The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 12, 1949 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, November 12, 1949
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUK! rVULITKl A Mrr ., n ... n _ - J . . . . ; -. ~ ^^m^^ V W ^^^^ VOL. XLV—NO. 199 Blytheville Daily New* BlythevUU Courier Steel Strike Nearly Over as Union and No. 1 Producer Sign PITTSBURGH, Nov. 12. <AP) —The must costly steel strike in American history virtually ended today after the CIO United SteeJworkers signed the mammoth United States Steel Corporation to a pension-insurance pact. ^Inland Steel Corporation agreed*— : JK 1 , a similar peace agreement on' one-half hours after the big steel settlement last night. That Itft only 124,600 strikers Idle of about 513,000 steelworkers who walked off their jobs last October 1 in support of demands for company-paid pensions. The end of the strike against big steel, largest steel producer in the world, gave 117,000 unionists the "go Blythevilto Herald Mississippi Valiej Leader , THE DOMINANT NEW3PAPZS OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI ^sBLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 12, 1949 EIGHT PAGES hack to work" high sign. The agreement covers only 150,000 employes In six major operating subsidiaries but the corporation said the union agreed that all workers should return at once. Formal contracts will be signed later with other subsidiaries. Sees Other Agreements . Union President Philip Murray predicted 90 per cent of basic steel —the plants which produce raw steel—"will be signed to the new Bethlehem-type contract by Monday morning." Settlement of the strike against the Wheeling Steel Corporation was expected when union and company negotiators meet this afternoon. Tlie parley will take place (2 p.m. E.S.T.) In Wheeling. W.Va. The firm employes 20,000 men. The union announced tile signing today of a firm which operates two midwest iron mines. .The company, Ogelbay-Norton and Company, employes 900 men in pits at Montreal. "" tilich. Wise., and Raymsay, ^ Allegheny-Ludlum, one of the lew ' large firms still unsigned, is expected to join the peace parade Mpn'day. It employes 12,500 at plants in Brackenfidge and West ' Leechburg, Pa., and Buffalo, Dunkirk and Watervliet, N. Y. The Bethlehem settlement, signed October 31, provides S100 minimum monthly pension payments to workers aged 65 who have Served "25 years. The workers rlo not have to pay into the fund but thcj do contribute to federal jocial Security which Is added to company pensions to 'make up the $100 total. ^Yorkers with' fewer years of service v. ill receive tf?opo?tiO!Mttry r iin,»llc pensions. Cosl.Is Shared The agreement also provides fo- a -five-cents-an-hour social insur ance program. That cost Is shared equally by workers and company Wa^es are unchanged for Mc workers now earning -an average o $1.G5 ah hour. The Bethlehem pact broke the log jam in the long strike. Once the country's second largest steel com pany pointed the way, Jones ant -Lau^hlin, number four' producer slid Republic Steel, third bigges steelmaker, and other firms alsc signed up on the same formula That represented a departure from •lie past when u. S. Steel customarily acted as the industry's bellwether in contract inn. ters. Asked If the settlements now signed with about BO large and smal' companies would bring higher stee prices, Murray declared: "I can't answer that, of course But as far as I am 'concerned, there is absolutely no justification for a price increase." To Auto Industry 43,400 Car Worken May Remain Idle for Several More Weeks DETROIT, Nov. 13. UP)—Settlement of the United States Steel Corp. strike won't help 43.400 idled auto workers immediately, a survey of Industry sources showed today. Sjiokesmen agreed that it would take several weeks of steel production to get stockpiles large enough w resume full car production. • Layoffs of 27,000 more production ivorkers. scheduled for the next two weeks, may go ahead as planned despite the steel agreement. A Chrysler representative said that 35,000 Detroit area workers idle since Nov. 4. might have to wait four to six weeks before returning :to their Jobs. They are employed in the Dodge DC Solo and Chrysler Divisions, all closed down. Plymouth- Division is continuing In production: In Toledo, Willys-Overland