The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 27, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 27, 1951
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI YT TMT xt^ ,„„ Blytheville Daily New* . Mississippi Valley Leader ALVII—NO. 136 Blj'theville Courier Blythevllle Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST 27, 1951 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS REDS REJECT RIDGWAY'S MESSAGE ON TALKS Strike Halts Copper Industry; Union Requests U.S. Seizure Smelter Workers Go Off Job After Last-Minute Talks Fail By THE ASSOCIATED PRKSS America's strategic copper industry ground to a halt today. Union leaders asked President Truman to take it over when last'-7iiiiuile negotiations failed to avert a strike. As a 7 a.m. (local time)'deadline moved across the nation, members of the independent Internationa! Union of Mine, Mill and Smelter Workers went off the job. India Draws Frown from U.S. On Jap Treaty Less Benevolent 1 Policy Charted After Denunciation ^WASHINGTON. Aug. 27. CAP) — .pi new and less benevolent American policy tow art! India appeared certain todny to result from Prime Minister Nehru's refusal to sign a United States-backed pence treaty with Japan, American officials made no secret of their bitter disappointment at India's public denunciation of the proposed treaty draft, coining as it! did only nine days before the start I of a formal 50-nation peace confer-: ence in San Francisco Sept. 4. India's arguments for boycotting the signing, officials here said, seemed to echo Russia's Long standing objections, and give powerful, timely ammunition to a ne\v Moscow propaganda drive to wreck the Japanese treaty. In New Delhi, Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru told parliament today that India will sign a separate treaty with Japan as soon as Japan has achieved, independent status. Nehru, whose treaty statement brought cheers from parliament, did not say what he meant by "in- -dcpendent status." However, it was explained later that he was referring to Japan|i position, alter the signing and rriti^icft^ion _6f -the"Sar .irSSStii^';: j^4;sss? ****, .**,. fSrt Japan is expected to be signed! or , for settlln B ":' 'In announcing; its appeal lo President Truman," the union reported Hit first were the smelters on the east coast, then those in the midwest. Picket lines were set up. No violence was reported. Union members at the Big Barber, N, J , American smeltering and refining plan said local negotiations also were off. at least for the tune being. The strike \vas called over differences on un ion requ es ts for \va g e increases a ii d contract changes, principally Increased pension provisions. Officers of the independent union telegraphed their seizure request to President Truman early today They announced the appeal a few minutes after mediation talks in Washington, D. C., broke up after more than 12 hours of negotiation. The IUMMSW officers also announced that the strike of 58,000 union members scheduled for 7 .m. (local Lime) today would begin as set. Meeting Waft Failure The Washington meeting, sponsored by the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service, was aimed at averting a strike scheduled f o r Kennecott Copper Company properties in Utah. If acceptable to representatives of the company, AFL, unions and the mine, mill and smelter work- lion and Conciliation Service. The. smelter workers said the government proposed wage increases averaging IB cents an hour and a pension plan to cost about, four and a half cents an hour. Wage Scales Cited Current 'wage scales for the mine mill and smelter workers rang< from $1.31 an hour for service laborers to $1.62 for miners. Metal Trades Council (APL wages in the copper industry range rfom S1.3I to 51.85 an hour. The union said it wired Sec COl'PER on Page 12 th —Courier News Pholo SPEAKERS AT HOSPITAL DEDICATION—Almost 1,000 persons visited the new Pemiscot County Memorial Hospital yesterday and Saturday and heard the Rev. Floyd V. Brower deft) of Caruthersvillc and Congressman Paul C. Jones of Kennett speak at dedication ceremonies yesterday afternoon. The half-million dollar, 50-bed hospital was opened for patients this morning and L. j. Coble of Route One, Caruthersville. was the first to be admitted. He was placed in the hospital for "ob- servaton" according to officials. 