The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 12, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 12, 1951
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THK DOMINANT NF.WRPA PT7IT7 rfK> writs Ti*n * nr., * . ..« . r. . »,~ YOU XLVII—NO. 175 Blytheville Courier Blylhevillc Dally New« Mississippi Valley Leader Dlytheville Herald THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYT11KVILLE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, OCTOB1CR 12, 1051 Egypt to Tab British Units As an Enemy Action to Follow Canceled Pact, Sources State CAIRO, Oct. 12. (AP)—Official sources said today Egypt will declare British troops in the Suez Canal area "enemy forces" after parliament can- TltOUBLE IN 1 MIDDLE KAST- cels Egypt's treaties with BH- n r '*' UOUBLE IN ' M ""»•*= KAST-Map locals Sm-a Canal .A'!." whose tai n . ' Bl ' jt1 " 1 de£ ense under a 20-year treaty with Eyypt has been threatened by bills before parliament. Egypt also is reported lo want exclusive control of the farm-rich Sudan <B>. Legislative action voiding the treaties is expected when parliament meets next Monday.- Britain* has said she would not recognize abrogation of the pacts, which let her keep troops in Egypt and provide for joint Anglo-Egyptian control of the Sudan. £ Informants said the government 'has completed blueprints of measures aimed at forcing British forces from the strategic .waterway. These sources said the moves—still officially secret-would include: 1. Declaring British troops on Egyptian soil "enemy forces." 2. Ordering non - cooperation with the British. This would cut off their drinking water, fresh food and employment ol Egyptian labor. 3. Cancellation of all British British privileges such as Ihe right of Britons in the Suez area to be lri«l by British courts, British military Jurisdiction over British forces, exemption from duty of goods bound for the British garrison and Ibe use of "military ports" in the area. Meanwhile, the interior ministry banned public demonstrations throughout Egypt after anti-foreign Shortages to Delay Gas Service Here Arkansas-Missouri Power Company, which previously [ planned to complete construction of a natural gas system here by the current heating season, announced today that the fuel will not tie available for use in this area this winter An "extreme shortage" of steel* pipe, and ottier critical materials caused by the Korean war and the national defense program was given as the,reason. Ark-Mo president Charles Czes- cliin said it now appears "that the major part of the gas system will be in operation in 1952, unless the war situation becomes more critical." The company lias completed most of the distribution system in Blytheville but the steel shortage has curtailed work on the transmission sys- tern that will bring gas here from rioting which followed its demand that parliament nullify the alliances with Britain. The ministry said It Issued the ban because the "numerous and serious questions" before the gov- - ....,„,,.,- iment demanded its "exclusive" | east Arkansas and Southeast Mis- the Texas Eastern Gas Transmission Corp. line near Campbell. Mo. To Serve 18 Areas In line to get natural gas service when pipe becomes available are 17 other (owns and cities in North- Ltention. The Cairo press interpreted a warning by U. S. Secretary of State Dean Acheson that Egypt should not denounce the treaties unilaterally as support for Britain. "\Ve must remember that in our struggle to get rid of-the British^ alliance," said the pro-govcmmep.'i paper Af Balach, "we shall encoui:- , ter the combined opposition of Britain, the United States' and France." Iraq Asks'New British Pact Move May Be Link With Suez Dispute 1.ONDON, Oct. 12. (AP)—Another Middle East country, oil rich Iraq, Is seeking to revise its treaty of al- jliance with Britain, the Foreign v9|iffice said today. ""' Britain now has two air bases in Iraq under the terms