The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 25, 1949 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, November 25, 1949
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XLV—NO. 209 Blytheville Daily New* BlythevUle Courier Blythe»Ul« Herald Mississippi Valley Leader THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Of NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOUIU Wilson Concern Asks $555,000 In Damage Suit Delta Products Co. Sues Manufacturer In U.S. District Court • Suit for more than $555,000 in damages because cotton seed oil processing equipment did not work as guaranteed has been filed by Delta Products Co. of Wilson against Allis-Clmlmcrs Co. In U. S. District Court in Jonesboi'o. According lo information filed in federal court, the suit Involves installation of equipment by Allis- Clialmcrs to convert the Wilson cotton oil mill from a hydraulic press set-up to a "continuous solvent extraction process." Price paid for the conversion work was $180,700. the Delta Products Co. said in its suit. The change-over was made In an effort to extract more oil from the cotton seed and leave less in the menl. Charging that Allis-Chalmcrs guaranteed the equipment to bring about more complete extraction, the Wilson firm's suit says the reduction in residual oil after conversion was less than that claimed in the guarantee. Delta Products said the residual oil in tile meal was three per cent, which was over the amount sjieci- ned in the guarantee. Tile complaint shows the following break-down of damages sought In the suit: For the difference in actual value of the new equipment to the plaintiff and its value if it had operated as guaranteed, 5100,000. For loss of residual oil in 1947-48 I period, $221,129.90. For loss of residual oil during 1948-49 period. $63,283.72. For loss of solvent during 1347-48 period, $93,337.16. For loss of solvent in 1948-49 period, 526,791.27. For difference In value of build- Ing resulting from alterations required for installation of solvent process, $50,000. Btjthcville Man Sues Total damages sought: $555,142.05. Also on nle in the federal court in Jonesboro is n suit by Harry Fritzius of Blyihevllle ngninst the American Express Company and four Insu ance companies for $100,000. Mr. Fritzius charges the five firms with .iiayJnrrjijdn fplseJv-indi"t.-i He was •Indicted by a MissiiSIpp County Grand Jury in March 1917 and charged with embezzling $11 23.-i.51 while an agent for the American Express Co., which issues travelers' cheques. He entered a plea of not gu.. tj ana his case was continued three times before it was finally dismissec for lack of prosecution. Mr. Fritzius earlier sued these Insurance firms to collect on a policy, they held on his store In Blytheville wi.ich burned m March 1947. He won tile insurance suit , In the present suit, he seeks 575; 000 as compensatory damages and $25,000 as punitive damages. A similar suit was filed here Ir Mississippi County circuit Court several days ago by Mr. Fritzius. Also on file in the federal court clerk's office in Jonesboro Is federal grand jury indictment charging Frank and Chester Brown of Hermondalc, Mo. with the kid- naping Aug. 26 of Robert Lee Talley. Osceola Negro. They face a federal charge of kidnaping since, as the grand jury charged, they kidnaped Tnlley in Osceola and transported him across the state line to Missouri. The indictment charges the Brown brothers on five counts: kidnaping, conspiracy to violate federal kidnaping laws, forcing Talley to work for them against the Negro's will, use of firearms, imi unlawful attack with pistol and Bother weapons. f The Browns also are charged with compelling Talley to move his furniture from Osceola to Missouri and with beating the Negro "into unconsciousness.", The Hermondalc men may be tried in ,1 session of federal court that will convene In Jonesboro Monday. No trial dates have been set for the Delta Products Co. suit or the Prilzius suit. Eight Mississipi CoSnty men are on the jury list for the session beginning Monday. These include Tom Little. Jr., Oscar Alexander Shalbournc Brown and J.G. Barnes all of Blytheville; Tull Johnson of Joiner, j. D. Shanks of Liixora. D. S. Lnney of Osceola nnd J. w. Speck of Frenchman's Bayou. Drop of 350,000 Bales in State's 1949 Crop Seen LITTLE ROCK, NOV. 25. (/!