The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 8, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 8, 1951
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLVII—NO. 147 Blylhevtlle Dally Ne» BlytheviUe Courier Mississippi Valley Leader Btytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1951 EIGHT PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE! CENTS Enemy Tanks Peace-City Probing Attacks Stepped Up; Jets Chase Each Other in Air U. S. EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Sept. 8. (AP)—Communist troops and tanks tonight were reported in Kaesong, site of the suspended Korean truce talks, as Chinese Reds stepped up probing ground attacks on the western and central fronts. Czechs Shake Up Industry Plan Government Gets Alteration to Meet Demands of Moscow LONDON, Sept, 8. fAP) — The Czechoslovak government has been shaken up to boost the ouput of in- goods which Moscow de; and a new ministry of state control is being established to crack clown on laggard producers. The changes in governmental organization v/ere made at a spccia session of the cabinet In Prague yesterday and were announced today in & Czech News Agency story broadcast by Prague radio. ' They followed immediately afte Thursday's shakeup of Communis Party officials, In the party shifts, tough little President Klement Gottwald, whi spent the war iu Moscow, addec the duties of secretary-general tc his }ob as party chairman. Th party also abolished the title o secretary-general, always the he post in Communist setups—a mov which caused considerable puzzle merit to western diplomatic observ UK. Rudolph Blansky, the hard bit ten Moscow-trained revolutionar who had been secretary-genera was set aside for "another inipon ant state post," which was- ni named. He remained as one of s'eye members, of an tfliie^'aflUUcal .»ec ret«rlat/' The United Nations command arned from a reliable source tha ajor elements of a Chinese Divl- on remained in Kaesong after the cds agreed to make the city a eutral area July 15, Red tanks were eported moving into Kaesong. Presence of such forces in Kae ing constitutes a violation of tVu eutral zone. Actually, it has beei ie Reds who have charged the Al ?s with violating the zone. Kaesong, in western Korea a fe 1 liles below the 38th parallel, i ear the scene of some of the heav est fighting. Chinese captured a east one hill on that front today. In the ah- war 25 Allied jets bat led 40 Russian-type MIG-15s hig >ver northwestern Korea in a 25 ninute battle. No damage to eithe ide was reported. Bombers Range Skies Fighters and light bombers of th Fifth Air Force ranged the skies i 440 missions against supply an transportation facilities. There still were no firm indica .Eons of a major Communist often sive. There were no reports of ground action from the east or east-cenrtal fronts. Northeast of Korangpo, "Chinese Reds swarmed up a hill behind a heavy artillery barrage and drove Allied infantrymen off . It was the Reds' second attack on the peak. They tried to take it Saturday morning, but were pushed back and pounded by barrages of Allied artillery, Allies Fall Back A Chinese regiment was reported holding two hills forward of U. N. lines in the center of the old "Iron Triangle." A pooled dispatch from the front said Allied troops were falling back. Another, Deport_, said Reds dro\e Russians 'Wash Hands' Of Jap Peace Treaty Reds See 'Draft For a New War' —Courier News Photo TRIPLE IMPACT DESTROYS CAR—A vacationing medical student was seriously injured this morning when this car was demolished as it hit a truck, a bridge railing and a telephone pole about eight mites south of BlytheviUe on Highway 61. Bryson Mcllardy was driving the car and his wife, who escaped iHJury, was asleep on the back seat. Man Draws Fine of $15 For Shooting at Ghost; 'Hit Him/ Judge Says NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 8. (/]>>— Ernest C. Aupicd was sentenced to pay a fine of $15 or serve 15 days in jail because lie couldn't produce a ghost in Municipal court. Charged with discharging fire arms within the city Hunts, Aupied yesterday told Judge Harold J. Moore that he had fired at a ghost, Said the judge: "I know some historical places in England that have their favorite ghosts, but this is a new one on me. "As long as you can't get the ghost as a witness I'm going to have to find you guilty. Next time take a punch at the ghost. Discharging firearms'is a serious offense." • suie' Czecho- Rusfian orbit, movea faster to, fill Russian orders for machinery. 