The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 2, 1951 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 2, 1951
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

VOL. XLVJI—NO. 166 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS V i J ... ...... — T1WDOWNANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAW ARKANSAS AND SOrjTHKAST unusnmr ^"^ •lythevlll* v ,, BlytbevUIe Courier Mbclurppl Valley Ltadw Blytheville Herald Russia Bids To Win Iran By Supplies Soviets Offer Stocks Lost From Britain TEHRAN, Iran, Oct. 2. — (AP)—A government spokesman said today the Soviet Union has promised to do everything possible to speed up su-, gar and-other supplies despe-! rately needed by Iran to re-! place stocks normally supplied i by Britain. Soviet Ambassador Ivan Sadchikov called on Premier Mohammed Mossadegh a few hours after Russia unsuccess-' fully supported Iran in attempting to block the U. N. Security Council from taking up the British-Iranian oil dispute. The latest Soviet move was regarded hi western circles as a lur- ther attempt to woo Iran following Mossadegh's ,order that British technician* must leave the country by Thursday, a move that brought the bitter t«ud over nationalization to a boiling climax. Assistance Promised Deputy Premier Hossein Fatem •aid Sadchikov In his call promised further Soviet assistance under tht two nations" J20.000.COO trade pacl Barter Irade talks are now going on In Tehran In an etlort to step up deliveries that have been lagging under Ihe present pact. The pac runs out next month but a new agreement is expected to replace it At today's meeting. Mossadegh thanked Sadchikov tor Russian support of the Iranian cause yesterday In Ihe Security Council. BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY^ OCTOBER 2, 1951 —AP Pholo NEAREST POST OFFICE TO U. S. POPULATION' CENTEK-Postmaster John Oruneisen of Dundas, 111., stands in front of the weather beaten post office of the town which is nearest (o the population center of the United states, as based on the 1950 census. His children sit on steps of the building. The actual center is located in a cornfield of a nearby farm, and has jumped 42 miles west since the previous census Dundas is Jn southeastern Illinois. Iran Gets Jump At UN Meeting Security Council Agrees to. 10-Day Debate Postponement UNITED NATIONS. N.Y., Oct. 3. W!—fran appeared today to have out-rnaneuvered Britain by gettin" the yhited Nations Security Council to agree lo a 10-day postponement ot the British-Iranian oil de- bat*. While Britain's Sir Gladwyn Jebb delivered a blistering attack yesterday on Iran and called for urgent action to protect Britain's (« stake In the rich Iranian oil indus- T try, Ambassador All Gholi Ardalan. Iran's permanent U.N. delegate, sat quietly at the council's big horse«hoe table In the Flushing Meadow meeting hall. "He Hat No Power" Then he announced he had no power to take part In the debate and said his government would need 10 days to get a high-ranking representative here from Tehran to present its case. Jebb protested, but there was no way of getting around the delay, it Is traditional In the U.N. that a government must have time to get its chosen rcpre-*senta- tive to New York. In Tehran, Deputy Premier Hossein Patemi said Premier Moham- House, Senate Group Confer on Tax Bills WASHINGTON, Oct. 2. (AP)-House and Senate conferees headed r fir5t e " C ° um * r on the " ew ta * "ill, 264 amendment, and apart In estimated revenue. * h « live senat °» a«d *>veri representatives on the conference group held lutle hope of resolving .11 the hundreds of points of difference m tes than ten days or two weeks. If possible, however, they want to make sure the measure can be signed by Oct. 21. the deadline if p fo "" on such ue - is as v ^ ^ Senator Wants 'Huge Aid Bill 1 Smith Asks Approval To Show Confident* j.Jli T £ep. Eisenhower By G. MILTON KELLY WASHINGTON, Oct. 2. w>,-sen- alor