>)— Arkansas' 1949 cotton crop apparently will b« 350,000 bales under last year's production. Extension Service Director Aubrey D. Gates said yesterday the state's production this year probably will total 1,630,000 bales. The 1948 crop was 1,980,000 bales, tile gieatest m the history of (he state. Drop in production was caused by heavy rainfall and extensive boll weevil infestation, Oates said. Weather Arkansas rorcrast :Fair tonight and Saturday. Colder this afternoon . and In south portion tonight. Lowest temperatures 32-34 in east and 34-36 in west portion tonight. Missouri forecast: Fair and quite cool tonight. Saturday, fair and warmer. Low tonight, 30 southwest. High Saturday, G2 southwest. Minimum this morning— 31. Maximum yesterday— 63. Minimum Thurs- morning — 40. Maximum Wednesday— 67. Sunset today — 1:51. Sunrise tomorrow— 6:44. Precipitation 48 hours to 7 am today— none. Total since Jan. 1 — so.CM. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)— 47. Normal mean lor November— So 2 This Dale Last Year Minimum this morning— 45. Maximum yesterday— 58. Precipitation Jan. 1 to this date —46.50. BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, FIUDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 19.19 FOURTEEN PAGES MarieWatchman Wounds Mexican Laborer's Condition Is Termed Critical; Officers Investigate A 2o-year-old Mexican farm laborer. Antonio Lopez Gonznles of near Kelser, is reported In a critical condition in the Methodist Hospital In Memphis today, suffering from a gunshot wound in his chest received last night during an altercation with a nightwatchman In Marie. Deputy Sheriff Edgar Young of Osceola said that Gonzales was shot once above the heart with a .38 calibor pistol wielded by Jake Griddle, night watchman at Marie, when the Mexican failed to heed repented warnings and advanced upon Griddle. The shooting occurred at 9 o'clock l-.st, night at the Marie Store. Criddle told officers that he saw Gon- za.es and two more Mexicans pull- ''.\e a cotton trailer across a bridge on the road between Marie and Wilson. He said that he was standing in the doorway of the store and that, he called out to tile Mexicans to move the trailer. The Mexicans started toward the store, Criddtc said, and the night- watchman warned them not to come into the store. Two of the Mexicans left but Gonzalcs, who officers said had been drinking, kept advancing toward diddle. Criddle told officers that he repeated his warning to Gonzales and waved his flashlight in an effort to stop him but that the Mexican He said heathen Criddle then 'notified" Dep'uty Young who rushed to the scene and later summoned an ambulance. An investigation of the shooting was being held today but at lioon no charges had been filed against Criddle. State Hospital Board to Act I nCafe Incident _ LITTLE ROCK, Nov. 25. f>P)—The State Hospital Board of Control will meet here Tuesday to consider the fate of seven staff members involved in an altercation at a Devalls Bluff cafe. Board members will make a report based on outcome of an Arkansas State Police investigation of the incident in which the son of the cafe operator, Robert Drew Jr., was stabbed. Details of the Investigation will not be made public until the board meeting. Meanwhile, a Justice of the peace court hearing at Hazen for the staff members has been postponed Indefinitely. Special Prosecutor John Uale Thwcatt of Devalls Bluff said a hearing will be held when young Drew is able to attend. Possible suspension and discharge of two hospllal doctors was reported oy the Arkansas Democrat. Thi newspaper, quoting a "usually rc- lablc source," said action against the two physicians—who weren't named—has been recommended to Hie board by Governor McMath. Neither the governor nor Dr. H Hig Wade of Hot Springs, chairman of the board, would comment The disturbance occurred last Friday when the men stopped at a cafe en route home from a duck hunting Irip. Included in the group was Dr treorge W. Jackson, superintendent of the hospital. Drew and his father told officer an argument ensued when they re IS . to ,^ erve sctui!s for limi ° drinks to the men. During the rnelee Drew was stabbed Blytheville Dealer Displays Ponriac Models for 1950 A 1950 Pontlac, the six-cylinder two-door streamliner, B cnt on display today at Noble Gill Pontiac Inc., at 126 South Lilly Street Pontlac will offer two series In its 1900 line, the Streamliner and the Chieftan. Either is available with a six or eight-cylinder engine Buyers will also have a choice of Hydra - Matlc or synchro - mesh transmissions. B 111 • Spencer, manager of the