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

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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS .. . THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF MORTVP,<=^ i n <ri u <,.<, .x ^"^ VOL. XLVII—NO. 173 Blylhevllle Courier Blytlieville Dally N Mississippi Valley Leader BlythevJIle Herald Wild Riots Hit Cairo After Bid ToOustBritain Western Business Houses Feel Frenzy of Stone-Hurling Mobs CAIRO, Egypt, Oct. 10. (AP)—A wild crowd armed with stones and clubs, singed flirouj,'!. the downtown streets ot Cairo today, attacking western business houses in a frenzy ot anti-foreign rioting. 1 , M . Th0n °"!! J '', Mk S|)nl "f tro »> ! J ''''ne Minister JlusUpha ' el Nahas Pashas denunciation of the Anglo-Egyptiau treatv ami his bid to chase ail British troops off Egyptian soil ! + The rest of tlie Arab world mean-! wllitc joined Egypt in full support I behind Ins plans to drive Britain out of iis Suez Canal encampments I and Hie Anglo-Egyptian Sudan, ] A British and a French firm and! the trucks of coca Cola and Pepsi- Cola distributors were first targets for attack by shouting mobs. j They also stoned ami attempted '• to storm the big Inimobilia buildings in the heart of Cairo. The two IjuildiiiRs, constructed around an open court, house THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS KLVTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS^ WKDNKSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1051 Gus Hall Yankees—1 Giants—1 —BULLETIN— Inning 123 GIANTS 0 0 0 YANKEES . ... 1 0 o FIRST INNING GIANTS—Sianky rolled out, McDougald-to-Mize. Dark called out on strikes. Lockman ground-rule doubled to right-field stands. Irvin grounded out. Rizzuto-lo-Mize. No runs, one hit. one left. YANKEES—Hizzuto flied to Irv- Jn. Coleman singled to center. Berra doubled off right field wall. Colemau stopping at third. DiMag- glo was Intentionally passed 10 Jill the bases. .McDoiignid filed to Mays, x-orinjt Coloman. Mize popped to 8i«nfcy. One run, two hit.s two left. SECOND IN'MXG GtANTS—B. Thomson singled to RiMZMto in deep short. H. Thompson popped to Rizzuto. Wcstrum walked. Mays flied to Bauer Bail-Jumping Red Caught Mexican Police Turn Gus Hall Over to FBI LAREDO, Tex., Oct. 10. (API- Mexican secret police whisked Gus Hall, 41. national secretary of the U. S. Communist party, across the border here early today into the waiting arms of the FBI. The Mexican Communist Party had launched a fight against Hall's return to the United states. He Mexico yes- --• - ~ number of American and British business offices. American Firms Housed The Immobilia contains offices of a number of American firms, including I he Associated Press and the Superior Oil Company. The British. - ••- "••• sponsored Arab News Agency and i nad been Picked up Ihe bis British Imperial Chemical tcrd ay. Industries have offices there. H!l " is one of four top U S. Com- A lew minutes after the crowd "ninists who jumped bail In earlv broke away from the buildings an Jllljr nfter th! '5 l m 'rc convicted of excited group of young Egyptians conspiring to teach and advocate accompanied by two policemen'I Vlolcnt overthrow of the U. s gov- knocked on the bolted door of tne | efll »«nt. T'' e >' ^re among 11 iop Communists convicted under the Smith Act Robert Thompson, Gilbert Green and Henry Winston are still at larue The Civil Rights Congress which put up the four men's bail, last its TWELVE PAGES U. S. Won't Use Atom 'at Present' B.v Kl.TON c. FA If WASHINGTON. Oct. 10. (AP)-Tbe t lse of atomic weapons in Korea was reported today to have boon