said there was no change in its , plans to halt production lines and lay off 4,000 workers, beginning Mon- The 4.400 workers at Ford's Lincoln Division, laid off at the close of their shifts yesterday, will be out indefinitely. "We will have to rcsurvey the whole situation," a Ford spokesman said, "it will be at least ten days before we can have tin''an- nouncement." Ford's other operating. A General Motors spokesman said there will be no'definite-announce- ment until we sec how soon we <*et SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS divisions are still 'Trigger-Happy' Student Kills Fraternity Brother COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 12. W|—An Ohio State University student was shot to death by a fraternity brother early today after a homecoming party at tne Delt-i Tau Delta fraternity house. The victim was Jnck T. McKeown 23. of Norwood, a senior and man- « ing editor of the Ohio State ntern, student daily. He came to ilo State after a year at the University of Missouri. Norwood I; suburb of Cincinnati. James D. Heer, 20, of Euclid, a first year veterinary student,, was faken into custody at the Coluin- niis srwaCT disposal plant. 5 miles (rcm the fraternity house. Euclid Is near Cleveland. Detective Kenneth Anderson said Heer admitted the shooting. The officer quoted Ihe student: "'Whenever I get drunk. I trigger-happy. " get New 'Voice' Transmitter Work Starts in Greece SALONIKA, Greece, Nov. 12. H —American radio engineers "ore working aroud the clock here on a 50,000-watt Voice of Americ^ transmitter which Is to start boring holes In the ,iron curtain by the end of the year. « The million-dollar radio Installa- jn will be the second major relay Europe for trying to break through the broadcast Jamming set up by Soviet stations. The other one In at Munich. The engineers said the new radio weapon in the "cold war" will/cover the Balkans and other parts of Europe easily, with directional antenna that can be beamed to any spot. Driver Is Fined $35 Floyd Jones was fined $35 and costs in Municipal Coilrt this morn- Ing on his pica of guilty to a charge of driving while under the influence of iqnnr, steel coming boseyeiv He indicated, ~WF<u.,unltk?ly.,Uie coipoiatiun would change its plans to lay off 14,000 Foil tiac Division employes Nov. 23. States Rights Fight Ready For New Start WASHINGTON, Nov. 12. (API- President Truman's new appeal for enactment of civil rights laws fired a slow-burning fuse which appears certain to touch off another hot debate In Congress next year. The verbal fireworks are expected to start in the Senate soon after the lawmakers return in January. The Democratic leadership has said It will try for a vote then on perhaps the most controversial of all the civil rights measures—a bill to create a fair employment practices commission. Mr. Truman made it clear In an Armistice Day speech yesterday that he hasn't given up his fight for the program which split the Democratic party in 1948 and cast him the electoral votes of four Southern states. Civil rights laws are needed to overcome "discrimiantion and injustice" in the United States, the President told the National Conference of Christians and Jews at a meetin here yesterday. Nearly all Southern Congress members have fought the civil rights program. Dixie senators have said Witntly they intend to launch another filibuster when the fair employment bill comes up. At the start of the first session of the 81st Congress last January they kept a talkathon going for days when the Democratic leaders tried to push through a change in Senate rules aimed «t making it easier to limit debate. The leaders finally had to abandon the fight for the rule they wanted and accept Instead one sponsored by the Southerners and a group of Republicans. Mayor and 11 Others Killed in Columbian City Under State of Siege BOGOTA, Colombia, Nov. 12. r/p) —The liberal newspaper El iTiempo laid today the newly appointed mayor of Yacopl and 11 others— evidently including troops sent .here under the state of siege—had been killed by "the collapse" of the Town Hall. (This dispatch, which passed through Colombian censorship, did not explain what caused the col- apse.) Yacopl Is In the Cundinamarca department, In which Bogota Is :ltuated. Conservative President tfarino Osplna Perez Imposed