'Nothing Hew 1 Reported in Hoyt/ Slaying C ARUTHERS VILLE, Se pt. 8."There is nothing new," Sheriff Jake Claxton said today when questioned about developments in the search for a Negro suspected of the blackjack murder of Wolf Khourie, Hayti merchant killed in his store Tuesday afternoon. Pemiscot County officers said earlier they had traced a Negro "north to a certain point and we feel we are close to him." The Negro was suspected when officers traced a pair of o!ti shoes f«ltl in a shoe box in the store iMhough a new pair had just been bought. Relatives found Mr. Khourie In his store Tuesday afternoon and rushed him to Pemiscot County Memorial Hospital where he died aoout four hours later. He suffered blows over the left eye and* the top of the head. r, CoffifounisC propaganda broadcasts tonfeht hinted ^hat thn Reds may be willing to ch'ange the site of cease-fire talks fron Kr.esong as proposed by Gen. Matthew B Ridgway The'remarks-were unofficial, am Idvnot say the Reds accepted tin Supreme Allied Commander's propo sal ThV talks have been suspendei since Aug. 23. Hint From Red Radio The first hint.cama from the North Korean Red radio at Pyongyang. J urged the Korean people to be "can tious" about, changing the site. Later Peiping radio quoted a Corr munist correspondent as sayin "wherever the talks are held, noth in g will come of t hem unless th Americans are willing to agree to' the armistice on the lines proposed by (Russia's Jacob) Malik. . ." Presumably he was referring to the 38th parallel, where the Reds want the buffer line drawn. The U N. wants the buffer zone generally, along present battle lines. A high-ranking officer in Allied he adquarters sai d a major Com - munist offensive in Korea would not endanger the talks, One Killed, 2 Hurt In Highway Wrecks A St. Louis man was killed and two persons were seriously injured in two separate accidents on Highway 61 near here and north of Hayti, Mo., in the early hours o: this morning. In a third accident, drivers of a car and truck that collided near Reiser last night escaped unhurt. Details of the accident were not The St. Louis man was killed and another seriously injured at 2 a.m. today when the car In which they were passengers failed to negotiate a curve and overturned on Highway 61 five miles north of ( Hayti. Dead is Richard J. Burley, and listed in a serious condition at Pemiscot County Memorial Hospital is Francis Richard Gardner. Both men are about 20. immediately learned but Raymond Duffie, ambulance driver for the alhalla Funeral Home, said the ar apparently "tried to straighten ut" the curve. He said the car was traveling outh at the time of Ihe accident, "he car was demolished. Both men apparently were hrown clear of the wreckage as Mr. Duffle said he about 50 feel apart. U.S. Warned to'Keep Superiority in Air WASHINGTON,-'Sept. 8. CAP)—America has "no choice but to maintain superiority in the air" if it is to guard against "the swiftest The extent of Mr. Gardner's in- uries w er e no t learned but Mr. Duffie said he was suffering from kind of military disaster." That's the way Gen. Hoyt Vandenberg, Air Force chief of [ staff, put it on the line to members [ of the Senate Appropriations f Com- : mittee, which voted billions of dollars y est erday to bolst er the na - tion's aerial might. Vandenberg hammered hard at the threat of Russia's expanding air force. His testimony, given behind closed doors Aug. 15, was made public by the committee after it had approved a $61,103,865,030 military defense bill. More than $20,000,000,- OOD Is earmarked for the Air Force. First May Be Decisive "The first battles of an air war may well be the decisive battles." Vandenberg declared. "Years arc required to replace air losses, and during those years a superior air force could operate against us with increasing destructiveness." He continued: "There is ample evidence Clint the Soviet rulers have become aware of these facts. They have not been content to depend on their overwhelming land power with a powerful short-range nir force to support it. Strategic Air Force N. O, Cotton Oct. Dec. Mch May July- High . 3445 . 3454 . MTt . 3472 . 