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

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Thursday, August 16, 1951
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XLV1I—NO. 12T ftlyth«vUl» Daily Kem BlytheviUe Couriw - MiMlsslppi Valley Leader BJytheville Herald Audit Body Urges Rlchardj Says •v f n i War with Russia vivorce of Roads, Arkansas Politics 'Shocking Waste' Found In Highway Department LITTLE ROCK, Aug. 16. (AP)—Divorce of the Arkansas Highway Commission from politics lias been urged by the Arkansas Highway Audit Commission. The audit commission, created by the 1951 General Assembly to audit operations of the State Highway Department, issued its first interim report yesterday. The audit commission declared that "political philosophy and political aims" have caused "shocking waste, extravagance and overall Inefficiency" in the state's road bunding. Read at a public hearing scheduled to receive suggested Investigative leads, the report urged that "administration of the highway system be kept free of political dic- ™The report, signed by all five audit commission members--including » member of the highway commission—said: "The audit is still far from com- .plete, but we have already become reasonably well convinced that we shall find many instances of inefficient personnel, some dishonesty of action, many honest mistakes and (hat we will secure •omc refunds to the state treasury. "We shall follow through, of course, on all such instances in order that substantial acts of dishonesty will be fully exposed. Waste Is Shocking "Wa now fee] that we have proceeded sufficiently far In the audit to reach th'e unanimous conclusion that, almost regardless of whatever IrregularJties of this nature may be turned up In this investigation, these things are secondary in importance to the shocking waste, extravagance and overall Inefficiency which have resulted from . the pp- Mtical philosophy, and political ftlnu, which have hi Attempt toward a so ^lent highway program ^Jy-rHiTp sfate govern TV'rtf> audit iwrted. Incompetents Placed Ahead 'We find that political Incompetents are placed ahead of experienced, competent men." The report called the highway department's purchasing agent one In name only "for he Is without the power to make departmental purchases on a strict basis of value received for money expended, and he is without sufficient authority to refuse payment even though lie may know that the state has failed to receive full value." "There are numerous instances where prices charged the state exceed the tiuoted price of such items. See HIGHWAY on Page 2 Evasive Witness 'Bootleg Kingpin' Senate Crime Group Told Zwillman Mob Made. $50,000,000 WASHINGTON, Aug. 18 ffi-+Jl retired treasury intelligence em- ploye told Ihe Senate Crime Committee today Abner (Longie) Zwill- man was a kingpin in a bootlegging syndicate which made $50,000.000 in six years. Edwin Baldwin of Summit NJ this mob handled 40 per into •~— -^i^-^r - i a-g-i^ -j-jJfW! 1 a °d iloseph tK\einTelcr if *!op men In •!•> northern New Jersey bootleg SsES^ "traced through the- entire history .of the state, and by public acceptance, it seemingly grows progressively worse with the years." V Bd ie Operations Praised Operr ions of the Highway Department in connection with the federal aid program were praised •5 "both honest and efficient." But, the audit commission said It is "Just as strongly .persuaded that an ^opposite situation prevails In those 'highways operations financed entirely .from state revenues." "In such (state) projects, the advice, counsel and expert know-how which U available from the department's own technical and administrative staffs bear scant weight indeed when they are in conflict with the political pressures »nd the political promises of the The maintenance section of the Highway Department came in for special criticism as an example of operation by political palronafc. The section "is, and has been, manned to a great extent, by pa- -tronage, and employes may be dismissed only through political approval," the audit commission re- Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy widely scattered thundershowers compared to the RheinJeld syndi cate." - Zuillman long Sought The Crime Committee, conduct ing its last three days of open hearings, had sought Zwilhnan as a key witness but so far he has evadei subpena servers. He has been re ported at sea on yachts In the At lantic. The committee today began delv- into gangster influences in the northern New Jersey area adjaceni to New York City. Asked what happened to th! Hheinfeld syndicate after repeal Baldwin replied there "had been a falling out among thieves." ' Baldwin testified the syndicate obtained liquor from Canada anc Europe and brought it down to -rum row" off Sandy Hook, N.J. The former treasury agent testl fied that the syndicate sent larg- amounts of money and ° jld out ol the country. He said this was In case "it became too hot and -the> had to flee.'