125,000,000 and the Navy $15.552.000,000 In $56,000.000,000 appropriations measure approved by the House last week. Ferguson predicted the Senate committee won't be able to make "any big reduction" in these amounts because of cost increases. He said, as an example, that tanks now cost four times what they did in World War JI, only partly because they are much better tanks. Vlnson Asks Kg Air Force Chairman Vinson (D-Ga) of the House Armed Services Committee has come out for a 163-wing Air Force, compared with the present 87 wings and a goal of 95 groups by next July 1. In the past, Gen. Omar Bradley chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, and other military men have contended that the Army arid Navy nust be iricreased whenever the Air Force is boosted in order to keep balanced defense team In action. Taft said if the Air Force is to be expanded greatly he doesn't believe he Army and Navy can keep pace without overloading the. country's budget. 'Free German Youth movement 1 used the word "fuehrer" (leader— once applied exclusively to Hitler— when they Bent the Soviet prime minister a pledge promising undying loyalty to him and unfailing opposition to "Western Imperialists. 1 Time after tim« the message, purportedly signed by 4.145,839 young Germans, addressed the Soviet leader as "Dear Joseph Stalin." It concluded with Ihe words: "Long live our wise teacher and fuehrer, our best friend, the great Stalin." Million Sent Home More than a million hoarse and foolsore Communist youths were sent home today after they screamed praise of Stalin for hours yesterday's parade, the climaxing event of (he youth festival. At once youngsters resumed their secret invasion of West Berlin with its capitalistic lures. One special attraction was the opening today of an Arnerlcan television exhibit Something new even for west Berliners. the television shows in color and in black-and-white obviously amazed the iron curtain youngsters. Festival Looked Drab Against such competition, tire Communist world youth festival continuing for another week in EasJ Berlin, looked even drabber. Communist managers were keeping It going with "cultural programs' ranging all the way from concerts lo circuses, but many Red youngsters preferred to gaze Into, the wel stocked shop windows and taste the forbidden deliciousness of free nreals being dealt out in West Berlin. West Berlin officials estimated that during the first week of the estlvHl some 500.000 Communist ouths visited the west, despite the igilance of Red police guards. Weather Arkan&as forecast: Clear to partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and SCATTERED SHOWERS Tuesday. Widely scattered thundershowers in north portion tonight or Tuesday. No Important temperature changes. Arkansas Cotton Area forecast: Scattered thundershowers are Indicated for northern sections of the |K'ate. Continued fair weather with "tile change in lempertures is Indicated for central and southern counties. Morning humidity will continue high and winds light. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy this afternoon, with showers or Ihun- dershowers southeast and extreme south portions; generally fair tonight and Tuesday, slightly cooler Tuesday; low tonight in 60s, high Tuesday middle 80s. Minimum this morning— €9. Maximum yesterday— 93. Minimum Sunday morning — 70. Maximum Saturday— *8. Sunset today— 6:50. Sunrise tomorrow— 5:20. Precipitation 48 hours to T a.m. — none. Total since Jan. 1—31.52. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)— 81. Normal mean temperature for August — 60.2. Thfs Date Ust Vear Minimum this tnomtng--69. Maximum yesterday— 92. Precipitation January 1 to this dat« last ytnr — 41,96. Council to Meet Tomorrow Night The city council will hold its monthly meeting as scheduled tomorrow night despite the fact that tomorrow is V-J Day. a legal holiday. City Clerk W. I. Malin said this morning that tomorrow night's meeting will be R "routine business session." The meeting Is scheduled for 8 Few Firms Plan V-J Closing In Blytheville V-J Day. which Is tomorrow, will be observed only in a small way in BlythcviHe. Few if any business firms are expected to observe the holiday. Both banks, however, will be closed County and city offices will not observe the holiday. All county offices In the court house win the exception of the Child Welfare Office and all city offices In city hall, will open. Only one office In city hall, the State Revenue Office, will be closed Postmaster Ross