The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 10, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, September 10, 1951
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI YOL. XLVII—NO. 148 Blylhevllle Dally Newi Blytheville Courier Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1951 TEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Cotton Crop itimate Up :5000Bale< U.S. Agriculture Office Expects 17,291,000 Bales Washington ,Sept, 10. (AP — The Agriculture Depart merit today estimated thi year's cotton crop at 17,291,000 bales of 500 pounds gross weight. This figure is, 25,000 bales more than 17,266,000 forecast a month ago.' It compares with last year's very small crop of 10.012,000 bales and with the 1940-49 average of 12.030,000 bales. Production was .boosted this year under 'a government appeal for more cotton to prevent an acute shortage. The department forecast the acre yield at 290.8 pounds compared with 269.2 pounds last year and 2659 for the ten-year average. Conditions Reported JjSondiUon of the crop on Sept. 1 ^K reported at 74 per cent for the ten-year Sept. 1 average. The acreage for harvest was reported at 28,6*4,000 acres, indicating 3.3 per cent of the planted acreage will be abandoned for various causes. Last ear the harvested acreage was 17,828,000. Slate Yield lasted The percentage of the planted acreage abandoned, the acreage to be harvested, the condition of the crop as of Sept. 1, the yield per acre, and production, respectively, by states included: Missouri 12 per cent abandoned; 493,000 acres to be harvested; 69 per cent of normal; 312 pounds per acre arid production 320,000 bales; Arkansas 43; S.251,000; 77; 350, and 1.640.000. * - * * Arkansas to Have Gromyko Treks Home, Plans New Asia Drive SAN-FRANCISCO, Sept. 10. CAP)—Andrei Gromyko is going home !rom the San Francisco conference with Russia's worst postwar diplo ma tic defeat on his record—and with ammunition In his pocket for a new wrecking campaign against the Japanese Peace Treaty. American diplomats, winding up their affairs in the conference city today, predicted Russia will do its utmost to undermine popular support lor the treaty with a massive propaganda attack throughout Asia nnd the Far East. Gromyko, who left by train for New York yesterday, prepared the ammunition for that assault in his speeches and actions at the peace conference—notably by his charges of American "dictation" and his repeated forecasts of .a "new war" in the Orient. He also made much of Red China's exclusion. At some polntj furthermore, it is considered probable that Russia will put forth, in collaboration with Red China, plans for a separate Communist bloc peace treaty with f* t ?_! | McPeek Forecocts rearm measure; Acheso t n U.S., Britain Eye China, Jap Pact With Two Views 'It's Inevitable/ Younger Says, Bufr Dulles Disagrees SAN FRANCISCO, Sept, 10. (/P(— A British and an American delegate to the Japanese Peace Conference are not agreed on the probability of a separate peace treaty between Japan and Communist China. Kenneth C. Younger, chief British spokesman at last week's conference, declared in a radio broadcast last night that such a treaty is "inevitable." Twenty four hours earlier, also in a radio broadcast, America's ambassador at large and chief architect of the Japanese Peace Treaty, John Foster Dulies, said a treaty between Japan and Red China is "neither probable nor necessary." ' Great Britain recognizes the Chinese Communist regime. The United States does not. Prohibition Cited Dulles pointed out th at u nder terms of the treaty signed here Saturday by defeated Japan and 48 nations which technically v/ere at war with her, Japan is prohibited from entering into any treaty giving any other nation a more favored position than the United States. Although Younger sees a Japanese-China treaty as "inevitable," he said it may not come "for ten or perhaps even 20 years," At any rate. Younger said, no one can rule out the possibility of "a. commercial arrangement , . . ant!' take' coliecUve""security I which might lead to a political ar:s, Secretary of State Dean rangement between Japan and the L and Japanese Premier mainland of Asia. . ." t ' de- Younger said the treaty signed sign- here "says, ; In effect, that the even- Japan. Presumably this would embody provisions which Gromyko advanced here in his vain efforts to get the British-American sponsored pact rewritten. Forty-eight nations signed the peace treaty with Japan in a 63- i« inu t e c eremon y Saturday. For three tense days of debate Gromyko had cried his warnings of war and had tried to get acceptance of amendments which would have rendered Japan