BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS YOL. XLYII—KO. 126 BlythevUl. 6»Uy fitwf BlylhevlUe Courier Mississippi Galley Blytheville Herald THE DOMINANT HSWSPAPgR OT MORTMEACT ARKAMSAg A*TO SOUTHEAST MJ6SOIH* House GOP Starts Economy Drive on foreign Aid Bill WASHINGTON, Aug. 15. (AP) — Economy-minded House Republicans organized a dris'e today to slasli up to a billion dollars from the administration's $8,500,000,000 foreign aid bill. + But the House Foreign Affairs Committee, apparently anticipating the OOP drive, said in a formal report yesterday that Europe's biggest defense problem now is money, not manpower. And it quoted Gen. 'We Shall Not forsake You' Truman Promises People of Korea PUSAN, Korea, Aug. 15, (AP) — President Harry 3, Truman loriay told the people of war-ravaged Korea "we shall not fail you nor forsake you." The message from the U.S. Chiei Executive to Korean President Syngman Rhee was read to 1,000 Korean political leaders gathered to celebrate the third birthday of the Republic of Korea. Speeches and parades in this temporary capital of the Republic today also marked the sixth anniversary of the end of Korea's 40- year occupation by the Japanese. "What we fight for is right," Mr, Tcuman asserted. "We shall ultl- Iftitely be victorious." City Council Fails To Raise Quorum Wright to Make Report at Next Scheduled Meet The City Council's scheduled monthly meeting was postponed las' night after It failed io raise a quorum. Only four aldermen appeared. They- were Aldermen Dan Blodgett, Charles Lipford, Jimniie Sanders and I/. G. Nash. Absent were aldermen C. W. Gates, Leslie Moore, J, Li. Nabers and Jesse White. meeting will be rescheduled in the next few days. ^ City Attorney Percy, Wright, who planned to report on moral ,and Dwight D. Eisenhower to that effect. Tlie committe has recommended a 5661,250,000 cut in the foreign aid bill. A majority of committee members apparently feels that Western defense efforts can afford no greater economies. Plans Day of Debate The House plans a full day of debate today. Action on amendments, including expected Republican-sponsored moves to slash the foreign aid total, is scheduled tomorrow. The Senate won't take up Ihe bill until the House completes its action. The Senate Foreign Relations and Armed services Committees have concluded hearings, but postponed drafting a bill. Senator Lodge (R-Mass) told the Senate yesterday that the re-arming of Western Germany is a key part of Eisenhower's program for the defense of Western Europe Lodge, a member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee, spoke in support of the foreign aid progran He recently visited Europe with eight other senators and quotec Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther, Eisenhower's chief of staff, as saying that Soviet satellite forces in East ern Germany should be countered by the creation of Western German forces. 'Russia Held By Bombing 1 He snid ground forces alone woulc not be able to keep Russia from overrunning Western Europe this year. He expressed the opinion Russia and her satellites now are deterred by U.S. and Allied strategic bombing. Following a meeting yesterday o: at tni rescli'Sulecl session: ' 'The monthly ojfe'rating statement lor Jilly also is on the deferred! agenda. '. : Street Fund Depleted This shows .that the Street Fund has been depleted for the first time in -.about five years according to City/Clerk W. I. Malin. '"The street fund," Mr. Malin said, "draws iti revenue on the basis of five mills on the dollar from the yearly county turnback and just didn't stretch this year." ' ' In previous years, he said, money has been taken from the general fund in order to complete the year with a balance, but this was not •jrfone this year and the fund has been exhausted. A sum of $'1,003,52 was taken from the general fund, however, to com- t plcte payment of last month's operating costs of the Street Department. On July 1. there was a balance of »2.443.35 in the street fund and last month's expenses totaled S6.4- ^rhe remainder had to be paid from ^Stie general fund. For July, total revenues were $19.- 618A3 as expenditures were listed at S20.041.fl7 and accounts payable totaled $4.533.87. There was Sll.