H. Alexander Suiilh wants the Senate to approve loday a huge foreign aid bill as a "vole of confidence" in Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, Allied European, command- Benator Connally (D-Tert, meari- while, prepared lo pilol Ihe $7483400000 bill into stormy Senate waters as a measure "to keep war away from our shores." Smith, Republican from New Jersey, made his support known in a speech scheduled-for the Senate's afternoon session but released in advance. The bill has been passed by both the House and Senate and revised by a Senate-House conference committee, it lumps together all military and economic aid plans for this year for Europe and Asia. Senate Conferees Called Elsewhere in the capitol Senator O Mahoney (D-Wyo) called Senile-House conferees to a second day effort to resolve differences between the two Congress brandies on a huge U. s. military spending program, aimed at swifter buildup of this nation's might on land, sea and in the air here ami abroad. Scnale Version Explained The Senate version of the mlli- .ary spending bill would authorize expenditures of $59.508.009,630 The House bill totals S3.-173.292.t30 les.s. „ . — A ''Bht sparked by Republicans med Mossadegh would leave for snarled the foreign aid measure in New York in a few days to present) a parliamentary tangle blocking Iran's case to the council, and For- elgn Minister Bag her Kazeml would be acting premier while the aged Nationalist leader is away. Fatcmi said lust night Iran still insists the last British technicians be out of the Abadan refinery center by Thursday. Soyb icons Nov Jan May High 278\ 282'i 283 '.i 287' 3 Low 217 280\i 232'i 285'i 285 286\ Weather t •^t't.-tiij i <iiij^ie UIOCKlllg Connally's efforts to speed it to an unscheduled vote last night. Senator Dworshak (R-Idai challenged whether a Senate-House conference committee which wrote the compromise had exceeded its powers on one point, vice President Barkley ruled the group had acted within its rights. Senator Ferguson (R-Jflch) promptly asked the Senate to upset that ruling. The appe.-U was schedule- for debate and a vote this afternoon, wtih administration forces displaying confidence. Stock Tolks Sef By Soybean Firm A meeting of farmers and busi- Oct • The House bill is estimated to raise an addilional 57,200,003,000 revenue over a full year's operations, in contrast to little more than $5,400,000,000 expected from the Senate version. President Truman asked for *10,000.(K»,000. • Differences Are Few On many of the larger money raising features, however, the two houses either were in agreement or faced only minor differences. Individual income taxpayers in all except, the highest brackets would /ace a 12!i per cent boost in their present tax obligations in Ihe House version, or U per cent in the Senate's. Whatever figure is accepted as final probably will go into effect Nov. I. No Dispute on Some There is no dispute at, all about some of the big excise (sales) tax increases. The tax on hard hijtior is going up from $9 a 100-proof gallon to $10.50. on beer from 58 a barret to $5: on cigarettes from 7 cents a package to 8 cents; on gasoline from 1'i to 2 cents a gallon, and on automobiles from 7 per cent of Ihe manufacturers' price to 10 per cent. It seems probable all new- excise rates will take effect the first of November. There 'is a wide variation in the House and Senate bills, however, on corporate tax increases. The Senate dealt more gently with smaller companies, raising the normal rate on the first {25,000 of income from 25 to 27 per cent, instead of 30 per cenl as in the House measure. In both bills, the combined normal and surtax rate would be hoisted from TWENTY PAGES Dodger-Giant Playoff- —BULLETIN— Innlnjr 1 J s BROOKLYN 2 0 » NEW YORK 0 • 0 FIRST INNING HO1JGKRS — Furillo popped lo Mueller in righl. Reese singled lo left. Snider slruck out. Robinson homered lo left field slands on first liilch, Iteese