Stevens said thai the Post Office would not observe he holiday and that the post office would be open, city and rural mail deliveries will be made as usual The MlFsissinpi County Draft Boards office in city hall will be open its will the Army and Recruiting offices. Navj V-J Day Arkansas by i a legal holiday in virture of legislative p.m. in Municipal City Hall. Court room in Judge Green Has Gavel, Docket; 'No Customers' Judge Roland Green had a docket, a gave], and an empty courtroom before him this morning as he called the Court of Common Picas into session. Today Is one of the four "regular terms' of the Common Pleas court, but no attorneys were present to offer their cases. "Court will be adjourned this afternoon until Sept. 4 when we will have an adjourned session," Judge Green said. Swim Classes Begin In Manila Today Red Cross-sponsored swimming classes began Ui Manila today at the municipal pool there. Charles Henry and Mrs. Deris Shcdd arc Instructors of the classes designed to leach swimming and safely to youngsters. The classes will be held each morning of thta week. Hungary Claims Tito's Men Fired into Nation BUDAPEST, Hungary, Aug. 13 W^-Hungary charged in a forma note to Yugoslavia today that Premier Marshal Tito's bo'rder forces nrcd 105-millimeter artillery shells deep into Hungarian territory The note said the number of such border violations and provocations' have more than doubled since Ia 5 New York Stocks Closing quotations- A T and T Amer Tobacco " '" ' Anaconda Copper Beth Steel .... ' Chrysler Coca-Cola ......" Gen Electric.. Gen Motors •' ' " Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester .. [ J C Penney Republic Steel Radio .. .. ' /' Socony Vacuum Studcbaker Standard of N J Texas Corp . Sears U S Steel . '[' i Sou Pac SINGLE COPIES rrVB CENT* Nam II Declares UN Must Alter Buffer Zone View for 'Progress' HUBBUB"*""***" 1 '" .~T"l'** ** 90 Reds Again Say 'No/ Demand 38th Parallel Be Named 'Peace Line MUNSAN, Korea, Aug. 13 <AP>—The chief Communist armistice negotiator said tonight Korean truce talks -will not make any progress" unless the United Nations changes iu demands on where to create a butler zone. The statement, from North Korean l,t. Ocn. Nam II was broadcast by the Red Pyongyang radio ton houri alter he had again refused to change his own demands Nam II The Red position is so firmly fix- Nations statement as "not satls- e<l that In Monday's negotiation ' session Nam II rejected a United Ridgway 'Pessimistic' About Kaesong Talks WASHINGTON, Aug. 13. (AP)-Gcn. Matthew B. Hidgway, United Nations commander in Korea, apparently hasn't much confidence in the cease-fire talks now going on at Kaesong. But he's banking heavily on •the fighting spirit; of his men, if the talks fail. Confident Ike' Soothes Solons Senator Hopes His Estimate of Power • Won'r Lull W«r WASHINGTON. Ail?. JS. ^AP) Senators generally were cbrisiderab- y-perked up today by G«n. Dwigh 5. -.Eisenhower's reported »5Mrtloi '.hat it la "ridiculous" to bft 'overly 'tightened by Hussis's militar strength. But Senalor Hunt (D-Wyo>. member of the armed services com- nittee, told a reporter he hopes the North Atlantic defense commander's estimate of cornparab'le free world and iron curtain strength doesn't "lull Congress to sleep." "I can agree with the general that the free world has a great perpond- erance of material, Intellectual, spir- tual technical and professional resources," Hunt said, "but I hope :hat doesn't lull us into a peaceful sleep we were enjoying before the Korean War started." Eisenhower's views were in a sub- :ommittee report prepared for the Senate Foreign Relations and Armed Services Committees. These groups are meeting jointly to consider the administration's $8,500,000.000 foreign aid'bill. Nine Make Report The subcommittee, including nine members who visited Europe in July, reported that Eisenhower had told them: "The material, intellectual, spir- lual, technical and professional resources available to the free world are so overwhelming as compared with what the iron curtain and sat- tellile countries have that it is almost ridiculous for us to be talking terms of fright and ro'-sterla, which we often do." The report said Eisenhower acknowledged the Soviet bloc has a unity lacked by the North Atlantic Treaty nations but said it was brought about "by a gun and sword held forever behind a man's back ready to chop off his head. All Must Be Convinced To gain'real unity, the senators said, Eisenhower told them the job Is to