-164.57 in the general fund and 52,762.64 In the parking See COUNCIL on Page 9 tlment for cuts "up to a billion dollars" in the aid program. Martin called a meeting of th,_ full House Republican membership —*"'•-'•- .today (following House ad pt) to discuss the legisla 'e'emphasized this reduction wa; not in addition to the ?651,250,ODl cut by the Foreign Affclrs Commit tee but rather includcs;it. Some Republican: Want' More Some Republican!:, think a cu even deeper than $1,000,000.00 wouldn't harm the program, but th GOP- conference took no dcfinit action. ' , A $3,000,000,000 cut has been sug jjested by Rep. Vursell iR-li). ''Little, if any, economic aid" necessary, Vursell said in a state Inent, referring to President Tru man's request for $2,250,000,000 in economic assistance, to foreign na tlons. Furthermore. Vursell said, $5,000. 000,000 seems siificient for militar aid, instead of the 56.250,000.000 sought by Ihe President. The main House onslaught is expected to be against funds proposed for economic aid by the Foreign Affairs Committee. The committee cut the President's request for economic aid by approximately $400.- OOO.OOOx-most of the reduction in aid intended for Europe. The committee also cut $265,000,000 from military aid sought for Europe and 425.000,000 from that sought for Asia and the Pacific. Sonic House Republicans favor the proposal of Senator Knowland <R- Calif.) to cut Ihe overall program 15 per cent, or $1,275,000.000. Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Thurs- BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1951 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVH CENT* —Courier News Pholo THE NAKKD AM) THE DEAD—Krutz Bridge added another digit, to its accident total yesterday afternoon when two trucks collided on he narrow structure. The damaged track shown above carried a $15,34« cargo of dressed chickens". U) (he-foreground is a part of the insulation ripped from tho refrigerated trailer in the crash. Missco Cotton Crop Loan Data Disclosed Loans on the 1951 cotton crop in Mississippi County will be made at the rate of 31.66 cents a pound for base grade cotton of fifteen-six- teemhs inch staple length, according to A. O. Spellings, chairman of the Mississippi County Committee of the Production and Marketing Administration. The loan rate in the state will Spellings said. Also, a special form vary from a high of 31.70 to a of loan agreement will be avail- low of J1.61, depending on the able to cooperative marketing as- location. Base grade is middling white and extra white, Premiums and discounts for differentials in grade compared with the base grade will be allowed, Mr. Spellings said. Based on 90 per cent of the Aug. 1 parity for middling seven- eighths inch cotton, the average loan rate will apply to upland tot- ton, gross weight, produced In 1931. The Commodity Credit Corporation will make the loans through the PMA offices or through certain approved lending agencies, ilr. sociations. Loans will be available on cotton represented by receipts issued by CCC approved warehouses and on farm-stored cotton, secured by chattel mortgages, stored in structures approved by PMA county committees. The loans will be available from time of harvest through April 3D, 1052 and will mature on July 31, 1952 but will be callable on demand. Mr. Spellings said. Producers' notes will bear interest at the rate of three per cent a year. .-*.,* * Crop Loan, Support Program , To Be Explained at Meeting Mississippi County farmers will have an opportunity to acquaint themselves with details of the government crop loan and price support program for 1951 when the Production and. Marketing Administration holds a meeting at Jonesboro Aug. 31, J. L. Wright of Little Rock, NOT SO WARS!" day. Scattered thundcrshowers and not so warm Thursday and in north portion tonight. Arkansas colton area forecast: Scattered thundershowers indicated ^for Thursday, mostly in north Ar- Ipansas. High temperatures to cc tinue Wednesday afternoon but there will be slightly cooler weather Thursday afternoon. Morning humidity will continue high Wind." light, Missouri forecast: Clearing anc cooler tonight, Thursday [air; cooler south and east central; low tonight 60 north to 65-10 south; high Thursday 80-83. Minimum this rriornlnc!