scoring ahead of him. Pafko filed to Mueller in right cen- ler. Two hits, two runs, no errors, none left. GIANTS—Stanky called out on three pitches. Dark rolled out Cox to Hodges with Hodges pulling throw out of dirt. Hodges muffed Meuller's high hopper for error. Irvin forced Meuller at second, Hee.se to Robinson. No runs, no hits, one error one left. SECOND INNING DODGKKS— Hodges singled to! j left. Cox sacrificed Hodges to second s ' with Jones throwing wild to Stanky covering first. Hodges going to Ihird. Cox slopped al first. Walker forced Hodges at home in run down Lock- man-lQ-Westrum-to-Tliompson with Cox going to third and Walker stop SINGLE COPIES FIYB CBKTi | UN Can Win War if Talks Fail Xan't Be Hurt/ Bradley Says American Jets s^Trf^T lOK^O. OL'|. 2. tAT*\ —r"2»ji /"i^-n. D.....II.,.. __-i , Down 6 MIG's ,AP^ U \ S ' 8TH A " MY ""ADQL'ARTERS. Korea, Oct 2 AP)—Amencitn Sabre jets shot down six lied jets and damaged two m tierce air battles over northwest Korea to- A total of 193 planes were involved in the two deadly the present 47 per cent cent.. to 52 per Roleson Assumes Management of Credit Firm Here ping at first. Latrine struck out. Kurillo rolled mil Jones to Lockman. No runs, one hit. one error, two left. GIANTS—Lockman rolled oul Labine to Hodges. Thomson hit three two pitch to deep left field for a double. Mays beat out slow roller to Reese with Thomson going to, third. Westrum popped to Cox. Jones forced Westrum Heese to Robinson. No runs, two nils, no errors two left on. TIHKD INNING BOUGERS — Reese rolled out Stanky lo Lockman. Snider walked. Robinson singled to right as Mueller Irapped his low lly ball with Snider stopping al second. George Spencer replaced Sheldon Jones on the mound for the Giants. Pafko popped on first pitch to Dark Hodges rolled to Spencer wilh Silencer's throw hitting Hodges at first but Snider was thrown out al home Lockman to Westrum. One hit, no runs, one error and two left on. GIANTS—Reese Juggled Stanky's bounder and Stanky was safe at first on the error. Reese went far to right for Dark's grounder and threw Sianky. out at second with Dark safe at first on fielder's choice. Mueller singled lo center with Dark going lo third. Irvin popped to Robinson in short center with runners holding bases. Lockman drew base on balls to [ill bases. fights. The toll ran the jet warfare total to 106 Red planes reported destroyed. It equaled the record for 11 -t r' °? L 2 ' fAP >- Ge "- Omar Bradley .said today United Nations forces in Korea are strong enough "to keeo anyone from running over us" and, if truce talks collapse completely, fight the war lo a successful military conclu- Inside Today't Courier News . Thomson struck out-after running count to three-two. No runs, one hit one error, three left. NBC Wins Television Right {or Play-OH NEW YORK, Oct. 2. (AP)—The National Broadcasting Company won today's round in the battle of thn networks for telecasts of the playoff bailie of the New York Giants and Brooklyn Dodgers for the National League baseball pennant. Race Develops In First Ward Dr. J. F. Brownson, Wade Lee File for Aldermanic Post A two-man race for one of the two aldermanic pasts in Ward One developed yesterday when Wade Lee, Blylhcville cotton buyer, and Or. J. p. Browmon filed as candl dates. Mr. Ix?e and Dr. 'Bron'iuon' are seeking the City Council scat In Ward One now held by Jimmy Sanders, subject to election in the Nov. general election. Announcement of the two men's Ihe number of Communist planes reported shot down in a single day The Fifth Air Force said one ot (he damaged Russian type MIG-i5s probably was destroyed. It reported all Allied planes returned safely. On Ihe ground fierce flghliiig'Reds recaptured a hill on the eastern front and for the third successive day stalled an Allied attack in the west. Two hundred charging Korean Reds drove South Koreans Irom a height the Allies captured'Monday east of Heartbreak