/ Baldwin said he did not know THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYTHEVILLE. ARKANSAS. THURSDAY. AUGUST 16, 1951 Not Inevitable' Plea Mad* for Halt Of Fund Reductions In U.S. Foreign Aid WASHINGTON, Aug. 16 (AP) — War with Russia Is not inevitable. Chairman Richards (D-SC) of the House Foreign Affairs Committee laid today in pleading for support of a $7,848,7oO,000 foreign aid program. The common defenses being built by the United states and its Allies will be "so strong lhat Russia will not dare to attack." Richards assorted in R speech prepared for the opening session of House debate on the big assistance program. He cautioned against isolationism, urged the House to forget partisanship and pleaded for no further reductions beyond the $651.250000 his committee cut from the $8500000000 requested by President Truman. This plea obviously wns aimed at OOP-backed drive to chop i^s much as another billion dollars from the program when the crucial voting comes, probably tomorrow Differs With Manor. Referring to a statement of Rep. Mahon (D-Tcs) during debate last week on the 350,000,000,000 military apropriation bill, to the effect that there is but a "minimum" possl- its' of averting an all-out war with Russia, Richards declared. "I do not concur in that opinion. In my thinking, the mutual security program (embodied in the pending bill) is not offered here because war is inevitable." Instead, he added, it is offered to build defensive strength; "not to light a war" but "to prevent a war." Since the end of World War )I Riohards said, the United States has spent close to 20 billion dollars "on security for the free world." And the expenditure, he continued has "returned full value to us" by halting the Communist march across Europe and keeping 174.7J3.000 western Europeans from "under the iron heel of Soviet tyranny." Cost Is One-Third Declaring that the cost for this to date has been only about one- third of the u. S. military budget for this year. Richards said further cute might result in "denying us the vital .objectives we seek to attain. by,;this program." 1 Here are the committee's 'cuts and the. amounts requested originally byvthe-president: -•«"••• V -Europe: Cut $265,000.000 iri military and $340,000,000 in economic aid, from requests of $5,293,000000 and sl.675,000,COO. Near East and Africa: No cuts in the $415.000.000 sought for military aid. and a $50,000,000 increase over See FOREIGN AID on Pa|e 2 FOURTEEN PAGE* SINGLE COPIES FIVE CEMTI for Harriman Enters Oil Talks Again Last-Ditch Effort To Settle Squabble Scheduled for Today TEHRAN. Iran, Aug. 16, <AP) — British and Iranian negotiators have scheduled informal talks today at which W. Averell Harriman is" ex pected to make a last ditch effor to solve Iran's explosive oil crisis. It is the first time since he got .,«= ow ^-uuuna project the two sides talking that President Harrison High School and COOLER this afternoon and in east portion tonight and Friday. Not quite so warm in north portion this afternoon. Arkansas cotton area forecast: Scattered thundershowers this alt- C noon, tonight and Friday. Tem- ratures will not be so high this afternoon. Humidity will continue high and winds light except during showers. Missouri forecast: Generally fair today, tonight and Friday; few scattered thundershowers north portion tonight; warmer Friday; high today 80 to 85, low tonight in 60s. Minimum this morning—11. Maximum yesterday—91. Sunset loday_6:46. Sunrise tomorrow—5:22. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m —none. Total since Jan. 1—3152. Mean temperature imld;raf~ between high and low)—81. Normal mean temperature August—80.2. This D»u I,asl Vtar Minimum this mornhig—71 Maximum yesterday—98 Precipitation January i to <UK lut how much Zwillman actually go out of the operations in money "but I know he was the main contender." . He added that treasury agents accounted for at least $50.000,000 made by the syndicate and that there was probably much more not found. Pemiscot Farm Bureau Schedules Annual Picnic The annual picnic of the Pemiscot County Farm Bureau 'vill be held at Haytl Park Saturday, Leonard Limbaugh, executive secretary of the Bureau, said this morning. Chester G. Starr, director of Rural Health Service of the Parm Bureau Federation and president of the Misouri Agricultural Credit Corporation, will be the guest speaker. . The 'i-day affair will feature a basket dinner with watermelon and lemonade being furnished by the Farm Bureau. The Pemfscot Bureau hopes to enroll l.ooo members by Aug 31 Mr. Limbaugh said. for th!