The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 16, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 16, 1951
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT wirw«apAT>r» n» vrnj-rup* om . nu .» *!»«•• »»rr< „„.. VOL. XLVII—NO. 178 Blytlieville Courier Blytherllle Daily News Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald NEWSPAPER OT NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Taft Is Officially In Race for GOP Presidential Nod 'I Can Conduct Only Kind Of Successful Campaign' WASHINGTON, Oct. 16. (AP)—Senator Taft announced today he is a candidate for the Republican Presidential nomination. "I am going to run liecause I believe I can eonducl the only kind ot a campaign which will elect a Republican to otlice, (he Senator told a crowded,press conference. * * * Taft issued three carefully pie- PlafformPlanned Republicans' 11-Stale Meeting BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1951 Cheap-Labor Boycott, Hawaiian Statehood Among Suggestions SEATTLE. Oct. 16. MV—RepublU f«ns today considered demands for » government boycott of cheap-labor foreign goods and a protest pared statements to more than 100 newsmen, photographers and others who filled the large committee room used by Republican senators. The longest statement said he would enter the Wisconsin presidential primary and also accept the bid of Ohio delegates to the nominating convention next year. Senator Biicker. Tail's Republican colleague from Ohio, said the announcement would give him a. definite advantage. Ready to take issue with Taft supporters on that point were backers of Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower. who so far has kept publicly silent on whether he will seek the GOP nomination next year. But his superiors say they have no doubt he will be available and will make his announcement when h <= completes his indefinite assign- ment as Supreme Commander of ----- „.. „ ----- „..„ „ ,,,„,„. - sgatnst "concealed attempts" by the ment as Supreme Commander of United Nations to govern American I e North Atlantic Defense Forces fisheries. j in Europe. . No other candidate of. either ma- fcberies. These proper Is and others with i . - — ~.*..^L ,„«i western tang were placed before -'? r party h[ts fhr °wn his hat in »n 11-state Republican regional I „ 1!W ? residential ring. The conference called to work out vote- IJ , cm " crats are expected to remain getting strategy for the 1952 elec- n' C ± £,"' " , - Pre f id!mt ' Tnlman tions I makes known his decision. ' Recommends Platform """M* '? day """""need that he would not comment "on »"•».- — The resolutions committee, head«d by George Hansen of Salt Lake City, recommended that the party's national platform— sible candidates for the Republican nomination." He hit at "smearing tactics" of =r=£, g fore ig n pro- o^n^nS^ 5 '.JTV* ~"~ ;?!•underpaid .I"** "here it j ly unjustified attacks on Governor AmRnran ™, t ™,, a n d j Warren and General Eisenhower » I -Both the California Republican <,.„ —,,— ^ concealed at-j governor and Gen. Eisenhower hav*> tempts .by - the.. United Nf'ion? VvtOt?.?n fWrri.SP - snVdt-ficmtw m,nt- ,.1u-"f'rV.. I ' ,. I 'American workmen irmers; Strongly deplore (wercise sovereignty over our"jifh «ries and further manipulating them for political purposes; Oppose the valley authority method of river basin development because It would put almost unlimited powers in the hands of appointive officials; Statehood for Hawaii Favor U.S. return to the gold tiandard; Support immediate statehood lor Hawaii and allowing Alaskans to alect the territorial governor, now . appointed by Washington as the "GOP iiomfnjitbii. • Assassination Brings New Crisis to East LONDON, Oct. 16. W>—A new- crisis exploded today In the jittery K> ~..,^« «j *Yo.ijiiugujii. Moslem world with the assassina- Conference delegates turned to | tion ° r p rime Minister Uaquat All the resolution ar.