Ridge, hot spot of the eastern front. The hill has changed hands three times in five days. Allied AKick Hailed In the west a grenade-hurling baltalion of Chinese halted every Allied attack on a narrow bridge near Chorwon, Reds laid a continuous mortar and artillery barrage on Ihe United Nations troops. Fire from Allied guns, tanks and planes was so heavy a pall of smoke hid Chinese positions. The Jet battles swirled from 30,000 feet down to tree-top levels. The destroyed loll matched that reported Dec. 22. The day's first bal- lle was fought just before noon between 45 MIGs. and 36 American F-SS Snbre J«ts, flying Interference for .a rail-cutting mission o'ver MIG alley. •'-•-"' *<- -i ' Two Jets Downed The red-nosed Communist jets were sent splraling down in flames. Five hours later 32 Sabres took on 80 MIGs in the same area. After 25-minute fight the Sabre pilots reported they destroyed four Hed craft, probably 'shot down another, and damaged one more. In the first fight America's top act still In combat made one of the kills. It was the third Jet for Coi. FVancls 3. Gabrcski. of oil City, Pa. He was credited with 31 Cier- i.ian planes in World War II. U. Col. George J. Ola of Arcadia, Pia.. knocked out the other red- nosed Jet. It was his first. Both Red Jets went down in flames. Reds Split lip Oabreski and <_>la came upon the MIGs at split up as the down on them. "! took the one that broke to the left and fired -some long bursts at short range," Ola said. "They struck the fuselage and it began smoking. The canopy fell off and the pilot 10,000 feet. The Red Jets Sabre jets swept fell out of the plane. 1 never did I see his chute open." Oabreski said he fired a good burst, at the other jet and "the plane began to burn. The canopy fell off and the pilot ejected himself. The MIG slipped over, went into H tight spin and headed for the ground." in Washington. .. -Arkansas Paje 3. ...Chickasuw sUfr head <h.jscn at BUS . Paie 9. .. Jim llearn wins first playoff same for Giants... Pagi; U. ...State news briefs.. .Livestock show In Mtlle Rock...Page 5. WeatherOutlookGood For '51 Cotton Contest Ai plans for the opening of Ihe Ulh annual National Cotton Picking Contest Thursday rolWid toward completion today, the weatherman offered a cheerful forecast of sunny skies and above-normal temperatures for Ihe two-day event. In an extended forecast lor this week, the U. S. Weather Bureau in Little Rock said today thnl "tern Observance OfKingCotton Days Begins It's King Cotton Day 3 In Blythevllle and a special section in today's Courier News pays tribute to the ruler'of this area. King Collon Days, during which merchant's offer special .sales, is an annual'feature of the National Cotton Picking Contest which begins here Thursday.*-' - . Prizes and merchandise certificates wilj be given away at drawings to oc held Thursday afternoon on Hailroad Street. Registration Is all that Is necessary to take part in the drawings. The Retail Merchants Division of the Chamber of Commerce sponsors the drawings which will be held immediately after a Cotton Picking Contest Parade Thursday afternoon. Truman Cancels Czech Benefits WASHINGTON. Oct. 2. iyri _ President Truman today ordered all American trade concessions to Communist Czechoslovakia cancelled effective Nov. i. The action follows a congressional directive that nil American trade benefits to Communist arcaa be wiped out. 15,832 in Missco Pay Poll Tax Prior to Deadline Last Night agership of (he Credit Bureau of Blytheville, Inc. succeeds Mrs. Vernon Bovd as manager. 