the Me of ..siege Wednesday with the xplanallon that it was intended to lalt bloodshed In political lighting between ^Conservatives and Liberals. Austria, In 1!M«, hud 99,000 mar- Heantg (or Olar Wlhon on a lagas, 1190C3 births and 6'000 SrJLto'" *" eonltolled Un " r aths Theo "'>' "wri to decrease ui iWOBO*/* 'tm<-* 1WJ t.». j. * .. V. Yugoslavia Ends Pact with Albania Friendship Treaty Scrapped; Policies Of Hostility Blamed By Alex Singleton BELGRADE, Yugoslavia, Nov. 12 (rt>- Yugoslavia scrapped her treaty of friendship with Albania today and charged that country with acts of hostility she said were provoked by Soviet Russia. It marked the first time Premier Marshal Tito's independent Communist government has taken the initiative in breaking off friendship pacts with Cominform countries. Previously Russia, Poland, Czechoslovakia, Romania, Hungary and Bulgaria all cast aside those tics with Yugoslavia In steps verging on a break in diplomatic relations. .The note—more than 3,000 words long—was handed'to the Albanian legation here at noon. : .":"' It listed in detail this country's accusations of "hostile" acts on the part of Albania, but emphasized at one point that the Tirana govern- ment'had been -'pushed into its policy of open hostility and violation" T>f" the treaty*by. Russia and the other Comlufprni countries. • "Tile Eastern European countries headed by the U.S.S.R., have sacrificed the interests of Albania solely in order to "realize their own dark plan against Yugoslavia," the note said. It concluded: "The Yugoslav government, despite the fact that' it is not indifferent to the impediment of the independence and integrity of Albania and despite the fact that the stympathies of the government and the people of Yugoslavia for the Albanian people continue unswervingly and sincerely, states that It considers itself freed of obligations arising from the treaty of friendship and . mutual help which was concluded between Yugoslavia and Albania on-July 0, 1917." Deposits in Banks fn BlytheviHe Near $16,000,000 Mark Blytheville's two banks, the First National and the Farmers Bank & Trust Company, had $16,121,450.41 on deposit at the close of business November 1, It was disclosed yesterday In resixmse to a bank call Issued by the federal comptroller of currency in Washington. The figures are about the same as for the same time in 1048, and it was predicted by one bank official that thtc total would increase considerably between now and the end ' the year. The statements for the end of 1348 showed deposit totals of S17,- •"12,216.22. Deposits usually reach their peak by the end of the year or sooi. thereafter. Other figures disclosed In the bank S. .tctncnts, which were published *hfs week, showed a total in outstanding loans of 55,382,474.92 for the two banks. Total assets and liabilities were SI6.846.995.59. ._ —Courier News Photo BRINKLEY PASSING STOP- I'EU—Reserve halfback Freddie Smith (No. 26) tries to cut away after hauling down a Brinkley pass on the Tigers' 25 yard line in Ihe waning minutes of the Chicks game last night. Smith moved tlie iiitercepl'on five yards heforc lie was tackled by Brinkley end Mason (right) Ira- whom the pass was intended. B.'ocking /or Smilli is reserve center Jim Oos- sett Heft). The Chicks defeated Brinkley 40-6. JOINS CABINET -i Oscar Chapman (above) yesterday was appointed by President Truman as the new secretary of interior to replace Julius Jirng, who resigned late Thursday. Chapman served as undei-scc- Decisions of Big 3 At Paris Meeting Face Long .Delay By 'the Associated Press Fresh from talks in Paris with foreign ministers of Britain and France, US. Secretary of State Acheson lunched today with top American military and diplomatic officials at Heildelberg, ancient German university town. The decisions arrived at In Paris will not be apparent for "weeks and months," Acheson said on arrival at Frankfurt yesterday. He is making a lour-day tour of West Germany following the major decisions on Germany's future reached by the Big Three. At Bonn, capital of the West German Republic, he will confer tomorrow with Chancellor Konrad Adenauer and President Theodore Heuss. The Germans are pressing for more sovereign rights lor their government. They want the western allies to stop dismantling German industry. They showed