defenseless when the treaty becomes effective. But when the document was put on the table for signing the United States scored a clean sweep. Not one nation was held back by Gromyko's arguments. The number of signers considerably exceeded the pre-conference American estimate of perhaps 44 signers. State Department officials were especially pleased that both Pakistan and Indonesia accepted the treaty: they had been uncertain and their influence in Asia Is of great importance. Offsetting this gain IB the fact that India, with great Asian prestige, did not attend. However; the Indian mission In Tokyo announced yesterday India, is ready to end its state of war with Japan when the treaty becomes effective. Quickly following up the peace pact, which will enable Japan to Russian-Type Rockets Hurled at Allied Lines Reds Say Allies Strafe Kaesong; Dispute Follows On-the-Spot Report- Denied Communists; Attack Discounted NEW STRENGTH FOR'NATO—Final decision on .admitting Greece and Turkey to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization Is expected to be taken by foreign ministers of the 12 original NATO powers meeting in Ottawa Sept. 15. Addition of these two nations—first post-war beneficiaries of U. S. aid to halt Communist aggression—will greatly strengthen Western defense of the Mediterranean, and improve the Western outlook in the troubled Middle East. Japa 'oshida. concluded ie For Stotc in '51 WTTLS ROCK, Sept. 10. )VP> — Arkansas farmers are headed for ] another bumper yield this year, j This was, announced today by: Miles McPeek, Department of Agriculture statistician, \vho- forecast the slate's 1051 cotton production at 1,640,000 bales of 500 pounds gross, weight. TflU estimate, is 140,000. bales higher'than that made a'month ago by the Department of Agriculture. Farmers produced 1,090,000 bales of cotton, in 1950. They had 1,670,000 acres under cultivation. McPeek said Arkansas farmers had 2,261,000 acres under cultivation as of Sept. 1. This is about 4.2 per cent below the acreage that was planted in cotton last spring. Weather Is Harmful Bad weather during the early spring summer months caused the reduction in acreage. This year's yield is forecast at 350 i pounds of cotton to the acre, seven pounds above the 1940-49 ten year # ;erage. However, it is under the state's record crop ol 194fl, In that year Arkansas farmers produced a total 1 of L982.000 bales of cotton. The averagfl acre yield was 412 pounds per acre. The forecast came as the cotton market in New York opened 10 to '55 cents a bale higher. Development is Rapid McPeek said the favorable weather in August produced rapid de- See COTTON on Page 10 -nciBCo's tual relations of those two coun; " 3 tries. Japan arid China, are going to be determined by those two The uinted Stales w'ilV gam under countries themselves — and quite this the. .right to continue keeping I freely so — in the light ol the armed forces in Japan and using teresls of those countries.' Japanese bases when the peace trea- ,-y ends the occupation. Both pacts have to be ratified be- | fore they can become effective. In the United States, ns in vir- 1 tually all other Western countries, ratification requires parliamentary approval. State Department officials t Leachville Will Elect City Officials Tuesday Lcachville voters will elect a mayor, recorder, marshal and three aldermen tomorrow in a special municipal election called because of the illness and resignation of Mayor Earl J. Fields- There are races for each of the posts. Tcmorrovrs ballot will Itet the! For City Marshal—Clayton Wil- following candidates: son, Carmie Kennedy and H. Q For Mayor—Gene Higginbotham and W. A. Dew. For Recorder — Donald Wheeler and Mrs.'Zelma Bearden, For First Ward Alderman—Vernon Lucas and Ben Rgid. :- . For Second Ward Alderman—R. I-riJovelady..*}. W: Keith and E. R. Shannon," For Third Ward Alder ma a—Louis Weinberg, Delmer Wilson and Hershel Johnson. Senate Group Refuses Repeal Of Terrible Capehart Rider 1 said they were certain the peace WASHINGTON, Sept. 10. CAP)—The Senate Banking Committee treaty and security pact would not] today rejected President Truman's demand for repeal of what he calls "the terrible Capehart Amendment" to the price controls law. Amid cries of "filibuster" raised by Senator Moody (D-Mich), the group then got into an argument over a proposed compromise version of the amendment, and whether to hold public hearings on U. be presented to the U.S. Senate for debate and action until early next] year. Weather Freedom Drive Work Begins , Places for Signing Pledges Being Sought Harvey Morris, who is the Crusade for Freedom in North Mississippi County, said