'I have had 10 years experience in credit and collection work." Mr. must file. re-election. "I have done my best fair and hcncst alderman i lo be .ml I a i and collection bureau which it, deserves" The bureau, Mr. Roleson said, will endeavor to promote exchange of credit Information between merchants. Offices will be retained in Farmers Bank Building on stain Street. New York Cotton this afternoon, lonight and Wednes- 0? nessmen interested in the growing and marketing of soybeans has been Arkansas forecast: Generally fair callccl 'Or lomorrow night lo discuss stock subscriptions, management, and business policies of a newly-organized Farmers Soybean Corporation, The meeting will be held in City Hall at 7:30 p.m. The corporation is building a erain elevator on North Broadway here and expects to be able to accept beans for storage by Oct. 15, John Caudlll, agent for the firm', has said, Bolh an immediate market for FAIR day. no Important changes. .Missouri forecast: Increasing cloudiness, followed by local thundershowers northwest lonight and west and north Wednesday; somewhat warmer extreme south tonight; cooler west and north Wednesday !ow or btans and bonded 300.000 bushel storage space will be available when the planl Is completed. "This new pjant is not Just a place where you can store and sell your ^_^3»»S ^X!x£m^ norlhvett, 85-20 sout-heask j 5a id Dec . May . Jul . Open High Low .. 3150 3760 3732 .. 3118 3745 3705 .. 3713 3749 3703 .. 3113 374,1 .3696 .. 3665 3693 3650 1:30 3737 3717 3111 3707 3660 said. "I will support any adnilnis tration the people elect"" .Mr. Sanders said he is not seek- in? a second term because of Ihc 'he sheriifs office press of Increased business. [House here Oct. 31 A total of 15.832 Mississippi Countla,« paid poll taxes prior to Ihe m ' dnlgnt <*«<*»<« 'a** night, a decrease of 2.575 below the 1950 total. "* The 1950 total of 18.407 was an all-time record, bul it was Riven impetus by interest In Ihe liquor election last November. By midnight last night, 9,452 persons paid poll taxes at the Court House here while 6,380 obtained their receipts at the Osccola Courl House. Po.ttession of poll Ux receipts will entitle the holders to vole In Ihc municipal elections Nov. 6. the school election next March, the first perntures will average four to eight degrees above normal." Normal maximum temperatures for this time of year are BO to 8« degrees, Ihe Wea- Iher Bureau said. "No Important dally changes . . . little or no precipitation Indicated," Ihe forecast continued. The forecast of dry weather was good news for the Blythevllle Junior Chamber of Commerce, sponsors of Ihe conlest. Two previous con- lesls tmve had to be postponed because of rainy weather and wel fields, and rain Is a ;<ri|!aboo'jjli-' Jaycees "sweat out" every year'at contest .'time. Contest events will get underway Thursday afternoon with a parade that will feature 12 bands and 12 flo.ils, Elmer R. Smith, parnde chairman, said loday thai the following organizations and business firms have entered floals: Chamber ot Commerce. Ihe Rnzorback Drive-In/ Lcachvillc, Planter.; Plying Service, Future Farmers of America, Girl Scouts, Duro Chrome, Red Top Gin, Ihe Jaycecttes. First Nntlotial Bank id Arkansas-Missouri Power Company. The last float will bear the Colton Picking Contest Queen, Miss 'Tributary Tax' Included in Levee Payment Dr. Brownson and Mr. Lee are Ihe first to die I o r aldermanic posts. One seat in each of the city's four wards mil be at stake in Ihe N'cv. 6 election. O;hcr ahleur.anic po.sts to be filled in the election are the ones now held by W. C. Cates in Ward Two, L. G. Na.sh in Ward Three, and Leslie Moore in Ward Four. Deadline for the filing of candi- Mrs. Emily p. Trammel of Wil- json. levee lax collector, will be in al the Court to Nov. 19 to receive payment of these levies. Included in this y-ar's levee '.axes will be a "t. u'ary tax" of approximately 10 cents an acre which Is being levied to obtain funds which will be utcd for the St. Francis Levee District's part in an MI.OOO.- 000 flood control program In Northeast Arkansas. dates is Oct. K. 15 daysVelore""lhc ,J?" P ™ gr !"" me .< , lh P ,"W.