ujvcn senous considci-Hlion by U. S. military IcadtWbut to have been hud aside lor the present. The question of using such wea-+ SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS UN Tank Drive Gains 8 Miles AP office. They demanded an office messenger by name and the police marched off with him. "Down with Britain, up with Egypt." the rioters shouted. Police reinforcements rushed to the scene of the riots and hatf some light. Koslo popped to Rizzuto. No i difficulty dispersing ih e runs, one hit, two left. YANKEES—Bauer flied to Dark. WoQdlirig rolled out Stanky to The mobs broke up int "™ups and went otf shoi Lockrnan. Raschi fanned. No runs, no hits, none left. TtllRll -INKING GIANTS _ Stanky lined deep to- Woodling. Dark walked. Lockinnn hit into double play, Rizzuto-to- Mize. No runs, no hits, none left, YANKEEvS —Rizzuto popped to Lockmfin. Cole/nan looped a fjv to I?vm in lelt. Berra popped to Lock- nwn. No runs, no hits, none left. FOURTH INNING CHANTS—Irvin walked. B. Thom- eon hit into force-out, McDousald i to Coleman, H. Thompson singled to right center, B. Thomson moving to third. Wcstrum hit into double play. Rizzuto to Coleman to Mize. No runs, one hit. one lelt. YANKEES —DiMaggio filed high ki Mays. McDougaid popped to toclcman. ,\[jza singled to right. Bauer struck out. No runs, one hit, or» left. FIFTH INNING GIANTS—Mays singled to center .aiid advanced to second on passed bull. Koslo flied to right, sending Mays to third. Stanky filed to Wnotllinf in d ccp | 0 rt, Mays scor _ Ing after catch. Dark walked. Lockman bent out slow rollre down third base line for a .hit. Dark stopping at second. Irvin bounced out Mc- DougaW to jfize. One run. two hits two left. YANKEES — Woodlina wa.s out bunting, Koslo to Lockman. Rnst-hl walked. Rizziito bounced into double play. Dark-to-Stanky-to-IJHkrnan. No mas. no hits, none left. cancellation of tile Anglo-Esvntian alliance. Police JVielil Cliib» Siecl-helineted police, wielding clubs, patrolled .ihe main Cairo money when they skipped. An International search began crowds I?'' 1 ™ tllc follr r " lled lo slltw "P '" small Cg ! n servi " g thcir V" s °» 'wins. A ing for ! 5 I'<* esma » f«r tl-e Mexican Communist Party had said it would ask the Mexican government to let Hall stay in Mexico ns a political refugee. Newsman Sees CrnssiTiK But early today he was brought across' itK bo;,;_T. •- • streets. Shopkeepers jiuniedly low-i ac ' - - ">m ered their shutters. j Green of the Laredo Times. watch- All Egyptian factions appeared I j d as fivc ' men '" nn olcl model four- iniitcd behind the government's de-i r . P1 - vmou ' h sc(larl with Mexi- 10 mn^pt u« ..IN.,,,— with' ? ft11 Mcon: " :e Plates, drove across the \ international bridge here at 3 cancel its alliance cision Britain. Parties opposing the government Sec EGYPT on Page 5 am For Suez Peace Secretary Believes New Egypt Proposal To Settle Question WASHINGTON, Oct. 10. <AP) — Secretary of State Acheson said today Ihe United Stales believes new Egyptian defense proposals expected shortly "should serve as a sound basis: for settling the current British-Egyptian argument over the Suez Canal and Sudan. Achpson in his news conference In effect warned Egypt against can- i pons was one of Ihe reasons for the recent hurried Hip io Tokyo and the baulefront by Gen. Omar Hrad- li'y. u well-informed government source told a reporter. Bradley recommended against use of A-bombs at this time because lie regarded the prospects for a Korean truce its brighter, said this source, who declined to be quoted by name. liradley Is Main Adviser Bradley, in addition to braii; chairman