considerable disappointment at the vagueness of the' announcements at the end of the Big Three Paris meeting. New York Cotton Dec . Men May . . July . , Oct ." Dec High Low 2908 , 2950 2995 2988 2988 2983 2953 2949 2807 2801 2798 2793 Close 2992 2988 2983-84 2949 2805 2798N Jailing of U.S. Envoy to S/ow Recognition of Chinese Reds By John M. Hljjhtowtr WASHINGTON, Nov. 12. W-Commuiilst trealmenl of tl can consul general at Mukden has dealt a slmrp new setback munlst China's chances of obtaining American recognition in the foreseeable future. + ; __^ Top State Department officials arc privately "burned up" at the way in whicli local RUt-oritles at. Mukden have handled the case of 56-year-old Aangue Ward. They are irked loo at the cold shouldering which the American government has received in its attempts to get ""•• information on the matter e Amerito Com- any time from national at Pelplng. Communist Ifeaders Ward has been held In Jail at Mukden since October 24. Two American and two European members or his staff have been held with him. Alb are charged with having beaten a Chinese employe early In October as tlie result of an alleged wage dispute. : The State Department disclosed Thursday that the consul general at pelplng, o. Edmund Clubb, had sent a letter to Gen. chou-En-Lai the CoriYnunlst foreign minister, demanding Ward's release and'ask- ing - information^' about hlm:»< The department aaid'that no reply had been received. • .. , Two Courses Open Officials are now confronted with the problem of what to do next in the case. Two courses apiicnrcd open as scpculative possibilities. One is to address the strongest possible protest to the communist lenders at Pelplng. state Department officials reportedly feel'that Ward, an official of the American government, has been treated In a "barbaric" manner though they have up to now avoided saying so publicly. ; Another move would be to bring the case before the United Nations. The Chinese Communists, with Soy- let backing, ave expected at some point to make a bid for the u.' N. seat now filled by the Chinese Nationalist government. Whatever the specific steps which may be taken, the attitude of Individual policy makers here toward the whole question ot recognition Is becoming more and more unfavorable. No Hurry Expected These officials have felt for several months that the American government shoult not be in nny hurry to recognize the Chinese Red regime. At the same time they have expected that eventually recognition probably should be granted particularly if and when the Chinese Nationalist government ceases to exist. The British, whose officials In China have ben much more favorably treated by the Chinese Communists, take an entirely dlftercnl attitude toward recognition. Diplomatic authorities predict that the British government will establish reglar diplomatic relations with Pe'l- plng, probably by the cud of the year. Britain's commercial 'merest In China arc roughly estimated to be about 10 times United States. those of the 732 Removed Safely after Ship Hits Rock ACAPULCO, Mexico, Nov. 12—</P) —The luxurious yacht Corsair, O ucc the private ship of banker J Pjcr- ixm Morgan, struck the rocks and went aground early today In Acapulco JInruor. Passengers said there was "no panic V. and "no great excitement." About 55 pnsse.'igers and a crew of 77. were token off in lifeboats and small harbor craft. . Port officials saM the Corsnir struck rocks a few minutes after midnight. Although she was going s slowly, a large hole W ns torn In the bow.. , Capt. H. Nedden or Vancouver B C., who has. skippered the former Morgan, yacht more, than a year pointed her at a small nearby beach "Ensenada dc Los Presos" (Bay of the Prisoners). The vessel's bow Is submerged a short distance off shore and shipping men said If the captain had not acted quickly the boat would have sunk, she v shipping so much water. rt was while (he Corsnlr was being beached that passengers iverc assembled at their boats and when the hosts touched the water they had only, a very short distance to EO. The rocks on which the vessel struck are about half a mile off shore, in sight of one of the large resort hotels. Hotel de las Americas The Corsair Is 343-foot, vessel of 2098 tons. Morgan built It In 1030 as his private yacht, jt became a war ship and I ins since