The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 20, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 20, 1952
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS «« DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST iniriNeAB ivr, c ™,~.,,,.,— —NO. 49 Blytheville Courier Blytheville Daily He Mississippi Valley Leader BJytheville Herald BHAOkays74New Housing Units; Plan Hit As 'Socialistic' Two Dissent But Proponents Say Others Will Get Money If We Don't Blytheville Housing Authority commissioners voted thi-ei; to two yesterday to >?o ahead with pl;in.s for another 74-unit low-rent housing project. Two similar projects have been completed here. Two memlicvs of the commission said the public housing- plan is socialistic and that the B1IA should go no further in encouraging socialism. '• * The other three members of the . . . _ i commission said they were against Mountain Rites Said for Youth Lost in Crevasse THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BI,YT1LEV1U,K, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, MAY 20, 1952 TWELVE PAGES Red POW Riots Spread ToPusan ; KojeHitAgain Prisoner Killed; Guard Is Injured Student Slipped To Icy Death at 8,000 Foot Level SPIRIT LAKE. Wash Wl — Rescuers paused on a mountain path last night as a grief-stricken clergyman intoned the last riles of the church over the body of his son who died in an icy crevasse high on Mt. St. Helens. The youth- 20-year-old Arthur Jcsselt, slipped into the narrow chasm at the mountain's 8,000-foot level while on a climbing trip with three companions Sunday. He lived a number of hours talking to his companions as the slipping ice eased him deeper and deeper into the crevasse. Meanwhile, climbers fought frantically to rescue him. Climbers Recovtr- Body Lale yesterday, expert mountain climbers were lowered 75 feet into The fi'ip/id tomb and recovered Ihe young University of Washington -student's body. The father, the Rev. Thomas E. Jessett, met the somber party as H descended through fog- and rain to this mountain lake in Southwest Washington. Prayer Book Read Me opened Ihe Episcopal Book of Common Pruycr and read in a 7" "Into' thy hihiluV}.^ie?MHf^l'' •" vior, we comint^^kj^ioijF or mL thy servant, noV de*partetj from the body ..." (,, JJbw the father dropped to his kne«, faced Ihe sky and cried: "My. ion! My son! My son!" H« ros««,i'nd shook hands with ««ch of thi eight ski patrolmen vho had recovered the body. Body Wedged in Ice Two of the rescuers, Jim and I.oilis Whittnker.. twin brothers from Seattle, had been lowered by ropes into the crevasse. They said the body was wedged tightly between the walls of ice. They cut the ice av;ay and the body was raised by ropes. Dr. Otto Trolt. who was with the ski patrol party, said the boy had been dead about 12 hours. He died of exposure. _ iion socialism and eoverment spending but somebody was going to get the money so it might as well be Blv- thcville. • Voting for the resolution authorizing plans for an additional housing project here were DHA Chairman Fred Saliba. o. w. McCutchcM. and H. H. Hollchins. Voting against (he project were R. A. Nelson and James Terry. The resolution authorizes the chairman and secretary-treasurer of Blytheville Housing Authority to prepare plans for the additional project and submit them to the Fort Worth office of the federal Public Housing Authority. EHA call do little without approval of the Public Housing Authority. The resolution requests the plans be completed by June or this year so construction can start as soon as possible. In opening the special session of the BHA commissioners. Chairman Saliba said the purpose of the meeting was to consider the resolution authorizing tile third project. Secretary-Treasurer J. Mell Brooks l-cad the resolution and Mr. Terry moved that it not be adopted. In discussing the resolution, Mr. Terry (inesiicmerl Mr. Brooks AS to the financial situation of the projects here and brou^hf out the niformatinn the. federal government was spending 