'Playing Boy Derails Train; 3 Are Killed BLOOMFIELD, Hid., Aug. 27. (/PI — A Bloomlleld boy who was "just playing" got the blame today for a train wreck that scalded three trainmen to death. The FBI ami Sheriff W, M. Bratisleltcr announced the 10- year-old boy admitted putting n ten-inch bolt In a switch shortly before the Illinois Central freight train piled up in Bloomfield Saturday afternoon. 1 They withheld the bay's name. Scalded by steam Irom the wrecked locomotive, the trainmen all died within 12 hours after the wreck. They were George E> Dean, 64, Indianapolis, the engineer; Wyatt E. Reynolds, 43, Palestine, ill., fireman; and Howard V. Sparks, '24, Palestine, head brakeman. Harvey G. Faster, FBI special agent in Indianapolis, said the would be referred to a federal grand jury in Indianapolis next week. Meanwhile, the boy ha.s been released. Door Is Left Open' Again for Further Cease -Fire Meets TOKYO, Tuesday, Aug. 28. (AP)— The Communist ugh command today bitterly rejected the Allied reply on an illetjed Kaesoiijj neutrality violation but, at the same time, eft. the door open to -A armistice talks. , possible resumption of the Korean The Reds broke off the stalemate talks AUK. 23, alleging that an Allied plane had attempted to "murde'r" the Communist delegation at the Kacsong conference site. Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway. supreme United Nations commander, tolrt them Saturday their charges were "malicious lies" but that he was willing to resume Ihe armistice etlort. In a reply broadcast early today by the Peiping radio. North Korean Premier Kim II Sung and Chinese Red Gen. Peng Teh-Huai said Ridgway's statement was "entirely unsatisfactory." Slander Is Charged They accused him of manufacturing incidents to break up the truce talks and of "slandering" the Communists. Following a wordy complaint that reiterated all the old Red charges, * •* * Boyle 'Ready' To Face Senate Probe, He Says Hoey Tells Reporter Of Unnamed Witnesses To Be Grilled in Hearing . A ,U2 27 Daring Allies Snatch Enemy Jet From. Water LONDON, Aug. 27. CAP)— The story of how a mi.xed team of Americans, Britons and South Koreans snatched a Russian jet plane from its watery grave 100 miles vlnside the Communist tines in Korea was told here today. apan is expected to be sig; af:er the main peace treaty is disposed of. That pact would provide a new legal basis for keeping U-S. troops m Japan for its defense. The State Department yesterday j made 'public Irdia's decision not to • sii?n the US. backed treaty along} with an accompanying American rejection of India's nrgunienls. A '35-member Russian delegation, meanwhile, was on the high sens bound for the United States. Headed by Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko, the Soviets are expected to unleash an all-out propaganda barrage at the pact at San Francisco and then stage a walkout. In Moscow, the Soviet government! newspaper attacked the proposed! treaty as an American attempt T o set Japan against other Asian peoples and make it into an American colony. The proposed Japanese-American military agreements, the paper added, mean "strangulation of the na- ^tkmal Interests of Japan." M^> 46 Expected (o Sign At least 46 nations are expected by American diplomats to approve the peace pact despite Russia's threats. Only. Burma and Yugoslavia so far have Joined India in re- Sce INDIA on Tasc 12 for the first time the terms of the government proposal, made by Cyrus Chiag. director of the Media- Harriman Meets British Officials U.S. May Manage Iran Oil Industry For Two Nations LONDON. Aug. 27. CAP)—W. Averell Harriman conferred with British ministers on the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute today amid reports that the United States may be ready to manage the Industry on behalf of the two nations. President Truman's envoy, who helped to bring British and Iranian negotiators around a table at Tehran, called at Prime Minister Att- leo's office to talk