been turned Into a cruise ship. 13 Get Sentences To Stale Prison Two-Week Session Of Court Ends for Chickasawba District A Jury in Mississippi County Circuit Court yesterday convicted Johnnie Bobbins, Negro, on a charge of manslaughter Involving llio death of another Negro and he was sentenced today by Judge Zal B. Harrison to serve a prison term of three years. He was charged with shooting Robert Hall on July 10 In the western part of Blytheville. The trial was the last for the court term and the defendants In coses disposed of during the past two weeks were sentenced yesterday artcrnoun tmd this morning. Nfffro Get* Life Term The sentences included: Otis Hall, Negro, murder, Involving the death .of another Nei>ro lire term. ' Wilbur Wallace, Negro, grand larceny, two years. J. D. Burris, assault with Intent to rob, three years. . Harold Mixon, 16, assault with Intent to rob, four years In the State Industrial School for Boys. Lloyd W. Sullivan and Bill Port- son, robbery, rive years each. Frank Bice, assault with Intent to kill, two years, suspended. A. c. Clay, Negro, driving a car without | the .owner's consent, four months on county farm. Carson Long, Negro, burglary, three cases; seven: years on each, with-sentence suspended.on two oi llie charges. -' Fannie Lee mici' Charlie Lee assault with Intent to kill, $50 fine and. one year Jail sentence for each, with Jail sentences suspended. Forjery Sentence Suspended Delbcrt Knapp, forgery and utter- Ins, five years with sentence Steel Strike Costs Disputants About $750,000,000 PITTSBURGH,'Nov. 12. W,—The iiatfon Is about three quarters of a billion dollars poorer in wages, steel production and profits as a direct result of [he 42-day steel j'rlke. Losses in allied Industries ns an indirect result of the walkout can not be computed, but they undoubtedly run well Into hundreds of millions more. About ten million tons of steel would nave been turned out by the industry during the period oi Idleness. Three million teas, however, would oe non-salable waste. At the current average price of i a Ion this figures out to a total ot $455,-' The steclworkcrs lost an estimated $270,000,000 In wages. At the height of the strike the loss amounted to more than three quarters of a million per working hour. United States Tightens Export Controls Soured RclaHons With Russia Bring Moves to Prevent Sending Materials Into 1837 By James Marlow WASHINGTON, NOV. 12. w — The government this week tightened lust a little more its control jn anything which might help Russia or its allies re-arm or make war. This is how the co-itrol grew. After the war, while relations with Russia still were prcvty good, tlie only real clamps the government put on goods shipped abroad were on those needed here because they were scarce. By March, 1948, most of the scarcities had disappeared but relations ith Russia had soured. This country didn't want Russia or the other Communist-controlled countries In Eastern Europe, part >f the ovlcl bloc, to receive American goods which might help the bloc get ready for war. The government — through the State Department and the Cotn- merce Department—did two things: Th« Stole Department tool? control over wh»t Items of direct rnili- j gasoline lary aid, like arms or ammunition could be shipped anywhere. And the Commerce Department drew up a list of items which might be of direct military help to the Soviet bloc—like aviation or certain machinery. Export Licenses Required This special list of Industrial goods then could not be shipped even to Europe without a license by the Commerce Department, an export license, It was called. The thinking was: Those Items, If shipped to western Europe, might eventually be re-shipped to the Soviet bloc. So Commerce had final say on those specially listed Items intended for any place in Europe. This didn't mean that any item on the list could.Vl be sent to Europe. But the Commerce Department would dclde whether to forbid Its shipment, by refusing « 'license. Or just let a limited amount go over- ,«^°ni tlme to tlme sln « March, l»*8, the commerce Department h»i revised this special list. But as time went on anotlicr problem developed. Suppose a certain kind of machinery—on the list oi goods which needed an export license If sent to Europe—could be sent to Latin America without a license and