convince every nation and man participating In Western Europe's defenses that "we are approaching this thing from the standpoint of See KISENHOYVKR on Page 10 In an interview published today* by the magazine U. S. Wews anil World Report, Ridgway said: "The ceaseless flow of falsehoods, perversion and sjanled statements which continue "to emanate from Communist-controlled public-information media, together- with the long record of Communist duplicity, deceit and faithlessness in co'iftrac- tural obligations, have dissolved all rloubts in the .minds of members of this command M, to OommunUt objectives. UN (o Judge by I>ecd« "The members of the Unlled Nations command will :no judge Communist intentions not by words, but by performance. This performance to date has produced . no concrete evidence of honest, peaceful tuten- ticuis. ., k Our torces^know 'Why they fight 1 * and their spirit* were never higher." Of American fighting man, Ridgway said: j"He Is unsurpassed in battle." f The interview between Washington and Ridgway's headquarters in Tokyo WM conducted by teletype. Congress Studies Inflation Threat . Senator Says Group 'Generally Agrees' on Low Cost, High Tax WASHINGTON, Aug. n. </p,— Chairman- O'Mahoney <b-Wyo) said today there appears to be 'general agreement" in bts congressional pconomic c o mm i t-I e e ", tna . t ,..'rXPendlturcs...m|lRt: be kept ,to •arriilnlrnuni and. Jnxcji Increas*' made (he siatemeiH to Plane Vanishes Near Alaska Disappearance Is Fourth Since July; 12 Are Aboard KOI>IAK, Alaska. Aug. 13. (if, A four-engined 'Navy patrol bomber wjth 12 crewmen aboard was reported missing today in Alaska. II was the fourth plane to have vanished almig the Alaska and British Columbia coasts since July 21. They carried 60 persons. The Navy PB4-Y-2 Privateer disappeared yesterday after taking o!t at 7:35 fl.m. (11:35 a.m. CST) from its Kocliak base on a routine operational mission. The Kodiak naval station said nothing was heard from the big plane after it give a position report at 10:14 a.m. Its fuel supply would have been exhausted at 3:35 p.m. Alaska time last night. Names of the three officers r,-id nine enlisted men in the crew were withheld. An air and sea search %as start ed yesterday after the bomber was presumed lost. Fog and rain curtailed rescue efforts. Planes of the 10th Air Rescue Squadron al Anchorage was standing by today awaiting clearing weather. Meanwhile, there was no slackening In the hunt for a Korean airlift DC-4 with 38 aboard which disappeared July 21 over the Alaska panhandle between Cape Spencer and Yafculat. about SOO miles cast of Kodiak. 153 162 1-; 45 151 12 1-4 109 1-2 58 50 10 17 3-4 33 3-8 SS t-2 41 21 5-8 Late Bulletin— WASHINGTON, Auir. 13. W-,— Russia has informed the United Slates il will send x delegation lo the Japanese peace treaty conference opening In San Francisco Sepl. 4. ed." He porters after the committee studied stall report warning ot probable rising prices, more inflation and :hrcc years of federal deficit*! "There was general agreement.' O'Mahoney said, "that inflation Is he most serious threat to the posi- iou that tills country is taking in :he world. The American economy s the nrlncpsl bulwark of the free world." No Quorum Present He. said that in the absence of a committee quorum the report was not adopted today. But among members present, he said, there was no criticism of the report "and no objections." Main theme of Ihe report appeared to be arguments In support of: 1. A considerable higher in, federal tp.xes than the 47,200 000.000 a year boost voted by the House. Senators have been talking of holding the increase to five ' six billions. 2. suffer government controls over prices, wages and'credit with emphasis upon savings by individuals. O'.Miiliuney Meet* Tress .O'Mahoney, In advance of the committee discussion, told reporters: ''My j>er.