of the Joint Chiefs o'f Staff, is by law the principal military adviser of the President. Thus it may be presumed his recommendation was conveyed to President Truman who, by terms of i h c Atomic Energy Act. in the Una] authority for use of the bomb by the armed forces. At a news conference la.st Nov. 30, the President said there has always been active consideration of the A-lxiiiib's use but that he did not want to see it used because it is a terrible weapon. In addition to whatever political policies may have entered the current decision to hold atomic weapons in leash pending further truce negotiations, military considerations probably were involved. No Demonstration for Hods If there is indeed an improved chance for a cease-fire agreement U might be undesirable to give the Communists a demonstration now of the technique of applying atomic weapons tactically in a battle-field The value of that could be greater later ii there is all-out, direct war with Russia. There appears to be little doubt that the United States can use atomic weapons on the battleground as well as against distant enemy cities. Surprised Enemy Flees Yank Attack Four of the men looked like Mexican officers; the other man looked like Hull. In Washington, j. Edgar Hoover chief of the FBI, announced Hall'i arrest here. The FBI said he was being taken to jail Immediately Me.xlran Reds Call Mert Mexican officials returned Hall to the U.S. only 23 hours niter he was arrested in Mexico City. The Mexican Communists had called a meet- i ing of their executive committee today. The FBI didn't say where Hall' was being held. | The quick movement of Hall across the border took the matter! out of the hands of the Mexican authorities. Mexican authorities had tried to keep the arrest of Hall a secret until he was out of the country. The [Mexican Communist Partv an' nounced il. All Arn .Moscow Tnilnccf Hall and the other fugitives are celling its 1931; dVfeiisc" pact v"lth'' £"^ rlcan " born bul Moscow-trained. ""-"[Hall was the party's Last Pre-Election Session Folds Council Lacks Quorum For October Meeting The City Councils la.st scheduled meeting before the Nov. 6 muni- pal «««,«, was ••calted off" last night when onlv three aldernmn the mayor and city clerk showed up at City Hall ,„, the October me," ng' —AP Wlrcpholo I'RINCESS KU7.AI1KT1! REVIEWS IIONOIl GUAHD-ller Royal Highness Princess Elizabeth reviews KoyiU Canadian Air Force guard of honor at Dorval Airport, Montreal, Que., shortly after her arrival from Britain for a five-week tour of Canada, with her Is her husband the Duke ol Edinburgh, who is back of her. The Princes., walks with Flight 1.1. Paul Roy, officer in charge of the honor guard Five aldermen are required for a cjuorum. Aldermen Jesse White, Ward One, Wilson fo Seek Aldermanic Post Third Man Files As Candidate for First Ward Seat Homer Wilson, owner and operator of Wilsons Auto Service announced today that he will 'be a candidate lor the post of alderman ; "P in Ward One in the municipal elec- i "Thus is our lien here Nov. 6. ( the usual ,,,H, A resident of Blylhevillc since i looks, to me a ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Oct 10 —-fifty American tanks led thousands of U S infantrymen on a .sin-prise attack today that smaslied eight miles Uirotigh Chinese lines in eastern Korea. Liaison Officers Pick 'Talk' Site Allies to Meet Reds Again Tonight Near Panmunjom Area MUNSAN, Korea. Oct. 10. f/TV- Liaison officers today picked a site near Panmunjom for resuming Korean truce talks. The spot i s six air miles southeast of Kaesong where cease-fire negotiations first began three