today that work was under way on designating of places where Freedom Pledges could be signed and contributions made. The Crusade for Freedom drive being held to obtain support for ie citizen-supported Radio Free ""urope which is operating radio ansmitters in West Germany that e a m anti-communist broadcasts ehind the Iron Curtain. Mississippi County's quota in the rive !s $865 and 6,500 signatures on Yeedom Pledges. Al present, these ledges may be signed and con- ributions made at the Court House Sibley. Mr. Wheeler, seeking re-election as recorder, has been serving as acting mayor and L. D. Keith as acting recorder. Mr. Wheeler was recorder until the resignation of Mayor Fields several months 'ago. - Polling place* will be City Hall in Ward One, Leachville High School in Ward Two and H. A. Anthony Grocery in Ward Three. The vote tn tomorrow's election will be certified at a meeting of the County Board of Election Commissioners at 10 a.m. Wednesday in the Circnit Courtroom at the Court House here. The election board also Is scheduled to consider the rule on the legality of petitions filed in connection with , the election of school board members" at Gosnel! Sept. 25. There are t\vo posts to be filled, and four men have filed as candidates. They ate W. E. Lott, George Williams, J. O. Bright, and Andy Bevlll, MUNSAN. Korea, Sept. 10. —United Nations officers swapped sharp words with Reds in Kaesong today after investigating a Communist charge tliat an Allied warplane strafed [he cease-fire conference city (his morning. The U.N. officers refused to give the Reds an on-the-spot report of their investigation. They also refused to concede that an attack had occurred or that a U.N. plane was Involved. They.acknowledged only that during a four-hour checkup of the alleged neutrality zone violation they lovind one bullet mark and a dozen .50 caliber slugs In and around group of stone houses. The houses were about three-quarters of a mile from the site of the suspcndec armistice talks. Evidence Not Conclusive After two meetings with Red liaison officers, the Allied investigator; told them the evidence gathered was not conclusive and would be submitted for further analysis. A pooled dispatch from Kaesong said the U, N. officers pointed out: 1. Nearly all the bullets found were within an area of a few Jeel. 2, There wan no powder smell on any. 3- A few found In toft earth were mashed. The investigators said the bullets Soviet Pilots Now Believed In Korean Air SOMEWHERE IN KOREA, Sept. 10. (fV)~ Army sources said unofficially tonight they have reasonable but not absolute evidence that Russian pilots have taken part. In the jet air war over North Korea, The sources quoted a "quite reliable eyewitness" as reporting: He WHS present in North Korea when a UussiaH-type MIG-15 jet was shot down. A Caucasian pilot was found in the wreckage, np- paretitly still living. A Chinese officer sent to investigate the wreckage shot the pilot, thinking he was an American. Then the officer unzipped the pilot's flyiiiK suit, saw a Chinese officer's uniform, and gasped the Chine.se equivalent of: "My God. I've killed one of our Russian brothers." The eyewitness was not identified: The Army sources said the story does not offer "final and absolute proof" that Russians have been flying some of the MIGs. appeared to have been fired from several directions and at different angles. This would conflict^ they said, w!th the ^Red assertion, that the plane made* one pass xaver the house When the investigation was completed, the senior Allied officer refused a Communist demand for reply to the charge. Col. Don Dnrrow, Air Force of- S« CEASE-FIRE on Page 10 Arkansag forecast: Partly cloudy northwest, cloudy with r--' COOLER thundershowers east and south por> .tlons and cooler this afternoon anc Anight. Tuesday partly cloudy scattered thundershowers in extremi southeast portion. Missouri forecast: Fair northwes half, partly cloudy southeast thi afternoon, becoming fair over stat tonight; Tuesday partly cloudy an a little warmer; low tonight 55-62 high Tuesday 80-S5. Minimum this moning—65. Maximum yesterday—96. Maximum yesterday—96. Minimum Sunday morning— 60, Maximum Saturday—94. Sunset today—6:15. Sunrise tomorrow—5:40, Precipitation 48 hours to 1 i —.50. Total since Jan. 1—32.77. Mean temperature 'midway tween high and low)—80.5. Normal mean temperature September—74.2. This Dat« Last Year Minimum this morning—64. Maximum v^r'- - -'ay—74,Precipitation January 1 to The committee recessed to 1:30 I p.m. (EST), aiming at a quick jshowdown then. Price stabilization officials have evolved a compromise amendment which they said would be more workable. They would prefer outright repeal of the amendment. Truman Cite* Objections Mr. Truman in ft special message Aug. 23 asked Congress to repeal .provision of the law which: 1. Allow sellers to pass on to consumers virtually all cost increases which occurred between the start of the Korean War and last July, 26 The President has dubbed that provision an "economic booby trap' and "the terrible Capehart. amendment." Senator Capehart (R-Ind> has said four Democrats amS one other Republican joined him in drafting the measure. 