835,831 a year to Iteep the Blythei-illc Housu-"-? Authority going-. Arkansaiis have paid "in excess of 5809.000 in federal taxes for public housing," Mr. Brooks said. , . , Public housing's average cost per person throughout the United States is 4.T per cent of each per' son's federal taxes, Mr. Brooks said. N'-. Saliba said. "If I thought we could stop government spending I'd be 100 per cent for it. but It is C JAM—This was Imw South Highway 01 on the outskirts of the city looked yesterday afternoon after a collision knotted traffic for about 15 minutes. Blocking traffic was v a collision between cars driven by Mrs. Hilly Driver of Blythe- rilli> sn<) Will Bell, Negro, also of Blytheville. Mrs. Driver said the collision occurred when she attempted to turn left across the highway onto ll'jndcrsoa Street. Bell snid he started to pass to nvoid hitting her ear from behind Ijtit \vns forced to pull back because oj an oncoming; tiuck. Mrs. Driver's car is at top right and the car driven by liel! is visible over the truck bed at right, lieli -.aid the car he drove belonged to his brother, James Booker of Armorcl. (Courier News rhcito) Food Prices Increase Officer Brands Today; More Expected Brink's Planner WASi-irvryrriM r\o\ T>..:«— :_ ... _. A I • [I WASHINGTON (AP)—Prices in many grocery stores go up lito 2 cents a can today on some canned vegetables, •fvnits and juices. Housewives can expect increases soon on a large variety of other foods. The Office of Price Stabilization said it prices was granting vegetables. the higher fruits and juices to compensate wholesalers for ''markedly lower earnings." Under this order come canned corn, green beans, peas, tomatoes, tomato juice, conned fruit cocktail, pineapple, peaches and pears. OPS said most independent stores will he affected but few chain stores will be, since they normally buy direct from producers rather than from wholesalers. The agency said it may issue before the end of this month an order permitting retailers to increase their markups on such foods as concentrated coffee, dry cereals, cookies and runny canned and salmon meats. Canned tuna would be excepted. This does not mean the retail Young Jessett apparently had been able lo break his fall only 3J feet beneath the surface snow. But he had the only rope in the student party making immediate rescue impossible. As his companions desperately sought aid, he sank lower and lower. =^ = Inside Today's Courier Nev/s . . . ('. of C, liinhuay sj.n nrrtls rrp^Intiup or removal . . rdltorinls . . T'.lge fi, . - . Markets . . . l'a»o 5. . . . Society . . . I'.-ipp 4. . . . Arkansas N>ws Nrlefs I'.iw 9 . . . Spurts . . Giants nml Dodgers. . . . l';, 5c g. tiously. do you think if we stopped now. would some other town get money for housing pro- . it 'the jects? Mr. Terry said no, 110 one else would get tlu- money allocated for Blythcrille. "Other lawns would get money if wc stopped now. They will got money II we don't stop now. The federal Kovern- mcnl plans tn have money for all Bui I don't uaiit the federal frov- ernmcnt to take my money and Rive me some of it back." "You pay for them (housing projects) whether you get them or not." Mr. Brooks said. "Looks like if somebody is goino to get them. Blytheville ought to have them." Mr. Houchins said. "Can't you visualize what is In the minds of congressmen when wc arc all grabbing for money?" Mr Nelson asked. ''Let's start telling them to take taxes needed tor defense and other legitimate government uses but to stop taking all of our money and sending some of it back." Mr. Nelson continued. "If we keep asking, they will keep sending just lo set along witli us to they can be re-elected." Mr. Nol- sor. told The other commissioners. T^o other resolutions, both on -, procedural matters, were passed I ...I'.,. tmimiiiiMiel,' >«- IUn .