of a 25-year treaty. The first move for revision was made by Prime Minister Nuri Al said of Iraq during a visit here Inst month, the spokesman said. But the first news of it was given out officially in Baghdad yesterday without advance warning to Britain. Some British officials linked the Iraq announcement to Egypt's move to void the 1036 Anglo-Egyptian treaty of alliance. Nuri. these British officials said, probably felt that it was time to let the Iraqi people know that their government, too. wanted a different relationship with Britain. souri. More than $250,000 has been invested by the utility to date in its natural gas system. An ordinance granting Ark-Mo a franchise to set lip a natural gas system here was passed by the City this' ordinance provides for delays in laying the pipelines. Tlie franchise stated that laying of. pipelines, including transmission lines, was to begin within 12 months after it. was granted. Section 11 provides, however,, that if the laying of pipelines "has been delayed due to the grantee's inability to secure necessary pipe or other materials . . . the pcriorj alfowed . . . shall be automatically extended for an additional period of six months " It further provides that "the City Council may at the end of the six months extension give the grantee additional time in which to begin construction If the Council UN Urges Iran to Talk NEW YORK. Oct. 12. (fp,— The United States is making a concerted effort to persuade Premier Mohammed Mossadegh of Iran to resume talks with the British on the Iranian oil crisis, this time under United Nations Security Council sponsorship. ^Weather Arkansas forecast: Generally fair and a little warmer this afternoon. W A I! M E R Partly cloudy and waimcr tonight and Saturday. Missouri forecast: Fair and mild this afternoon, partly cloudy tonight and Saturday with a few lieht showers likely northwest portion Saturday morning; little change in temperature; low tonight in 50's; high Saturday 75-80. Minimum this morning—48. Maximum yesterday—80. Sunset today—5:30. Sunrise tomorrow—6:04. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a rn —none. Total since Jan. 1—35.21. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—61. Normal mean temperature October—63.4. This Dale Last Year Minimum (his morning—50. Maximum yesterday—88. Precipitation January 1 to date last year—53.74. deems that such extension of time should be granted." Allocation Received Ark-Mo has already received its allocation of gas with which to serve this area. H was granted by the Federal Power Commission earlier this year. Announcement of the delay in construction was being made, Mr. Czcschin said, "because we feel that we owe it to our potential customers to let them know exactly what to expect before colder weather sets in, so they will not be seriously inconvenienced. " The utility will issue "progress reports" on its gas program, he See GAS on Papj 14 Farmer Is Killed In Wreck at Do!! Moeictte Man Dies As Auto Collided With Freight Engine Brtice Wilson, about 40, Monctte, Ark., 'farmer was killed almost instantly at 9 o'clock last night when his automobile crashed into a Frisco freight train at a Highway 18 grade crossing near Dell. State Trooper Tom Smalley said that Mr. Wilson suffered multiple fractures of the skull and a punctured lung. He died en route to a hospital here. According to Trooper Smalley Mr. Wilson was alone in the car, a 1951 T'ord, at the time of the accident to his honic at Moneite.. '," * The officer said that'skid marks FOURTEEN PAGES Income Tax Hike Moves Step Nearer Joint Group Approves 11 3-4 Per Cent Boost WASHINGTON, Oct. 12. (IP) — A S5.750,000,COO tax increase which among other things would boost Die levy 0:1 most individual incomes by about 11 fi per cent was approved yesterday by a Senate-House coil- lereme committee. The measure—Die nation's second largest revenue bill -is scheduled for House action next Tuesday. It