VOL. iLV—NO. 171 . Blytheville Courier Blytheville Herald Mississippi valley Leader THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF KORTKKAST ARKANSAS NEWS President Urges Quick Action on Farm Legislation Truman Calls Top Democratic Solons In for Conference I 1 WASHINGTON, Oct. 10.— (AP)..—_ President Truman called Democratic Conjfres- sional leaders to. the White House today and urged them to reach a quick agreement on the farm bill. The Congressional delegation members were silent as they strode out of the White House alter an hour-long conference In Mr. Truman's office. Differences among Mr. Truman's leadership In the Senate on farm price supports have imperiled passage of a new farm measure. Prstdential Secretary Charles G. Ross told reporters afterwards that no agreement was reached at the White House parley. . "The President asked them to get together on a bill he can sign," Ross raid. "He asked their differences.' them to adjust Ross would not say what sort of bill Mr. Truman would sign, however. When asked if the President would veto an unsatisfactory bill, Ross replied "You may make what implications you please." .Vtftf 90 Percent Parity Kep. Cecil P. white (D-Calif) said yesterday, after a talk at the White House, that Mr. Truman strongly supported legislation providing price supports of 90 per cent of parity on basic crops. Senate Democratic Leader Lucas (Dl) and Senator Anderson (D,' Nit), former secretary of agricul- 1 ture, have been leading the fight for- a sliding scale support system tanging from 75 to 90 per cent. .Parity ,1s a price calculated to give a farmer a fair return for tha things he sells In relation to the prices he pay* for goods, that he needs. . Chairman lamer Thomas (D- Okla) of the Senate Agriculture Committee,also has been talking a- boiit tossing the Brannaii subsidy plan into the Senate scrap on farm legislation. The Bramian tplan—named Secretary; 61. Agricultl would l«t,prlces of drop to,»h»tj.ver ± bring If ;pric«>-ieu level the government up "I've differences by direct^payment* to farmers * ConM Stir Rnckn Its Introduction into senate de- for Kecfc Select President of East Germany BERLIN, Oct. 11. (AP)-WUhelm Pieck, aging No. i Communist in Germany, was selected today to be the first president of the New Soviet Zone republic erected by the Communists with Russian blessing. Keek's selection was pre-ordained by the Communists, who had made it known in advance the 73- year-old Moscow-trained wheel horse would get the Job.' The : Russians announced last night they were replacing military nil* In Eastern Germany with civilian control commission and Russian high commissioner. The United States, Britain and Prance took that step in Western Germany last month. •.,*•• Russia's supreme representative in Germany, Marshal Vasili I. Chulkov, in a statement last night announcing the. end of military rule said also "all administrative -func- BLYTHEVILLE. ARKANSAS. TUESDAY. OCTOBER 11,1949 tions 1 would exercised by the Russians be transferred to' the new Bast German government. The war of words over the rival East and West Germa nrepublics continued. In Frankfurt'last night, the Western high commissioners in a-statement called the new Soviet Zone republic an "artificial creation devoid of any legal basis." "This' so-called government," their statement said, "has no title to represent Eastern Germany." Drive launched By Music Group New Memberships Sought in Second Annual Campaign '. The Blythcville Civic Music Association today, began issuing memberships for -the second- annual membership campaign, after materials and kits of. information were attributed to the nearly 250 workers last night at « kickoff dinner in the Mirror Room ol Hotel Noble More than half the workers were present at the dinner and others were to receive material kits from "" Winnie Virgi, Turner. MISS Hard, " FOURTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Red Rockets Called Threat to Bombers Advance Chest Drive Under Way Solicitation Teams Start Work Following 'Kickoff' Breakfast bate on farm legislation could' "? quit* _a ruckus—just when stir .ust was Milling on the fight over now hljh government price supports for major crops should be. The Senate rejected last week 45 to 26, an amendment of Senators Russell (D-Ga) and Younj (R- ND) to put price props under wheat corn, cotton, tobacco, rice and peanuts at 90 per cent ol parity. ^, Defeat of the Russell-Young ••(Emiendment was a victory for Sena' tor Anderson (D-NM) and others : who favor a sliding scale of price supports geared to crop supplies. But Thomas called it "a vote for a depression." He