-r a hea.vy round of speechmaklng themed to why the Democrats should be kicked out 0!" office—and how. "Let's cut ->llt the game of retribution and fighting among our- Klres." declared Governor Arthur T3. I-anglie ol Washington. He said the country just can't stand another four years under a Democratic regime. As for his own choice as Hie Republican candi- See PLATFORM on Page 5 Firemen's Bell To Be Held Here Kami of Pakistan. The Pkistan situation already w'as a threatening one, with that country quarrelling bitterly with neighboring Hindu India over the claim to thf rich Princely State of Kashmir. These developments came as thf three big western powers were at tempting to set up a Middle Eas Defensive System. Egypt so far ha: rebuffed the plan. British Troops Quell Riots at Suez Canal CAIRO. Oct. 16. ttPi — British troops were called out today to quel rioting In the Suez Canal Zone ant new anti-foreign demonstration: _., . ... .II..T IILJI.I-IUI cigji uemuiisiratlO Blytheville's Volunteer Fire De-j swept Cairo as public excltemen partment will hold its Firemen's: mounted over Egypt's demand t Ball at the National Guard Armory! the British to get out of the Sue Nov. 9. Chief Roy Head said today, ianrt the Sudan. Proceeds are to help buy winter! An Egyptian newspaper said th lire-fighting clothing for the de- situation in the Suez Zone wa partment. he said. | "tense and dangerous." Johnny Long and his Orchestra | will play from 9 til 2 alter the Bly-: , ,,, ., _ . thcville Chlcks-Paragould football,''' 0 '' Would KC/CCt UN Tickets are now being sold by the' ' ^^ ~oys firemen and at Rothrocks Drug! NEW YORK rvt ... Store at SI.50 per couple^ L^ .^^^^i^todav'Yra would reject the latest British pro- Weather posal for u. N. action to settle British-Iranian oil dispute. i Arkansas forecast. Partly cloudy j "his afternoon, tonight, and Wed- r «i TT . - j ' P TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE Ridgwoy Ttlls ftedj— UN's Cease-Fire Line To Advance with Front COUNTY 4-H WINNERS—Shown above are the 1951 4-H Club project winners for North Mississippi County. The winners, pamed today by the county agent's office are (front row. left to right)—Mis, Gertrude B. Hollman. home demonstration agent; Jo Alice McGuire of Yarbro, handicraft, leadership, farm and home electric; Mildred Brents of Dell, foods and cookery; Ola B. Manlcy of Yarbro, canning and baking; Bernice Odom. county champion girl; Doris Kennett of Leachville, home grounds, home improvement and dress revue. Second row- Sybil Ruth Neal' of Yarbro, home management; —Courier News Thoto Elizabeth Brister of Yarbro. clothing; Danny Bourland of Lost Cane, swine; James Harold Harris of Lost Cane, cotton; James Edward Boyd of Promised Land, safety; Kenneth Boyrt of Promised Land, gardening; Larry Lee Metheny of pawheen, poultry. Third row—Keith Bilbrey, county agent; Billy Nelson of Yarbro, county boy champion and better methods electric; Ben Caldwell of Gosnell, tractor maintenance; Jim Taylor of Leachville, corn; Billy Shumate of'Lone Oak. handicraft James Harold Byrd of Leachville, field crops; and w. R. Jackson, assistant county agent. North Missco 4-H Club Champion Boy r Girl Named Winners of Project Awards for Past Year Also Are Announced Bernice Odom of Armorel and Billy Nelson of Yarbro are the 1051 4-H Club champion girl and boy for North Mississippi County, .the County Agent's office announced today. . : t ra e.s ' i £ ~ oKe' iiife f&if the Officers Are Cleared In Osceola Shooting OSCEOLA. Oct. 16.-A Circuit Court Grand Jury here yesterday iound no grounds for holding Night Marshal J. o. Pendergrast and City Patrolman Alec Wiley in connection with the Sept. 24 shooting of Ethel Strong, 45-year-old Negro woman. No indictments of any kind were* returned by the grand jurors after day-long session at the opening i county's ;. highest 4-H.'Ciub honors were;, announced along with "the names of 4-H project winners for the year by Mrs. Gertrude B Hellman. home demonstration agent and W. R. Jackson, assistant county agent. The county champion boy and girl and the project winners were selected this week by the Arkansas Extension Service Staff on basis of accomplishments during the past year. The winners will be recognized and awarded medals and other prizes at the 4-H Club's annual winners banquet to be given by the Mississippi County Farm Bureau. Both Club Leaders Both Bernice and Billy are leaders in their respective clubs. Bernice was a member ot the food preparation team mat gave a. number of demonstrations throughout the county during the past year. She has been in 4-H work for eight years and has been a county winner twice. In addition to being named county boy champion. Billy Nelson also was selected as the county- better methods electric winner for 1951. Other project winners: Elizabeth Brister. Yarbro, clothing; Doris Kennett, Leachville, dress revue, home grounds and home Improvement; Ola B. Manley. Yarbro. baking and canning; Mildred Brents. Dell, foods and cookery; Jo Alice McGuire. Yarbro, handicraft, lead ership. farm anil Sybil Ruth Neal. of