then will go to the Senate. Ap- prci-a! by both is anticipated. In addition to the income tax rise—effective Nov. 1—the bill calls for sharp increases in the excise taxes on whisky, beer, wine, cigarettes, gasoline, automobiles and a number of other articles. Corporation taxes are jumped by upward of $2,300.000,000, retroactive to last April 1. Senate Hill Preilomlnales In many aspects, particularly in SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Enemy Again Claims Attacked Kaesong; Bloody Bayonets Clear Reds from 'Heartbreak' U. S. 8T1I ARMY HKADQUAIITEKS, Korea, Oct. 12. (AP)-Blooilv bavoncls of American and trench infcuilrymcn today cleared the Reds off the last ,«ak ofliourlbrwik Ridge, climaxing the longest and most, costly hill halite of the Korean War. Fierce fight",» ccHitimiect on ho northern slope below the crest. U. S. 8th Armv officers referred to "t passed by the Senate than the $7,200,000.000 version voted by Ihe Nevertheless- a number of key House provisions were included in the compromise, worked out after sessions spreading over nine days. The bill provides only a little more than liiilf the $10,000,000,000 additional income which President Truman said reiircsents the government's minimum needs. Tax-Load Is a Record With enactment of this bill, the lax load will have been increased some $15,575,000.000 since the start of tlie Korean War. A record-breaking 56,100,000,000 increase went on the statute books in September, 1950- a $3,900,000,000 excess profits tax act in January, 1951. The individual Income tax increases arc integrated Into the regular bracket rates. As a result of rounding off the figures to produce even numbers in the rates, the increase for mast taxpayers actually varies from ii',-i per cent to about 12 per cent. Dclails Are Listed A single person earning $4,000 a year (after deductions for interest, taxes, contributions, etc. but before his personal exemption) will pay S790.40 a year iri federal income taxes instead ot his present S708 obligation. A married couple with two on the pavement measured 68 foci! i'™' ^ .'" , . from the point of Impact indicating »To we'll "" lnC ° me ° f S8 '° 00 that his car was traveling "pretty high" rate ol speed Collided With Engine Trocper Smnllcy said the ^^. struck the rear end of the dicsel engine whieti was pulling the freight train from Dell to Wilson over a spur line. The impact of the collision, he said, made a "heap of junk" out of $1,285.60 instead of $1.152. An alternative (ax increase is offered persons in the higher income brackets. They have an option of :ar paying an additional nine per cent on the amount of their income re- See TAX on r.igc 12 dent the car and left a huge the side of the engine. There were no witnesses to the accident, Trooper Smalley said, and members of the train crew were the first lo reach the scene. Mr. Wilson was brought to a hospital here in a Holt Funeral Home ambulance but he was pronounced dead on arrival. He is survived by his wile. Nora Wilson; two daughters. Shirley Jean and Linda J.; four sons, Billy, James, Gerald and Lester; his mother. Mrs. Mac Wilson, all of Monette; arid nine brothers ' and sisters. Funeral arrangements were in- ccmplcte today. Dupwe Funeral Home of Joncsboro is in charge. Deputy Rheiiff Charles Short -assisted with the investigation. Blytheville Pilot Flies Jet Unit's 25,000th Trip Col. James B. Tiplou of Blylhc- villc today flew his unit's 25,000th mission against Reds In "orea, according to an Associated .-'.ess dispatch. The colonel Is commander of the Eighth Fighter-Bomber Wing, the first American jet unit to see action in Korea. Mission No. 25,000 was an attack on Red gun positions and rail lines in the Kunu sector of Northwest Korea, the AP said. The win? reports its pilots have destroyed enough Red-tanks to outfit a Communist division. 