__;_. . : *MHf. pay. OPS officials said (he higher margins for wholesalers are subject lo review when the agency completes a national survey of profit margins and earnings by both wholesalers and retailers. Another OPS order effective today suspends price controls at the manufacturing level on raw cotton and nlmost all textiles, but this is not expected to have any marked effect on consumer prices. All items cvered. including those m;ide of wool, cotton and synthetic libers, have been selling far below ceilings. Price Director Ellis Arnall said the ceilings were removed in line with OPS policy to relax controls when a product begins selling- materially under ceiling prices and .here is no indication they will risd back (o ceilings. The OPS said the order left Ihe [a fo^i reirhposiug controls ' rise.'sharply. Arnntl said —- . walch ()le market. Alfred Gagnon Target of Blast For Robbery Story BOSTON !,?(—Deputy Police Svipt Jarnes F. Daley today branded as a "linr and faker" ex-couvict Alfred A. Gngnon, who said he was one of the planners of the fabulous $1,219,(KHI Brink's robbery. Gagnon of Pnwtucket. R.I. named himself, Carltonn O'brien. Warwick, n. I., roadhoiiso owner, and Joseph F. McOtnnis former convict and Boston night club owner, as the planners of the nation's biggest cash haul. He is held in Rhode Island stad Rail Unions Study White House Plan to End Three-Year Dispute WASHINGTON (*T>|—Three big railroad unions today studied a labor peace plan the White House hopes will end a three-year dispute-on the nation's railroads. The engineers, firemen and conductors brotherhoods, with a <:om- ; bined membership of more than 150,000. were handed the contract proposal by Presidential Assistant John n. Steehnan yesterday afternoon. So were the railroads, and they accepted it quickly. The unions were set for all-day, separate sessions. But they agreed to act as one on final acceptance or rejection. 'T.ike-It-or-I.eave-H Stcelman's proposal, on a take-it-or-leave-it b do these thincrs: sional point. A change in this rule Sec STRIKE on I'age i Blytheville Man Is State Jaycee Treasurer Emery Francis of Blytheville has submitted i been appointed treasurer of the Ar- cic t.'^ii.i^ j ^;iij,:^r Junior flntnhpr nf f j mcrcc. it was announced last night which Wj cent; i paid. 'J. Boost is already being' The State Truman Signs Pay BUI WASHINGTON (if, - President Truman MRS signed the bill boost-(sin °'' c pc roa< i— thai i ..... for men who j Moore of Blytheville. appointment w.i.s made Jaycee President Charles Prison awaiting trial on a charge SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS angry answer to charges' Iron: Rhode ISland Ally. Ge'n. Willian E. Powers that Boston police showed a lack of interest in in formation they hnd obtained iudl eating that the O'Brien slaying wa- tted up with the Jan. 17, 1950 Bi-iuk's holdup. "This man (Gngnnnt wasn't with in 1,200 miles of Boston at nnj time from November, 1949, prior to the Brink's holdup, to March 5 1050, following the Brink's rob bery," Daley asserted. "Branded As a Uar" "That laken by itself brands him as a liar and faker and these facts are irrefutable." Daley said evidence gathered by FBI, Boston and state police disclosed that Gagnou was in Tampa, Fla., from Nov., 1049, to March 1050. He said every move thai Gagnon r.iiidc during that period, everyplace he visited and everything he did, were checked, double-checked and rcchcckcd by FBI and Massachusetts authorities. "We had IJic Gagnori story ami the so-called confession to the Violence Is Minor At Camp Formerly Attacked by Enemy PUSAN, Korea (A I 1 ) _ Communist war prisoner rioting spread to a ['nsiin camp today and flared in two new lull, minor revolts at violence- riiUlun Koje Island Camp No. One Red PO\V was killed' and 85 were injured at Pti- •an. One American guard suffered a minor injury j,, t j lc 2 i,i i, olir battle of clubs and fists in Pusan Camp No. to. No shots were fired by the combat-wise United Nations guards, although they were armed. On Kojc, It was disclosed two mild revolts were settled without incident by the new camp commander. Brig. Gen. Haydon L. Boatncr, during the first four days of his command. These occurred while high-ranking officers of Geu. Mark Clark's Par East Command In Tokyo studied reports on February-March Koje riots in which 90 Red male POWS and one American soldier were killed. Women I'OW's Involve? One of the minor new Koje flare- ups involved the 400 women prisoners of wnr and civilian internees held on that island. 