2. Require the fixing of price ceilings at levels wh i c h assure ffice of Mr. Morris, who"lV cTcuTt K'holesalcrs and retailers the same percentage margin of profit they Mr. Morris explained that con- learned before the Korean War. ributions are not required to en- Slaughter Controls able a person to sign a Freedom 3, prohibit use of livestock slau- 'ledge. The smaller, individual gnter controls. That section was pledges are being used this year | sl/on sored' by Senator Hugh Butler (R-Neb) and Rep. Hope (El-Kan), who contended the slaughter control program. The government had in effect would encourage meat , "muscle in." 4. Require, under certain condl- ions, import controls on fats and oils, cheese, butter atid other dairy products, and peanuts and rice. The President said this provision runs counter to the national policy of reciprocal trade agreements. Genera/ Would Bring Vets of Korean Winter Home Before Next One WASHINGTON, Sept. 10. All U. S. soldiers who fought in Korea last, winter must be brought home "before this coming winter." Ihe Army chief ol staff satd today. Gen. J. Lawton Collins made the statement in a letter to Senator Dworshak (Fl-Idaho). who had protested against Army plans to use Idaho National Guardsmen as combat replacements. Collins said "there Is no satisfactory alternative," but to depend upon guardsmen now in federal service to help meet "a pressing manpower problem." are place of the Freedom Scrolls signed 'in last year's drive. Each person is given the pledge he signs, and his name is recorded stub in the pledge books. The names are used to show people in Iron Curtain countries, that they have the moral s'jport of Americans in their fight for freedom. Mr. Morris said he will address the De 11 Kiwants Club tomorrow night and the Manila Uons Club Wednesday noon In connection with the Crusade for Freedom. black markets. Mr. Truman said it opens the way for black marketeers 'sedan. Chrysler Lists Price Boosts Plymouth to Cost $108 More Retail DETROIT. Sept. 10. lift— Chrysler Corp. today became tile first auto manufacturer to announce proposed price Increases under -a new government relaxation of price controls. The company filed a list, of suggested new wholesale celling pas- songer car prices with the Office of Price Stabilization in Washington with an average boost of 6.5 per cent. The list provides a S108 increase in the factor}' retail delivered price of (lie Plymouth Cranhrook 4-door .sedan. S117 on the Dodge Coronet 4-door sedan, S147 on the De Solo g* tutday in Mun [ c jp al Courl th custom 4-door sedan and Slab on the Chrysler Windsor deluxe 4-door Reckless Driving Charge is Filed After Accident Hearing for Willie Vaughn, Bl thcville Negro, on a charge of rec less driving was continued ireek War Hero 'apagos Leads 'Man on White Horse' Ahead in Voting for Government Head ATHENS. Sept. 10. (AP) — Ficl :arshal Alexander Pnpagos, mil ary hero who smashed Commu- Ssts In the Greek civil war, led ecisivcly today in Sunday's voting leadership in the government. He had refused privately three Imes before to take the Greek pre- niershlp because he had not been Icctcd by the pople. On the baftLs of unofficial returns roni 3.011 of the nation's 3,910 pre- ;incU, Papagos was virtually o take command of the country with a clear majority of parliament's 260 seats. With 899 precincts still to report . his new Royalist Greek Rally Party led the ticket with 35 per cent of the voles. Unofficially dubbed "the man on the v/hitc horse," Papagos Ls a right wing leader counted on by his supporters to lead Greece out of the political instability It has had since it was liberated seven years ago. un Two Tall 'Tortoise' Touring Cars Chug Cheerily for City Boy Unconscious For 33rd Day FORT SMITH, Ark., Sept. 10. I. — Thirteen-year-old Royce Lynn Lowe Is unconscious (or the 33rd i consecutive day in a hospital here. S He is suffering from "extensive brain Injuries." 