The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 6, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, September 6, 1951
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OT NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLVII—NO. 148 Blythevllle D»Uy News BIythevlU« Courier Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1951 EIGHTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVB CENT! J Russia Hints Refusal Jo Sign Jap Treaty McMath Power Survey Blasted By Two Officials Moses Terms Shortage 'Political;' Action Called 'Disservice' Crushed Gromyko Denounces 'Pact as Proposal for War SAN FRA'NCISCO, Sept. 6. (AP) — Soviet Russia, crushed yesterday in her big move to stall the Japanese Peace Conference, angrily denounced the Japanese Peace Treaty sponsored by the United States and Britain and indicated she would not sign it. .HTTLB ROCK. Sept. 5. (AP) — 'Governor McMath's order for an investigation of the private power industry has befn assailed by two electrical executives as unnecessary and "political." The governor yesterday charged that a shortage of power is causing the government and private business to bypass Arkansas in hunting for new plant sites. He ordered the Arkansas Public Service Commission to investigate the power situation in the state. .jjjScolfing at tfie need for the in- \~stigation, c. Hamilton Moses, president of the Arkansas Power and Light Co., termed, the alleged shortage the "great political power shortage ." He said he welcomed an Inquiry. "We look forward eagerly to the publication of the commission's report because it will show conclusively that Arkansas has never lost an industry because of a shortage of power," said Moses. "We believe the governor will be proud to know just how fast new generation capacity Ls being built In Arkansas, which is fully adequate for all anticipated demands," he added. At Shreveport, La., Frank M Wilkes, president of the Southwestern Gas and Electric Co., has this to say: -. "I am afraid that the governor doing a great disservice to the state of Arkansas and its people by continuing to seek to cast reflection on the recognized fine service am citizenship of the Arkansas Powe and Light Co., and the other elec trie companies serving the. state. "No other industry has spen more time and money building Ark ansas than have the electric .."com ^_"l sincerely' regret that the gov- •nor has taken such an unfair Attitude ..." Challenges Hurled Wilkes declared that Governor McMath had been challenged consistently, to produce "the name : of a single business or Industry that has failed to locate in Arkansas because of a shortage of electric power or power rates."' He added:' "He has not to IhTT <fay~ told the See POWER on P»ge iut the Western powers, jubilant with their unexpectedly swift vlc- ory over the three-power Com- lunist bloc, predicted the cenfer- nce now will roll along steadily to he treaty signing Saturday, as cheduled. Representatives of 10 nations were listed to speak in two work- ng sessions today, the second full day of the historic meeting. Russia's Andrei Gromyko called ,he treaty "an- aggressive military illiance with the United states" ind branded U a "preparation lor i new war In the Far East." He took such a battering on every move he made yesterday that some Western delagates believed he No Arrests Yet In Hayti Killing Officers Probe Death Of Wolf Khourie HAYTI, Sept. 6,—No arrests had been made thus morning as Pemi- «:ot County police officers continued their investigation ol the blackjack murder of Wolf Khourie, Hay- Mi merchant who was killed in his P&iore Tu&sday afternoon. Mr- Khourie was found, fatally wounded, .in his store about 4 p.m. Tuesday afternoon. He' died four hours later from blows over the left eye and the top of the head, police officers said. His store had been robbed. The incident look place in a store just off Hayti's town square but it was nearly 3P minutes .from the time Mr. Khourie was struck until a customer found him, police officers estimated. Services for Mr Khourie are to be conducted at -he Hayti Baptist Church tomorrow at.2:30 p.m. Jonesboro Man Fined $1,000 for r Doctoring r Meat Court Suspends $250 Of Penalty Assessed W. E. Broadaway W.E. Broadaway, Jonesboro meat packer, was fined Jl.OOO and costs and H. A. Anthony, Leachville merchant, $100 and costs In Municipal Court here yesterday afternoon on hamburger meat adulteration charges. Broadaway. who owns and operates the Broadaway Packing Company at Jonesboro, was charged with selling hamburger meat that contained sulphitj, a perservative, to Leoch- However., parts of both lines'were suspended by the court.