30 miles southwest ot Pusnn, The other was it sttdown strike by prisoner inmates of n u, N. Command hospital and their prisoner-doctors. Boatner settled both with persuasion and firmness. There was no violence, no shots were fired, and no one was Injured, lie said At Seoul, Gen. James A. van Fleet, commander of the u. S. Eighth Army, said the Pusan out- by fanatical Communist prisoners of war to resist proper medical treatment of patient Inmates of Enclosure 10." Prisoners 'Screened All the prisoners at Pusan previously were reported to have been screened. The army said they professed opposition lo Communism, Hiul lo repatriation lo Red areas if a Korean truce is agreed upon. Pro-Communist prisoners were kept on Koje. Today, the Army said Enclosure 10 is a mixed camp for both Com- Sco KOUICAN on Page 5 Mon Incorrectly Identified as Negro A niythevllle man was incorrectly identified as > Negro in a ntws story published in the Courier News follow-in,, a truck-car collision May 12 at the intersection of Division Street and Chlcka.sawba Avenue it was learned today. ""."ui, John Bonn, a pa.sscneer in the car was incorrectly Identified as a !-.cgro on the basis of Information obtained at the scene of the accident after Mr. BoBn had been ,,, k e,, to » ll(Kpit;I , Mr ^ lacerated arm when the car collided with the rear of a trailer-truck of attempted robbery of a Provi deuce diamond merchant. O'Brien. 49, was slain in gang land fashion Saturday morning i, — = .,, .,„,„ „,„ c - uaH ,, um . ironl of his home. Two shotgun break resulted from "an attempt blasts snuffed out his life. •— '--•••- " Daley Makes Accusation Daley made the accusation In Brink's case a year and n half ago," U. James V. Crowlcy said. "All 1' Checked" Four Red Jets Felled by UN Fliers in Korea SEOUL, Korea U.S. Sabre , — .. r jet pilots reported they shot down four Communist Jets over Northwest Korea today. A U.S. Fifth Air Force announcement said the new kills raised total destruction of Ilussian-butll .MIGs in the Korean War to 302. Allied air losses, if any, arc announced weekly. The Air Force confirmed that U.S. ll phases of it.' Five . It also was announced last night | He did not name McC=, „„£ i n hter ^ ' 1 " l -' B " •»» *-™s U in .. Subrc Ji-t pilots on May i destroyed : r.,.« ^. ---------- ,., Communist xtreme „ — ••-• iin--> i.i IIL L'xuemc iNonnwi Saturday, and even then, as we | on the tank of the Yalu. Kore unanimously by the commissioners _-, ,, "„ '" r""V """" ' - -— •—' •"»•»• uui in me .\arus—by 231 2 cents an that Witlnrd French and Joe \Vir- " -"""' •••^". <^ »^ , i>n uie unnK 01 the Yalu hour, 5 cents of which I* already.• rcn have been appointed state rii- learned, he named him only | Er-ht .Japan-based B20s Monda in effect. j rectors to represent Ihe Blyihcville 1 '" co " m ; ct " m *'»" the O'Brien i nip-lit bombed the Sunohon rail by .!. (-.ivc Ihe tram unions sub ! Club on the state Jayccc board of <, ' ' t>ass brl'lse "cross th« T.iedon utially what they wanted oil a i directors. " \ McOinnis was released alters River northeast of Pyongyang th lengthy Questioning by police in' North Korean capital The Air Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy Tuesday and Wednesday slightly CLOUDY ,: * ',?