-,nnal opinion is th.'tt the American economy can meet the problems providing the problem is clearly understood by the Congress and the country." He noted that the Senate-House committee had unanimously approved a "pay-as-we go basis" for meeting the long-range multi-billion dollar defense and foreign aid program. New York Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 3174 3480 3458 34-i8 Dec 3471 3176 3462 3462 .Men .WS 3432 3467 3W7 iMay 3414 3477 3461 3461 Jo Ray Simmons, Patsy Miller Win in Osceola Talent Show Dud Cason Post To Hold Election Tomorrow Night Members of Dud Cason Post 24 of the American I.e^ion will go to the polls tomorrow night to elect pest officers for the coming year. The polls will be located In the Legion Hut on South Second Street and will open at 7 p.m. The election of officers will be held prior lo the pest's weekly meeting at 7:30 p.m. Members of the post's 12-tnan delegation to the state convention in Little Rock, have been requested j to attend tomorrow right's mcct- ! in? in order to make arrangements ! for attending the convention. . factory" as soon as it was delivered. And* a u. N. communique said, Nam II made the rejection while •speaking from a previously prepared pud translated paper." In Ihe Pyongyang broadcast Nam 11 called on Ihe U. N. delegation 'to change its attitude" and "to take into consideration our de- tinnds" for a buffer zone along the 38th parallel. He said if the Kaesong tnree negotiations are to "make any progress at all" U.K. delegate.? must "change their distorter! demands they have mad» up to now." Allies will Not Budge ' U. N. spokesmen have made It clear lhat the Allies will not consider a demarcation line on the 38th parallel. They say the Reds must change their stand If negotiations are to progress. No progress was made in today's one hour anri 20 minute session— the 13th devoted to the same Question. Communist delegates again re- jecied every United Nations attempt to'break Ihe deadlock. Opposing representatives could not even agree where their armies are. ' Their next session, scheduled for II a.m. Tuesday (8 p.m. Monday EST) will find them right back where they started. A U.N. .spokesman said the Red generals, refused again Monday to side step Ihe dentilqck- and talk ^Rboijt something else,- They i^nbr-" ea a -u. N. Invitation' to express their views on a demilitarized zolle based on Ihe present battle line. And they again insisted on a bV- fer along Ihe 38th parallel. The difference in view of present buttle positions became apparent when vice Adm. C. Turner Joy. chief u. N. delegate, introduced a map comparing the Allied and Red concepts of the fighting front. "Some Differences" Brijj. Gen. Willium P. Nlickols, U, N. briefing officer, said they were in general agreement but there were some differences—"particularly in the center and on the flanks. Joy noted they were practically the same on parts of the line. North Korean IA. Gen. Nam II. nead of the Red delegation, had introduced a map the preceding day the Red concept ol Ihe front,' His map compared this ivirh (11 the Allied view ot a demilitarized zone bated on the present battle line nnd 121 the 38th parallel as demilitarized zone. Nucliols said the Reds on Monday Were "no less firm than in the past," in insisting the fighting be halted right where il started—on (he old political boundary between North and South Korea. Xam fl I* Insistent Nam I! Insisted it was a just and leasonable line. "This." commented Nuckols. "is a .statement rather than an argument." Communist arguments become slighlly less temperate. .Vudcols said. General Nam's remarks were sprinkled with such words as "arrogant, absurd and contradictory." Joy opened the Monday session by reading a 38 minute statement. It was an answer to five questions asked by Nam II. The North Korean general im- medialely rejected the answer is "not satrilactory." The U. N. command said Nam made the rejection "speaking from a previously prepared and translated paper." ilurstions Arc "Provocative" Nuckols said Nam It's questions were partly "provocative ofj thought." But sonic were "double- barreled rhetorical questions' to! which no answers were expected j Some perlainecl If) the U.N. ecu- 1 cept of a demilitarized /OTIC, Nutk- j ols would not .-ay what tile olher questions were about. "I don't know what Na trying lo get out," N "Perhaps he was tryim? to encourage a deparUire from the previously stated 0. N. command position." While Joy was reading his prepared answer to the questions. Nuckols said, Nam II studied a Air Force Flies Near 300 Sorties In North Korea Planet Attack Red Troopi, Railways, Roads and Bridges U. S. EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS. Korea. Aug. 13 </p>— U. S. Fifth Air Force planes flew nearly 300 sorties today in strikes at Red troops, railways, roads and bridges. Pilots reported they inflicted «5 casualties en Communist troops hit 75 supply buildings, (our bridgei .Did three small, boats. Filly at today's sorties were flown befors dawn in continuing' aromuj-ltie- clock attacks. Heaviest attacks Sunday were rtl- ecled against rail centers by B-29s nnd Jets U. S. Eighth Army headquarters oday reported only small patrol He- tons along tlie muddy front But ugh Allied officers agreed thA the •Jcds have built up their forces to he point where they can launch another major offensive if Kaesonz armistice talks fail. One of (he lew ground action! was reported south of Kaesong. U N troops engaged Communists there veslerday for the fifth successive day. Frigates Move Up Han Winners of the first Talent Roundup show held in Osoeola Sat- uday nlpht were Joe Ray Simmons and Miller: Little ,\fiss 34 1-31 Jo Lee Williams won honorable 26 5-81 mention. 