immediately began reaching for the Brannan plan, which the Senate Agriculture committee had pigeonholed and which the House had rejected, even on trial basis. m*ht, ant! jsrter that tune'addition- al member nips will not be granted Preparatory work for the campaign has been underway for a week under the direction'of W H Walpole national representative of the National Civic Concert Service o£ New York Mrs. W. L. Horner is campaign chairman. She introduced the nine division'leaders, prior to a brief address by Dr. Alfred.Vise, Rabbi of the Temple Israel and a vice president of ;the association, Inspirational Value Dr. vise, speaking on "The Mean- Ing of Music" termed it "one of the greatest Inspirations and means of securing peace of mind and peace of soul. He told the workers they can not base a successful campaign' on "hope" for success, but that they must achieve succes.5 through 'work." Speak tag on the saving ol time and money local people can realize Dy participating In the Blytheville 3ivic Music Association, he compared the cost of performances here with those in Memphis. Following his address Mr. Wai- pole explained the organized audi ence plan under which the assccia ion works with the National Civic Concert Service, Inc. He explainei hat since the service started 2Z years.ago there had been no asso nation that was unsuccessful. Mem bership fees are collected, funds deposited locally, and from what th potential audiences have paid the irtists will be secured. The artis' hen pays the concert service •< ommlssion for securing the dates. Workers Report Soviet's. A-Bomb May Boost 6/yf/ieyt//fe to City of 30,000 WASHINGTON, Oct. II By Columbia .Press Service pi ime lor possible '"' and , 'V Directors Adopt $12,100 Budget for '50 The Board of Directors for tlie Blytheville "Y" last night approved a ?12.ioo budget, which has been submitted to the Blytheville Corn- M^unlty Chest Board for financing Tfhe "Y" activities next year. Tlic board, in regular session, met at the "Y" rooms In Hie City Hall. Included in the treasurer's report was S9TO to be allocated forl ------- . ..„.„.. the purchase of playground super- Headquarters for the campaign vision. This activity of the "Y"|h2ve been set up in the lobby of started tins summer after the. city Hotel Noble and workers will report obtained five playground sites on Wednesday and Friday. Mrs. J. E. Craftpn, who Is auditorium chairman and is assisting In the campaign, said today that old members who had mailed in new memberships were being contacted again, and were of the opinion that checks had not been received. Mrs Crafton explained that many checks See MUSIC on Page 14 Red Troops Reported 40 Miles from Canton CANTON, Oct. 11— (/?)— Communist troops today drove to within 40 miles of Canton, which already Is the Nationalist capital in name only. The flight of officials to the new capital to be set up at Chung- king stepped up as the Reds drove and placed the -:Y" in charge""of supervision. . Ijist night's meeting was attended by J. W. Adams, president, Harvej Morris, tile Rev. E. C. Brown A B Wctenkamp, J. P. Garrott, Ross Stevens. P. D. Foster, Mrs. Glenn Ladri, Kendall Berry, James Terry and Dr. Alfred Vise. J'j" P ro / ram r «Port. It was Indicated that .2,0« had participated '". " Y .'' acttvi »es during September. ,. ^ .- ....... J^rvi UMllilU- ship lectures given at Lange, Central and Suribury Schools . gue play in the Grade School all league is to begin next eek with the 'our teams to be coached by adult and student leaders. Pat Burks and Lrrry Lutz will coach the Sudbury team; Darrell the LeRoy Lloyd and Larry French the Central team, Wayne Burnham and .bonny Martin will coach J-ange team .and the Rev. Henry.t p«s( or o f lne y artnt team ^'^ Wi " «»* lhe o »ork basketbal A1U- w l 1£ P °.L n ' e<1 * commute* l h m ' " Y " on ch »™h ^ es ' * n<1 schedule to be announced swiftly southward. clty to fal! Tsingyun, «M , « miles to the north, reports reach, g £"" ** w There was no report of Natlon»U«t opposition Earlier, the R*!, » ere ^y to ha^ ^. cupled Yingtak without opposition. That fcrwn li .14 m ue» ncrth of Canton.. Soybeans be conducted each 5 Open High Low 1:30 .'»il 235^ M3K M4 234*1 23SW 233S 233'i 232 232 ?i 331 33J 332ii nation as far os possible from the ravages of atomic attack. Top government 'experts -are now burning midnight oil over blueprints calling for spreading the big Tennessee Missouri strategic centers over into the Blytheville, Northeast Arkansas and other outlying Arkansas and tri-state areas as wel as extending other large cities through the country. Decentralization is to be