—63. Mrximnm yesterday—95. Sunset today—6:48. Sunrise tomorrow—5:21, Precipitation 24 hcurs to 1 a.m. —none. Total since Jan. 1—31.52, Mean temperature tmidway between high and low)—81.5. Normal mean temperature for August—802, . This Hate Last Ycjr Minimum this mornius—71. Maximum yesterday—58. Precipilatir.n Janjnry I to ihts date last year—47,96. I 10 Senators Urge Complete World Disarmament WASHINGTON. Aug. 15. UP,Ten senators urged Congress today to go on record for "total world disarmament" in order to expose Soviet Russia's Communist propaganda along this line. Senator Flanders ift-Vt.) ottered the proposal on the Senate floor on behalf of himself and nine others. He said earlier disarmament proposals by 'President Truman through the United Nations "are still not presented with the vigoi appropriate to their importance." The Vcrmonter called attention to the recent disarmament. In answer to an American expression of friendship [or the Soviet people. N. O. Cotton cotton crop will be handled by the loan program. Under the government program the farmer may place his crop in Joan status at the current suppori price let the government take 11 over if the price stays down. If. the price rises, the farmer may take it out of loan status and sell it at the higher price and pay off the loan Mr. Wright said. "We fscl that this loan program is going to be one of the best stabilizing influences on crop -prices that we have ever had," Mr. Wrighi continued. "It simply will serve to PMA chairmen, announced today. The meeting in Jonesboro Is one of a scries to be held throughout the state. . Mr. Wright said there is every indication that most of this year's Iran Rejects Oil Proposal Talks to Continue Despite Dispute TEHRAN. Iran, Aug. 15. (/TV-The Iranian cabinet rejected Britain's proposal for joint operation of the nationalized oil industry today but expressed willingness to continue negotiations on the dispute. Deputy Premier. Hossein F'athni said the cabinet' handed its rejection to chief British negotiator Richard Stokes after a special meeting at the home of Premier Mohammed Mossadegh last night. Iran's condition for continuing the talks was (hat they be limited to implementing the terms of the nationalization law which placed the vast British-owned Anglo- Iranian Oil Commpany under Iranian government control- Stokes proposed yesterday thntj n > a makeshift plane atul to 12 the nationalized company's oil weils mutineers who locked up their of- and refineries continue to be oper- ficers anii sal!M their minesweeper 8,000 Dead After Krutz Bridge Crash About 8,000 were dead after an accident, at dangerous Krul£ Bridge yesterday afternoon. They also were dead before the accident for the "dead" were 8.175 plucked and Iced chickens, valued at S15.346. being transported to a Des Monies, Iowa poultry firm. The side of Ihe aluminum chicken-laden trailer truck was ripped open nl 2:25 p.m. when Ihe vehicle collided with a southbound van-type truck driven by Earl j. Talhot of Pensacola, pla. Alvin E. Minnix of Atlanta. Oa., was the driver of the chicken carrying truck and trailer. According to Slate Trooper Clyde Barker, who Investigated, each driver claimed to have entered' the hazardous bridge tirst before the sideswipe collision occurred. Each also refused to prosecute and as there were no traffic violations, no charges were filed. Trooper Barker said. Various Blythevllle organizations long have sought to have Krutz.Bridge, site of many accidents, some fatal, rebuilt and the dangerous curve removed. It has been the object of a recent drive by the Chamber of Commerce and other groups for action 0:1 the dangerous span after the State Highway Department rejected construction bids lor the third time. The Highway. Department ha,s. since agfseti to build the bridge itself and supply both labor and materials. Construction will begin, the department said, as scon as steel Is available, and this wax ordered prior to July. inemy Attacks Fo Push Allies Off Hill in East Eastern Front Reports Only Ground Action U. 8. 8TH ARMY HEADQUARTERS. Korea, Aiie. 15. (O>i— Red roops, counter-attacking with nortar and machinceiin fire, drove Jnlted Nations forces off a hill on he eastern front In the only sl?,e- ible ground action rcparlcd In Ko- ea today. Allied troops had fought 'or the hillcrcst last night. Tlie hill Is one of five near Kae- song, objective of a three-day bat- 'lc. The Reds liolrt two, the Allies wo. The fifth hill has been under artillery fire for 36 hours. Elsewhere along the front, patrols occasionally stirred up sharp, deadlj fights. Four Skirmishes Fought Pour skirmishes were fought on the western front outside the neutral /.one surrounding the Kaesong cease-fire talks. One Allied patrol fought two sharp skirmishes with platoou-stzci Communist units south of the five- mile zone. East of Kaesong two Rec platoons scattered under the fire of Allied maclilneguns and morUirs Reds opened up on separate Allied patrols in the KumsoiiK sector of the central front, AP Corrcspon. dent Stan Carter reported. In the east an Allied palrol skirt ed the "punch bowl," a valley onci swarmed with communist troops without bumping Into resistance. 