* " which <;uiui oversell v.orkliv; or I Mayor Dan Blodgctt was speaker ,. „ • ? rule involving rrcwsi last night and the meeting was held i ° ° Brlcn shootin!f - xke a train through n divi- i'« honor of past Jaycee presidents 25,000 0/7 Workers on Jobs Again After 21-Day Walkout the at- DENVER l.fl _ All estimated So.OOO of the nation's nearly 90.000 sinking oil workers were back on Ihe loH today, 21 days after Ihey walked out in a «-ae->? arri Oil of Indiana's refinery all olficials. Ind., broke down " last I similar situation was re- trie Cities Service Corn- business meeting. Members of Jaycee Rooster organization tended the meeting. Other guests at the meeting included the Blytheville Hi s h School coaching stall, Ed Jackson, Guy H/;'!mgsworth. and Safeway store Force snld pilots reported moderate anti-aircraft fire . Charles Kiimlnxham HoLby Orsburn Orsburn Is BHS Valedictorian; Kinningham Is Salutatorian Heading this year's senior class at nlylhcville High School scholas- l —- *".r*,*i. r Jilt; nl^II OLI tically are Bobby Or.sourn, valedictorian, and Charles Kiimi lalorian, Hi B h School Principal w .U. Tommcy The valedictorian Is the eon of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Orslnun 101 North 20th. Hi,rln B the past year bus been n member of the BcUi Club and the National Honor Society. Early this spring he was awarded a four-year scholarship lo the University of Mississippi. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Kmumg- salu- ham of West Moultrlc Road, Charles also Is a member of the Beta Club and National Honor Society. H» was born in Blythevilte and has attended school here nil his life. The valedictorian and salutatorl- nii will b; presented nt class night nt 8 p.m. in the school auditorium tonight. New'Traffic Tribunal' at Court House Officials and employes of the Court, House have organized a "government within .1 government" in order to control parking in the Court House's newly-paved parking area. Mrs. Elizabeth Blythe Parser county clerk l, ilS been appointed traffic clerk and Chancellor \V. Leon Smith has been named traffic jud^e of the "kangaroo court" that has been set up to try violators of "laws" governing park- Ing on the lot. It, works this way: Each department In the Court House has been designated cer- lajn areas of the parking lot In which to park and parking spaces have been lined off. Any employe or official caught pnrklng In Die wrong area or outside the lanes will be hailed Into Judge Smith's traffic court. There the violator is subject to a 50 cent fine if found fjnilty. Every employer has been appointed ns a traffic officer. If a car Is found parked wrong the perron discovering it has been ordered to go before Mrs. Parker and swear out a warr.-mt for nr- rrst the driver. Then .Indite Smith will do the rest. becomes of the 50 cent fines? Oh they arc to go in a "fish fry kitty." night. ported Missouri forecast: Cloudy to partly cloudy and cool; scattered show- j ers In the extreme east portion this ; afternoon. Partly cloudy and cool tonight. Tomorrow partlv cloudy a little cooler. Minimum this morr.lnp— 55. Maximum J-esterday— 63 Sunset today— 6:59, Sunrise tomorrow — 4:53 Precipitation 24 hours to 1 a in — .05. Total precipitation since Jan 1— 1913. by iii^liUall 8 as' X ad^mton'al "'""" Al c!pvr)rl . n ' 1 - Ohio Company ne- I J ^^ c .' c ^^^^^y^\^ 1 ^^^^^ K^rJo! nrbilralion. About 600 workers! - ncro . ss the Country. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—53. Normal mean t emperature May—61. This Bale l.asl Vear Minimum this mornine- 66 Maximum ycsterdav—97. Precipitation January 1 —3Q.J2. Meanwhile, airlines, both in the United States and Europe, were faced with loss of considerable revenue as the shortage of aviation gasoline grew. It was expected to reach the critical stage by next week end unless additional supplies were obtained. American Airlines President C. R. Smith said his firm may have to cancel more than 50 per cent ot its nation-wide schedules by the week end. A major break in the strike front p was reached yesterday when 10.000 for Sinclair Refining Company workers signed a wage agreement. But a dark spot cropped up in the Midwest. A U.S. Conciliation Service to date j spokesman said negotiations to end . were still out. » in i>, ? . ' kc by 22 • ami independent unions - —— ..^ e u.,.iLii4ii.