-The courl suspended $80 ot Anthony's line on the recommendation of the prosecuting attorney and »250 of Broadaway's fine pending good behavior Max Reid, Blytheville attorney who represented Mr. Broadaway, an- noiinced he would appeal the fine and the court set the appeal bond at $1.090. Witness Admits Adulteration Mr. Anthony, who was brough into court as a state's witnes atain Mr. Broadaway. was orderei arrested when he testified on tin stand that he adulterated the mea purchased at his store by count' health officials. This made the fourth time in the past year that Broadaway ha been fined on meat adulteratior charges. On Aug. 29 he was fine' Set MEAT on Page 1C Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Friday might be seeking new instructions from Moscow. Anything from a walkout to new and stronger threats ol war in the Far East was considered possible for the Russians, and their Polish and Czech satellite delegations. In view of the situation which lias developed here with extraordinary speed. "A Treaty of War" Gromyko told the conference yesterday that what the United States and Britain are sponsoring "is not a treaty of peace but a treaty lor the preparation of a new w'ar in the Par East." "The draft treaty," he charged, reading rapidly from his prepared speech, "creates conditions for the reestablishment or Japanese militarism, creates a danger of a new Japanese aggression." Instead of providing for withdrawal of foreign (that is. American occupation) troops, he went on, "it insures the presence of foreign orned forces on the territory of apan and the maintenance of ior- gn armed forces on the territory ' Japan and the maintenance of ireign military bases in Japan ev- i after the signing of a peace reaty." "Pretext of S«If Defense" Under the pretext ot self-defense f Japan," he said, "the draft pro- rides for the participation of Jaan in an aggressive military alli- nce with the United States. The draft treaty not only fails 0 provide for obligations that Jatan should not Join any. coalitions .irected against any of the states which participated in the war gainst militarist Japan, but on the ontrary Ls clearing the path for 'apan's participation in aggressive ilocfi in .the Par East created under the aegis of the United States." Amendments Proposed Gromyko wound, up his speech proposal of 13 major amend-. to the British-American" These include. provisions to orce American troops out of Jap- n, bring Red China Into the peacemaking, and give Formosa to Red ^hlna. Only such changes, he dec- ared, would make the treaty ac- :eptable to Russia. He got isolated applause from the. Jommunist delegates and advisers^and a loud explosion of "boos" from he spectator sections. The specta- ors were, reprimanded by conference Vice President Percy c. Spender, of Australia as Gromyko stalked o his fifth row seat. Altogether the day was one of he roughest * Soviet delegation ever experienced in a public session 01 major internatibnal meeting. In only two hours at the outset Gromyko lost the rules fight that had been expected •' to Itet all day at least. A light set of rules limiting debate and barring changes in the treaty was adopted 4B to 3. —Courier News Photo THEY CALL IT RAILROAD STREET— It's really Third Strcei in BJythevillu—just three blocks long—but it's commonly called Raihoa< Street. Maybe the every-day slRht ol a boxcar double-marked alongside Ihe rubber-tired vehicles one usually expects on a city street inspim the nickname. (Note to visitors: The boxcar isn't aa far off the traol as it would seem—a short siding comes to an abrupt end in th middle of the concrete on Third, or Railroad, 6treeL> UN Unit Battles From Red Trap I Enemy Thousands Attack with Tanks II. S. 8TH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Sept. 6. (AP)—Thousands of tank-supported Chinese today surrounded an Allied unit in a surprise attack on the western front. The Allies fought their way out in an 18-hour battle. United Nations infantrymen and supporting airmen said they killed more than 400 of the 3,000 attacking Chinamen. On the opposite end of the front North Korean Reds drove U.S. Marines back 400 yards on the northern edge of the Punch Bowl, 20 miles north of the 3flth parallel. The Leathernecks counterattacked and regained the lost ground. Chinese attacking on the long Mossadegh Hits 'Snag' as House Snubs Ultimatum Meeting Called To Approve Oil Policy Is Boycotted TEHRAN. Iran, Sept. 