350 Sorlln Flown The -Fifth Air Force flew mori than 350 combat .sorties before p.m. Wednesday. The strikes, lik, most of 02p flown Tuesday, wcv directed against Retls transport am supplies. j Carrier planes joined land basei aircraft In hammering at highway and rail lines Reds have been usln. x> reinforce and supply their fron line troop. Red road traffic coi tinued to drop, pilots reported. 'Truman Stands Under Political Mistletoe,' Sen. Douglas States WASHINGTON, An. 15. (iP, — Senator Douglas (D-111) thinks President Tinman "Is underneath the mistletoe" and "in a position to be kissed"—for reelection in 1952. That's the way Douglas answered a reporter who asked If he thought Mr. Truman would be running again for the Presidency. Douglas appeared last night on a television program (NBC's "Meet the Press"}. spread the market out over a year rather than have all of th crop hit the market, at the sami time." Soybeans, as well ns rice and corn fit into the government loan ant support program. Five More Poles Flee fo Sweden STOCKHOLM. Sweden, Aug. 15, Wi—Five more Poles escaped lo Sweden last nignt, arriving at the port of Karlshamm in R fishing boat. Sweden recently granted asylum to four poles who fled Poland Soybean, Egg Trade Limited CCC Would Curb Excess Speculation WASHINGTON, Aug. 15. lff>| The government today set limit on speculative trading in egg an soybean futures delivery contracts The action was taken by th Commodity Exchange' Commission on the basis of complaints about excessive .speculation and wide price fluctuations. The trading limits in any one Joy Suggests 'Buffer Zone' Study Group Negotiators to Meet Again In Effort to Break Stall MUNSAN', Korea, Aug. 15. (AP)—United Nations deles suggested today that a subcommittee |je set up to break through the form a lily of Korean truce negotiation! ml attempt to settle the buffer zone deadlock. Red delegates showed interest, a U, N, spokesman said Simultaneously, U. N. command+• . - leadqu&rters in Tokyo announced hat the Allies, II necessary, will iontlnue "destroying or driving out tf Korea" tfie Red Chinese and •Korean armies. At Knesong (he chief U. N. dole- gate, Vice Adtn. C. Turner Joy, woposed a two man committee— me from each side—seek an end to the deatUock'' In an air of fn- lormalily. He proposed the subcommittee (meet around rather than across .he tabJe," They would thus escape 'the formnlity of utterances" which he said contributed to the ;hree-week-old dispute over where to |>lflce a military dividing line across Korea that would sepernte opposing armies during an armistice. Joy asked Hie Communists to reply Thursday. The negotiators meet at 1 p.m. do p.m. Wednesday EST). The rive Red generals "showed more visible interest In Admiral Joy's proposal than they have shown In any other slatcmcnt," Brig-. Gen William P. Nuckols reported. "It wns sufficiently different lo call foi their undivided attention," Nuckols commented. Both Are More Cheerful Both delegations appeared more chcrful than usual when they lefl ihe meeting place, n poo' dispute), from Kaesong snitl. And Communist newsmen ojAhe scene hlntcc the Reds might IJR willing to discuss a demarcation line based the present battle front, as the-Allies demand. Delegations have been . stymied since July 27 over the location the demarcation line. North Korci.7, Paul H. Mahoa Mahon Chosen To Head Legion Dud Cason Past Elects Officers; Installation Held Paul H. Mahon was ejected c"orii- inandcr of Dud Cason East No. 24 of American Legion at last night's meeting of the post. lie __ iu-''the pasltitm ionF-'Mas -been-^ii d ' at: H vc member of the post since 1946. egg future or In all egg combined, provided that futures such trading possession may at flny time exceed the following limits — loo carlols in the October future, 75 in the November future, 50 in the December future ami 50 In the January future. Soybeans—1,000,000 busiicls. . These are th£ maximum quantities a trader may buy or sell on any contract market during one business day or hold or control on one market at any one time. These limits do not apply to what the commission calls "bona- tide hedging" transactions which seek price insurance or protection rather than speculative advantage atetl under the skilled hands of British management so that the flow of vital oil might not be curtailed. Ouster Called For The Iranian law calls for ousting j after paddling more than 400 tiiiies (he British from any control of the : down the Elbe River in an e. LUENBBURO. Germany. .Aug. 15. i'/T>(—A Prague student and his fiancee arrived in a collapsible boat scape arc much-needed British experts and| Gmf ec N'eureulcr, 26, and Eva Er- installations and maintaining the from Czechoslovakia. They ' Oct . Dec . Mar . .