'However. j^ doctor for j said he is expected lo recover. Lowe was injured Aug. 8 at his farm home near Greenwood. Ark, when he was dragged about ISO i feet by a team of run-away mules, this' He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Cfturner Low*. { be- CHICAGO. Sept. 10. (AP>—Two old tortoises of Ihe automobile woVld wheezed off at 9 a.m. (CSTi loday In a race for New York. Their drivers hope to settle the burning question of grandfather's day—is the steam automobile better than the gas buggy. Burning up the highways at speeds of 30 to 40 miles an hour, the racers expect to wheel their tall touring cars past a finish line at Rockefeller Plaza In New York City ft week from today. Mayor MtttUn H. Kennells ot Chicago, waved them on their way with a green flag in a drizzling rain in front of Chicago's city hall, the cars are ft 1913 Stanley steamer and 1911 Sioddard Dayton. Th« Stanley, Jockeyed Senate Takes Up Big Military Bill Debt to Represent $400 Per Person; Action Sought Today WASHINGTON. Sept. 10> (AP) — record $61,103,856,030 military pending bill came up for action In he Senate today. No opposition was n sight, and leaders hoped for fi- al passage by nightfall. The giant sum—which figures out o about $400 for each man, woman and child In the country—Is designed . lQ.,.prnvjde the United SUUes vllii more of the guns,' tanks, aircraft and so on which adminlstra- lon loaders say is the best guaran- ee of world peace. Especially. Ihe bill carries more money for planes, and It Includes a directive' to build up ttie Air Force as rapidly as possible to a strength of 95 wings. The Senate Appropriations Committee which approved the big measure Friday added—over and above the amounts which President Tru- innn sought and which the House voted—a special fund of $5.000.000,000 for Navy and Air Force aviation. "Fantastic" Weapons Also in the measure Is an unspecified amount to be spent on new weapons which the President has called "Fantastic" and which various senators have termed "stupendous," "startling, 11 "amazing" } lanes Stage luge Jet Fight Caucasian Troops May Be Using SovUt Weapons in Korea U. S. EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Sept. 10. (AP)—Rockets of ttie type used by the Russians in World War IT have landed behind Allied lines on the east central front, it was officially reported today. There was speculation they might have been brought to Korea by Communist Caucasian troops recently 1'eported lear the battlefront. No Allied installations were hit. Official sources refused to disclose lie number of rockets that landed. In the air war. 30 American F-B6 Sabre Jets tangled with 80 Russian- type MlG-lSs over northwest Korea in one of history's biggest Jet battles. Two Communist planes were damaged. II was the second Jet battle In two days. Sunday, the Allies shot down two iMIGs and damaged another. There were no Allied losses In either scrap. Army sources said unofficially tonight they have reliable but not conclusive evidence that Russian pilots have been Hying some of the MIGs In- battles against the United Nations. Since rockets, to be effective, must blanket an area, it is possible those which landed on the east central front were Jired accidentally. They apparently were not. aimed at any specific target. Reports Indicated on'ly a small number were fired. Officers Are Silent Eighth Army officers refused to say whether they could have been launched , from a^.Comniuhls^_r)lanB - _; At least one 'roclJer'was idcnli- fled definitely as being of the size used by the Red army against" the Germans. ' The miss'ilts are erratic, but awesome when 'fired in barrages. The Allies have used rockets infrequently In the Korean War, pri- narily to blanket an area which Infantrymen nre going to attack.' Monday/s Jet air battle ranged from altitudes of 40.000 feet down to tree-top level. The Allied warplanes were led into battle by Col. Francis Gabreskl, America's top ace. "It was one of the most ferocious air battles I have ever seen," said Gabreski, a veteran of aerial warfare against the German Luftwaffe in World War II. and "beyond imagination." The nature of these weapons is carefully guarded secret, but senators have said they are not atomic and are not guided missiles. Senator O'Mshoney 'D-Wyo), See MILITARY on I'aRC 10 Planes Pound Lines New York Stocks t Second in the race was another former cavalry officer. Gen. Nicholas Plastiras. with nearly 26 per cent o! the ballots. Soybeans Closing quotations: A T nnd T . .. Amcr Tobacco . Anaconda Copper . Beth Steel hrysler Coca-Cola . en Electric .. Gen Motors Montgomery Ward . N Y Central Int Harvester J. C. Penney Republic Steel Radio . . . Socony Vacuum . . Studcbaker Standard of N J ... Texas Corp Sear.s ........ U S Steel Sou Pac Other Fifth Air Force war planes ranged through the clear Korean skies to pound Communist supply lines. In the pre-dawn darkness ..