more arid more the attempted insurance watchword for the atomic age. May Change American Scene Increased Importance of Blytheville and Northeast Arkansas is par of a giant "national face-lifting' and revamping of America, projected by the activities of Joe Stalii and Company. Bureaucratic blueprints call for some present cities the size and relative strategic location of Blytheville to better than double population within a reasonable period thus attaining the coveted approximate twenty to twenty-five thousand population class to become one of America's junior "optimum- garden" cities, as safe as possible from the atomic threats. Meanwhile experts estimate atomic de centralization 'program will mean general'over-all population Increase of twenty-rive per cent for Northeast Arkansas as a whole. "Decentralization In future expansion of cities and of industry to be furthered by Russia's possession of the atomic bomb," declares U. S.-Ncws & World Report today For years, stores have been moving to suburbs and factories to smaller towns, to escape the high rents, heavy taxes and slow traffic of congested areas. Now decentralization is described by officials as life and property insurance In the atomic age.' Cities of 30,000 to Be Fostered ''Clusters of cities of around 30,000 each are to be fostered. These cities, if separated from one another by three or more miles of open space, will be poor targets for atomic bombs. "Construction already is at a rate declared to be equivalent to building annually 100 cities of 40,000 each. The aim Is to guide and coordinate this new construction so as to get the maximum of security, i, 1 f, ky f? ra P* rs no longer will be built, If needs of atomic security are observed. They are especially ralnerable to atomic bombs. Few persons.in such a building will escape, if an atomic bomb is exploded within a half mile. '' aughari Claims He's Red- Tape Snipper Who Disdains Critics WASHINGTON, Oct. 11. Vaughan He, a for Entertainment Scheduled for Picking Content A program of entertainment Is •being evolwd for the 10th annual National Cotton Picking 'Contest to be staged here Friday. Five Western and hillbilly bands, an animal act, "Arkansas' Biggest Hillbilly" and "The Lone Cowboy" have been booked to date and other, features are being sought, It was announced last night at' a meeting of the Junior Chamber of Commerce, sponsors of the contest. Postponed from last Friday due to rain the picking event will'get- under way at 10 a.m. and last until noon. The entertainment program will begin shortly after the starting gun and continued until the contest ends. The program will be resumed at I p.m. and continue until announcement of winners In mid-afternoon. Slim Rhodes and His Mount- 'aineers, Donald Howard arid His Smilin' Hillbillies, Pappy Stewart's Family, Harold Crandall and his Melody playboys, and Doyle Turner and the National Hillbillies will appear during the day. Don Whitney, who tips the scales at 260 pounds, is' the solo enterlainer who works under the label of "Arkansas' Biggest Hlll- bllly." Harry Bryan, "The Lone Cowboy," also will appear.. Pappy Stewart's Family will provide the animal act, consisting for a trained ape that appears as part of their act. . • . ' - i—Take It from MiJ Gen Harry H snipper of government red tape' with disdain *those who call him "unethical "I'm considered in many circles fc be very unethical," President rruman s Army aide confidede to a friendly audience, "and I'm sure I Will .continue to be. "There are only two people I please—Mr. Truman and Mrs. Vaughan. AS long Is i please them .am satisfied. ' "I've made various suggestions as to what other people can do You can Interpolate your own interpretation of that> The occasion was a $2- a -pI a te party, given in Vauglmn's honor yesterday by members of varloifc veterans organizations. They gath- _ of government billions be channeled more and more o aid cities in bringing about decentralization. Pressure is to be brought to bear to locate low-cost housing In outlying areas. Not in ^e centers of cities. Whenever new need with government money, ocatlons that are consistent with tomlc security will be insisted upon.. ; •Protection against atomic war- are Is to change the face of the U ^irt" C ^, ide « now bl ««Prinled take ??A . '5 ea ls -to':spread out, void packed centers of Industry Jovernmcnt In Its spending of bil- lons, Is to set * long-range trend Big cities stay, dispersing them osts too much. But now growth' Is See A-BOMB *n F»f« It •ulbright Is Puzzled By AFL's Opposition WASHINGTON, Oct. H. (AP) _ Senator Piilbright of Arkansas relt- rated yesterday