the fall criminal term yesterdav. The fatal shooting of the Strong woman occurred during on altercation at her home in Osceola . Mr. Pendergrast was stabbed several times with an ice pick during the tight. The grand jury also inspected the Court House, and County Jail and County Penal Farm and made some recommendations for improvements in the buildings. In court this morning, trial of Raymond Bonds, 18. Negro, for the slaying of Nlghtwatchinan Sam Neal during an attempted robbery Dec. 31, 1050, got underway Court was recessed at noon after two witnesses were heard. Chief of Police Jake Thrailkill and Mr. Pendergrast testified that Bonds was under no duress when he signed a confession to the slaying. Yesterday. Elton Bledsoe entered a plen.of guilty to the April 5 robbery of Elmer Hall's v,'hiskey store in Osceola. Most of yesterday's session was occupied with empaneling a jury. The grand jury examined 14 witnesses yesterday. After adjourning, it made the following report on county property: "We strongly urge that the comity judge either repair or install a new toilet on the third floor of the Court House. . . Candl . . . urge that Ihe) install a ladies' toilet on the second floor. . . "An examination of the County Jail discloses that it should be cleaned and painted inside and out; some of the mattresses should be destroyed and new mattresses purchased. One of the toilets is out of order and should be repaired and other toilet facilities should be cleaned. The building at Ihe north- cast corner of the jail used for storage should be rebuilt and painted. With reference to the living quarters in the jail, the walls should be nen smashed fronts. Americans and , home electric; Yarbro, home Marion Man Held In Fatal Wreck Nohtell Curry, 23, Of Holland Victim Of Car-Truck Crash A Marion, Ark., man has beei arrested on charges of involiintar} manslaughter and improper passing in connection with the traffic deatl of Norvell Clinton Curry, 23. o Holland who was killed one mill lorth of Jerico on Highway 61-6: 'esterday. Funeral services for Curry an ncomplete. according to LaForg Funeral Home of Caruthersvillt who is in charge. A spokesman said this mornini services will be conducted toinor •ow afternoon at Holland, but de :ails have not been completed. State Trooper W. B. Hilliard o West Memphis said yesterday h had arrested Melvin K. Dent, 2Ei of Marion, alter the accident' in volving his car and a truck driven by Curry. Preliminary hearing will be heli in Magistrates Court at Marion a 2 p.m. Friday by Justice of th Peace jimmy Mann. Car Sidcswlped Truck Trooper Hilliard said the acciden Inside Today's :curred when tlm Mat-inn m «,,-.. _ ' repaired in the ig room and Lest Cane, cotton; James Edward Boyd, Promised Land, safely; Kenneth Boyd, Promisee 1 Land, gardening: Larry Lee Metheny, Paw- llecn. poultry; Ben Caldwell, Gos- COOLER the entire quarters repainted. "We" have visited the County frcl there should be more toilets installed. At the present time, there is only one toilet serving the n men." The grand jury report was signed by C. D. Ayres of Osceola, fore- to d a ipwVVnn rr^n , p " m "' i '«»• fac'or maintenance; Jim by C. D. Ayres of Osceola, fore- rcfusc\o narMHnTY e lra V vo " w ! T-ylor. Leachville. corn; Billy shu- m™. and Hays Sullivan of Bur- Security council-discussion's i'i^ the S."";^" °? k ']^1"^, Jam " "'I}!' S"*' Security Council discussions If the Council adopted the British proposal or any other measure confirming Ihe Council's jurisdiction over the dispute. nesday. Widely scattered showers and cooler Wednesday and in northwest portion tonight. j Missouri forecast: Mostly cloudy j ..w«n tonight with scattered showers or | !j7'j Two City Is Searched For Stolen Baby MICHIGAN CITY, Ind.. Oct. 16. thousand volunteers - ---:•-. , f i, v viivuartilU MJLllIlLt'CjS thunderstorms cast snd south por-j combed Michigan City again today tion: colder west and north; low j in their search for a missing baby tonight 45-50. Wednesday partly and the FBI hunted a practical' Harold Byrd, Leachville, field crops. N. O. Cotton Open High Low Oct 3765 3302 3165 Dec 3701 3722 3696 Mar 3690 3702 3674 May 3673 3695 3664 Named to the petit jury pane: See COURT on Page 5 New York Cotton 1:30 33;: Oct . 3722 Dec . 3703 Mar . 3693 , Mav . Open High Low . 3T?0 .1820 3770 . 3700 3725 3699 . 