™' election, Mr. Malm said. uncrs. m a special election al of :ast 5,157 Buildings in Missco Sprayed During '51 Malaria Control Program The vector Control Division, tor- ,ol n- ° W " as "* Malarla Co "- ti ° >mion ' 0( »"= State Board of Health sprayed 5.151 residences and accompanying outbuildings in Mississippi County durina the 1951 season W. R. Summcrvillc, area supervisor, said this morning One thousand outbuildings ,«xclu sive of outdoor during the seasc , vllle fa id. and he I householders are . sprayed v. Mr. Summer- poinled out thai becoming jnoje conscious of the fact lhat many disease-carrying insects may be destroyed in tlieir natural breeding and if'st.ni; places. This |s Ihc slxlh cnn.secutivt year the spraying project has been carried out in Mississippi County. Thp County Quorum Court up propnatcd $8,500 for the program this year. The federal government had made funds available for the operation up until 1950. Mr. Sum- mervilJe said. Oct. 3, when the Levee District was approved as spo.-i.M" of the project and the "tributary lax" was voted. Officials of the levee Ji.stnct explained that Congress has not yd appropriated funds for the program and Ihe "tributary ta.y" fmid.5 wlil be used only "in the interest of gel- tlnu construction started on thir. project, and of maintaining it .1!- ler construction is started." This tax is not an annual levy, the officials pointed out. and will be collected only as \om as nested are mr.t. taxes" will s \om When Hie initial need* no further "tributary be colli-cted until actually begun . construction his 1 "I don't think the Communist! cnn hurt us." Bradley said in Korea allcr a two-day tour of the front. The chairman of the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff made it clear the U.N. is ready to resume armistice negotiations anywhere that provides "equal rights" to both sides- even In Kaesong, However, there was no sign from Red commanders that they were willing to meet either at a no-man's- land site proposed by the U.N., or lo completely change conditions In Kaesong to provide "equal rights' 1 to Ihe Allies. The Red Korean Pyongyang radio said Tuesday night the success of cease-fire talks "hinges not on a change In Ihe conference site but on the sincerity of the Americans." It was the first direct referencs to the Allied proposal to move negotiations to Songhyong, six mile* from Kaesong. Bradley flew back to Tokyo amid reports that he will cut short hH visit. Purpose Accomplished? This may indicate that the purpose of his flying trip from Washington has been accomplished. That purpose has never been announced, although it has been the subject ot much speculation. Bmdley's Korean tour was marked by confident, hard-talking state- menls from American generals who accompanied him and from Bradley himself. Bradley did not rule out tht possibility that disrupted truce ta!k« might be resumed In Kaesong. Before flying back to Tokyo wllh Qen. Mat(hew B. Ridgway, top 0.N. commander, Bradley said: "It all depends on Ihe, clrcum- slnnces,^,.We've siiBgeslsd '« placi .with 'irnial Tlslfti.VSofJar.'.w, hav« had.no,reply." .,' -" " "~"-••'• 'Allies Wall Six Day. For six dnys the Allies have been waiting for top Red commanders to answer Ridgway's suggestion that lalks be resumed—in no-man's-land. Ridgway proposed a meeting In the vicinity ot Songhyon, six miles southeast of Kaesong where the Reds broke off talks 41 days ago. So far the Communists have made no official comment on the sugges- lion. Bradley has said he does not feel Kaesong can supply "equal rights" to bolh negotiating parties. Red troops exclusively police that zone. In Korean news conferences Brad,- tey said if truce parleys collapss ; completely. Ihe U.N. forces are cap- 1 able of fighting the Korean War to a successful military conclusion. Prahe Is Paid He paid unstinting praise to Ihs U.S. Eighth Army, including Its attached units from other United Nations, "Everything I have seen Indlcalei hlsih morale and training," Bradley said. "The team work between Ihe various services has been tops. Ths supply system Is in fine shape