3426 Low 3437 3446 34 66 3466 3423 Close 3177-B 3402-B Weather Arkansas foretasl: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Sunday Warmer found them 48 Nations Begin Signing Pact As Soviets 'Disassociate' SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 8. (AP)—Russia loudly washed icr hands of the Japanese /"eace Treaty today and warned its sponsors she considered t a "draft for a new war. Andrei Gromyko, Soviet deputy foreign minister, tok press conference the Soviet view a few minutes before the treaty signing ceremony set for 11 a.m. CST, in the San Francisco Opera House. Forty- eight victor nations were lining up to sign the conciliatory peace with Japan. Russia, said the chief Soviet delegate, "disassociates 1 herself from it. Resoundingly defeated in his efforts to disrupt or delay the conference at iU regular business sessions, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, the Russian started his conference at 10 a.m. CST. He attacked the treaty's author. John Foster Dulles, as n "seasoned warmonger," and contended the "the purpose of the treaty is to stage American troops there" (In Japan). To the six) newsmen present the arguments, which Gromyko read rapidly in English, had a familiar ring. They were the same he had hurled at the conference. Only his phrasing was more em- Gromyko 'Roadblock Remains a Mystery SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 8, <AP)— "I/affaire Gromyko" remained a mystery today. Officials who might know refused to say whether they thought It was a fantastic plot to kill the Russian diplomat, or an equally fantastic coincidence. Jap Treaty In Brief; It's Highlights— SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 8. (AP) —Highlights ol the Japanese Peace Treaty: ;evnre cuts about the head and body. Medical Student Hurt A Minnesota medical student was ieriously injured at 4 a.m. today when his car crashed into a truck, " Iran Deputies T hreatened '•i of Approval In > reparation TEHRAN, Iran, Sept. 8. (AP) — ran's ([cputies—shaken by death threats from extremist National Front and Nom leaders—prepared loday to vote approval of Premier Mohammed Mossadegh's newest oil ultimatum (o Britain. The issue comes up in parliament omorrow. Continuing the reign of terror which has cowed the opposition, supporters of Mossadegh whipped superiority in the air " a crowd of 5.000 into a howling] frenzy yesterday. j "Anybody who dares oppose thisi sacred nationalistic movement ifor|' Iranian control of Iran's oil production) is condemned to death by the Iranian people," shouted Mullah Chams Ghanatabadi, Moslem chief of the Mujaheddin Islam (lighters for Islam). "Death to the traitors!' the mon. a bridge railing and pole at Drainage' Ditch 31 miles south of- Blytheville on Highway 61. State Trooper Clyde Barker said the student, Bryson McHardy, 27, a senior at the University of Minnesota Medical School, apparently was forced into the bridge railing by a ton and one-half truck traveling north on the wrong side of the highway. The driver of the truck is being traced through its Arkansas license as he had teft the scene when po- ice arrived. Trooper Barker slid the investigation is being continued. McH;..;ly and his wife, who was asleep in the back seat and was uninjured, were taken to Blytheville Hospital. An attending physician said McHardy suffered serious injuries to the head nnd face although they See WRECKS on Page 8 Hurricane'Easy' Losing Speed Terrible Winds Lash Atlantic; Threat Lessens MIAMI, Fla., Sept. 8. fAPj—The monster hurricane misnamed "Easy" —the fifth and most savage of the season—continued to swing to the northwest today and gradually lost forward speed. Terrible 160 mile pcr hour winds still lashed the dark Atlantic into 100 foot waves, but each passing hour lessened the threat to the Florida mainland. Hurricane experts at the Miami Weather Bureau said the turn to a more northerly course probably would continue for the next 2- hours. At 5 a.m. (EST) hurricane "Easy ^" p'^ai VatV increase "bill"passed was 740 miles east of Vero Beach. j by the Scna(e , asl n)ghl . anrt sent biltered and direct. What was possibly Gromyko's last ling followed his defeat last night n a free-for-all conference debate, »v which he went down shouting he diplomatic version of "we wuz robbed." A short time later-he rose from lis fifth row seat and with his Communist colleagues'walked but of the in 11. But it was a false walkout in the sense of a Russian withdrawal from a conference. Three minutes later the usually grim-faced Russian, grinning apparently at the excitement he had caused, walked back In again. The Russian, Polish and Czech delegates generally were expected to boycott the signing ceremony today Gromyko, however, had called a press conference to explain his position and lake a few last cracks af the United States and Britahi ant the treaty they so successfully sponsored here. The signing ceremony began a 11:12 a.m., BlytheviUe time. The Russian said he was "issuin; a warning that those who