« Miss Peggy Doughs To Represent Osceo/o At Industrial Meet Miss Peggy Douglks will represent Osccola at the Eastern Arkansas Industrial Expansion Day in Forrest City Aug. 30. An Arkansas State Teachers College junior. Miss Douglas will compete with thirty two other girls from Eastern Arkansas cities for the Prlnceis Kilowatt title. Maids to the Osceola entry will be Bttty Spirw »nd Carolyn Splast. Truman's diplomatic trouble shooter has stepped directly into the ne gotiatlons. Observers feel that results fron the Informal talks—set for toda and tomorrow — will delermlni whether there if any chance o. reaching a settlement at a scheduled full-dress conference Saturday ---Today's talks were set up at a cation." —Courier News Pholo CARPENTERS ON STRIKE—Carpenters at the Blytheville Housing Authority project on Elm St. went on strike this morning demanding that the general contractor, J. E. Pyle Company of Little Rock, pay (he union scale. E. C. Pippin (front) and Lloyd J. Levcritt lead the picket, line wearing signs protesting "less-lhan-scate pay." Pay Dispute Stops Negro Housing Job A carpenter's strike, marked by minor violence, halted work this morning on a 76-unit low-rent Negro housing project Blytheville Housing Authority is building on South Elm St. Assistant Superintendent of Construction Hugh Colvert signed affidavits for arrest of n members of Uocal 884 of the API> after he was dragged from his pick-up truck as he end the superintendent were prevented from crossing the picket lines. 'The contractor is •; not JJaying union scale and we are striking for the S2 an hour the, union' scale allows, us,;).'/ Jihi Ross, president o( Ih'e local.Mid. ~. ; - •• . Some sub-contractors on trie housing project job are piling union scalei-'Mr.snoss said. ": "Sptciticalions Were Set" Contract specifications for the work prepared by the government, set the carpenter's wages at/$1.75 an hour, .the wage being paid 'when the men' went on strike. Lewis Colvert, superintendent of the-,job J. E. Pyle Construction Coin- pany or Little Rock, said.'He added that the company had told the carpenters they would raise the pay when and if ihe government authorized them to do so, The union men insisted that they had been promised the union wa»e scale and that it had never been paid. The job started about a month ago and is scheduled to run lor almost a year, it is the- second low-rent housing project the BHA has started in Blytheville. Chfck- asaw Courts, for whites, was recently opened for occupancy. The strike-bound project is near iarrison High School and is for Negroes. Affidavit Signed Hugh Colvert signed affidavits for "John Doe" warrants of arrest against ten men charging "they of unlawfully and feloniously by the use of force and threat prevented me from engaging in a lawful vo- next month, presumably at the Japanese^ peace treaty conference opening Sept. 4 in San Francisco. The announcement, made simultaneously here and at Manila, said that the defense agreement will embody comnutnients which already exist, between the United States and the Philippines. These result from agreements on American use of bases in the islands and American aid in building up Philippine armed forces. Trealy One of Four The American-Philippines treaty one of four now projected for dinner party Harriman gave for the delegates last night after Iran had rejected Britain's latest offer for 50-50 profit sharing. Peter Ramsbotham. a member of the British delegation, said Harriman "explained the necessity rf getting around a table to study the situation in a very friendly way. His views were that the proposals are very important for tne world and he observed that they should be studied carefully." N. O. Cotton Oct . Dec . Mar . May . Jul . Open High Low Close 3433 . 3438 . 3451 . 3415 3439 3438 3454 3450 3430 3428 3446 3441 3403 An affidavit for arrest of H. T. Bryant was signed by Mr. Colvert for "standing by. encouraging, advising and assisting" the men. A "John Doe" warrant is issued when the signer doesn't know the persons name but can point him out or describe him. The affidavits were signed in the prosecuting attorney's office. Between 9 and u o'clock this morning, the strikers stopped two trucks loaacd with materials for the projects from crossing the line. There was no violence as the truck drivers did not attempt to proceed after being stopped by the strikers. first here 3438 Mr. Ross said this Is the 3437 tii-ie the carpenter's union 3455 has gone out on strike. 