17 miles of rolling stock, two miles of vehicles and enough troops to man two and one-half rcglments- 'Neither Push nor Button Ready , _...... For Atomic War/ Johnson Says|Psmiscot County ™,,„_.„..„ 'Election Called DAI.LAS. Oct. 12. (AP)—America has no spectacular atomic weapons. Sen. Lyndon Johnson, head of the Senate's preparedness investigating subcommittee, said in a radio interview here last, night. "We are working on alomic or- , weapons. Sen. Johnson snio in the tillcry. atomic submarine;, atomic- i television interview over radio station KRLD. about 'moppinjf up. The Allies captured tv.o other nearby peaks in the eastern Korean mountains. Along the western front Chinese Reds Hurled three attacks at the United Nations line. Two were beaten back. The third forced elements of tlic U.S. First Cavalry Division to withdraw. The pullback was in the Yon- east of Panmunjom where Red and U.N. liaison officers were reported near agreement on reopening truce talks. Allied war planes were out in force Friday. Land-based planes mounted GS sorties Thursday, the highest number In four months. 4 Carriers Send I'tancs Four carriers sent their planes aloft, including 00 sorties off the Australian escort carrier Sydney. The Navy said this was possibly a record for an escort carrier. All battle action was overshadowed by the capture of the northernmost peak of Heartbreak Ridge, A little band of haggard Frenchmen and Americans seized it In a night long attack. At 8 a.m. they stood looking across the crest at the climax of 31 days of incredible fighting for Heartbreak Ridge. Twisted I!odies at Feet At their feet were the burned and twisted bodies of North Korean Communists whose fanatical defense was equaled only by the courage that won the bittoi- admiration of the rnen who killed them in hand- to-hand struggle. The Reds' dogged defense niado the '.npntl«.,long ijaltls for the four mile ridge probably the costliest allied regimental attack of Ihe whole Korean War. Some companies almost disappeared. Some battalions were cut down to little more than companies. Krencli Suffered Terribly The devil-may-care French battalion, which fought for the ridge with (he U. S, Second Division, suffered terribly. Strategically, the capture of Heart- See WAR on Page 12 Heartbroken Yank on Ridge Gave Yanggu Slope Its Name U.S. EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS. Korea. Oct. 12. (AP) —At first they called It Just "R fog-shrouded ridge north of Yang- gn" Then an American soldier came stumbling down the slopes, almost in tears, lie was slinking his head and mumbling, as soldiers will when they have looked too long into the face ot death. "It's a heartbreak," lie kept saying, "it's n heartbreak." AP Correspondent Stan Carter heard him. "Tllere couldn't lie any other name for Heartbreak Hirtse after thai." Cnrlcr said today. After the last Red-held peak fell to American and French infantrymen. Carter used the descriptive phrase In his frontline story that day and other news agencies picked i( up. Stars and stripes and the armed fortes radio sent it back to Korea and now it's official. Metal for Household Goods to Be Cut More WASHINGTON, Oct. 12. (AP)-The Defense Production Administration said today the use of metal in making household appliances and oilier consumer Hard yoods will be cut about 11-1/2 per cent starting Jan. 1. The cutback was disclosed by DI'A Administrator Manly Fleischmann, at a joint hearing of four congressional committees. + Civilian output will be "moderately lower" in Ihe first quarter of next year, Plcischmann said, nrtii- Ing that some "less essential" products using critically scarce copper and aluminum v. r ill be "very drastically curtailed." llcms Not S|ic<-illi-[l He did not specify the Items, but they were understood to include goods like Venetian blinds. • and Reds 'Summon' liaison Officers Inside Today's . Courier News . . . llullby Jean llyrrt tells nf crude farming methods in west Ireland . . . I'agc 10. ... On Missco Farms with the county