impos the peace treaty here" on Japa must stand responsible for it "be fore the eyes of the world/' Russia's failure to sign the treat Sec TKEATY on Page 8 Writing 'Aunt Susie' Will Cost You 4 Cents It House Approves WASHINGTON, Sept. 8. OP>—The cost of sending a letter would go up from three to four cents under -They have built a strategic ah-| F la Strongest winds were 160 miles! force and developed an atomic bomb \ pcr hour with hurricane force winds -the tried and proven weapon that n5 mites pcr hour) cxlcnd ing 100 makes a strategic air force .so terribly effective. And they arc creating a powerful Jet fighter and bomber force designed to give them air supremacy over the entire zone where surface battles might be fought "If we should fail to prevent them from gaining this air supremacy. milca from the center. Somewhere in the storm's turbulent northern sector the steamship "African Grove" wallowed in "extremely htHh seas" »nd 100 mile per to the House. The measure also would make the a memory, and boost charges on other types of mail in an effort to swell the Post Office Department's revenues around $400,000,000 a year. penny postcard only raise airmail rates hour winds. Even SQ (hc dcpartment wou id be The ship sent in regular radtojicft in the red, Us expenses now reports to the weather bureau and we could scarcely" hope to win 'the ' said she was not in any trouble battles on the surface. Any plan ; Another steamship, the "Rua for winning them must depend upon Hine." reported she was near hur- ricanc "Fox"— the sixth of the sea- our ability to gain and maintain outrun its income more than $500. OOO.COO annually. And it was only because the Senate wrangled so long over tne rate Increase bill that it failed to son—far out in the Atlantic about hike the pay of postal workers ] f>10 miles southeast of Bermuda. i slightly more than $200,000,000 n had hoped to whi ear. Senators through an 8.8 per cent salary in crease for postal employes yeste day. but at the end of last night session Majority Leader McFarlan of Arizona said it now would ha to wait until olhcr top-priority Ifi islntion is out of the way. Despite a drawn-out debate and some backing and filling the Senate in the end made only one change in —PEACE- Ends the state of war between Japan ami the Allied powers; Recognizes the full sovereignty of Japan after six years ns an occupied country. —Territory— Japan recognizes the independence of Korea; Renounces claim to the Kurile Islands. Formosa Riid the Pescadores, the Spratly and Paracel Islands and Pacific islands now under UN trusteeship. Agrees to UN trusteeship of the Ryukyu (Okinawa) and Datto Is- iinds; Ihe Bonins, Rosario Island .nd the Volcano Islands; and Pa- ece Vein and Marcus Island. Disposition of Japanese propcr- y in these islands is left to ncgo- iations between Japan and present administering authorities. —SECURITY— Japan agrees to settle its inter- a tional disputes by pcncefu: means; And to live by the principles ol the United Nations, All occupation forces to be withdrawn 1 from Japim'a's soon'as possible—not later than 90 days after the treaty Is ratified. "Nothing--In this provision shall however, prevent the stationing retention of foreign armed forces hi Japanese territory" by agreement with one or more of the Allied powers. —POLITICAL-ECONOMIC— Japan accepts the Judgments of the international military tribunal and other Allied war crimes courts; the decision on clemency powers is left to the Allied governments. Japan declares its readiness to icgotlate trade and maritime agreements with Allied powers, according them most-favored-nation treatment. —CLAIMS AND PROPERTY— Provides for reparations to war- occupied countries through (1) goods to be manufactured by Japan from row materials supplied by those nations and (2) services. Allows the allies to retain seiz- erl Japanese property, with some exceptions. Japan, within six months, must return any Allied properly seized there; it also recognizes Allied Industrial, , literary and artistic property rights. Japan agrees to indemnify Allied prisoners of war who suffered undue hardships; It waives all claims against the Allies arising out of the war. —DISPUTES— Differences over interpretation of the treaty not otherwise settled to be referred to the International Court of Justice. Police were tipped Thursday night that White Russians were going to [kill Andrei Gromyko Friday morn- as the Soviet delegation to the ipancse Pence Conference sped long busy Bayshore Boulevard. The novel and unromantic weap- nr a beer truck, to be rammed