agency, said two wrist watches will be given away during the showing of the car. Those viewing the car may register lor the prizes, one of which will go to * man, the other to a woman, and drawings will be at 4 p.m. tomorrow. SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Arias Is Seated As Panama Chief Tiny Country Gets Third President in Six Days of Turmoil PANAMA, Panama, Nov. 25. <AP) —Arnulfo Arias, a fiery 49-year-old surgeon, early today became Panama's third president in six days by proclamation of Congress. The congressional approval apparently put tn.3 stamp of legality on the latest coup by Panama's president-making police chief, Col. Jose Remon. Remon, who forced the ouster of President Daniel Chanis. Jr., on Sunday, late last night defied a ruling of the supreme court and announced that Arias was the new president. A few minutes before, tire court had ruled Chants was still the constitutional president of this central American oculltry. The Congressional endorsement of Anas at 2 03 ajn ^thjs mormnp ended m. week of tunncttjowr the pres- riots and ins unusual even for Latin America when; revolutions arc not uncommon. Strangely enough, it was Remon who ousted Arias in 1941 afler he had served as the republic's president for a year. Until yesterday they were billcr political enemies. Often Attacked U.S. Arias Is an ardent nationalist and in his past hectic career often attacked US. influence in this country bisected by the Panama Canal. The apparent end of the political crisis found the country neacelul, people demonstrating in the streets and shouting "Viva Arias." The dispute began last Saturday when President Chanis tried to fire Col. Remon, whose police force is Panama's only armed body. Chanis charged Remon and his top aides were Involved in illegal monopolies controlling beef slaughtering and bus companies. Instead of resigning, Remon surrounded the presidential palace with armed police and in re-sjKinse to an ultimatum Chanis resigned. Ramon's cousin, Vice President Roberto. Chiarl wus sworn In as president. Tuesday Chanis declared he was ' forced to resign and withdrew his letter of resignation in a drumatic appearance before the Congress. Yesterday, in response to a request for a legal opinion by Chiari, the supreme court ruled that Chanis was still the constitutional president. Chiarl left the presidency after the ruling and Remon quickly moved Arias into the scat. Mankind Is Making Progress In Spite of Atom Bomb Threat Even though every age in the history of mankind has been termed an age of crisis, the threat of Ihe atom bomb might well make the present age an age of catastrophe, Dr. Alfred Vise, Rabbi of Ihe Temple Israel told Blytheville citizens attending the Union Thanksgiving Services at the First Methodist Church yesterday morning. ' + The rabbi, speaking to almost a capacity crowd, pointed out that for the first, time man had within his capacity the methods of annihilating the entire human race. Advances of the past 1.000 years were pointed to by the speaker as —Courier News I'inito TIIIIOWN 1-'(>K LOSS —Guard Jimmy Garner IHo. 14) and tackle Jim lierry (foreground) close In on Baoncvlllo fullback Waldo Barron after he had taken a behind- the-line lateral during the Chlcks- Boonevllta game yesterday afternoon. Unrncr n'md. the tncklc; for a six-yenr loss. Coming In to offer help are Chicks Jerry Phillips (No. 70), Max Gurlcy (No. 24) uml Buddy Donner (No. 52). The Chicks won 20-21. Thanksgiving Death Toll of 161 Is Recorded ( in..king man's success rather than I failures noteworthy. Ho referred to the abolishment of human slavery , under the Influence of religious and li.v Hit- Associated l'i-|..ss j ethical education; the sincere nt- The nation's death toll in violent ] tempt, in the establishment of the accidents over the Thanksgiving Day holiday was one of the highest in several years. There were at least 161 violent deaths from 6 p.m. (local lime) Wednesday to midnight Thursday. These included 103 traffic fatalities. Fifty-eight persons died in miscellaneous accidents, Including fires, plane crashes, shootings, falls'and hunting, ALTO included were 14 |;er-, jon.s killed in Alabama tornadoes. • . L This year's Thanksgiving violent denths compared to 114 over the same period last year: 128 in 1947, and 83 ill 1946. The totals on Thanksgiving Day holidays during the war years also were below this year's mark. This year's Thanksgiving Day traffic deaths far exceeded