6. (AP) Premier Mohammed Mossadegh's proposed ultimatum to Britain on the stalled oil talks struck n snag today when more than half the members of the lower house of parliament boycotted a session called to approve the premier's policy. The ultimatum would give the British two weeks to reopen talks on the nationalization of the bal- Hon-dollar Anglo-Iranian Oil Company's properties. If they refused, lean would expel 350 British technicians remaining at the company's giant refinery at Abadan.,-'' After vainly trying to round up the missing deputies for two' hours, Mossadegh postponed trie session, until Sunday. lack Is Contrast ' The lack of a qourum wai in sharp contrast to yesterday's session of the Senate which gave the premier a vot« of confidence without a dissent after he said he would throw the remaining British out of j Abadan If Britain refused to reopen oil talks. The boycott of the Majlis was the most serious expression of opposition to Mossadegh since he came to power last May. It was clear the deputies feared to vote openly against the nationalistic Mossadegh on the oil issue, but by staying away they avoided committing themselves. Mossadegh is expected to whip up his supporters to bring pressure on the absent deputies before the Sunday session. The bazaars and shops of Tehran closed down today as EL demonstration of support for the premier. Lines of blue-clad police turned out in front of parliament and several trucks filled with armed sol- PINE BLUFF, Ark., Sept. 6. CAP)—Arkansas State Police today cap- ^iers stood in Ihe square in antici- 'Pinch Is Here for C/v//icrns/ Wilson Soys of Arms Program WASHINGTON. Sept. 8. (AP>—Mobilization Chief Charles E. Wilson today reported the arms buildup is reaching the quantity-production stage and "the pinch Is here now" for the civilian economy. Wilson said the military program will "arid force to the inflationary pressures" in coming months but the rising weapons output is a favorable development. "it is what we expecled, what we hoped for," he said. Wilson'! reference to a civilian "pinch" followed yesterday's order cutting use of steel for civilian goods, to M POT cent of pre-Korean war levels, effective Oct. l. The mobilisation chief pointed out further problems—the "very serious" matter of the copper strike which, he said, "couldn't have happened ai a worst time;" the necessity to produce machine tools coating $3,000,000,000 by the end of 1958 for defenst plants; and a serious shortage ot itructural ste«l which will postpone much planned Industrial expansion. : 25 Candidates Seeking School District Posts Twenty-five men filed as candidates lor school directors in Mis sisslppi County before the deadlina Tuesday, County Election commie siort Secretary Oscar Fendler said this morninf. .net western front, seven miles orth of parallel 38 were supported y eight tanks. One intelligence of- cer said 20 Russian-type tanks ere seen In the area. The fight began Wednesday mid- ight and continued into Thursday ifihl when the U. N. force fought Its y clear. It took out Its wounded n tank.s and armored vehicles. 300-400 Chinese Killer) The Allies said they killed 300 to iOO Chinese. At least were taken prisoner. eight Reds State Police Capture Ex-Convict Wanted in Small-Girl Rape Case The election is lo be held in each school district Sept. 25. Polls will be open from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. School tax rates wilt be voted on Kiwanis Plans 'Vote' Drive Club to Seek Big Turn-Out in November lured an ex-convict wanted Tor the rape o( a 10-year-old Hot Spring County girl. Frank Reynolds, 42. was apprehended in a cotton patch near Dumas. Ark., about 40 miles southeast of here. pation of possible disorders. How- :ver, only about 1.000 orderly spectators gathered In front of the ^ PARTLY CLOUDY with widely scattered thundershowers. Not much change In temperature. Missouri forec»st: Fair tonight and Friday, cooler north and east portions tonight; low tonight 50 northeast to 60 southwest; high Friday generAlly near 80. Minimum this morning—65. Maximum yesterday—87. Sunset today—6:20. Sunrise tomorrow—5:37. Precipitation 24 hours to 1 a.m. —none. Total since Jan. 1—3227. Mean temperature irnidway between high and low)—76. Normal mean temperature lor September—74.2. This Date Last Year Minimum this.mornlns—M. Maximum yesterday—1g. Precipitation January 1 to this date last year—511«. State Trooper Buck Halsell said Reynolds offered no resistance. Arrested with Reynolds was Kenneth Burks, about 31. The two men were picking cotton when the