into jroJuyko's automobile. The Russian delegation was in- onued. Members showed no alarm, nly curiosity, The group left suburban Hillsbor- ugh 25 minutes later than usual Yiday morning, procede'd, followed nd flanked by state highway pa- rol curs. The caravan followed a ircuitous route to Bayshore, then peti north toward San Francisco. Sure enough, just outside the city ine was an overturned truck. Its vncel still spinning In the air. It arrieu bacon Instead of beer. And right behind it were two beer trucks —snarled up in the traffic jam. The limousines whizzed past at icarly 70 miles an hour. Gromyko was at his seat In the San Francisco memorial opern house on schedule. From there it's anybody's guess. Accidents ore common on'Bayshore Boulevard, and trucks—beer, bacon and other types—are frequently involved. Tips to the police by cranks are gammon, too. Industry Meeting Speakers Named New York Cotton the postal rate increases recommended by its Post Office Committee. By a vote of 36 to 24, It adopted I an amendment of Senator Long | High Low Close j aging editor. fD-La) making a 60 per cent in- j Oct 3-150 34«JQ :i442i crease In the postal rates for maga- [ Dec 3464 3451 3451 zincs over a three-year period. \ Mch 3474 34G6 3472 The increase would be 20 per cent j May 3475 3466 3170 To Address Session Here Sept. 13-14 Two nationally-known speakers ind economists will attend an Industry Leaders Conference to * be iclcl here Sept. 13 nnrt 14 at the fotel Noble, Chatnber'of Commerce Manager World D. Holder said this morning. The meeting here Is sponsored by .he Chamber of Commerce, the Associated Industries of Arkansas And Hie National Association of Manufacturers. James Terry is chapman of tha conference and Alvln Huffman, Jr.. and Noble Gill are to participation the program. Dr. Ncal Bowman and Stanley L. Phrancr, both of the National Association of Manufacturers, will address the conference. Racking Free Enterprise Similar meetings have been held in most major cities through-out the United States during the past several years. Mr. Holder said. Tha conference program has been designed to give community leaders reliable information in support of Hie free enterprise system, the NAM said. Dr. Bowman is currently listed In "Who's Who In America" and has been professor of marketing and director of the speaker's bureau of Temple University. Fie has been i a member of the NAM speakers staff since- 1944. . Mr. Phrancr is a graduate of ', Princeton University and City Coli ]cgc Qf Ncw york Af(cr lnlv , li|ls j for a year In the far cast with the f Princeton University Center at Pei kin. China, he entered the field of I financial Journalism, first with the Wall Street Journal and later /.-ilh j the Mew York News Bureau as man- a year tnMead of the three 10 per cent Increases proposed by the committee. Oct. . 3431 M25 3327 3221 3323 3318 3421) 3224: 3320 ' roared Scattered thundcrshowers in northwest portion. Warmer in north and central portions Sunday afternoon. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy tonight and Sunday; warmer Sunday. low tonight 60-65. high Sunday In 80.S. Minimum this morning — 59. Maximum yesterday— 87. Sunset today— 6:17. Sunrise tomorrow— 5:33. Precipitation 24 hours to T a.m. —none. Total since Jan. 1—32,27. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)— 13. Normal mean temperature for September— '4.2. This lute Last Year Minimum this morninsr--60. Maximum yeslc rday— fiQ. Precipitation Jan-.iafy i tc thU Worse than Atom-Bomb? WASHINGTON. Sept. 8. Of) — The Senate Appropriations Commit! ee gave unanimous approval yesterday to a $61.103,865,030 military money bill. Which members said provides for .secret new weapons more terrible than the atom bomb. t JCops, Mud, Dull Talks-Okay; But Please, Boss, No Golf Revue Planned at Soybean Festival i PORTAGEV1LLE. Sept. 8. - A queen's beauty revue for the little : girls is to be held at the fourth; ..,. ..._ annual National Soybean Festival ; liceman threatening to put me' in By HAHOU) NANCE {Courier NCU-R Slaff Writer) D:ar Mr. Editor: I quit I'm through. You'll just have to get another boy. As a reporter-photographer, I Ihe picture even with a po- On the High Cost of War . WASHINGTON, sept. a. UP) — Military 1 spending tfi the Korean War Is expected to ran^e somewhere between. 54,100.000.