agent . . . PaRC 11. . . . Arkansas to gel expanded aluminum industry . . , I'afre 3. . . . Chirks .seek ID rejiuu- «-}u slrcnlt against Dicrks tonight . . . [•age 8. UnbearableHeat Called Barrier to Space Trip By HOWAHI) w. III.AKK.SI.KK NEW YORK, Oct. 12. (API—Amazing heat out where interplanetary ships would fly was described today to a space travel symposium at the Hayden Planetarium. It Is the first American space symposium. house wares of the type in which plastics or other substitutes could be used. But there will be no "death sentence orders." or outright prohibitions on tlie use of basic materials in any such products. Flelschmanii said, explaining: ... to operate at low levels nil her than to put some of them out of business entirely "('.-in lie Heady" "In this way there is n greater opportunity lor them to be ready to use materials when they conic into greater supply Call Comes as Forces Seem Near Agreement On Panmunjom Site —JHU.I.KTIN— M UN-SAN. Korea. Saturday Ocl 13. (Al'l—Hopes for reopening tlic Korean truer- talks were rocked today by .-, Communist cliarse that Ilircc Alllrd fighter planes strafed be I'anmimjoin area, killing a Korean boy and wounding anolh- MUNSA.V, Korea, Oct. 12. l^i!'\~ Tllc Rc(ls a »mmonecl Allied liaison officers to Kae- sonjr toiiii/Jit to investigate new iiiMiti-iilily violation charges. Tlie call came as tlie Reels and Allies appeared near iuri'oenieiit on reopening truce talks at. a new site, Panmun- jom. six air miles southeast ot Kaesong. The nctl,, chiirgccl that a United neiitr ^"^ aUnokocl the Kncsong (CST).-only an hour and a haTf alter (he truce meeting ended at fiinniunjoni. They made the charge over the | .idio-tclcphone circuit linking the i U. N. advance peace camp at Mun- |sim with Kaesong. Air FOIVC Col. Don c. Darrow and Army U. Norman B. Edwards leu the Allied peace camp by jeep at 8 p.m. for Kaesong. Simultaneously, n U.N. spokesman said, the U. S. Air Force began checking to see if any Allied plane could have been in tlie area. Charges ol violations of.tlie Kae- song neutral zone .were the main reason for moving the talks. Area's Size Is modi The :.uc of the prutc'ct'nt area-to be maintained around Kaesonp In the future appeared today to be a major stumbling block in the path of resuming armistice negotiations. The new Red charge could disrupt preparations for renewing negotiations. The U. N. command said the Reds did not announce whcth- Sco C'KASEFIKE on Page 12 \ County Farm f Fugifive Described | As Armed, Dangerous After your ship left the protection of the earth's atmosphere, your danger would be getting too hot rather than cold. The heat is from the naked rays of the sun. Only the very best reflecting metals on the ship's skin would }:ep the passengers from uubfnrablc heat. Even the heat from bociies of other passengers would be uncomfortable. This heat problem was reported by Dr. Heinz Haber, ol the U. S. Air Fxirce School of Aviation Medicine, Randolph Field. Tex. You'd I.ark U'c-iRhl for the mclals curbs after Dc'feti Mobllizcr Charles E. Wilson testified the fin.t half of 1952 will l>c er than 100.000 miles an hour, could • " lf; loneliest period for matcrnl*- Mmrinjjcs in the rcarinnmenl driv? "We will be moving ihroirjli a wont) of shade and sometimes clnrk- " in those months, he (old (h drill through a ship from one side to the other. Dr. Whipple calculated that the chance in hitting one of these would be one in five on a round trip to Mar*. He said celestial navigators would slccr clear of the dijzcn or more known streams of ....... A -"-year old youth, described Fleischni.