officers approached them. They were unarmed. Officers in South Arkansas had been searching for Reynolds lor two days after he eluded arrest at a roadblock set up near here. He is suspected of raping the young farm girl near Malvern two iveeks ago. The girl was attacked white asleep. Reynolds was staying at the house at the time. The search was intensified yesterday after Reynolds' stepdaughter, Mrs. Dalphne Fitzhugh and her husband, Harold, were arrested on charges of aiding a fugitive to escape. They were accused of taking Reynolds to pick cotton in Madsion County and then driving him and Burks to near Pine Bluff to elude officers. Officers halted the Fitzhughs at a roadblock near here yesterday. Their car contained a 32 caliber pistol, a pair of brass knuckles and two boxes of ammunition. At Malvern, Prosecutor Joe McCoy said the Fitzhughs had been 'released after receiving word of Reynolds' capture. New York Cotton Ocl Dec Mar May Jul , Open High low Close 3426 S434 3139 . 3437 3395 3439 3450 3457 3454 3412 342« 3432 34 3n 3437 3395 3438 3445 34)6 3433 N. O. Cotton Oct Dec. Mar i Jul Open Hieh Low Close ... 3420 ... 3471 ... 3443 . 34 45 ... 1388 3436 3441 34S6 34S3 3405 3420 3433 3440 3440 3396 3!33 3441 3454 3452 New Clothing Store to Open Clara's Shop, a men's, women's and children's clothing store owned y Mrs. Clara Williamson, will have its grand opening tomorrow. The shop is located at 419 West Mail Street here. The store will sell clothing and costume jewelry. Eric Johnston To Quit ESA Job WASHINGTON, Sept. 6. ypj — Eric Johnston said today he plans to quit as economic stabilization administrator "reasonably" .soon after His stipulated nine-month tour of duly ends on Oct. 24. He told reporters he expects to return to the presidency of the Motion Picture Association of America, whose directors agreed to give him a nine-month leave of absence beginning last January. Driver h Fined $100 Dave .Martin was fined J100 and costs in Municipal Court her* this morninp on a charge of driving while under the influence of liquor. Members of the Blytheville Kiwanis Club are to sponsor a "Pay Your poll Tax atid Vote" campaign in Blytheville during the month of September. At the weekly meeting of Lhe club in Hotel Noble yesterday noon, Dick Watson and George Wtggs were appointed co-chairmen of I he committee to arrange and conduct the campaign the theme of which will be "reg B rd less or bow you vo te— vote." Plans for the cwmpalgn were discussed At yesterday's meeting. Club President Arthur S. Harrison said that campaign committee's job will be to constantly remind Blylheville voters of the November election and urge as many as possible to execute their constitutional rights by going lo the polls. The club members also heard a report on the Negro minstrel whid: the club will sponsor next month Proceeds from the mtnstrtl will go the the club's Underprivilcget Children's Fund. A film on safety and first aid entitled "Danger Is Your Companion" was shown a t yesterday's meeting, it was produced by the American Red Cross. J. P. Friend was a guest at yesterday's meeting. Sanitary Engineer Lists Regulations For Food Booths at '51 District Fa5r at the same time. There are two candidates running for two vacancies on the BlylhevUle District board ot directors — C. M. Smart and Ru-ssell B. Hays. In CXsceola, three men are running for two vacancies. E. P. Bradley and Joe W. Rhodes are running for re-election and Ralph E. Wll- oa Ls seeking one of Die vacancies. The two with the highest number of votes will win the election. In each of nine school districts, .here Ls only one candidate, Aaron i tiling has filed at Shawnee, A. C. Smith at Dell, Lewis Baugher at Erinfiley, Sidney Crcstman at Dy- J. H. Lunsford at. Etowah, E. at. Armorel, Everett Young al Bondsville, R. C. Langston at Luxora and L, V. Waddell at Manila. F. A. Rodgers is running as member at large. aindidate.s at Gasnell are Andy Bevil, J. C. Bright, W. E. Lott, and George Williams. Brown Crews ana James Woodward are candidates at Keiser and Nelson P. Henry and Gerald B, Ray are running at Lcachville. In Wilson, J. E. Grain and R. E, L. Wilson, III are candidates. In the Blytheville District, polling places win be at the City Hall, We.st End Fire Station, Yarbro, Langs- ion Gin at Number Nine, Clear Lake School, and McGee Slore ai Promised Land. Polling places in other disTricU will be: Gosnd)—High School; Armorel— Lee WiUon Company; Luxora — Bowen Building and Victoria Store; Shawnee — School; Manila — City Hall; Dell — Planters Gin and Half