In unlimited amounts. Then suppose it was re-shipped from there to the Soviet bloc. That left a loophole. So a couple of weeks ago the government began putting world controls on somj goods which, If they reached the Communists, might help them prepare for war. Goods on this special world-control list needed approval of the Commerce Department before they could be shipped anywhere. Here are some of Ihe Items on that world list: ; ' Arranjcmenl ts Voluntary i Aviation gasoline, special puncture-proof Inner-tubes for tires, some kinds of electrical generators. machinery for refining ell. So far se'vc bcsn talking about. fiaUhed product* lilu machinery Red-Dominated Areas •ncl oil. They were the result of American brains. But what of unfinished products of American brains like plans for machinery, or technical Information? If sent to the Soviet bloc, or to any place whicli might re-ship them there, In ti mo they might be used against us. So this week the government asked people who Ere thinking of ex- poillng such Information to any place—if it might possibly Involve this country's security—to do this: To hold off until they get an opinion from the Commerce Department on whether such information might help the Communists. ThLi arrangement Is voluntary. But It's one more step In trying to keep Russia from getting militarily strong with American help. None of this story deals with any secret Information which Is classified as secret by tills government. Anyone trying io send out lliat kind of Information would find himself In trouble, Chicks Smother Brinkley Passing Attack; Win 40-6 87 Georce Clark . Courier New« SporU Editor Blytheville's champion Chickasrtws, who have not been, able to roll all season, finally got their offensive power in high, gear and toppled a highly air-minded Brinkley Tiger squad 40-6 in * pass^plastcred contest at Haley Field here *last night. A larger than expected crowd of some 2,500 spectators turned out to watch the Chicks pile up their largest victory margin of the season, six touchdowns, two extra points and a safety, over a hapless Tigoi- outfit that literally showered Its liaising attack nil over the place. Coach Tom ; Cook's Bengals came out Clinging'nt the opening wiiistlo and kept right on pass tossing until pended. Horace Ayers, grand larceny three years. Gregorla Perez Vasquez, grand larceny, five years, suspended. Charles Stevens Reno, Jr., grand larceny, three years. Robert Hulsey, grand larceny five years, suspended. Kenneth Byars, burglary, five years, suspended. Nathan Cole, forcgry, S years suspended. John Russell, forgery and uttering, three years, suspended. Ra y McWilllams, child abandonment, one year, suspended. James H. Snyder, forgery and uttering, Iwo years, suspended. ' Homer Mouser, burglary, three years. Prank Gordon Goff, burglary, two years, and grand larceny, five years with larceny sentence suspended. Urtsas J. c. York and John H Barnes, burglary, five years each. Two-Year-Old Found After All-Night Hunt POCAHONTAS, Ark., Nov. 12. (,rj —An all-night search tor the two- year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. James Hubbnrd of Detroit, Mich., lost since noon yesterday In (.he heavily wooded country near Warm Springs Ark., ended this morning when the child was totind alive but suffering from exposure. The Hiihbards were visiting Mrs Hubbnrd'.s father, Judge Sebaslon a farmer residing near 'Warm Springs about 20 miles northwest, Po'!.hontos. Former Circuit Judge Dies in Paragould PAnAQOULD, Ark.. Nov. 12 M-)— w'T/ ., Circ " 11 J " d * e William Woodford Bandy, a resident of Paragould since 1885, died at a hos- nltal here yesterday, He was 89. Funeral sen-ices were to be conducted here today. A graduate of Vandcrbllt Unt- vorMly law school In 1883, Bandy served as Greene County present- Ing attorney from 1892 to 1898 and as circuit Judge from 1920 to 192! He was born near Glca.son, Tenn. New York Stocks ATA; Closing Stocks T Amer. Tobacco Anaconda Copper .... Beth steel Chrysler Gen. Electric Gen. Motors Montgr nery Ward .. N Y Central Int. Harvester North Am. Aviation .. Republic Steel Nat]. Dlst Socemy Vacuum Studebakcr ; Standard of N J Texao Corp J. C. Penney [ 53 .. 146 3-8 .. 723-8 .. 27 7-8 .. 29 5-8 .. 56 .. 38 1-2 ...71 1-2 .. 52 .. 10 1-4 .. 27 1-8 .. 10 1-4 .. 22 .. 21 1-2 .. 16 7-8 .. 