34511 Mr. Pyle, head of the contracting 3414 firm, is expected to arrive here BlythevilleSquare-DancersPack Denims f or AmateurTV Audition Ncw York Cotton Russians Told Peace Treaty 'To Be Signed' 'It's Not Conference For Discussion/ U.S. Reminds Soviet Union WASHINGTON, Aug. 1«. W) — The United states told. Russia today the Japanese peace treaty conference at San Francisco ne«t month 'Is not a conference to reopen negotiations on the terms of peace." In » formal note delivered In Moscow, Die U.S. government in effect advised the Soviet government Hint its apparent Intention to raise basic treaty Issues at San Francisco is out of order since the purpose of the meeting will be "conclusion and signature" of a treaty already drafted. The note was made public shortly alter President Truman said he did not think (lie arrangements already made for signing the treaty could be upset by anyone. Truman Replied "No" Mr. Truman was asked at a news conference if he thought the decl- j slon of the RusoUns to attend the i San Francisco meeting would upset plans for signing the treaty. He replied no. he didn't think the treaty can be upset by anyone At the same time the President said he would be happy to see Andrei Gromyko, deputy Soviet for r cign minister. It the latter wanted to visit him en route to San Francisco. The American note to Moscow declared Russia has had "equal opportunity with Ihe other Allies' during the past 11 months to help write the treaty. It reminded the Russians th_. when they sent word last Sunday that they would have a delegation In San Francisco they also stated that their delegation would "present proposals of the Soviet government" on Japanese peace treaty questions. The note went on to say the United States welcomed Russia's decision to attend but then pointed out the strict limitations which this government sees for the conference "in order that'there should be no pawlo/my ol Soviet mfeunder- standing. , Philippines Sicjn Mutual Defense Pact WASHINGTON, Aug. 16. (API-The.United Slates and the Philip pines announced agreement today on a mutual defense treaty pledging each nation to "act to meet the common dangers" In event of an armed attack on the other. The pact be signed early signing next month In .connection with the establishment of'a' Japanese peace. The other three are: the proposed Japanese peace treaty which wll restore Japan's Independence anc permit its rearming; a mutual U,S. Japanese security treaty to permL American armed forces to operate in and around Japan after the oc cupation ends; and an American New Zealand-Auslrailian dcfensi treaty. The Australian-New Zealand and the Philippines pack would mail precisely the same kind ol com mitment. Field-Who Bailed Out Reds- Is Communist, Chambers Says WASHINGTON. AUK. 16. OP,— Whittaker unamoers testified today the head of the Communist-underground in the United States once told him Joseph Barnes and Fred- crick Vanderbiit Field were members of the Red underground. Chambers, confessed former courier for Communist spies, said lie was told that by J. Peters. Hungarian-born Communist leader who fled this country several years ago. Chambers gave his testimony to the Senate Internal Security Committee, which is Inquiring into whether there have been subversive U. S. far eastern influences policy. The hearings arc centered now on the Institute of Pacific Relations, an organization created some 30 years ago for the avowed purpose of promoting study of the Pacific area. Both Barnes and Field have been connected with the IPR. Field is the New York millionaire lr[t- winger now serving a Jail term for contempt of court. The charge arose Central Ward grade school leach- Mrs. Lillian Franks aiid eight square-dancing students packed up denim and gingham today and left for Memphis where they will audition for Ted Mack's television amateur hour. The group was to leave this AI- temoon and will ca pcr before Mack's auditioning staff tonight. They have been practicing for months and have appeared before several of Blythevillc's civic clute. This summer they continued their practicing at the Division Street playground. Mra. Franks wid ,h« had been Jul working on an audition since ^^ay. i _ The Ted Mack show will originate