3688 37CO 3674 .3575 3094 3664 Nine MIGs Shot )own by Yanks, Infantry Slowed Deadliest Jet Battle In History Raged as Troops Hit 'Wall' U. S. 8TH ARMY HEADQUARTERS. Korea, Oct. 16. (AP)-Amer- can airmen shot down nine Red els and damaged five today white United Nations infantrymen smashed nto stone walls of Chinese rcsis- ance on two Korean fronts Three U. N. division.? smacked in- o Ihe main Chinese defense line Tbout four miles from Kumsong, ied bastion on the central front Americans also were slopped in another try at breaking through In he west, near Yonchon. The air war raging over Northwest Korea featured history's deadliest jet battle. The U. S. Fifth Air Force said eight Red MIG-ISs were shot down and live damaged when 33 u S Sabre jeLs tackled more than'led fast Red-nosed planes. One Sabre was repotted damaged The brief battle erupted late | n a (lay that saw a total of 211 Jets n action. For 15 minutes the Sabres swirled nfter the mass of Red jets in dog fights ranging from six miles in the sky down ta tree-top level The ninth MIC; was .shot down In small morning fight. Ground action'was just as fierce Allied infantrymen scored gains on three sectors. Americans and South Koreans drove a mile closer to Kumsong along a 22 mile front before hittinJ the solid Red defenses late Tuesday An Eighth Army briefing oflicer said the Allies were engaged in "heavy fighting" all along the sector The dog-fighting jets raced over' the 400 square.miles of northwest Korea that form MIG-alley. It was all over In 15 minutes Veteran American Jet pilots said t was the roughest fight they've had. On the ground. Allied Infantry- fonvaids on three - South Koreans drove nearly a mile closer to Kum- song in Central Korea in their almost uninterrupted advance along a 22-mile front. They were within five miles of the Red stronghold. The attack gained six milc.s in four days against surprisingly weak Chinese resistance. American First Cavalry Division troops attacked along a three-mile front in the west through dusl raised by a day-long artillery duel. Cavalry Takes Hills The cavalrymen captured hills on the flaks of their advance northwest of Yonchon in bayonet and grenade charges. But they were forced off two 01 them by counterattacks and concentrated mortar lire. Chinese on the main ridges Snr. WAR on Pagt 5 Allied Truce Team's Chief Flies to Tokyo for Talks TOKYO, Oct. 16. (AP)—Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway said today United Nations troops will continue to drive northward in Korea—and Allied demands for a cease-fire line will advance with the front, The U. N. Supreme Commander conferred later for an hour with Vice Aclm. C. Ttiniey Joy, chief Allied truce negotiator, who flew in from Korea. Presumably Joy gave a full report on attempts to reopen armistice negotiations, which the Reds broke off Aug. 23. Liaison officers are still Jockeying over the extent of neutral ureas to be set np around the negotiators. Communists submitted H new proposal Tuesday. The Allies turned it down. Tile liaison officers scheduled another meeting tor 10 a.m. Wednesday (7 pm. Tuesday CST) at Pan- munjom. selected as the site for . renewing truce talks. UN Hearquarters Explains A release from U.N. Command Advance Headquarters in Korea said the Reds proposed enlarging the neutral area around Munsan. where the U.N. truce team has its headquarters. They also proposed creating a three-mile wide corridor centered on the road linking Munsan and Kacsong, Red truce headquarters and former . negotiation site. Panmunjom Is on this road. A U.N. command statement released at Munsan said this "would increase the area in which violations could occur to about 175 square miles." The statement said the Allies prefer cutting the area to "less than 20 square miles. 1 * This could be accomplished by coupling the previous Red suggestion for a 1,000-yard protected lone around Paninnjom and 3,000 around Munsan with the Allied proposal lor reducing the Kaesong area to 3.000 yards Hess than two miles). Kaesong is In a live-mile protected area under the original agreement. The Reds have balked at cutting it. Can Fly Back Quickly Admiral Joy's return to Tokyo indicated the U.N. command did not expect full scale negotiations would be resumed in the immediate future. 'Maj. Gen. Lawrence C. Craigie, another member of the five-man Vritce team, accompanied the Admiral. , t They-can fly back to Munsan on short' notice, if development* war- l'anc.