-inn outlined the plan. "'' : "" irj(l !lll(l danscrous. escaped from a Mississippi County Penal Farm work detail south of Tomato yesterday afternoon. Kenneth Powers, sentenced on a ra-r.uicy ch-r-c, was one ol about 4:i prisoners pickiiv; cotton. He got down bct'iic'm the rows and crawled off. Mrs W. J. Lucas, penal farm . A .slight push with ' ; r( might catapult you i pt powered aircraft, and all that' Johnsor^ said, "but all such weapons are still in the laboratory stage. on an experimental basis. We mas- have them in great quantity eventually. \Vc don't Have them now." The senator also charged lhat military secrecy—withholding facts not to conceal our weaknesses from the enemy but to conceal them from the American people—is' "perhaps the greatest handicap in formulating a sound national policy. "Trw right of secrecy Is greatly abused by the military," Sen. Johnson declared Military leaders are very much concerned that a false security Is being sold to the American people by sensational whispers about secret "Stories about them make good Headlines, but that's all. Our intelligence Knows that Russia Is working on weapons quite similar to ours. The nation which mass produces the first atomic-age weapons will have an advantage, but only a temporary one. "We have neither the pu-h imr Ihe bulton lor push-button war." CAP.UTHERSVILLE. Oct. 12. -A : lot of .special election to choose a Peml- hands scot County representative to the across the cabin. Missouri Legislature has been set There is likely to be a new form ur Oct. 30 by Gov. Forrest Smith, of seasickness, known as sr>,ce sick- Ihc representative elected will ; ness. This. Haber said, could inca- scrve out the unexpired term of i pacitalc an entire crew. .Mm T. Buckley of Haytl. who died [ Dr. Fred L Whipple. Harvard a.s- ™ m ° nthl tronomcr. slid that if you shctild The Pennscot County Democratic : parachute from l.nso miles up, you' Central Committee has chosen would come down so fast that your Charles w. Polcy of Hayti as the chute would char when it hit the Democratic candidate and the Re-j rare upper aid. j publicans have not named a candl- Mrtcurs Arc a Danger the first outline laws lor space travel. Oscar Schach- tcr, acting assistant secretary-gen- Another troubie, Haber said, i ^ ^'^ $£ SS ably will be like those tor navigating the high seas. He predicted . would be >our lack of weight. You would feel as if you were falling into combined senate-house 'banking and .small business ro;nrnilte<>,<;. I'.isiiT Days Predicted Wilson pn-ciictcd easi'-r d-vs 1 "••"'•'• islnrtliiK wilh the midyear, however From the United Nations came I llnl <-'S5 "we are confronted by new of international I "S-'Srcsskms" or oilier worsened International conditions Makers of washing machines re- friifr-rators, vacuum cK-men and n long list of other standard tlou.r- nnld appliance.? ijicii called to ;""<* eyebi Washington in ihe past month for conferences on the ti«ntenini! metal ™^ "> P^ent any claimins the moon, or a plan- or Ml( ,, mC| by rigM of ,J lt!j , lf , there firit, oflidal, j Uloodhounil.s trailed tlie fleeing yinith until ihe do::s ,, ol into ihe •Muds Mitt, aimrrcl hunters and be- raiuc ronin.fd. .Mrs.,i« said. Po-.v,-r., wa, iic;cribc!l as'ih- in;; aboiii 179 uuuiuls, with iil lK eves and dark complexion. He was wearing lieht tan cowboy tnot-; and !i::ht <viwbov-rtylc blur jeans. The i:oy needed a hair cut and arc limited t Pic-Korea . . . Ills home n it, Spri!l-;ti,ile. Telin. Arrested in Wynne St ;>i 23, he tried tn e.<i::ipe from a deputy 1 Cl Small meteors. v,hich travel [o-st- ^ Late Bulletin— WASHINGTON. Oct. 12. (ATI —The Slate Dfliartmrlit Rave nol- ire Inday that regardless of Russian objcclions (lie Wcsl intends lo go ahead with plans lo revise the Kalian Trace Trr.aly. (Sec related story on page 0.) . tlie uonnl (arm, accordiiii; ta .Mrs. El Dorado Newspaper Publishes Final Issue EI. DOR'ADO, Ark, Oct. 12. WITH e El Dorado Journal, weeklv newspaper, published Us last issue here this morning. Publisher N'ell Clarlc announced the decision to end publication in a front page statement. "It U with deep regret that we announce this is the final Issue of this | Ihe El Dorado Journal" the statement said. for . • f^ I I \1/ S* I i— I , , .11 