\Ion- riay Allied fighter-bombers and bombers attacked heavy Red vehicular traffic bringing fresh troops and supplies down from the north. Pilots said they destroyed or damaged 500 vehicles. Ground action was slight Monday. But .speculation mounted that the Reds may sotm launch a major of, ( i fcnsive. prvsslblv in the west. The Fifth Air Force said its •jlancs attackeii more than 1,100 vehicles In the prc-dawn darkness. Heaviest traffic \vj\s reported be- 62 1-4' twcen Sinauju, Pyongyang andSari- 50 7-8 • won ' n northwest Korea and near Pyongyang, northern tip of the Red Iron Triangle on the west central front. 163 (il 48 3-4; 56 1-8 ; 7J 3-8' 109 73 18 5-3 34 1-8 70 44 3-8 22 3-4 37 1-8 Artillery Fire Reported 55 5-8; 44 7-8, 65 morning. Vaughn was arrested yesterday i after the car he was driving collid- High ed with one driven by Theodore Sep 289 \~, Johnson, Burdette Negro, at the in- Nov 272-\ terscctlon of Highway 61 and Me- Jan 275' Brause, 76, has a 10-horse power engine with only 22 moving parts. Branse expects his greet) louring car to get 40 ml!" w a 40-gallon water supply brought lo 500 pounds Haney Road yesterday afternoor According to investigating officers. Vaughn's car. which was traveling west on Mcllaney Road, failed to stop as It entered the highway and collided with Johnson's car, which was trevcling north on the highway. Both cars were damaged considerably. Erma Morton, St. Louis Negro, passenger in Vaughn's car. suffered cuts and bruises about the head and i Senator boiler pressure, iie'll use gasoline too—to get the water hot. The Stoddard Dayton has a four cylinder engine which is rated at j body. 25 horse power and lur.is out 100 In other action. Ernie miles on a 15-gallon gasoline load. Rube de Launty. 70. is driving the Stntidard Dayton. Both drivers are employes of Mar May ... 278 280'; 286-1 270'. 2(3 275' -. 217', Clo.se 287-S7 1 270U-' 273 ••;-'• 275', 27T, | New York Cotton I Open Hiah L-.iw Close i Oct 3445 3153 3421 3440 i Dec . 3458 3470 3430 3445 j Mar 3474 3432 3446 3459 May 3475 3488 3446 3458 Army's 'Sad Sack' Comic Book Draws Fire of Sen. Capehart WASHINGTON. Sept. 10. I. Johnson' forfeited a $46.75 bond, on a charge, of reckless driving. No accident was Involved. Jack i Clilcaeo's Museum of Science and Industry, and each is a specialist In his type of old time automobile. The museum and Popular Mechanics Magazine arc race sponsors. The race will be decided on the i basii of elapsed driving time. Healing for Alt Moore on a charge of drivtnR while under the Influence of liquor was continued until Saturday. Bohannon Hudson forfeited a S5 bond on a charge of operating a "This alleged comic book," Cape. motor vehicle without a. drivers'" 11- hart said. "looKs to me like soclal- i Mils*. I lstl« propaganda, aimed »l dl«- dV Capehart (R-Indi socialist propas comic book circulated '/Pi- today the Army among Gil. Capehart told a reporter he plans lo make a Senate speech this week challenging t h e colored cartoon book, entitled "Sad Sack. "The book k intended to encourage soldiers to re-enlist. crediting American industry. It relates the experiences of a soldier discontented with Army life who gets out and finds civilian life even worse. He finally draws his paycheck—five cents after all the deductions have been made and the nickel turns out tc t« a counterfeit one, so he goes back to the Army." ! Capchart said he understands the [ Army spent $17.544 lo purchase I Oct No major ground action was re- norted. tut the Reds threw harnss- 28 3-4] in K mortar and artillery fire at .M- 69 1-4 ' tir:i troops in the west. 58 3-8' The weather in Korea was crisp nnrf clear, giving U.N. warplanes -nd artillery full scone. It] a swirling air b.ittlf Sunday. :'S F-86 Sabre Jets shot down two Russian-type MIG-15 jcls and dam- accd another. All Allied planes re- tmneri safely. Two American pilots became aces in the action. They are Capt. Richard S. Becker of 89 Incalls Road, Ft. Monroe. Va.. and Lt. Ralph <Hoot> Gibson of 1122 N. Chestnut St.. Mt. Cnrmel. III. Each got credit for his fifth Communist 3et. Tn Pu^an, Gen. James A. Van Fleet, Eighth Army commander, said the Reds paid dearly for the short but savage attacks they started last i week In western Korea. "In ail their attacks we have beaten them, inflicting ercat losses." h8 said/"And the United Nations army now controls more territory than It i did s week ago." i N. 0. Cotton 500.000 copies Of the book. The Army had no comment on Capeijart'i sUlemenu. Dec Mar MS)' Open Hish Low CVM«i 3435 3454 341P 3431 3446 3451 3426 3440 3469 3482' 3447 3462

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