~"' J '-,.. . X^ -' ; v -- • Rldgwny outlined the' current 'Allied view on a cease-fire line at a news conference. fot-j He said any buffer zone between • opposing armies would have to be occurred when the Marion man's car sidcswiped a soybean-laden truck driven by Curry near Jerico. The impact caused Curry to lose control of the truck which overturned in a six-foot ditch, the trooper said. Trooper Milliard Courier News . . . Arkansas' aluminum pros- peels are rosy...rage 12. ... Churcliil! or Attlcc? Beginning a series on the British election .. . Page 3. •ned both 1 and said ] Dent was Irving to pass the truck j when he was veered inlo the larger vehicle by an oncoming bus. Curry's wife, Mrs. Charlotte Curry, and his 3-year-olrl son. Clinton, riding willi him, were unhurt. Other survivors include Curry's mother and slcpfalher. Mr. Chesier Higcton of Holland. Curry was driving a truck owned by Joe Cohoon's Gin Co. of Holland. Administration's 'One-Two' Tax Blow Due Today House, Senate Both Set to Pass Increase Of $5,732,000,000 WASHINGTON, Oct. 16.' (AP) — Administration leaders signaled for quick one-two action by the HOUSE snd Senate today to clear a 55,732000.000 tax increase to President Truman. Final approval was taken for Slanted in both Houses, although Republican opponents of the tax boost wore ready to make a motion- it only for (he record—to return the bill to a joint conference committee which worked out Ihe finnl draft The legislation at this stage Is not subject to amendment from the floor. Democratic Leader McFarlaml 'Ariz! told the Senate to be rcadv to take up the bill as soon ns House action was completed. Vote No us Protest In the House. Republican Leader Joe Martin of Massachusetts announced he would vote against it R-s a protest against what he called "the most reckless spending spree" in history. The CIO, meanwhile, called on the Senate and House to reject the measure and send it back to the conference committee. In letters sent to congressional leaders, the \ — labor organization contended thati iines - Tllc Reds wante< the bill: I 38th Parallel, which IL 0 „ „ ul (1) Increases taxes on low andi mucl1 ° r the front. Since then U.N. middle Income groups by about 11»; infantrymen have, pushed forward per cent and those on millinnairrs over 251} square miles of ridges, hills by only 14 per cent; (2) imposes j and mountains, a hardship on low nnd middle in-j Ridgway said Allied troops must come families by boosting excise j have "ground which we can defend taxes: (3) provides an insufficient against any surprise attack at the in corporation taxes. j time any arn.istlce becomes cftcc- CIO Advocates Raise live, and defend with minimum The CIO said it believes taxes [Should be raised by the SIO.000,000.- JOOO the President asked. Its letter, | signed by Nathan E. Cowan of the I would urge Mr. Truman to veto the ' See TAXKS on Page 5 militarily defensible, with U. N. forces safe against "surprise attack." He was asked if he still adhered to the general principle that the cease-fire line would be the battle line on the date an agreement ia reached. Negotiators Further Apart "Well, not as precisely as you say," Itfdgway replied. "But in principle, definitely yes. The basis consideration would be the reality ot the opposing military positions at the time, absolutely." This means that when, and If. truce talks resume the opposing negotiatcrs will bs some 250 square miles farther apart than when they last met. They were then deadlocked over the location of a buffer zone. The Allies wanted it based on the battle jmes. jrhe Reds wanted it on the les south of Rev. New PO//O Group Here Gets ^.^ To Core for Missco Patients A check for $1,000 to help care for polio patients had bcon received Torn the "national pool" by Mississippi County Chapter of the Na- :ional Foundation for Inlantilc Paralysis. A. S. Harrison, chairman, innounced today. Soybeans 1:30 ! 3815lNov 3723 3699 Jan Mar 3690 May Hi;h 20 7*, 299'i 209% 300'i 'Admiral Ike' Watches Mighty Fleet— l/JW 290\ 293': 295 296'i Mr. Harrison explained that although Mississippi County raised $15,47898 in the 1951 March of , Close j Dimes, the amount raised ha.s never 296'-j ibeen adequate to care for polio vlc- 298% I tims here. 299 299'-. hall gees to national headquarters lor re.srarch. professional education and emergency aid to clianlrr.i whose own funds have been ... haustcd. The Sl.OOO check received ..... ponies- Irom this pooling o( chapter Half of March of Dimes funds >. fund* at National Headquarters. \i 0 ,, r , fn ,, i"," stays with the chapter here and This brings the total amount sent v"/,'^.