\fay . Jul . Open High Low Close . 3421 3435 .. 3420 3435 .. 3435 3448 .. 3435 3446 .. 3498 3409 3420 3418 3435 5435 3457 3-430 3430 3442 Soybeans Sep Nov Jan ..,.,..... (May '.'.'.','.'.'.'.'.'. High aaa?. 275 U 279?, I.OW 210'.i 373 275 N 277 </, Close 2«8'i 272 U 275 217'i 279^ technicians as employes of the Iran- bcnova. 22. Ian National Oil Company. There was no immediate Indication (hat the rejection would cause a second breakdown in the talks. The negotiation.? broke down after only 20 minutes of the tirst meeting last June and were resumed only through the mediating efforts of President Truman's special envoy W. Avercl Harriman. British and Iranian negotiators were to meet this mornins to discuss the Iranian rejection of Britain's proposal. New York Cotton Oi-t . Dec . , Mar . May . Jul . Open High Low Close 344 7 3430 3«9 34-iD 3423 3138 3115 3449 34.14 3445 3432 3132 , 3138 , 3437 3454 3446 September Draft to Take 10 From Mi»:co; 9 Left Today Mississippi Comny has received a September induction quota of 10 men, Mrs. Helen Arringlon, deputy Draft Board clerk said today. Nine men v/ere scut to Li tile Rack this morning la be inducted Into the" Army. the Red demand It be along the 38th parallel. This Is genera Hy .south of the battle line. Joy made his subcommittee proposal near the close of the 25th Kaesong session. It was the 15th in which the negotiators had argued over the buffer ;w)ie. Joy Heard Views He advanced the idea, the official U.N communique said, after both sides "expressed their respective but divergent views on the effectiveness of naval and air operations on the present overall military situation." Nam II conceded that U.N. air and naval bombardments had a "de- finilc amount of effect" on Red troop movements. Joy's proposal called for a joint CQimniUet of one delegate from, each side aided by not more than two staff assistants each, including Interpreters, He said he was willing to name his men immediately, if Nam accepted the idea. "We Have Hung on Zone" w Jov sairt "we have hung in dead- to'' on the burter zone -for many J exOS "We show no progress along present Jine.s of prococfurc," he su(d. "One oT our difficulties is tho formality of utterances of each del- H. L. Halsell, Jr., was elected first vice-commander; Garland Moody, s.ecom[ vice-commander; Dr. J. E. Beasicy. post surgeon; J. W; Van Clove, sergcant-at-arms; John Burnett, chaplain, and C. A. Cunningham, historian. 1-- G. Partlow presided over- installation ceremonies wlilch followed elections. Appointments announced Hi last night's meeting include J. II. Stovall service officer; E. A. Rice, membership chairman; John Burnett, Americanism chairman; J. M. Cleveland, employment chairman; and F. A. White, publicity chairman. Guests at tlie meeting included O. s. Manley, T. A. Folger and James Cozier. Outgoing Commander McGregor will be given n Legion uniform by the post for his service as er during Ihe past year. It was also announced that 42 members of the Blytheville post will attend the Legion's state convention in Little Rock Aug. 19 through 22. us service as command- By Coo! Front DALLAS, All?. 15. coot The 10 draftees are scheduled for Induction on Sept. 11. The Septein^ ber quota is three men larger than the one for this month. Mrs, Arrlngton stated that ner office has been advised by the State Selective Service Board that Mississippi County will not be given a pre-iiiductlon examination for next month. The county did not have a prc-inductlon quota this month, either. The August induction quota was for only seven men. Mrs. Arlington -said, but four volunteers upped the number leaving today. The four men who volunteered lor the drnft today had already passed pre-induction phyMcalfi and elected to be Inducted this month rather than wait for a draft call. Today's call was for seven men. Mrs. Ar-ington said and of this number three were transf erred to other boards and one failed lo report. Two men were transferred to this board from elsewhere and left with today's group- Leaving