69 | Miss Simmons, first place winner, 50 5-8 and Miss Miller were awarded mer- 55 5-8j chandlsc prizes and the opportunity 41 1-81 of entering the semi-linal competi- 63 7-8 tionn. Winner of the 13-vecV contest will get a trip to New York and an audition for the Ted Mack Original Amateur Miow. Proceeds from the Talent Round- u|i shows, sponsored by Radio station KOSE nnd Hie Osceota Kiwanis Club, goes to (he chib's cluM- icn's activity fund. About 150 persons ntlpnrif:ri the first of the 13 weekly shows. Soybeans CHICAGO, AUK. 13. Soybean Quotations- High Ktp 291U Nov 373'i Jan 2761, Mar 379 iMnj- 280H Two British commonwealth patrol frigates moved up (he Han estuary to shell Red positions in thu area. The ships—New Zealand's Hawea and Australia's Murchlson—did not report results. Allied warrilanes In 1S5 sorties struck some blou-s In support of ground troops. But most of their action was directed against traffic to the front. ; Both B-29 bombers and Jets concentrated pn. rail, centers as-'Red highirny traffic dropped-nhatply,-, T-84 Thunderjcls hit rail linen south of Pyongyang, Red Korean capital. P-80 Shooting Star Jets worked over the mils to the north. Superior's from Okinawa rained 130 tons of bombs on rail yards at Sarlwon.-southern Up of the bomb- Inn and rocketing sweeps by the Thunder.iets. Rrd Traffic Slows Marine night fighters and night- flying B-26 bombers reported they spotted only about 360 Red vehicles on the highways. As many as 2,001) have been noted in recent days. About n third of those spotted last night were hit in flare-lit attacks. Altogether U.N. planes mounted 100 night sorties. The Communists sent up one plane. It (oofc a shot at a B-26. but the bomber ?ot away. The U.S. heavy cruiser Toledo fired the big guns on the naval front, continuing, tor trfc 178th consecutive day. the attack on Red communications throuah the east coast port city of Wonsan. The Dutch destroyer Van Galen, and the U.S. destroyers Uhlmann and Hopcv.ell supported the bombardment with about 500 pounds. Blackwater Boy Remains'Critical' In Manila Clinic David Wayne lasater, nine-year- old Blackwater child, remained in a "very critical" condition at Ratton's Clinic in Manila where he Is .suffering severe injuries received in a traffic accident Friday. An attendant at the Manila clinic .said that. David Wayne had shown "some Improvement" but his condition still remained very critical. Young Ltisater suffered multiple head injuries, a fractured left arm, several fractured ribs and scriou.l internal injuries when a car overturned on him after striking another car on a narrow bridge near Blackwaler. Osceolo Council To Meet Tonight , typewritten paper in front of him tjTi—Closing Low Close 272?; 215% 271 274 27fi', 278 379 It NiickoLi said he thought It was from Ihls paper lhat Nam read his rejection, but he wasn't sure. Joy Makc.s Conclusion t After answering the Communist questions. Admiral Joy's statement concluded: . i "The proposed zone ft as given lo ' you for Ihe purpose of providing a I clear and concise understanding ol our concept o( a demilitarized zone [ reflecting Ihe current military real- '• Ocl . ttles. [ Dec "We have repeatedly slated that ' Mch Set CEASE-FIRE on F»*e IS May An adjourned session of the Os- Nam II wasjceola city Council will be held at' \uckols said, g o'clock tonight "to complete business we may have missed last Wednesday." Mayor Ben. P. Butler said. The regular meeting was held last Wednesday when the council decided to btacklop the streets and to hire a motorcvcle officer, "I don't know of any business to come up tonight but some of the courlcilmen had to leave early Wednesday so we called this adjourned session just to be sure we didn't miss anything," Mr. Butler said. N. O. Cotton Open Hi?h Lo^v Close 3484 3173 345,6 345S 3457 34S5 3451 3151 .14 7< 3413 34« ,-?«2 3466 34f4 34«« 342fl

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