26 3-8 .. 6tl 7-8 62 u. ;8 . the Scoreboard clock had run out In the final quarter. The Tigers gave Ihe highly partisan crowd one of the wildest exhibitions of aerial antics ever watched here. They came forth with a tailback by the noino of Partee that had n Charley Gihner-llke arm and they made no attempt to hide it. Tlie Bengals executed 53 plays and •H of them were Parlce-thrown passes. They tried Blytheville's forward wall only six time:, and punted on the other tliree. 1'ariee Tries -II I'.isses OI the 44 passes thrown by Par- tec, he hit his mark 1C limes for a 105-yartI gain and one touchdown. But eight were intercepted by Bly- Uievlllc backs,.one for a touchdown nnri four more scl up scores. The Chicks used the air as their innln line of travel, too, reversing their usual procedure of relying almost solely on power to move. Halfbacks Charley Lutes and Mel Hay tossed 10 times, completed five, three of them for touchdowns, for a net gain of ]BU ynrds. The Chicks last no time In get- Ing scoring underway. They kicked off first, to the Tigers' 10 and halfback Culbreth returned the gome opening boot to the 15. Pnrtee Immediately faded to pass off a,deep spread, shot one to right end Harrison who was at the 37 but chick halfback Charley Uites Intercepted at the 35, cut to the sidelines and streaked Into the end -/.one to give the Tribe; a Q-O lead. E. B. Gee'» kick from'placement was blocked.-. That Interception failed to discourage the strong hearted Parfee however. After the klckoff he opened up again. Starting at his own 25 Partee completed four out of eix aerials to ends Mason and Harrison, for three first, downs to. the Blythe- vlllc six for the Tigers' first" deep penetration. But reserve fullback Louis Anderson put a stop to ths threat with a fumble recovery at tlie six. The chicks moved the bull out to mldfleld on two consecutive first downs but were forced to punt. Taking over on their own 25 the Tigers again took' to the air but after one completion three aerials fell harmlessly to the ground and Mason punted. Lutes took the punt on the Tigers' 48, picked up his blocking nicely and raced to the 10 before being brought down by the- last Brlnklcy defender. Penalty Nullifies Touchdown On the next play Lutes circled end to score but a 15-yard holding penalty nulllitcd the pl»y. At the 25 halfback Roger Lum lost two on n double reverse and then the Chicks opened their own aerial offensive. Halfback Mel Hal passed to end Marvin Hall who stepped out of bounds at the one after a fine catch and on the next pjay quarterback Buddy Dnnncr sneaked over guard to score. Gee kicked the extra point but a 13-yard Illegal use of the hands penalty nullified the point and his second kick, from 27 yards out, was blocked. The Chicks kicked off once more and Partee again cranked up his pitching arm but r.nother Interception spoiled his worfc. Lum Jumped In front of a receiver at the 43 to Intercept the first aeriul and was hauled down fn his tracks but the Chicks were touchdown bound. Fullback Robert Reid, whose nm- nhig was seriously hampered by a sore leg, found a hole at guard and slid through for 10 yards and Uiles twisted over tackle (or five as the first quarter ended. On the first play of the second period reserve fullback Anderson bulled his way to the Brinkley 15 for another first down. Hay hit end John Hutcherson In the end zone with a pass but Hutcherson couldn't han= on. Lutes then entered Sec CHICKS 1'age 5 Weather Steel 2*7-3—44.23 Arkansas forecast: Cloudy with showers this afternoon and In east portion tonight Colder tonight with lowest temperatures 26-34 in northwest portion. Sunday fair and cool. .Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy cast with showers extreme east. Clearing west tonight. Colder Low tonight, in 40's southeast. Sunday, fair and cool except cooler southeast. High Sunday, In 60's south- Minimum this morning—57. Maximum yesterday—75 Sunset today—4:58. Sunrise tomorrow— 6:31. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. today—none. Total since Jan. 1- -iy!>2. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—66. Normal mean for Nov.—502 Tills'natc Last Year Minimum this morning-^9 Ma Mtn uni j e.st erday—68;) Precipitation Jan. 1 to this date' :,; >, •"•* 31"*.^ ,

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