today were: Whites— Herbert M. Roberson. BlytheviJle; Darrell D. Thomas and Raymond f,, Meadows. O^ccofa; Johnnie E. Wells, Leachville; and Charles L. Phillips, Pantgoutd. Ncgroe.i— Cooper Dell, Osccola; Samuel Reaves. Victoria; CharJc-t E. Taylor. Blythevlllc and R. V- Sampson, Ttronza, Victor R, Btirrezn of Lake Leela ticn, Mich., day, failed to report to- New York Stocks Semo to Honor 'King Soybean,' Pretender to Cotton Throne , AT , ndT „ . Amcr Tobacco King Soybean, pretender u> King Cotton's throne In southeast Mis-' Anaconda Copper souri, will be honored at Portajjcnlte sept. 25 through Sept. 29 when Beth Steel cgalion regarding the [Mint at is- j [rent kicked along by a 25 mile an su ?;" . . , . (»o»r wind began flit'shin? the heat He said this was necessary in ! out ol the Texas Panhandle this formal ses.-ions, but a subcommittee 1 iuor;nn' T Weather Bureau said the .ubconunmcemcn work out a solution (o our present problem." Nan: I) askerf for and received a cop.v ot Joy's prri]:o«nl for further ; alr of'«cd ' ldc '' ably If cencd by that time. Nevertheless, the breath of coo) best ho::e yet or i widespread relief from the state's subcommittee is enlivened,: historic licat wave, which has been Nuckols said, he did not t:ncnv whether the full delegations would continue In se.^ion at the. saine time. blamed for tho deaths of 26 persons. The Unofficial death toll of 30 reduted to 26 by a check of There arc five men on each dele- records which showed onh six'lieat, gtition. Joy and Nam do all the i deaths at Hou.stcn instead ol ten Most cvcr.vthinc they ,-::iiri j . Is read from prepared .^ NtjckoJs also .'aid he didn't know whether the delennuon would move on to another it^in on the aniMxfa while a subcommittee mr^rs. OPS Official to Visit Blythcville Tomorrow the Junior Chamber of Commerce Ihcre stages Ihe Joiirth animal National Chrysler j Coca-Cola j Ocn Electric carnival, turtle races lighted floats a-ill appear on Port- j Mcmtsiomcry Ward Soybean Festival. Parades, and the selection of the 1951 National Soybean Queen are among the events scheduled during the five-day celebration, Byron DIListc, president of the sponsoring organization, said. The festival will open Tuesday evening with the choosing of the Junior Soybean Queen- from girls three to five. Thursday, the. < . , . 3406 3418 34OS 3412 p a rad« o t jails' decorated »n d ageville Pat Weber of Poplar Bluff, last j i'nt Harvester streets in honor of Miss j N Y Central year's Soybean Queen and chosen I j. o. Pennev Missouri Maid of Cotton last week. Republic Steel Children will have their parade Friday honoring the Junior Queen and Friday night the Soybean Queen's Ucauty Pageant will begin. More than $1500 in prizes will be awarded in the various events of th» festival, Mr. DcUsIe said. own Radio Socony Vacuum , Slildcbaker ... Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears U S steel ., So. Psc, ISO 3-8 62 3-8 45 5-8 SI 7-8 72 109 r>a :i-4 48 1-8 69 1-2 18 33 3-8 66 1-2 41 3-8 21 3-4 34 3-4 26 3-4 63 1-2 50 7-8 54 •11 3-4 Registration Ended For 'Blood Workers' K(v.i.sti;uiim fo;- volunteer work- n.s n-ho n-ill aid Red Cross blmd- mobile workers vvhen it tours this county In the Fall ended today. Ar. orientation course for these workers will be siven Thursdav at, 1:30 p.m in the Mirror Room of Held Koble. Mrs. W. J. Pollard. vtihmtC'T service chairman, has an- noumTti Mr... I'oll.ud and .Mrs. Vernon A representative of tin 1 di.^trut of! (ice of Price suibili^umi will be ! in Blytheville :>iranr]n<,\ ninvmrv.: for private conform rs with busi- . ncssmen who need a/sistanci- in com- I I'honiasson. staff aid chairman, have plying with OPS regulations. Cham- ! " r « d ill volunteers to attend the her of Commerce Malawi Worth \ wntation course. Hol.-ler -said this c...>n!i;!j. ! The OPS man will be in the, Defense Housing Bill Chamber of Commerce office from . * , , n 9 a.m. to 12 nocn. .Assured of Passage WASHINGTON. Aug. 15. MV-A Sl.MO.OCO.Oo; Defense Housing Bill was tabbed for final approval in the (louse today Even Rep Wolcott 'R-Michi, who opposed several Court is beincr held here today with i provisions of ths measure, conceded Judge Francis Cherry of Jonesb:»roli!.s probable pss^;i£e. presiding. . | The administration tost only on» Tlie court 13 expected to adjourn sicnif:ca«t skirmish after th« open- Chancery Court Convenes A regular session of Chancery 64 1-8 this afternoon. ing of debata yesterday.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month