-'^ ' unrm " auKe i The Rev. Rus.soll Duffer, pastor of Ihe New Liberty Baptist Church . for the past four years, will leave ; Monday to accept the uastorate of i the Knst Side Baptist Church in I Paragould. I In Parasould. he will succeed the i Rev Jeff Roii-srau. who re-signed j to accept a pastorate in Senior.. 111. l No successor for the Rev. Mr. Duffer h?.s b~en namert yet bv the New Liberty church. A unlive of K-~nton. Trim. tho Rev. Mr. Dufloi was graitualcd from OuMtilta Collope at ArkacielphU and took hi.s si'iiiinnry work In Fort Worth. Tex. B'fore coming to thn New Liberty church, he was pastor at Peach Orchard, in clay County. He also has held pastorales fn Malvpi n and cloudy anrt colder; high 40s extreme north. 50's south. Minimum this moraine--51. Maximum ycj.lerday--»5. Sunset today—5:24. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 today—None. Total since Jan. 1—36.21. Mean temperature imid'.vaj twccn high and low t—68. Normal mean Oct. 63.4. This Date Last Minimum this mornirip,—SO. precipitation—JanuAi-y i to nurse who left town about Ihe same time the infant disappeared. Police continued giving lie detector tests to St. Anthony Hospital;i[f members who were on duly a.m. Saturday afternoon when week-old Lawrence James Lyons disappeared from his crib. p The parents, Mr. and Mrs. James 'Lyons, waited with waning hope temperature for that their pleas and rewards total- Ing more than 52,000 would bring their baby back to them alive anil well Police wore pessimistic about Ihe be- -^ I • Yank N^val Force Can Help Defend Europe ABOARD TTtR IT R o „,..!.,.... ,- - , , . ABOARD THE u. S S DBS M01NES IN TUB MEDITERRANEAN. Oct. 1C. (APl-Oni. Dwight D. Eisenhower, visibly impressed watched today as a mighty American fleet began bristling demonstrations of how naval power can help defend Europe. From the wind-whipped bridge of this heavy cruiser, Eisenhower could see the gray shades of aircraft carriers, heavy cruisers destroyers, and smaller veswh - '-'juiv* iccicn had be*n warn- that the number of warships Irom Ihe U. R Sixth Fleet parti- {iixjtmg in ih< maneuvcis was seirret. But the flfrt tmr.iing out behind Eisenhower and this llagship was described officially as the greatest single force the United States has in Europe, carrying more firepower per man than all the Amcr- .tcan ground troops iti Elsenhower's Alhnlir pact Command. Kisonhnwrr. a tout testy admit al for Ihioe days, will scf the N;uys whole battle book. Including secret new developments. The big Navy guns will raku a bleak, abandoned SardiM;m shore wllh c-xplosive fury probably unmatched since the Korean War's Inchon landings. So secret are the techniques the general will see demonstrated that no foreign observers were permitted to go along. Non-American newspapermen also were banned. Correspondents were briefed on the % of secmity. The Kimirnip Cmnmiinrter pl.itis to climb Into a helicopter and fly to the *6,000-ton curried Franklin D. Roosevelt tor a firsthand look at carrii-r operations. Thursday, wln'ii tin 1 maneuvers end. a carrier plane will lake him back to his headmiarters in France. Navla officers emphasize the tm- porlanre of the Mediterranean- based Sixth Fleet in Elsenhower's plans to defend Europe. A long shoreline offers sensitive targets to sea bombardment and planes thkire off from carriers In the MMli!.-rU!i:f:m could fly as far us Neither: Kianre or deep Into Austria to strike at Any aggie&sor; to Mississippi Ccunty this year by the Foundation to $4 300, Mr. Har- ' rison explained. Last year S30.CIW was supplied Ihe county. Basil O'Connor, President o: the National Foundation, has announced that the 1952 March of Dimes will begin Jan 2. Mr. Harrii-nii s.Jid. as it is apparent that the money New York Stocks 1 ;30 quotations: A T and T Atncr Tobacco ^""f , CoI " Wr r«i.-..-rt in Ihe last Marcli of Dimes , "',' ,'..,„ ' will not be sufficient to take caie j ,.. '*' "'" of the 1951 polio -situation. | QCII Electric The National Foundation probAb- r™ M', '.' ly will end the year about S5.COO.MO : M™,^. Wa ; d in dc-bi tor patient care expenm- \j y central Uir «- i int. Harvester To provide care for (he 93 Mis-!j. c. Pcnnev sippi County polio patients aided I Republic Stsel by Ihe chaflcr. Mr. Harrison .tal<1< Rnrilo " additional funds will bo nmlii) s-Ivconv Vncmmi from the Foundation within sixty S'nrtrb.iker .' * 3 !*' I Standard ot N J . 159 63 3-4 50 3-4 55 1-8 72 3-4 103 61 1-2 52 1-3 13 !-3 20 35 5-8 72 1-2 43 3-4 24 1-2 34 29 3-4 69 1-1

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