last year's toll of 86. The National Safety Council's records show an average of 82 persons killed nvcrj 24 hours in traffic accidents during the first nine months of 1949. However, the figures for the nine months cover deatlis occurring as long as montlis after the accident in which the victims were injured. California, Illinois and Ohio each reported 10 Iraffic deaths. In Arkansas, at least two persons died in traffic mishaps Thanksgiving Day. Munis Council, 42, of Cabot, Ark., was killed instantly when his auto got out of control and crashed Into a parked truck near that city. Nolcn May. 2(i. was killed when nn automobile struck his bicycle on Highway 67 near Prescott. Peron Regime Probes News Agencies' Books BUENOS AIRES, Argentina, Nov. 25. (AP)—Investigators for the Peron government today searched the books of seven Argentine newspapers and two American news agencies to see if they were paid to fight Juan D. Pcron's presidenlica! candidacy in 1946. A Peronista congressional committee yesterday took over the administrative offices of the Associated Press and the United Press, and of three pro-government newspapers, El Mundo, Critica and La Razon. New York Stocks 1:30 p.m. Quotations: AT&T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca Cola ...'.'..'.'.'.'.'..'.. Gen Electric Gen Motors ...... Montgomery Ward N V Central Int Han-ester National Distillers Republic Steel Radio .. • Socony Vacuum ....'.... Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp '.'.'..'.' ' Cl Penney ............ U S Steel Sears .. '.'.'.'.'.[ Southern Pacific ,"!!!!" .. 146 1-2 .. 14 .. 28 1-8 .. 30 1-8 .. 59 3-8 .. 162 .. 40 1-8 .. 66 1-2 .. 53 1-8 .. 10 1-4 .. . 27 1-2 .. 22 1-2 .. 24 .. 12 1-4 .. 16 7-8 .. 25 1-4 .. 675-8 .. 62 1-8 .. 63 7-8 .. 24 7-8 .. 42 1-2 .. 45 5-8 Tornadoes Kill 14 in Alabama; 44 Are Injured BIRMINGHAM, Ala.. Nov. 25. IIP, —Thanksgiving Day tornadoes roared down at four points In East Alabama yesterday and killed 14 persons. Forty-four persons were injured. The vicious, oul-of-scason slorms left several other persons missing nnd destroyed more than a score of buildings as they leap-frogged In three counties about dusk. An entire family of 10 Negroes was wiped out near Hackneyville In Tallapoosa County, 60 miles south- ea^t of Birmingham. The mammoth wind picked up their wcathcrbeaten little home and hurled it 300 yards across the road into another house. Near Oneonta, In Blount County, two members of a white family were killed at the Easley Community. The same twister hopped a small mountain and struck again on the northern outskirts of Oneonta, where 34 persons were hurt. Property damage was heavy. Another person was killed and five Injured by the tornado's fury on Sand mountain, near Valley Head in DcKalk County. Sheriff W. r. Maynor of Blonnt County reported that an unidentified body was taken from tile ruins of a burned home near Oneonta. N. O. Cotton Open Filzh Low 1:30 Dec 2f)85 2985 2982 2982 Mar 2992 2993 2030 2993 May 2090 2990 2937 2960 Ju'y 2055 29i6 2954 2955 °ct 2808 2811 2fTK 2800 New York Cotton Open High Low l:,<iO United Nations, to reach Intcrnu- lioual understanding, nnd man's effort to learn through results of past wars of prosecution and oppression wherein the fault lies, as evidences that man is faced in the right direction. Subject Is "The Open Itoad" Speaking on the subject, "The Opi Road Toward the Future." Dr. Vise stated that man wns headed forward and despite of retreats nnd setbacks, as long as he is facing forward and upward all Is not despair and there is reason for Thanksgiving. In regards to giving thanks for the good things in life Dr. Vise stated tlmt the only proof Mint the American people understand Ihe true meaning of Thanksgiving Is :he way they live llielr dailv lives. "Righteousness." said Rabbi Vise said, is the basic law of society," and exalts a people while sin is the disgrace of nations. While the statesmen, economists, business executives, labor leaders, scientists nnd educators ench propose his diagnosis for Ihe root of the malady, the religious prophet, proclaiming that the world wns created by God, thnt there is mean-1 Ing In nil huninn events, and that the basic law Is righteousness tins the only answer. The rabbi stated that intellectual and scientific development hnd been more progressive than moral and spiritual development, and that for true Thanksgiving Ihe two aspects of progress must be made coincident. Music yesterday was .furnished by the first Methodist Church choir, with ministers from practically ever}' denomination represented In Blytheville assisting In the devotional opening of the services. Pemiscot Murder Trial Scheduled For January 24 CARUTHERSV1LLE, Mo., Nov. 25. —The trial for Oval Underwood and James Berry which had been set for November 23, was continued until January 21 by Circuit Court Judlic L. H. Sennit. Underwood and Berry are charged Jointly with the murder of Mr.s. J. W. Hcndrix, 71, In her home south of Portagijville on August 1. Mrs. Hcndrix was the widow of the late J. W. Hcndrix, contractor and builder. According to a statement made by Underwood shortly after he was apprehended, hoth men had entered the Hcndrix home but Berry hail left before the murder occurred. Underwood told police he criminally attacked her and then took about three dollars from her pocket book. Berry posted n 51,000 bond for bis appearance at the next trial date. Prosecuting Attorney Elmer Peal said that bond was granted Berry after a thorough invesllgn'.,i,n had indicated lhat Berry was not in the Hcndrix home at the lime of the murder. The continuance was granted he- cause ol the absence of Rayninnd A. Klcmp, one of the attorneys for the defense. Mr. Klemp was admitted to the Kennedy General Hospital, Memphis, for surgery. Blytheville Trims Booneville, Miss., Gridmen 26 to 21 By George Clark (Courier News Sports Editor) Blylheville's Chicknsnws spotted the Blue Devils of Booneville, Miss., two touchdowns in the very first period initi then crime roiU'ing back in the last three to take their final game o£ the 1949 season 2C-21 before an estimated crowd of 2,000 at 'Haley Field yesterday afternoon. The visiting Blue Devils of Norths '. , Mississippi took advantage of the HandlingofWard ase Is Defended School Districts Get State Funds $53,308 is Received As Transportation Aid For Units in Missco The tirst payment for transportation aid for schools In Mississippi County, totaling $53,308, has been received at the county treasurer's office and will be disbursed to the various districts soon, John Mnyes, county School Supervisor, announced today. Mr. Maycs said that the first payment represents '40 per cent of' the lotal amount $130,077. and is based on the number of day miles traveled by the buesses. ' The largest single payment this year will be made to Liixora, That district will receive a total of $16,230, nnd in- the first payment will receive S<i,402. The break-down of funds as approved by the state Department of Education show the following: lilaj r of- Hec. . Mar. , May . July . Oct. . ... 2934 2994 2988 2930 ... 2B97 2931 2995 29OT r> Pf . .... 2992 2993 2390 2092 M Vh '" .... »>?3 M63 20'0 2063 Mav '" ... £.08 2311 2505 2809 I July '" Soybeans Open High Lwo Close ... 22IVS, 230U 226 229-)i 229% 232*1 228% 232 22T1 2M 227 229'i 2-4'. 227!. 224'., 226v, District Manila Blytheville Arniorel Hurdettc Dell Dyt-.ss Oosnell Kci.se r LeachviliB Liixora Etowuh Osceola Shawnec Wilson Brlnklcy Total KirsC Payment $ 4.G10 2WO 2,910 4,486 2.948 3,153 1,8:<2 5,042 3,05 8 fvl !)2 1.01S 3.044 4,369 5.122 I,:i30 S5:i.:iOB nt:,l Payment ? 11.520 0,724 7.200 11,214 7,3'IO 7,883 4,581 12.G05 0.148 10,922 12.801! 3.325 $130.077 Schools Enter Six Bands in Osceola Event Si:< high school bands have Informed the Osccoln Chamber of Commerce they will compete fnr the m.irc tnan $300 In pri/c money In thnt city's nnnual Torchlight Parade which will be on Dec. 8. . . Those towns which will send thulr h'gh school bands Include Pi Kciser. Dlythevtllf, Marlon, West Memphis and Jonnsbnro. More entries are expected before noon of Dec. 5, deadline for apnll- ' cn'ion. To the top band In Die parade will go a prize of S200 in cash. Second place will receive $100. and third. 5^5. All of the top three bands get trophies. Bands which will be on hand but W'i.l not be included in competition lor prize money Include those from Osceola High School, Arkansas State College. Jimcsbriro; Naval Air Technical Training Center. Millington; and the Memphis Drum and Bugle Corivj. Six towns. Osccola. Plagott. Marlon, West Memphis, Keiscr and Jonesboro. have Indicated they will designate a "Miss Mrrry Christmas'- to nde In the parade. Eight floats already have been entered In the parade Four of Uicm wiH vie for tiie S175 In pri money, Sloo of which will first place winner. to the W. German Parliament Okays Allied Agreement BONN, Nov. 25—<,T;-O\nr bitter Socialist opposition, the