that he can't un- cerstand why Ihe American and Arkansas Federations of Labor have marked him for opposition hv the 1950 election. "I consider that I have been fair and I Intend to continue to be falr U> the laboring people in Arkansas'" he said, "I didn't come here to be the representative of any specific group or Interest; I try to strike a balance among all the people of Arkanaas." Mo-Poc Peace Talks . ST. LOUIS.'Oct. 11. MV-A speedup was reported today In peace talks between the Missouri Pacific Railroad and four striking- union* which have tied up the,line for more than.a month.' '. A new note of optlnlsm WM trustee, 1 withdrew u chief . - ered to show appreciation for-the various chores Vaughan has handled as President Truman's coordinator or veterans affairs. It .was a far cry from the Senate committee hearing at which investigators, on the hunt for "Influence peddling" in Washington Inquired Into some of Vaughan's non-veteran activities. In fact, the toastmaster called It a party of "a very cxtraordianry type. J _ The scene was the upstairs liFame Room '• of the 400 Restaurant where a photograph of Washington made from a Navy jet fighter 48.846 feet above the capital appeared on wall recently after bEing withheld from general publication. .Harold Keats, a past national commander of the, AMVETS-Am- erlcan Veterans of World War Two —had « gift for the general, a fitted leather case. Smaller Thin a Deep Freeze It was, Keats said apoloetically such "a little token for a man who has done such a big Job." ' / He said Vaughan, as co-ordina- tor of veterans affairs, has "never kept track of all the things he has done for us veterans." Ater Keats told of how Vaughan cut "red tape" to expedite help for veterans, General Vaughan arose. ire told a story of a n Army mess sergeant who wanted Insecticide to kill some ants that Infested his mess hall. . "The quartermaster told him he'd give him the. insecticide If the ants were Inside the mess hall, but If the ants were outside the mess hall, that made them engineer ants and he'd have to go to the engineers for help," he said with • grin. In working for veterans, he said, •we have to combat guys like that to get things done." Th* general had grave doubts that all the veterans organizations should be united. He said some people advocate uniting nil the churches. If that happened, he Mid, they would be spilt Into "H factions." "If everybody agreed with every- >odjr else you couldn't run a horse race," he «cnl on. ,"You couldn't make progress." ,'Thmk of th* difficulty Mrs. aughan would have had In cap- turing'me. She had enough coin- peutton u it w»»." Solicitation teams for the advance Its division of the Blytheville Community Chest started work today, and are expected to continue seeking contributions until the general solicitation begins next Tuesday. The workers eitch were given five business firms to visit for contributions today, with more t|mn 150 firms included In the advance altts division. The workers assembled for the start of the campaign at 7:30 this morning for the "klckofi" breakfast at the. Hotel Noble. R. A. Porter leader of the advanced gifts division, provided the 32 workers attending, with the materials—Inclui ing the red feathers which will Iden tlty those who have contribute toward the $28,650 quota of the Red Feather services this year. Each of the volunteer worke wears a button identifying them volunteer workers. To Report Today The advaiice gift workers are ex pected to report today, and it hoped that most of the campnlg can be completed cnrly this week. Last year more than 31 per cer "I the entire quota was obtalnc curing two days or advance gi( solicitation: Working with Mr. Porler on th solicitation are: G. G. Hubbnrd, Jr E. B. Thomas, Alvln Huffman, Jr Rlley Jones, and James J. Edward General solicitation will bcgi next Tuesday under the dlrectlo of Dr j o Guard, and contlnu until No\ 1 when a rlean-up cam tntgn to be headed by B A Nelsoi will, be conducted. During the general solicitation nouse-to-house canvasses for dona t'ons will be mnde by members the Parent-fcachtrs Association and leaders of civic clubi -the Jim lor, Chamber of commerce and ,th American Legion will conduct'bus] ness solicitations. Laborite Government Wins 10-Seat Majority In Election in Norway OSLO, Oct. 11-OT-Norwny's la- tor government emerged today with an apparent 10-eeat majority in parliament gained at the expense of Uw Communists in yesterday's e'e?. MH?ft Btl "; red leadership of Prime M ulster Einar Qerhardsen cuilcklv In crpreted the. results" whl?h subject to . final * dorsement of Norw smi« o >< > AtlanMo