lo him and his colleagues about the stalemate In Weather Arkansas forecast: Clear to part- cloudy this afternoon, tonight Tuesday with widely scattered .WASHINGTON [JJHanij \J Bo i. " omtmttce chairman *~ys he i learK io appear before a Sen ate 'committee checking into a $565.000 Reconstruction Finance Corporation loan to a St. Louis firm. And Senator Hoey (D-NC) told | a reporter today that "certain government officials" not previously mentioned in connection with the loan will be called along with Boyle as witnesses. Hoey is chairman of the special investigations subcommittee which announced Saturday it will check into allegations that the American Lithofold Corp.—turned down three times — succeeded In getting the loan after hiring Boyle as an attorney. T1H St. Louis Post-Dispatch published a scries of stories in which !t said Boyle was paid $8.000 for his services. Loan Action Denied Boyle said he received S1.250 from the firm for legal work he did before quitting his law practice to become a Julltime employe of the Democratic committee In 1949. He See. BOYLE on I'age 12 The plane, a MIG-15. is now un- i der study at the Wright-Patterson ' Air . Experimental Basest Dayton, Ohio rheie U S experts will dig out yie, sec el-r oj 60 ibtcUcticr and oesign which have made the Russian fighter in some respects superior to any Western plane now flying. The dramatic nccount of its recovery was made public by the British Admiralty. The M1O-15. shot down in a dogfight with U. S. fighters, was ditched by its pilotl-in shallow off the west coast'b!/Korea. Iran. Harriman is Earlier today Washington-bound. he lunched with Richard Stokes. Britain's Lord Privy Seal, who returned from Tehran lost week after unsuccessful tnlks with Iranian leaders. UN Patrol Hits Reds In Old Iron Triangle U. S. EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Aug. 27. <AP>— An Allied patrol clashed with Red troops in a three-hour skirmish today in the old Iron Triangle In North Korea. The fight came as the U. N. troops probed the former Red triangle area almost Lo its northern most tip nt Pyongyang, Three other sharp actions broke * > —• ^ off before da^wn on the east cen- bi«i<ii n. xi^ai «.u ^s* g ooptei took off from,U»e,,{ dropped a buoy lo mark' lion for the daring salvage attempt. The task of grabbing the plane deep in enemy territory was assigned to Capt. w. L. M. Brown and the 1.600-ton Royal Navy frig- See RED JF.'f on Pace 12 Taxi Slaying Suspects Taken to Pemiscot Jail Two Indiana youths charged with the murder last week of Thomas B. (Sport) Lipscomb, liO-year old Sleele taxi driver, were returned to the Pemiscot, County jail last night from Rochester. Ind., where they had been held since their capture near there Friday afternoon.' NOT MfOt CHANGE thi:ndershower.s in extreme north portion tMs afternoon or tonight j Not much change in temperatures Mi. 'onri forecast: Partly cloudy throu;h Tu-s;iay. with scattered showers and thimder.stonn'.s southeast portion tins afternoon: thun- dei-sTimns tonight most of sUUe. coming heavy west and north oils scauc' cd shower.s and humlcrstonn.s -outhc.-sl portion Tue.-dny morning; warmer and north portion:- this afternoon becoming slightlv cooler west and north Tuesday; low tonig'it 60s northwest to ner.r 70 southeast: hi"h Tuesday near 80 extreme north. B.T south Minimum this morning—78. Maximum yesterday—J)3. ^iiiumim Kundav morning—82. Maximum Satir-'-v—97. Sunset today- 6:34. Sunrise tomorrnv—5:liO Pi. .-ii>-t?.tion -IP hours to —none. Total since Jan. 1—32.19. M^an temperature (midway Iv.. n In ;!i ;iuO lo\v» 88. •:orm.,! !Ui'im trmiKT.i'.iire Tllh Dale l-iil Year Minimum this movning--G9, Maximum yesterday—86. Pr^oipitat' i January 1 to date lasl yearv-48.53. Some British newspapers reported j from Washington the D is ready—if Britain agi fel an American oil offii thr ercat Abntian refinery and ?n heln yottlr: the immediate issue holding up the Anglo-Iranian negotiations. Harriman told a news conference | vc-«erday he was "very much disappointed thnt the talks came ro j S .! impale in Tehran. I believe there White to Head Crusade Drive Paber White of Osecola has been named Mississippi County