West German parliament today approved a new allied - German agreement wlitth relaxes conquerors' controls over the defeated nation. The Socialists opposed the agreement, which recognizes International control of the industrial Ruhr. The Germans previously had said they would boycott interna- llonal authority over this key Industrial area. slow starting Chicks to ram across 14 points In the opening stanza ol the Turkey Day tilt but then succumbed to the combined air-ground operations of the Chicks which moved for lour touchdowns In the second and third periods. The Chicks, who have stuck almost entirely lo the ground all r>en- son, scored three of the four touchdowns via the ucrlal route with iophomorc halfback Mel Hny doing most of the chunking. Their other six-pointer wns scored by halfback Charles (Ruff) Lutes on a 07-yard broken field run that was reminiscent of the llerschel Moslcy days of the mld-lOliO's. Playing an inspired brand of fool- ball lifter a sluggish slart, the Chicks wrapped up their final out- Ing of the season for a final record of six wins against four defeats for their third consecutive winning season. Could the Chicks have erased thtf first quarter It would hnve been the closest thing to a perfect game ,(hcy have played all season. In Ihe last three quarters their defensive was toil-drawer stuff and thcl Tensive wus at Its season best. Only In llic first quarter were the Blue Devils able to do much, Hint Is until laic In the game when the reserves took over. It was then they scored their final touchdown 11 their only long drive of the afternoon. Visitors Start Fast A short out-of-bounds punt In Ihe opening minutes of the game set the Blue Devils on the road to their first touchdown. Tnklng over on their own 25 the Blue Devil? aggregation, led by hard running fullback Waldo Barren, covered 7." yards In only 10 plays. Afler nn end sweep and n pas.-, had gained only one yard Barrel 1 set sail around end for n first dowi: at the 40. iinlfnbck Milton Ware then passed to end Robert Jar'vK nt inidficld with Jarvis lalernUmg off to Barron who went lo the Bly- ihevllle 38. Barron lost four on ai attempted end run but came rl!jh. back to move off tackle lo the Blytheville 25. Barron then spun ovc tackle for six and Ward circled em. ill the way to the Blytheville five On the next play Bnrron crnshct over guard to score. Wnrd passed to Jnrvls for the extra point to give Booneville a 7-0 lend. It was only n matter of two mln utes nnd eight seconds before tin Blue Devils owned seven more points llianks mainly to a tight, holdlnt line and the hard driving legs Bnrron. Buddy Donner of the Chicks returned the kickoff from the Blytheville 15 to the Booneville 34 hi there the outwclglwd but scrappj Blue Devil line rose up to quieten the Blytheville cheers. After three plays had gained only six yards Lute* again punted out at the Booneville 25. Ward lost one on an attempted end sweep but on the next play Bnrron broke through a nice hole down the middle, slipped away from two Blytheville tacklers nnd went 76-yard to pay dirt. Bnrron crashed through the middle for the extra point. Chicks Start Rolling After the fclckoff the Chicks picked up I wo straight first downs before the quarter ended. With the ball on their own 35 they began lo roll as the second period opened. Fullback I/mis Anderson and-halfback Mel Hay, aided by a five-yard offside penalty picked up a first (I wn at mldfietd on consecutive tries, l.utes on a reverse moved for five yards and Hay circled end for four more. Donner on a sneak could get only one but Hay crashed over guard to Ihe Booneville 28. Hay then tossed a nine-yard pass to end Max Gurley to move to the Blue Devils' 29. Lutes gained four and then Hay tossed a screen pass to Lutes In the flat and l.utes scampered 23 yards for the Chicks' first touchdown. Gee's kick for extra point was topped. Guard Jltnmy Garner, who was one of the Chicks' defensive standouts, set up Blythcvllle's second touchdown with a fumble recovery on the Booneville 40. On the very first play nftcr the recovery Hay passed to Gurley In the flat with the big end moving to the 30 for a first down. Lutes then fumbled the hando'r from Hay on the old Statue of Liberty play and lost 15 yards to the 45. Hay tried another aerial to halfback Roger Lum but it sailed over his head at the goal line. Lum then swept end for 15 yards and on fourth down Hay found Li tes nt the 10. hit htm with a pass nnd Lutes rambled