i from Memphis on Oct. 18. D=c Tn the Blytheville group, which Mar will assume the name of "The National Cotton Picking Contest Kids." are Anicc Chandler, Gcorae Ann, Byrd. Beth Johnsln. Sally McCiil- i chcon, AIvin v 'Bo" Huffman, Edwin 1 Cure, Jimmy Earls and Eddie Perry Mrs. Franks says competition >o appear on the program will be stift Ope-i High Lev C'.sx 3547 3-1W 3438 3443 3546 34 <7 3437 34(5 3450 3454 34-55 3453 3447 3440 3441 3417 3417 3408 out of his refusal to give a federa Com judge information "about sources of bail money for munists. Barnes is now connected with New Vorfc publishing firm. Th formerly was a well known foreign correspondent for the New Yor Herald Tribune. Names of both men have bee. brought into the hearings previous ly. Barnes has denied he ever hat any Communist connections. Field once refused to answer i question at a congressional henrtn as to whether he had been a Com Truce Talks' In New Phase On Buffer Line Small Body Seeks Agreement; Compromise Again Is Hinted MUNSAN, Korea, Friday, Aug. 17. (AP)— Truce talks moved into s new and in formal phase today as Allies and Reds sought to break their long impasse over a demarcation inc. Negotiators created a small subcommittee to try to untangle the snarl over where a demarcation line should he drawn between opposing armies. created Thursday. It will hold Its It was the most encouraging step .liey have taken thus far toward, solving this particular Issue. The change in laches CHme amid jrowing. but cautious, optimism the Reds may be willing to compromise on their demand for a demilitarized zone back along the 38ch parallel. The Allies want it right where they ire now, along the present battlc- [ront In defensible terrain. The subcommittee, consisting of Patrol Clashes Break War Quiet Reds Repel Allied Roving Units in Northern Positions U. S. STH ARMY HEADQUARTERS. Korea, Aug. 16. W>}—Sharp, sporadic patrol clashes In the Intense and muggy summer heat >roke the quiet of the Korean front .oday. Reefs used mortars, machineguns and some artillery to repel allied patrols from the Hwachon Reservoir (o the cast coast. Elsewhere there were only occasional short fights as foot patrols met suddenly, fought lor a few minutes and withdrew. Along the eastern front Allied pafiols pushed; to, the "edge of dug- in'Red ''positions before Communist machineeuns and mortars opened up. Reds also ;'hurled several heavy barrages from their Russian type self-propelleii guns and 78 millimeter artillery. AP Correspondent Stan Carter reported there were only three small, but Intense, fights on the centra! front. Patrol Hits Red Groups In the west one Allied patrol twice ran Into small groups of Reds outside the five mile neutral zone surrounded Kaesong, site of cease-fire negotiations. The patrol withdrew after the second encounter. . Fifth Air Force planes struck the Reds in 23B combat sorties Thursday up to 6 p.m. Forty-eight were In direct support of ground troops, Wednesday's actions were light, the Eighth Army said, except for "stubborn enemy resistance" on the extreme eastern and 'western flanks. In both cases Unllcti Nations troops withdrew after fights running Into the afternoon. The western fight was northeast of Korang- po. a 38th parallel town. Another U.K. reconnaissance in force shoved back Reds between Korangpo and Kaesong, cease-fire negotiating site. , The eastern balte was in the fourth day of fighting for high ground west of Kaesong. 27 miles north of the 38th parallel. irst meeting at 11 a.m., today (1 '.m. Thursday. CST). To Meet In Kaesonj Its members will meet informally n Kaesong where formal, full dress iPEOtiations have been locked over ("is same point for more than three weeks. The u. N. command said It will Issue no communiques during these meetings. And the press will not be briefed on what happened. The purpose Is to allow the negotiators complete freedom In trying to find i satisfactory recommendation. There was no indication how long tile problem might be in the hands of the subcommittee. Daily sessions of the full, five- man delegations will be suspended while the smaller group works. The subcommittee idea was advanced Wednesday by Vice Adm. C Turner Joy, chiei V.N. delegate. He suggested a small group meeting informally might solre the question which has stymied conferences of the full delegations for 16 consecutive meetings, Meet In; Is Shorl Tiie Communists accepted in » 55 minute session Thursday — the shortest meeting since talks started July 10. North Korean Lt. Gen. Nam II, chief Communist negotiator, proposed two delegates from each side See CEASE-FIRE on Page 2 Truman Signs Bill On Mexican Labor WASHINGTON. Aug. ie. w — President Truman today signed legislation providing funds for the Labor Department to start bringing Mexican farm workers into this country to relieve labor shortages in the Southwest. The resolution conforms with a recent agreement between the United States snd the Mexican Republic. O.C.GanskeDies At Home Here Final Rites Planned For 2 p.m. Tomorrow At Methodist Church Funeral services for Oscar Carl Ganskc. 