chairman for the 1951 Crusade for Freedom which begins Labor Day and continues through Sept. 30. The Crusade for Freedom has a i -i ' naliol " v >< ic eoal of S3.500.000 in ' _, , I contributions to support Radio Free rces to "-Europe's anti-communist broad- iictal io run ca!its to rron Cllrtain co;] ntrie.s and The pair, Louis Conncll, 23, and* Kenneth Fisher, 21, were expected to be formally arraigned today. Sheriff Jake Claxton said. Mr. Lipscomb's body, bound and brutally beaten, was found in Pemiscot County two days after he and his taxi disappeared Monday night. The taxi was found near Bardwcll, Ky., bloody and abandoned. Pemiscot officials got a lead on d n Freedom O. S. mor;>l in Soviet- 2j.COO.OOO signatures pledges as. evidence of support for persons sphere nations- Arkansas' quota is 516,800 and 120.000 signatures. Gov. Sid McMath is state Crusade chairman national chairman and Harold the two boys when they discovered | that one of them had gone lo his j sister's home north of Denton. Mo., and changed his Moody clothing Monday night. Connell told his sister he and another boy had knocked a taxi driver in the head and were using his car to get away in. Sheriff Claxton quoted the woman as saying Council's parents have lived in Indiana for the past few years, police officers said. . . r - , uiiuuimi iiittii mini iiiiu naroiu ^Tr, ,", tScttlc ™ n ' a " d J Gen - Ulcius D Cl « * Permanent hono that the talks may be resumed J nallonal chairman and Harold under nrcumstances where there I staMro . , >rcsjdcn , ^ ^ u ni '^!, or Pennsylvania Is chairman of the 1!)51 drvie. N. 0. Cotton n be a prnclica! discussion of! Sec HAK1UMAN on P.ige 12 Mar May Open . 3470 . 3468 . ?-4B3 . 3478 High Low Close 3475 3473 3487 3478 3454 3451 3467 3465 Mrs. Moultrie Succumbs at 79 Services Conducted Today for Pioneer Blytheville Resident Services for Mrs. Mary Pocahon tns Moultrie. resident of Blythcvil! for nearly 40 years, were to be con dueled at 2 p.m. today at Cobb Fun oral Home Chapel by the ne James Rainwater, pastor oT th First Christian Church here. Mrs. Moultrie died at 12:30 am yesterday at Skater's Clinic here after an illness of 12 days. Stic wns r i!>. Burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery. The former Miss Miiry Pocahontas Mringrmn. she \vas born in Hornbeak, Term. In 18S8. she married to O. D. Moultrie, who died 16 years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Moultrie tral frolit.;. ?\th'is' rcl^iypf- the^rpntjpaly inor engagements 'were''reported. Rain and low-hanging clouds iver Red Korea's spiny ridgetops ut visibility to. a lev hundred 'ard.s income areas. The bad weather reduced the AI- ied air attacks on Communist con- •oys bringing men and supplies to he front lints. Only 200 sorties were lown. < Allies Near l>yoii K Ka"I AP Correspondent George A. McArthur reported Allied infantrymen were in sight of Pyonggang when ,hey ran Into a company of Reds. Communist machineguns and mortars pinned the Allies down on the slope of a hill. After calling tor artillery support ,the patrol stormed antl captured the hill. It was driven off by counterattacking Reds with mortar support. The patrol broke off the engagement late in the afternoon and returned to the U. N. lines, still under sporadic machlnegun and mortar fire. Visibility Is Poor Poor visibility almost eliminated observation of Red movements on the east central front. In that area hundreds of tronps were seen heading south In the past few days. Luxoran Drowns In Boat Accident Body of Elbert Odom, Retired Farmer, . Found This Morning The body of Elbert M. Odom, 67 was recovered from Ihc Mississipp River near Luxorn aboilt 9:30 thi morning utter searchers had drag ged the river liicre since Saturda when he was the victim of a boat ing accident. Will Jackson, Mr. Odom's com panlon in a motor boat returnln from Spann's Island, said Mr. Od om was thrown from the center sea when the boat imaccounlabl swerved sharply In the swift cur- lent while approaching the north bank of the river for a landing. Mr. Jackson said he cHd not «o Mr. Odom's body rise to the surface after (he accident. The incident occurred at a point just north of' a