months ago today. The talks were broken off by the Reds Aug. 23. Another meeting of Allied and Red liaison oflicers at Pannuili- jom was scheduled for 10 a.m. tomorrow ,1 p.m. Wednesday CST) There was no immediate announcement of when the armistice delegations would re-open thcir talks—or even whether the time had been set. Everything indicated the U. command expected an early .sumption of full-scale efforts end the shooting in Korea. * City Grows in No-Man's Land L. G. Nash. Ward Three, Leslie Mcore, \Vard Four, Mayor Doyle Henderson mid City Clerk W. I. Malin were present at H p.m. the meetings scheduled lime. Absent were Aldermen J i, Nabei-s and W. c. Gates. War<i Two; Charles Ijpford. Ward Foul- Dan '• Blodaett, wind Three; Jinmije Sanders, Ward One.' and Citv At- ! torney Percy Wrisht. " I Alderman Sunders is in New York on a business trip and it was reported last, niqht that Coimcitrncn Cates and Blortselt were out of town. Mr, Wright was at a Civil Air Patrol meeting. Mayor Dr.yle Henderson nt 8:12 asked those present if they desired to wait longer lor others "to show MUNSAN. Korea. Oct. 10. (API —The betzhnit " '^ « Uaitf? *trt-t lions lent iJl'y sprouted In no-' man's-land today less than a mile below the Red-occupied village ot Panmunjom. There beneath a stone bridge on which United Nations and Communist liaison officers had stood earlier in the day discussing 11 new truce site—American soldiers dropped ten canvas and tent poles they had brought from Kaesong. The soldiers, in perhaps the last truce convoy to the former cease- lire r-Hy, h»tf removed Jn two hour.j f,:; jJho e<(ii.ytnc : ,'i tloy set up In "Kaesong three months ago. They loaded four trucks and a weapons carrier: picked up a radio truck, two jeeps and two generators. They unfolded the tcnls at the bridge near Pnninunjoni, confident they would be setting them up there tomorrow morning. More tents with floors and stoves were really to be moved to the site from 1J.N. command advance headquarters here. Gideon Coupfe Suffocate in Fire Britain illegally. "The United Slates ' believes that proper respect for m- ; ternational obligations requires that ! they be altered by mutual agrce- j incnt rather than by unilateral' .ir- | ttnp by one of the parlies," he laid [ in a statement. "Tlie Egyptian government servd notice Monday that it is cancelliliR . — „..,_ j,..,,._ T .-, Oliio .it^tc Boveri.incnt^l'w'rMan- 0 ' 0 ™ "" ^""^ ' W "°"~ GIDEON. Mo., Oct. 10. r,7>, Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Anderson, aces 78 and 70 respectively, were suffocated in a fire that damaged the in- trrior of their home here last night. Anderson wa,s a member of the board o[ directors of the Gideon Anderson Lumber Company, one of Somhe.rst Missouri's largest industries. In recent years however, he ! had retired from active work. When firemen entered their dwrllinz they found Anderson on ' tin? floor in the dining room and his wife near the bed in her bedroom. lh." 'Jfl-year Ancln-Ezyptiiin Mullen m 1J136 and an agreement with Britain d.atlng back lo 18!)9 winch provides for joint An~lo- r>yptian administration of tiie Sudan " j Manila Resident jls Nominated !As Postmaster Weather Arkansas forecast: F..ir and a little wii-mrr tonicht ,-,i ri Thur.-ciav. Missouri forecast: F.iir Thur.-day K. A in S'Jir.h. p.,:•;!•,• i \\.nnier Thmv-ci.r.. ,..,., 1 >,,.,^ ll .. ,.,. 50; hish 'niur.