Into the end zone. Gee's kick for extra point was good and a halftlme the chicks trailed 14-13. Chicks Take Lead The Chicks struck for two fast ones in the third period to take a Democrats Answer Republicans' Blast At State Department WASHINGTON, Nov. 25-(yp)—A Republican blast, at the State Department's Handling of the Angus Ward case brought from two Democrats today a reply thnt the department should be praised rather than criticized. Reps. Price <D-I11> nnd Mansfield (D-Mont.) told reporters the important thins was thnt the department had got Wnrd, the U. S. consul general nt Mukden, released from a Chinese communist Jail. They snld ward still would be In Jail and the United Slates probably would be In a war if the department had followed n policy keyed to the thinking represented by the O.O.P. attack. Five Republicans _ all'members of the House Foreign Affairs Committee — got out a statement yesterday accusing the department of a "spineless performance" In tho Wnrd case. They demanded the immediate firing of officials "high nnd low" responsible for U. S. Chinese policy. They were particularly critical of efforts to bring world pressure on the CotninunlsL-i to release Ward. Referring to the Republican statement, Price said: ' "If this kind of warped thinking were followed through, It would lead to hostilities and the possible loss of a million American lives." Price Is a member of the IIouss Armed Services Committee. Mansfield, a member of Ihe Foreign Affairs Committee, said "If the department had followed the policy outlined by the five Republicans, It very likely would have mennt war and it certainly would not have meant the release of Ward nnd others. The department acted wisely In connclng ober nnions and bringing abou n. real Unled Na- lons cffor In his case." The five Republicans called tlio whole incident "one ol the most humiliating chapters In American diplomatic history." They said "the loss ol face by the United States U beyond calculation." 26-H lead before letting up. Returning the kickoff opening the second half from the Blytheville 13 to the 38 Roger Lum set Ihe Chicks off on their third goalward march. Ruff Lutes, on third down, passed to Mel Hay for a first down on the 48 and then swept end for two more yards. Anderson In three tries picked up three and Hay crashed through a big hole at guard all the »ai- to the Booneville 39. An end One-Day Walkout In France Proves To Be Big Failure PARIS, Nov. 25-Wj—France's two biggest labor unions called a 24-hour general strike today but the demonstration for higher wages failed to shut down French economic life. Transportation w a s disrupted. Mines and most big industries were, closed. But reports from throughout the country showed that large groups of workers Insisted on staying on the Job. Hundreds of thousands of Frenchmen walked or rode bicycles determined effort to get to in work. Effects of the strike on normal life were not very noticeable. Socialist Cabinet <Iini s t.;r Eugene 'Ilioma.s, who heads the post office, called the strike a "fiasco." around failed and a five yard delay of game penalty set the Chicks back to midtlcld. Hay gained back the penalty plus 12 more yards when he circled end for 17 yards to the Booneville 28. Hay passed to Gurley for nine yards and then slanted over tackle for a first down on the Blue Devils' 18. Hay hit Gurley for five more yards rnd then threw a long one toward coffin corner with Donner leaping high for a beautiful catch at the goal line and stepped into the end zone untouched. Gee's kick for extra point was good. After the kickoff the Blue Devils tried three times but gained nothing and Ward punted to Uim on the Blylheville 35. Hay faded and threw again this time to Gurlcy for five yards and then Lutes swept around end got good blocking to Ine 50, a key block there and was off lo the races, 67 yards to pay dirt, ace's kick was good but a 15-yard illegal use of hands penalty set, him back to the 27 and he couldn't cmlte ,,iake it from there. Reserves after that flowed into the game touchdown and played most of the fourth quarter. Score Against Chick liescrvcs The Blue Devils scored their final tally late In the lac! period against the reserves. They opened their final march on their own 15 after taking a Lnlc* punt and marched 85-yards to score. Barren and Wnrd sparked that drive with Barren doing most of the line work and Sec CHICKS on 1'uge 10

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