11, retired salesman, will be conducted in the Cobb Funeral Home Chapel at 2 p.m. tomorrow by the Rev. Roy I. Bagley, pastor of the First Methodist Church Bur- fnl will be In Pnragould. • Mr. Ganske died at his home at 1020 Chickasawba at 3:30 p.m. yesterday following an illness of approximately six months. Born. In Peru, Ind., Mr. Ganske had made his home In Blythevilla for the past 35 years, coming here from Paragould. He was employed ns salesman for the Bertlg Company, which formerly .was located here, lor 25 years and in later years was employed by the \Valpole Elec- trtc Company as a salesman. Recently Retired III health forced his retirement several months ago. Mr. Ganskc had been a member of the First Methodist Church here for approximately 35 years. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Sadie Mooring Ganske and one son, | Carl Ganskc. both of Blytheville; j two brothers Arthur Gnnske of Peru and Victor Ganske of Victor. Fla,; and one sister Miss Kate Ganske of Peru. Active pail bearers will be Allen Pickard. John Burnett. J. T. Sudbury. Bill Higginson. Horace Wai- pole and Harmon Taylor. Osceola Legion Names 'Many Long for Presidency/ Truman Tells Press Meeting WASHINGTON, Aug. 18. 'API- President Truman said today there arc p'cnly people ambitious to be President, but they don't kr,ow what they are getting Into. That.was his latest comment on Presidential possibilities for 1952 almost a year before the nominating conventions. He didn't name anyone. At the sarfic time, he admonished reporters that they are working politics to the vanishing point when there are plenty of other things Soybeans Talent 'from Alabama, Missouri, Tennessee and Arkansas will appear before the auditioning staff which will select only a few for the pro- grcm. , Srp Jan Mar 276% 278 \ 280\ Low 283: i 371 '• 214 Vi 179 CU.si 289'.,271 ',. 274'i 276'-; 279 7jifii morc lm r»rUnt to -alk about. •"">; The President said the Japanese i iicacc treaty will be signed and ho docs not think the signing arrange] mcnts can be upset by anybody. Thl* was In reply to a question whether lie believes Russia's decision to attend the San Francisco treaty ceremony next month would "damage" such arrangements. M~Arthur lo Be Welcome Asked about reports that Oen. Doughs MacArthur would «tt«nd. Four delegates to the state American Legion convention which will' be held lit Little Reck this weekend. were appointed lust night by Joe Applebaum, commander of Osccola's Mack Grider Post 150 of the American Legion. Appointed as delegates were w. E. McMath, Chc.ster D.inehower, Ted Woods nnrt Lloyd Codlcy. , The convention is .scheduled to and speak al Ihe treaty signing, hejcpcn Sunday and continue through said he did nol know hut the de- 1 Tuesday. posed Pacific commander would be ! __________ . . welcome. He added it. would be all; v. v , right with him If the State Depart- i MeW T OfK ment invited MacArthur. but added I _ that Ambassado ' T and Dulles, who handled treaty ncgotia- ' "J tlon« v^orf « rt , ----- 1 n,~ -j...-*i __ i A ' " mer . . llrtilULUU lll'ckiy HLXUUH- j Uons, had covered the situation j Anaconda Copper pretty well. j Dclh stcc) Politics, as usual of late, broke I ~ hr "!f r . open today's news conference. A' r 50 " ''r.° , . reporter commented that General i Cicn Electric Dwight D. Elsenhower is not candidate and Senator Douglas 'D-! Ill) isn't cither, so "who is left, be-! sides you?" ' 'Motors Montgomery Ward N- Y Centra'] Tnt Harvester . „_. . : J. C. Penney Many Arc Ambil.om i Republic Steel . .. Mr. Truman said he could not'Hndio answer that. Tlicn he added time' Hocnin- Vncwini . .. »te plenty of people ambitious for I Studcb.iker '""• 'Standard of N J ... Texas Corp the Job. He was statement asked about a previous that Eisenhower would not be a candidate on the Demo See TRUMAN an fife 3 Scars 1 U S Stefl . Sou. Pac. , . 162 1-8 . 61 7-8 . 46 1-8 52 1-2 . 70 1-4 109 BO 1-4 50 Gi) 5-8 18 1-8 33 5-8 67 41 1-2 22 :!-8 :« 1-S 2S 7-8 (S3 5-S 50 54 42 1-4 64 7-8

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