-day, 80-35. Minimum tills morninu—4Z. >r.'xmni:n yesterday—72. .S'i:uet todny— r>:32. S^p.rise tomorrow—G:02 Prcc:|ill.i;ion 24 liourf. lo 7 a m —N'one October—63.4. ] An Of lire of Price Stabilization pi-:ce clinif w in bp held in the Chamber of Commerce office here Mondnv. (,'. rif C. Manager Wor'h r resident Truman has nominated j D. Holder said this morning Jr-e O. Hornberi>cr [or the position 1 Two rc;ne.ientalives of the W 01 postmaster in Manila, according 'nnsas OPS. A. T. Walker of'tlie -o an Associated Press dispatch re- foods section ,ind Gcor"e snar'-s rc-ivcr! here this morning. of the consumer goods section will Air. Hnrnberr.cr has been actinij.be here from 1 p m to ^ n»i'o,-t iwslmastrr in Manila .since Ma,- 19. -15 to counsel with busing',« CM rr He was a regular carrier for ID sardine I heir compliance win, n-'ce (Komn-.- he-fore that and has hem. rcenlatin;* i.ni>..re connected with the pnst office in: The OPS s.-us some retails ir w M : ,mla for about 8 years. i „„,. have a complete Hst O 'f rn nomination has been sent to rlucts recnitlv covered 'bv \nc-iil nto for its approval. '• nrdm under "crilins Price Re'nla- : <>on Scirn. Information on' 'the nearly TOO items covered by this recitation will be available' from the renrtsf-ntatiics here Mondav officials said. ^ 1941. Mr. Wilson served three year.s in the Navy during World War I! t He lias operated his own business ,,,.., , .... • ''?' n , c , c ia ' 7 !llld has llcvcr «night, or! schfduicd All had been io Russia at one lime: llel<1 a P»l)lic office. j ih e nnyor or the other. When the four fl-d I " : am a property owner a mem- there were rumors they had return-: ber of First, Methodist Church and ed In Russia or if one underground' hal ' e always been interested in community welfare and civic betu-r- ment, participating in various project.-; such as the Community Chest and Red Cress campaigns," Mr Wil.son said. "M.Miy of my friends in the first ward urged me to enter ihe race lor alderman in order that this i J6.270.03 ward might have itrong reprc.sen- I and cr.ni lation m municipal affairs." be said.' li.st with H clcclod. I have no promises! included except to S ivc the job my hillc.st cf- , S2.I87; ,s; 1011 and to cooperate with other i privilege council members and the mayor uineerin? for the best interests of people of S16I 05 c my ward and the city." i hide licci Mr. Wilsons (i(, n? "as a candi-; sii.7-,. dute created a three-way race for the Ward One pfjst. Dr. J.'p. Brownson and Wade u-c also are c.indi- d.ilt.s. Jimmie Snntifrs. incumbent whose term expires this year, is nut srekin*,' re-election. to form a secret politburo or head- T'^rters. Four oilier Communists, members of the party's "second-team" of 1" others were InHi'trd with conspiracy tn (-arli and advocate vio- lenl revolution. rc-?uii:r meeting at he said, "and It - i if they would be here if ihey were coming." All indicated agreement. "This meeliiii! will net |;e rc - j a spetial nice! in..." j .id. "as only routine! malli-rs were oil tonisht'.s anemia." I The monthly opciatlne, statement i scheduled lor present atiun last, night, was us follow.-;: | There was S3.624.81 in tlie sen- ' eral fund, and S5!l.HSn Ihe park-' ing meter fund. The Mrt-e-i fund ' was depleted Hi Alrnist. Accounts S3.MB.2P,. AchesonSays He Favored Ending Help for Nationalists in 1949 WASHINGTON. Oct. 10. O\P,-Scc,etaiy of Stale Acheson said today he supported at a 1949 white House conference a proposal that American militaiy aid to the Chinese Nationalists lie suspended The conlcrcnce. held Feb. 5. 18JO, has figured in Senate controversy over President, Tnmian's nomination of Ambassador Philip Jcssup to be a U. s. delegate to the United Nations. ~+ Harold Slasscn has said the kite r\ \ f*> I Senator Arthur VaiidenbcrR IR Royal Couple Reach Ottawa Happy Throngs Greet Princess Mich) once told him that Aclic.