Pact. The CofimuLts had bitterly assailed this step. ,rv 1aP1 , Xtars from Preliminary » ^'° " av6 tnkcn 80 seats iri _ e .. t 50-member Storting ( p ar ,, a . V,, ?h " ™ mi " >rcs »'" seats In the old parliament nk" ; nc< ? mm "" lst * dropped are . final com, , en- of Norway's slmli« of Us 76 from lheir Tho results, by other partes: (previous seats, in brackets) Conservatives 23 (25); Liberals 22 (^ • Osceola's KOSE Goes on Air for First Time Today Mississippi County's new radio station, KOSE In Osceola, went on ;he air at 6 a.m. today after technical dlfilcultles with the Fcdera Communications delayed scheduled opening of broadcasts yesterday Approximately 500 persons were on hand to visit studios of the new station located In downtown Osceola. Among guests was Charles Bowers, director of Division Agriculture and Industry, Arkansa. Resources and Development Commission, Little Rock. Mr. Bowers brought greetings from governor Sid McMath. Congratulatory measages pouret n during the day. Senator J. W Fulbright wired, "This Is a significant occasion for Northcasl Arkansas." Among persons of the trl-slate area which sent congratulations were Edward Zimmerman, president of the Arkaus Broadcasters Association, Little Rock: and H. W "lavlck, general manager of Memphis' WMC and WMCT. Bill Fogg, manager of stalloi KXJK, Forest City, and Frank antrell, managing director of the Arkansas Economc Council, attcnd- " the opening. Transmitter and 280 foot tower or the station, which will operate with 1,000 watts power on a frequency of 860 kilocycles, is located on the H. F. Ohlendorf farms near Grider. Today's broadcast program Ls to :ontafn recordings made yesterday luring the formal opening. The sta- ion has.been licensed for dayllme broadcasts. Weather Arkansas forecasl: Partly cloudy, Pith a few showers this afternoon md In ex-it tonight. Cooler in the lorthwest portion tonight. Wcdnes- lay, partly cloudy and cooler. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy onlght and Wednesday, except mostly cloudy with occasional lowers or thunderstorms this af- ernoon southeast. Cooler tonight t and north portions. Cooler outheast, a little warmer north- est half of state Wednesday. Minimum this morning—63. Maximum yesterday—84 Sunset today—5:32. Sunrise tomorrow—6:03 Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. oday—none. Total since Jan. 1—46J6. Mean temperature (midway be- ween high and low)765. Normal mean for Oct. -53.4. N. O. Cotton >ct. )ec, Vf, iy uly Open High Low 1:30 . 2S02 2995 2939 2991 . 2893 2973 2970 2974 . 2999 2974-2961 2971 . 29^2 29 -.1 2957 2963 • 2»U 3931 29C9 2913 $6,000 Is Sought For Scout Work Drive Under Way in Southern Half of Mississippi County Mlssl t ss l IpV 0 'cS UeCt ' W ' (KI0 f9r S ° ilth 'Expert Says Missiles Can Find, Hit B-36 WASHINGTON, Oct. ll.__ (AP)— A Navy weapons expert told Congress today that Russia likely has guided mis- silcs able to find and knock down bombers above 40000 feet. . . '• dipt. J. H. Sides said German rocket secrets fell into Russian hands after the war, and that it would now be ' folly" to gamble U. S. security on the atom bomb and big bombers alone. Had the war lasted a year longer Sides said; U. S. bombers would no longer huvc been able to fly over Germany without prohibitive losses from Germnn anti-aircraft rockets These Nazi anti-aircraft develon- ments designed to search out and destroy raiders traveling 485 miles an hour at 65,000 feet, fell into Buss R Scout *™ nlerICa .-? 0tun(I «- dlstrlot ^airman manclal Comrrilttn- n- J2.000 wavscheded to be reached through the Osceola'com- munity Chest, but Mint other drives *cre being made In each commun- Mr George explained that the council program has budget of »54,000 a) proposed at Oamp Clean .Ark , , which wa* Mbri Miss untain a 'alley In ftttendsd County last year, and to onal scouters, and one scout r , ncil . ice, and provide litera- ' . ture and equipment:' Mr. George said; that the e campaign for funds will close October *'t and Its was 'hoped that those who are not contaced would man their contributions to "Boy Scouts ' would be give 'Osceola, and to the fund. they announced .Community chairmen by Mr. George .Include' Jim Hyatt, Osceola; Carl Byrd of W Ison a. H. Robinson of Seise? Burk o7'jo ( ir, e r- 0 o p'*"™' ^"^ Rllr/lnM... rt ' T _ I'llKlnS 01 o. L. Den ton, Jr., of Prank Bell and W. B. » ttc; Denwood; ran Ki'dlH of Mllllgan Ridge; Dill cromer and Alton Seagraves or Carson Lake; Coleman Crews o crews Lateral,, zeke Pollard of Vic- T? H : <£":'" Williams of Ba-Jett; Lloyd Shelton of Stillman- Ed Simmons of Odder; C. J. Lowrance of D . . Driver, R. o. Branch of of W WM ' H. Whltaker of Nodena, Frank " , r Dean or Whltton, ,-j. V. Rhodes o Etownh, Troy Langston of Three- of way Inn, and Roy Frenchman's Bayou. Yelverton of Chest Provides Aid for Library And for Book Fund The Russians hnye had plenty of time to get -them Into production, he said, adding: . ••"»""•_ "Over four years 'have elapsed since then. It Is foolhardy for us to think; of an aggressor's anti-aircraft <* 1MS Sides Is deputy assistant chief of Naval operations. He testified bafor. mm T C , Armed s «"l«« Committee hearing Naval charges that defense, chiefs are over concentrating on an "obsolete" B-36 bomber. Chanjei Seen Whether or not the Russians now have these guided missile's in production, sides said, a' revolutionary change in anti-aircraft defenses U certninlj not far distant Even before dUtant. aome big bombers now on order can be delivered, Sides declared, this country will have guided missiles,able to find ,nd knock down bomber.' aborx-MOM feet * i' v w ' . Sides concluded- , "With AA <antl-alr<.raft) guided missies approaching operational ', It JS folly for anv rnim»»r «.. Blythe- Blytheville Expansion of educational facll- tles are being sought 'Hie 'leaders, and the Community chest )s allocating funds to many .of the agencies working for better education Among these agencies Is the Blytheville Library Association. Rlythcrille Library Association The new library, located on the corner of Sixth and Main Streets, was dedicated today, and the operation of the new libra- will be .? more costly " . . .- J " nan previously. New fixtures, maln- enance of books and personnel osts are the main Items In the Ibrary's $3,000 budget, submitted o the Community Chest Board. Elementary Book Fund Of the « 23,650 allocated to 13 genclcs to carry on service work ext year ' * 25 nas teen set aside o the Elementary Book Fund, administered by Miss Winnie Virgil urner, elementary school supervls- r. The fund provides new books 5r elementary grades, and gives ie teachers a broader basis'for the New York Cotton uly . Open High <Lo W 1:30 . »«o 2890 Y »M S987 . 2966 2973 29C6 Z970 . 2962 29^. 5WO 2MS 2M4 !9«1 2»M 2960 nn O h on the,big bomber and atom bomb Professional gamblers have al- h y5 M hcId to the tncor y that ono should never gamble for more than he can afford to toie. i7h t h 1 " ght "' developments which I have been describing. It would appear that when we gamble predominantly on the atomic blitz concept of war It is the life of ou? nation which may be at stake." .Before hearing Sides, the com- wltl VT b " Cf new <"««ss ? l™n with Omdr. Eugene Tatom about how deadly L, the A-bomb. Tatom cited medical reports on the Hiroshima blast to back up his conten- 'h,,!^ not as deadly « th * But under questioning, Tatom agreed thai, all available statistics do not Jibe. And he said that anyway he Isn't nn atomic expert. Surprises Committee Tatom Is the Navy man who surprised the committee yesterday by saying a man could stand at ono end of'the Washington National Airport and come unscathed through an atomic blast at the other end of IU 6.800-foot faboiit one mllo and a third) runway. Secretary of Defense Johnson has asked the committee to hear him before It gets through digging into the Navy-Air Force controversy in " M tl .l r mak '" g a ' K re< l uc st, he also said that the scrap could do "grave damage to our national security " Johnson suggested, too, that the committee seek the military unification views' of former President Herbert Hoover, Gen. Dwlght D Elsenhower and the chiefs of staff of the Army, Navy and Air Force. Assistant to President Of Frisco Presents Bond J. A. Moran of Memphis, assistant to the president of the Frisco Lines, and not X. R. Campbell, district superintendent of Chaffee, Mo made the presentation Friday of a United States Savings Bond to Henry Schoepp, 80, as a reward for discovering a broken rail on the Frisco tracks south of Blytheville last summer. In a photograph published In the Courier News yesterday. Mr. New York Stocks 1:30 pm. Quotation: AT&T Amer Tobacco .!!'" Anaconda Copper Beth steel ...'......."'" Chrj'sler ..... .'!."!"." ...... Gen Hcctrlc ........ '.'.'.'."' 3en Motors ........ '..','." Montgomery Ward N Y Central ....... '.....',', [nl Harvester National Distiller's"....;;].' „. ,.„ Republic Steel .... ..... 203-1 Radl ° ............... ,... 12 1-8 U3 5-8 73 5-8 27 3-4 29 53 3-4 37 5-8 65 9-8 52 10 1-2 27 , ; 21 1-8 Socony Vacuum tudebater Standard of N J Texas COrp Steel . 16 3-8 24 7-8 71 5-8 61 1-8 2911 a»o. aio i southern W>f, .'*...
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