Co/umfaus Was Sad-Eyed Man with, the - - New Madrid Man Given Judgeship CAP.UTHEIISVILE. Oil l2-.)o- ,'M-ph H. Allen of New Madrid n is ; appointed judae of the Thlrtv- • Kiglvth Judicial Circm! <Pcm:vot land New Madrid Counlicsi bv G,n- j Frari.'st, Smith earlier tins week. Judge Allr-n succeeds .nutec I/mi« . F,l) WASHINGTON, Oct. 12 .,!', Christopher Columbus was a tall good-looking man with sad eye=' His eyes may have been sad because he suffered from gout. He was possibly the greatest, sailor in history but on his first trip to the new world he r-ui his flagship, the Santa Maria aground like a novice. Colurr.!;-.:.! was a truthful man out he saw no need to tell everybody all he knew. On that first voyage he kept two sets of records-one for the crew and one for himself. The men v.cre fretful already and he fissured what they didni know wouldn't hurt TJifse and other oh-is-lrm-so s aout Columbus were supplied by the Library of Congress today In connection with a special exhibit marking Ihe 4,Wth anniversary of his discovery of America and tlic 500th anniversary of his birth. There's T [jue--tion about this second figure. Koine iiu'liorilics say Columbus was born In 1446, not 1451. The Library of Congress Is inclined to think it doesn't make a great deal of difference, and goe.s along with the innjni ity. Anyhow, it- r-xiiihilinn !•• nretly fascinating and features a nurn- hrr of the maps that persuaded Columbus the world <»as round- even though they led htm to think there was no such place a.s America. Tlie spotlighted exhibit is H beautifully colored map published in 1482 from an original by Ptolemy, a x-cund century Greek whose notions of geography xinre still cinrmt in Columbus' time. "Ptolemy underestimated (he size of the earth and overestimated the extent of Asia." explained Richard Murphy, head of the library's map reference section. 'Thus it sremed entirely feasible lo. reach the Far East by sailing »cst." Columbia, of .course, thouiht he had reached the Far Eaot sight of the West ! I;, when he caught Indies. He never budged from that Iwhcf, cither. In fact he later had all his crew members sicn an affidavit that Cuba was part 01 the Asiatic mainland. One more tiling you ought to know aiKpn! Columbus Day In WashuHiiim: A <iiicc[ cicscrmiant of Columbu>, 17 fccj-.eiations removed, is placing a wreath today on the .stalue of his distinguished an- crsinr ;.-> front of Union Station. He's an hereditary five-star .S;>.u'.rh Admiral, 26 years, old, here on a vi?]'.. Hi.-j name: Christopher Columbia. Is the time in 1Y, Madrid man has luld Allen is n "third acucr.iti.-pn" i Judge, as his father and itraiirtfiirh- cr were circuit court jurtors in I!!; f - hf-n.T.i County. Negro /s Held Here .For Michigan Slaying \ The sheriffs office here s.nrt thu inornina that a 61. Joseph. Mich N-CL-IO i.s being held in the'county jail at O.ceola (or Mirh^aii au- [thipi-itics on a charge nf ir.urdn- I Tlie Nrgro was Itlcnlificd a J.i-, Morrow. He was arrested ycnerd-iv in Ooceol.i. Morrow i s wanted in ennncction with the murder of an- oihcr .Vegro at St. Joseph Sept. J2.. Rsd Cross Offers First Aid Cosmo A v -.v.;: fir.-t LIH! ir,.-:n:r:. i -PT chiljll U-<- Ol oir.-c! Mi.iml-.iy nr:ht. liun-cil G. Soulhall. ; field '.-> ;»:CM-n!a'.iv.:- in iir.s- aid !ro:n the .-:'. Liiuis oilier, will confliict the .-x-.-. ikJii -.vlil L 'h will begin ai 7 pin. M:;, !-":pytl'.lson, <h:; tx- L-. T.i-.v n-.-rel.iry. pointed mi! tbat in-;rur!":. who.-c ccrtifiiate* Inve ixpinu .-.-; have them rine-.vert by C".sic-n!ly cmplujed teacher.-, she .viid. who 'nave had stundiird and :idu--n<'c<i c-. ur.-es m.-y come to tlie rhi-s ami br-couir auiHomed fir*! Sfoclc Markets Closed .NFAV VOFJK. Oct. 12. ,?';— Major tin Ui-.i-fJ statM were closed today in <:ix-c-iv,\!Ko of Cjlumbus Day. All markets '.u!I n-cuir.c businc^i -II u..u,il tomortow for the usual short

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