and I don't think It can be Improved. "We are,getting a lot of ammunition up to the front and shooting a lol. And that's how we save (Allied) lives." Asked it the U.N. has enough men lo carry out lls objectives in'Korea, ,/ 'Bradley replied: j "We have enough men to keep' | anyone from running over us I do- j n'l think they can hurt us." I Most of the general's remarks jwerc made in a plancsldc lni_.i ! before Bradley and fiidgway flew b.ick to Tokyo. Charley Ruth Blallkcnship. who also Is Miss Blylhcwille of 1851. Hand Concerts rjanned Some of the doxen bands lo appear In thc'opcning parade will present concerts on the Courl House awn Thursday morning. Mr. Smith said. Bands which have Indicated to date they will present such con- ccrls nrc those from high schools n Sikc.slon, Mo., and Paragould. Meanwhile, Edsel Haibcr, chairman of the Clothing from Cotton iags Contebl. announced lhat about 25 entries have been received to date. The clothing conlest will be cll- naxed Friday afternoon by the Colon Fashions Style Show, at which Blytheville girls will model garments entered In the event. A feature of the style show will IK modeling by Miss Blankcnship of the 1951 Maid of Cotton wardrobe furnished by the National Cotton Council through Its Memphis headquarters. Bill Ward, organist, will provide ; background music for Ihc .style show and Mrs. Uill Slslcr will serve as | • on this committee arc Cticsccr'cald- ^ r ' ncess Elizabeth, Duke Bill McHaney and Calvin j To Begin Tour OO Monday Hill. A total of S250 In prizes will be awarded to winners In four divisions In the Clothing from Cotton Bags Contest. ncmocratic primary In July and Ihc runoff primary :n August, as well as any special elections called between now and Oct. I next year. [ |- _ The 10M total was close to the N. O. CottOH I5,5« poll Ux rcceipls obtained in i 1549, a record at that time. In that! Open Hioh Low year, voters had the proposed coun-1 Oct 3735 37-3 3,33 ty hospital bond election—which did I DEC '. not materialize—and the 1950 pri- ] Mar marles tc, look forward to. The IHS May total lor the county was 12,811. ' Jul . 37ia ,3717 3716 3666 3752 37-55 3746 36S5 3704 3700 36S8 3647 LONDON. Oct. 12 itf',—Princc-s Elizabeth and (he Duke of irlin- burgh will leave by air at 12:30 .i.rn. Monday i6:3rj p.m. Sunday, CST> for their tour of C.tnada, it W.VT announced officiMH The trip, |x)5tjioncd Occausi- uf i the King's serious illne.-f will be ! marie in a stratocrui.;cr of the 1:30 • British Overseas .lirwavs Corjwra- 3743 i lion. 3713 > 3712 j New York Stocks 'God Picked a Beautiful Flower,' Little Girl Told of Father's Fate MEMPHIS, Tenn.. Ocl. 2. ,— They finally told hub Judy Anderton, 7-year-old polio sufferer, lh.il her father had been killed in Korea. Her mother heard 1he news a couple of weeks ago. but Judy was sick and she had a happy txrthday party coming up So Ihc news was withheld. But her grandmother said loday Judy was told Friday lhat her father. 1st U. Horace Bert Anderton, had been killed Sept. 2 -the day she was Mrickcn with A mild case of polio. "She Just went to pieces." said the grandmother, Mrs. W. J. M.l.sse.v "But il's mil m bad now." "We void IKT Hist Clod | S j u , s i like we are. When we go into a yavden of beautiful flowers we always pick Ihe prettiest and best rates mid bring them into our homes. And that's the way God did Daddy." Alter that. Mrs. Massev said. ".•.he seemed lo. be satisfied." ! A T and r i Amrr Tob.K-co j Anatonria Copper ( Beth steel . i Chrysler | Coca-Cola I Gen Electric j Gen Motors j Montgomery Ward i N V" Centr.il i Int Harvester . • J. C Penney Republic siccl . i Radio . ... • Siicoiiy Vacuum . . SlUflcbaVer Standard of N J .. i Texas Corp {Sears U S Slevl (Sou. Pnc 159 1-8 63 1-8 40 3-8 55 3-8 72 1-4 105 61 3-4 52 3-S 74 1-4 19 t-4 34 1-8 11 1-2 43 1-1 24 1-8 35 3-8 29 3-4 rs 1-2 56 5-8 55 5-S 43 1-4 as i-»

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free