One Allied officer said the abrupt attack by at least a regiment ol Reds might he the beginning of a iew offensive. An. Eighth Army pokcsman said it was too early to tell. Another officer suggested It was Red attempt to clean U. N. troops out- of the "Trans-ImJin" area 30 miles north of Seoul In preparatior •or n buildup for an ultimate majoi Communist, offensive. Force* Number 2,000 The Reds attacked with two tank' supported forces of> about 1.000 men each. i The British sent their Northlium- berland Fusiliers lo try to reach the surrounded Allies. They ran into heavy Red fire and were pulled back. Allkd planes pounded one attacking Red force fiercely. British 25-pounder guns took the second Red outfit under fire. Eye-witnesses said the final escape of the U. N. force was a ''mad dash" by armored vehicles and foot troops. ,; , ; - •. UN Planes Swarm.In Hundred.* of united Nations planes swarmed in to rocket, bomb, strafe and burn the Chinese. At least two Russian-tyjie tanks were knocked nut. Aii Allied tank-infantry force fought through a hail of Red fire trying,to relieve Ihe encircled unit. At least one. tank and two armored vehicles got through. They joln- -• tanks already with Die trapped Ridgway Rules Kaesong'Ouf As Parley Site 'If Reds Want End Of Shooting, They'll Agree/ General Says TOKYO. Sept. 6. IfP)— Gen. Mathew B. Ridgway [old the Reds In i stinging note today that If they rani to end the shooting in Korea hey should agree to start true* alks anew somewhere else. The United Nations commander also brusquely told the Communists o stop their "constant deceit and rcachcry" In manufacturing incidents for "false and malevolent" charges against the Allies. Almost simultaneously with delivery of Rldgway's sharp note. Chi- outfit in carrying out the wounded. nese Communists launched a heavy, tank-supported attack on the western front. A front-line officer said it could be "a prelude to a major offensive." The Red assault on the long inactive front was only 25 miles from Kaesong, site of the disrupted armistice negotiations. It's Up to Communists Rldgway left it completely up to the Communists whether negotiations are resumed. But the U.N. commander made it clear the talks won't be at Kaesong. Rldgway's information office said Kaesong is not a suitable site for armistice discussions because "it 1* within Communist lines." A release by the information office said the situation has reached a point "where the question of the neutrality of the Kaesong zone haj overshadowed the original -purpose of the meetings." '/ ' '; JT, tjif .:.tv.''t.-! Alii. 23 after'charging''the U.N. violated (he neutrality rone." RIdijway reiterated Thursday that that charge. >ml others that followed it, were "without the slightest basis in fact." Situation Changed Little His proposal to set a new local* for negotiations actually changes the situation'of the stalled talks only slightly. , --,-_ His proposal contains a big lf if." Fie said If the Reds are ready to An Allied officer said (he wounded reached U. N. lines at 6 p.m.. 18 hours after the 'Reds' T-34 tanks first opened up. Red fire slackened at nightfall. UN Begins Fullback Then the U, N. unit began ils fighting pullback toward Its own lines. Allied planes provided air cover. The sudden outbreak of fighting seven miles west of Yonchon switch- I ed the scene of Korean action lo tht ! long quiet western Iront. Previous hard fighting was in the cast-central mountains where Allies cleaned Reds alt key ridges Wednesday. The scene of the new ftglit is seven miles north of the 38th parallel and west of the Imjin niver No Reds were In the area earlier in the week." A front line dispatch from Associated Press Correspondent Sam Summerlln said the attack was made by a regiment of Chinese, believed to be from a new unit. Another regiment, about 3.000 men. was spotted in Uie same area. The Chinese had at least eight Russian-type T-34 tanks. It was the first time Ihe Chinese had employed 'lik-s In Korea. start negotiating a cease-fire again, their liaison officers could talk about a new slle. The Communists have said repeatedly they would resume negotiations only when Riclg- way admitted responsibility for their long list of charges, which Ridgway called "baseless and intentionally false." County sanitary Engineer William Mitchell today listed sanitary regulations to be followed by groups serving food at this year's Northeast Arkansas District Fair. He pointed out that these food booths are in the same category as restaurants and must observe similar regulations. Mr. Mitchell said food and drinks must be served In paper plates nnd cuts because of the lack of running hot water facilities In the booth*. These containers must be protected from insect* and dirt and must not be used more than once, he said. Metal garbage cans with tight. 