dredge anchored offshore and operated by the Luxora Sand and Gravel Co., according to Mr. Jackson. Throe Crews Drag River was assessed \ There motorboat crews dragged fme-s totaling $123 and costs and I the river at the accident scene sentenced to- 30 days In Jail on yesterday and another boat crew .charges of driving a motor vehicle L-as watching the north shoreline without the owner's consent and]of the river. A third group was icy ihen stated: We hereby once more proposa you that this grave action of revocation should be dealt with y your side with an attitude o£ erlcus responsibility. Then the con- nuation of the negotiations for just and reasonable armistice grcement can be guaranteed. "At the same time we demand lint your liaison officers proceed o Kaesong to carry out a re-inves- gation Jointly with our liaison of- icers of the incident that occurred n Aug. 22, when your military air- raft bombed and strafed the vicin- ty of the residence of our delega- ion in order once again to provt he lull validity of our protest." The Reds, after a long week- •nd of vitriolic propaganda against he United States and the United Nations, thus passed the buck back a General Ridgway. On the basis of the previous exchanges, It appeared unlikely that he would consider their respo:i*e .tisfnctory. Not Prepared lo Quit However, the Red invitation to renew the investigation at Kaesonj and lo seek a settlement indicated clearly they were not yet prepared to cancel the deadlocked truce talks once and for all. The official Red reply reiterated their original charges, accused Ridgway-ol "slandering'- the Gom.- inunlsts, and told hlrn:-> '••' " "Your attitude regarding the affair is such a distortion ol th« fact, such a denial of the truth, such a confusion of right ' and wrong, and such a self-contradiction that it is very hard to make people believe thai your aim is 'hot one of manufacturing incidents and undermining the negotiations." The Reds thus were accusing Ridgway of the same thing that ha had laid to their door—inventing incidents to wreck the armistice effort. Whether Ridgway had received See CEASK-F1RE on Page 12 Man Fined $125 And Jailed for Taking Car, $15 Frank Kendrlck 3451 3158 petit larceny. watching for the body at a point Knnririck was charged with tak- one-half mile downstream from ing $15 from Eugene Harris, driver! where the accident occurred, for the ABC Cnb Company with j Mr. Odom, a native of Cnlhoun whom he roomed and driving his! City, Ml5s.. had lived in Luxorn taxi to thr state line Friday night. He was lined $3fX> and casts on the driving a motor vehicle without itie owner's consent chnrge and fined $25 and cc.sls and sentenced 3454 j came to Blytheville in 1BI2. She was a member ot the First Christian I Church. I Survivors include two sons Logan I c 34H !^,r £„" r^M,'' ^ ""dor the in.hScnce of U,uor. E. C. Pntton of Btythet'Mle and Mrs. since 1030. He was a retired fann- er, He leaves hi-s wife and thi'ce daughters. Mrs. Mary James of Memphis. Mrs. J. L. Cai.santone of Fire Damages Burnett Home On East Vine Fire of undetermined origin resulted in heavy damage to the lome of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Burnett lit 409 East Vine Saturday ilpht. Fire Chief Roy Head said three r coins ol the six-room residence were heavily damaged by the blaze and the other three suffered heat nnd smoke damage. He said the fire broke out in the'it side of the house. Closed doors prevented It from spreading to other rooms. No one was hcme at the time the lire was discovered. Chief Head stated. Burning wiring on the-niotor of a car at Abe Kinum?ham's Garage on South Fifth Street was * cause ol an alarm Saturday afternoon. The blaze \va? extinguished before firemen reached the scene, Chief He A A .said, and the rnr'.s motor only slightly damaged. to 30 days tn jail on the petit lar-(Jacksonville, fla., and Mrs. Muny ceny chnrgc. t I Richardson of Luoxra: two .sons, In other action, one man .Tommy Odom of ML. Clemens, fined and two others forfeited a Mich., nnd Billy Odom of Ponto- bond charges of driving New York Stocks Tax-Writing Committee Eyes Earnings of Exempt Co-Ops a.m. Closing quotations: A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaronda Copper . Beth S'cc] Chrysler . Coca-Cola Gen Electric . Gen Motors Montgomery Ward . N Y Central . Int Harvester .,.. 