-ioi and Jcssup backed at the conference an end to aid to the Chinese Nationalists. Je.-aup has said Jie did not even attend the conference. Meeting with reporters today. Acheson i.-iid Jc.vsup did not attend but that U was true lhat he 'Acheson) had supported the proposal to suspend aid. Actually, aid was not su.spemk-,1 n, OPS Prrce Clinic To Be Held Here i trdibcr a led the . Otlifi inner s fvjlice rrvr-nuc .JfSSUp additirjn in New Vi.rk to the di-nials from •<ynl frain at 10 o'clock.' Acheson and Je.s'.nii that J 0 >>up prepaieri railway sitlin? was there, Unilrrt Nations records > thr 1 Soybeans Hearing Is Continued Ilcarnii for Robm Edward O on :\ charsc of drivmc while u 'he inMiirnrr nf limior -,va-, • . liiii.-rd iiiilil tonnrrnw in Munlr .Cfp'irl tl-.is niornm;- E>::icntii- By clrp-ir- • pal Court. 203. Ill: |.- ; . and rifiu::! 1 Thf nr.i 5 for Mnnir rcveipls, ;ri"n rea.ijit.s. S32J 2.'>; •i,-r: !fcv,. S7P.7.50: en- i' -i '.iiirnl r r- c c i p I >, • nnlLi::e. S3I.4R: vr- S2-MO: and ciul cretf. M:i.22: and lie. $1,821,43 .,-!: A:rpr,rt OTTAWA. Oct 10. (API —Prln- rc:.s KlF7:!bfth and her cnnsort arrived in mis flng-.lraped Canadian tlirony.s. (Pleturr on this ii^re I Undi-r sunny skies. Ihe prlncc.is and thn Duke nf Edinburgh alighted fi-ran till- A 'p-riiil _ y M-:IS bii'li:int in lied, white and blue hnve been bronchi •n-coi-atinns. Ml[> in New York The roy.il roiiptc. lic--;ii.ning a l-io- W;irr » day visit here, were erected officially by Governor-General Viscount Alexander and his lady and by Prime Minister Louis St. Lament and hi.- wife. Als,-> on hand to wel- c'mo Uicni \<-as Mayor Charlotte Whit"ni of Ottawa, only woman ,,,„, mnyirr of a mai.,r Canadian city. ; ' [; g A 21-r:im salute from a '.•iv;:l Canadian artillery in.il'icd tiieir arrival. New York Stocks 1> lo place .Ics- Peb. T,. 1941). n. Au-tir:. chief (; .s deli-catc to the u. N.. inesMi«<!d tiic State Department to that effn-t last nlRht. Acheson. detailing ihe circurn- .tances of the White House nieetir:,'. :-:iifl the rccommciKlalinn to ;:|-- prnd Amcric:ui shipment, r ( i >'• ..-, Chiue.-o N'alionali-is ..va.s mr:.> iviti S. Barr. then .< military represeiitntue Gen. James A. Van Fleet. In a nirprisc visit lo Ihe front, expressed hope the raid "will be the end of the Heartbreak nidge fighting." Green Chfiic.se troops turned and ran in the lace of the armored thrust. The surprise drive carried the raiding Americans past Ihe village of Mundung. 23 miles norlh of Ihe 38lh Parallel and two miles west of* Heartbreak Ridge. The raiders sent the Chinese "running In all directions." In the air American jet pilots reported they probably shot down two Russian-type MIQ-15 jets In a clash between 32 Thimderjetjs and 25 Reds. Two u. S. Planes lost Two American planes were lost in other actions. An F-4-U lighter was shot tjown by ground fire. A Shooting Star jet crashed in a strafing run. On the ground Americans fought fierce 1,000 man Red counterattacks and hacked out small gains of their own In two sectors. One U s unit was pushed buck slightly in the east. The tank-infantry task force returned lo Its own lines by nightfall aflcr slashing up a valley alongside Heartbreak Ridge. It caught green Chinese troops by surprise as the Reds moved into the front to relieve North Koreans. Medicine Is "Very Good" "This Is very good medicine to welcome them to the front," said Gen James A. Van Fleet, U. N. ground commander, "i hope It will be tha end of the Heartbreak Ridge fighting." The tanks rumbled-up a river bdt< trail prepared .in advance by American engineers. A full regiment