3«71 fitting lids must be provided, Mr. Mitchell said, and liquid waste must not be disposed of In the vicinity of the cooking area. Obicrvatlon of these practices WAS "sloppy" at last year's fair, he said. He also listed these other regulations: All food and drink must be stored and prepared in such a way that it will IM; protected from dust, insects and rodent.';. "* Food must be properly refrigerated. Premises ot each food-serving booth must be kept clean at all.limes and free ol waste that would attract files. '•• Personnel mast keep themselves and their clothing dean. New York Stocks A T and T 162 3-4 Amcr Tobacco 62 7-8 Anaconda Copper 43 1-2 Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric . Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central ... Int Harvester . ... J. C. Penney Republic steel . . Radio .. .. Socony Vacuum StAKtehakcr Standard ot N J Texas Corp Sears . U S Steel I Sou. Pac U. S,, Portugal Sign 'Base'Pact' WASHINGTON. Sept. 5. if, — The United State.?.and Portugal today signed a new agreement which 1.5 expected to enable North Atlantic Alliance nations to «.se bases in, | the Azores "for the purpose of the; Strikers Slow In Returning Court Orders Copper Work DENVER, Sept. 8. f/P>— WorXem who produce the nation's vital supplies of copper, fcad and zinc, urgently needed trir defcn.se. were slow to go back to work today, although ordered by a U.S court to end their 10-riay strike. The International Union of Mine, Mill and Smelter Workers (TN'Df .said it telegraphed back-to-work inslructicivi to all locals last night from Nogales. Ariz., where its. executive board is meeting. The union earlier had termed "unfair and unjust" an injunction granted in Federal District Court here yesterday—an injunction asked by U.S. attorneys. Mcon School; Wilson — Store and; common defense.' Whillon Store; Keiser—Bank; Bur- | The agreement takes 11 dette—Burdette Supply Company; Etowah—West Ridge Store;- Leachville — City Hall and Newsomc's Store: Brinkley — Veach's Store: Mississippi County — Stillman | ha and U.S. School: and Dyess—Gin Store. MacVeagh. Reckless Driving Charge Filed As ! Result of Wreck place ol : OHCEOLA. Sept. 6— Elmer Du.'Ihe postwar arrangement by which chal ol Anna. Ill . appeared in the United Stales IBM Lagen.s Field Osecola Municipal Court this morn- tn the A7x>rea. It was signed at Li.s- ing and made S500 bond on charges bon by Foreign MiniMpr Paulo Gun- j of reckless drivine filed against him Amba.vador Lincoln ' 55 171 1-2 110 3-8 60 3-4! 50 7-8 71 18 5-8 34 3-4 68 3-4 4.1 3-4 22 1-2 M 1-2 JS J-4 10 56 1-2 . 55 . 43 S-B So/'/or May Face Court Martial For Advertising Dislike of Food BA1NBRIDGK. Md . Sept. « I API I "I only die! whal everybody else —A sailor at the nival training cm- j here was afraid lo rto." ler here may be recommended lorj Hopping, who sports a 1151 Cada general court-martial because lie iliac, admitted wntnis handbills. Advertised his dislike of (lie food. "The chow Is good when it is brought to the baM-." said Bruce S. Hopping, yeoman third claw; and assistant coach of the swimming team. "But xvlien H is processed lor meals they do something to 11 that makes it not fit to eat. Most of the plates are full when the men empty them In the garbage can. Thry (ear to 5-8 i say anything open'.j iboul iU" about a foot long, which told N'avy , boots to take their troubles to their congressmen or have Ihclr parents do II for them. The 30-year-old sailor from Maplewood. N. J., said he was put under base arrest and was lolrl yesterday he wa.s beinp recommended for a general court-martial. The' handbills were found three weeks ago on the seats nf * base adrr an accident in ivhich Joe Young of Joiner was critically in- ! Mr. Du.scaal is to appear in Mu- inicipal Court again on Sept. 26. j State Trooper Clyde Barker said ^ truck driven by Mr. Duschal crashed into a farm frailer being pulled by a tractor driven by Mr. Young. The accident occurred near Frenchman's Bayou on Highway 61. Attendants at Baptist Hospital In Memphis 53 id today Mr. Younc *aa "doing as weil as could be expected." Soybeans Sep Nov Jan Mar High 7S2 movie wh«e Hopping collects VicirtW.'May Low 279', 267 270'; 212 N mi, Cl05« 281 s * 269 212', 274S, 2 (6--,

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