160 1-2 62 5-8' WASHINGTON. Aug. 21. MV- The, said there has i>':en talk in the 461-8jlax writing Senate Finance Com-i committee of tapping indistribuled 51 l-2|mitt<;e. in it.", hunt for new revenue, learnings of such cooperatives and . Joe E. Counts of Memphis: a brother. Jim Mangrum or Obion, Tcnn.; four grandchildren and seven great- grandchildren. Pall-bearers were Ed Jones. Ralph Patton. Harold Nunn, O. E. Quell- malz. Pat O'Bryant. O. W. Coppedge. Charlie Gray and R. O. Cash. 69 111 has a calculating eye on (he lax[exempt earnings of a variety or co- mutunls for ^omc $75.000,000 to S100.000.000 of taxes. New York Cotton Not all si;ch coupeiatives and ; J. C. Penney '<"-! RI Republic Steel . F.adio .Scconv Vacuum . Sturicbaker Standard of N J Texas Corp . Sears U S Steel . Sou Pac 59 7-8 : operatives and mutual companies. •19 1-4! chairman George (D-Gai told re- ^mutuals aie tax exempt. 68 3-4! p 0l tcrs today he believes a majority' George said that f.a-s ju.-t one of 11 '- 8 1 of the committee "wants to do wimc- ! a variety of things the committee !thing" about tax exemptions now ! llas . ln " limj K><w™l>cn<>ate at least .- p!ll ' llally for sharp cut "' 67 . certain cooperative- .-ml i p!ll ' llally for sharp cuts it has made " " 26 1-2 60 1-8 M 1-8 53 7-8 enjoyed by 'mutual bunking, savi nncl insurance groups „ ™ cs " M Oct . Der Mar May Open Hizh Low Close Bill Detr-morc was fined $100 and costs anrt sentenced to one day in Jail on the charge and Carlos Can- Icy and Rayford L. Griffin each forfeited $120 bonds. too. Miss.; and thirteen grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren. Services will be conducted al 2 p. m. tomorrow at the Baptist Church of Luxora by the Rev. Harold White, pastor of the church Cobb Funeral Home is in charge Austin Says UN Is Organizing Permanent Peace Force How NEW YORK. At:g. 27. <APl -I Warren R. Austin. U.S. rcprescrna- 3417 3178 3183 3416 34S2 318: 34 53 3160 3460 3470 3423 3167 J4fi5 :!474 3426 | JAPAN'S Ml. Fuji k once ! again c symbol o! peace m \ the formal end of World War U cornel ro this Far Eastern country. See the remarkable, six-ycor change from war power lo peaceful, industrious nolton in s ami Iran > irltls ' »<"'• Senate l'">l* I The Senate romnnU^e already \ '"' »"!- j has lopped an r.,iim:u"rl S8M.OOO.- I for nnt oflo f rcm tnc , oln ] S7.200.000.000 jScp ' boost the House had voted. All the | Nov cuts so far wevo made in the taxes ! Jan 41 >-2 | Emphasizing he ws.- makins n.) i of private individuals and corpora- i Mar 61 5-8; predictions as to final decisions, he i lions. . j May Soybeans licvcs •'there is no excuse taxing these sources to some tent." Hiali •28ti': 272': 213H l/n cio.c M'i 283',-33 210'i 270«,-'i J73'i 273', 278 218 The convention, which opened __ ........ . yesterday, already has before It. ; tive to thr United Nations, said to-' resolution urging President Tru j day that oraanization of a perma-; man to act In the ra>c of Williair i^icnt U.N "peace force" lo resist, Oatis. Associated Press correspon i a^grc.ssion is underway "at this veryj rienl Imprisoned iu Communist j \ hour." i-Czechoslovakia on spy charges. A j IK- said it is up to the Kremlin lo vote Is scheduled for tomorrow, with I decide uhelhrr "a ronli'.ion aErtinst overwhelliilng pa.^aae predicted.' aggression and a coalition against! (See related slnry nn Page 2) the Soviet Union .^hall be one and Nfayor Vincent R' Imi»llitlert of til? same." | Ncw York welcomed the delegates Austin addressed the 52nd na-j and Ihelr wives and said that VFW tlonal encampment of lh& Vcleransi has been "a potent force for good of P.-rcien Wars, here for a v,eck-.ln peace nnd war for more than long convention. I half-century." JAPAN! Rebirth of a Notion —^i 12-paft xkctch-ofld-story feature giving you and your children the important beck- groan<4 on rhe Japanese peace treaty conference in Son Front ixo, Sept. 4, Rctlnnln; today In the COUR1K1 j.VMVS OB Pa«« 1.

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