of infantrymen-about 3,750 men and officers—flanked the tanks. A smaller Second Division tank- Infantry force shot up Heartbreak Ridge bunkers from Satae Valley east of the ridge. They hammered Chinese In the valley and to the west and shot up North Korean bunkers on the east. Two Hills Cajiturrd U. S, Second Division infantrymen on the ridges ran into fierce resistance to the east, but captured two hills west of the valley. A counterattack by i.ooo Chinese forced the 38th regimen tto withdraw from one mountain on Kim II Sunn Ridge near heartbreak. Attacking units of the 23rri Regiment were stopped cold on a small ridcclme west of the northern tip or Heartbreak. A North Korean communique said the Reds beat back "four waves of fierce attacks" by the Allies in this eastern area. It said they knocked out four U.N. tanks and two ntrpanes, and inflicted 500 casualties. Krds O'lahn Casualties The Reels a.'srrtcd they inflicted ::.0<10 casualties on tank-led Allies attacking near Yonchon in the west and knocked out eight tanks. i The u. N. command announced U. S. First Division cavalrymen beat hack a 1.000-maii Hid counterattack norlh wc<t of Yonchon a:id ] scored small cair.s of thcir own. n-119 .superfoi-ts blasted two air[ fields al !>:.-rinr!yai:.T. the Korean iKed capltr.l. with no.ODO pounds .of hich explosives in the conlmu- rin:: caui[:.i;-jn Jo ;;ccp Communists Hi o:n ha.---.ina their growing ai: force III KciH'l. ; The l!«rt-i now have "considerably in e:-. :.->., - of _v;a MIG-1S jets icporutin-: fium their M.inriuirmn i-'.i:",v s.i.si u Ucn. O P. Wcyl.nui. i of she F.ir E:-.-t Air Ilr indx-.i'e.l <vn.-ri;.-s New York Cotton Open High Low 375.", 3740 Inside Today's Courier News • . • Behind Hie Blackboard In your city schools . . . |. aef , 5 • flicks ready 'or I)l<- r ks and Christopher Columbus Found -America 2 Days Ahead of Time NKW YORK. O; ! 10. 'AP. _ Christopher Columbus discovered America today, two days ahead of Inn". The history books say he sol f'ie on Oct. 12. Hut I lie modem Columbus, a 26-.il-"!.I Spanish, duke and naval -'ii.-i:r:iii | )M t the tl inlitional ir:i: (i-ite. di:<vi rl^-t fiirlai-il slid nsnie- ol ih« man who fust sailed to thi roiiitiy in H32, lies 011 his way to Washington to be guest of the Sn.imsh emb.lvy .it its celebration Friday of the di:covei\ of America. The plant- Ilivhi f, ;m , M] , (hin on the Ehip Santi Maiia. four-gun China, battery; He said Darr Icll Nation;' refinance wa.s criiniMi.-i',- rind ' ,'here was dancer the arm, 11 ali into CommuniM hands. Tin. recommendation, .-v-h a.fi. was supported by l!ir ii:htary and civilian advi-m Arkansas To Fe Incli' Of 200 for c:i i-f, 50 3-8 51 S-8 7j I a lot M (iO 7-R S'? 1-2 v.t i-: 211 ?.-R 34 3-1 72 1-1 43 .1-8 24 1-2 33 3-4 S!» 1 •:>. t>7 7-H S 1 1 8 63 J-S Jui (oniiiirrd in the • '.':>- il-.-riirl In lii». ;>ii . um.ibly the National C'HiiK il—thal Conqre.sMf)!! .honk! be consulted N. 0. Cotton Open Hi::h L .l,a:i ill! av M e .1 Call •\Pi — . ... ilnrf ..[ the slate luvdqii.irters. -.:ifi \i- r<l :>• that mnr:cii n;cn "- 1 : 1 ' - :' ' '•:: ii rn will till "all r>r a ••>-•:•" '•: she Nm,-i,-,i;,r .:,!! He -•<:-' 'in: -i- '-' lj" ii-.il-- ;<•(! will Ini-i- i!i- mm -,On have V<-:i rccbs- ;.ilicd 1-A and who passed physi- i-:\l examinations after Aueust 1950. Man if d men nithout children '-.o lonaer are defeired except in caFcs of estremn hardship. Wrlls alsn said a second series nt culUet' uilallllcaliuu test' will I." aii'-M I)'-.- 11 and Apnl 2.1. '!>:<:'. l)-;i<i]:M.- f,.i iip'ilyin* for the li'-i -i-inbei- test Is Nov. 5

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