^00 and'Sept. 28. £5.flOO.OCtt.OOO thiA \e?r. Petition] The live-day and Exposition at Portageville Sept.. 25, Junior Chamber of Commerce President J. Byron UeLulc said this morning. Girls between the ages of three and five are eligible for the Junior Queen title. Parents *-ho to | enler their baby in the contest ;ire to send the child's name, age, cxlor ' ot hair and color of cyc.s to the Portngeviito, Jaycecs before Sepi 21. Mr. DeLislc said. There to no entry fee for this revue. DoHs will he awarded for first, second and third prizes and the girl chosen RA queen will ride on a special float in the Kiddie's Parade "crnilrt pail.y of I helped gang upon court cipfpnd suits to cct a picture. Muddy M:<- -co ro.Tci= didn't keep me from a «<tory cm n rat molhcriti^ a jrippy ami I've foucht crowds and competing reporters for ' H front, -rov. sent tn order to cover dull and boring speeches. But boss. that. ?olf tournament yesterday was too much for me. I quit. I refuse to lug ten pounds ol camera and the same weight in flashbulbs and filmholders for a thousand miles while some char- actor bats a Ullle white ball ba^k and forth—back and forth— nnd back ag<Un. Tt'K not ctioush that ciowu men officials *on'i estimate the ulli-L Southeast Mi&vmrr begins in Por- play such an asinine game—they mate 1 U#evili« Sept X. i talc* It The golfer—that's the guy what plays this thing laughingly called a game—starts to hit the ball but pauses to gaz* intently Into space. Every play or stroke or whatever they call il is preceded by SSHH- HHH! Quiet!" sounded in a loud, hoarse whisper. In the midst of a tense, funeral-like silence the golfer, in all solemnity and dignity, swings his club at nothing a few limes and then clou Us a Ill- lie white ball clran mil of -sight. All this, boss, while wearing knickers, one glove, and a floppy and bright plaid cap. Bui don't laugh. This is serious. Them guys is in earnest! You won't believe this, but it's true. What they are trying to do is knock this tiny ball into a little hole In the pround so far away you can't even see it. And if this wasn't n^ar enough impcsfilble In itself, they picked out a field, all cluttered up with pllrs of &anr| and urr.* and little ridges and dUthcA wiMi water in them. SfcMna bo m« taai If th&f were so sincere about the game as they let on, they could go to Ihe trouble of getting a bulldozer and cleaning up that junk, All the good level cotton fields around here and they pick out that cluttered up thing! What I'm really complaining about, though, U having tn walk so far in such a small space. The golfer gets everything as f|u:et. as a cathedral on a midweek morning then, as I said before, he whacks the ball so tar down the field it goes out of sight. Sometimes the people standing around say "OOOOOH- HHHhhhhhhhh" and the golfer smiles as he goes chasing after the now-lost ball. Other times the people say "uH-Uh" and the golfer beats the ground with his club. I don't know what formula gives the answer lo what to pay as you sture down the way the ball went — T couldn't SCP a thine. The crazy thini, tiwugh, 13 thai after they go down there, find the ball and bat it around until it rolls in this little hole in the ground, they turn around and knock it back in the same direction they came from! Yeah, b(Mo, I was col d sober. They just, knocked that ball back and forth over this little field and spent the Afternoon chasing the thins. They were an impolite bunch, too. After chasing them \\ho were chasing the ball oil afternoon I was just a wee bit winded — my ! Soviet Russia 'Regrets' Fata! Shooting Of Amerkcrn BERLIN, sept. s. '/r—T: e Russians today expressed rr^ret tor the fatal j,hcolmg of an American soldier Thursday nlpht on the Russian zone boidcr Thry announced they had arvrMrd the East German policeman who firecl the shot- The soldier v,n.s shot when his car craslicrt into a barricade at the Soviet zone border on the outskirts of Berlin He died yesterday tn a Rus.'-rn military haspual !n Potsdam Sergei DeiKiti. chief o' tlie Soviet, Control Commission tor Berlin, said in a letter to Mrtj, Gen. Lemuel Mathm\5T;n. U.S. crommuMder, the habitual exercise being dealing a poker hand Maybe T wtw breathing hard but after the usual SSH- HHHhhhS-quiet! this golfer didn't have to say "Will the character with aMhmu kindly step to the rear of the Raftery." Kspechilly since 1 tluJu'l even «-e a .building to nut a gallery on. let alone a gallery. A ny t i me you want me f IT 3 fa s?i came of pool. fjo?.*. yrti WONT find me al the golf coui£^ zone "people's poll re man" who ^hot the sciciier i.s under arrtvt- pendins? completion of an investigation by Soviet authorities. Soybeans 8c')>t .. ..... 290 Nov ....... 272'- May 318 Clo;-e 289Vr-*l 2724 27-Pi 2764

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