-> nj «im, iL'tiumirienneQ the strike ot 7,000 workers at SSajid-l WSB formula. CIO, was an hourly wnRe increase plus increased night shift differentials. The unions originally demanded a 25-ccnt hourly boost on Ihe average S2 to 52.10 hourly pay. The Wage Stabilization Board last week recommended a wage increase of 15 cents per hour, effective May I, with a little more lhan 9 cents relroactive lo Jan. 1. plus an Increase in cxlra pay for night work to 6 cents per hour from 4 for the evening trick and lo 12 cents from 6 for the night shift. O. A. Kniplit. president of Ihe CIO Oil Workers International Union and other union leaders recommended acceptance of the Easter Seal Sale Ends; Total of *2,389 Received With Faster st-al sales rca:hin-r a total ot $2383.19 Mr. Blan S. Heath today announced the conclusion of the IP52 drive. Ol this amount the state chap- Ark-Mo Natural Allies Accuse Reds of Seeding Gas Franchise 'Vicious Means' to Block Truce HOIXANU. Mo.- A 20-yenr nra- iral gas franclur-e wa^ granted Ar- kansas-Mis-o.ri Pov.-er Co. by the MUNRAN. Korea (.^-United Na- lions truce negotiators today nc- cuscd the Communists of °'seer UK work of pas distribution si-stems MI Northeast Arkansas and Southeast Missouri. I about captured Reds who do not want to return to Communist tor tabulation of coin containers reach ritory. The them bacfc. Communist"; want . The truce delegations will meet ,.^.<Ki tomorrow at U a.m. (9 p.m. not"announced 7hc"'pcrcc'n''aV'to C/jecfc-Ups Scheduled Tuesday ESTi. -^m.iin In .\ii-si.wippl County > A pre-school health ro:md-up for i Vlcc A<im ' c - Tl "" er J oy, closing The fund was completed with the i c»"'Jrf.n scheduled to rater -c : °"!. h:s lasl days ** ncad ot the Grade School here in the fall will' "' cd lnlce ( " n ' n ' snid that ln 10 '-' 2 be^in at I n.m. tomorrow at .v,,.: months "< negotlntions "I have not eac- 1 fnpt SJ27.50. Mrs w. T. Rainwater! 1 " 1 '' 1 ' 1 I p.m. tomorrow at the .. r . . ainwater!' a p.m. o in charge of their distribution. ) County Health Unit. Sponsored by Blytheville Junior ' Children are required to have Auxiliary the Easter Sea! sale pro- i physical check-ups before entering cecds will he used lo help finance a ' school. heart! such prapii^nnd.i lodn--." school for handicapped children to bc-nn this fall. Mrs. Heath, on behalf of the Auxiliary, expressed her sincere appreci- Plea, Atomic Shot Fizzles LAS VEGAS. Ncv. (,!',—An cxpurl- | mental atomic s.'lrit nt the Y;icca jtlon, the Atomic Energy Commis- Uion announced loday. vicious, degrading t?iat thrown at us lum.inilarian Principles" I Joy declared the Allied stand j that no prisoner be forced to re- KiwanisOfficial To Speak Here District Head to Talk At Teachers Banquet Karl A. Collins of Cnpe Girar- dcau. Mo., governor of Kiwanis In- Icrnationnl's Missouri - Arkansas Disrict anri a professor nt Southeast Missouri State Teachers College, will be suest speaker when the KUvanis Club of Blytheville pays tribute to the white teachers of the city at a luncheon in Hotel Noble Friday noon. The luncheon will climax the observance of "Teacher Appreciation Week- in Blytheville which Is being sponsored hy the Kiwauis Club Dr. Milton Webb, president ot the Blytheville Klwanis club announced that Friday's luncheon will tnke (he place of the club's weekly meeting which is scheduled for noon tomorrow. Mr. Colins is n veteran educator and bns been a member of the Southeast Missouri State Teachers College faculty for a number or years. "Teacher Appreciation Week" be- jran last PrirJay .it ;, dinner for NfRro teachers given hv the club All civic clubs of the" city have been invited to take part 'in observance of "Teacher Appreciation Week", Dr. Webb said. Two from Here Among Oucchita Honor Graduates The official U.N. communique labeled N'nm Il's Ktatcmcnts "one of Ihe most vituperative outbursts! of the nrmi^tire np"nUat:rins," j Inhumanity Ch.irgril Nam II accused the Allies of •'inhumane trcatitvnl and murderous violence" against captured Reds. Joy reiterated Unit the Allied proposal of April 28 Is "firm, final '••• - •"•** «" '^- and irrevocable." This plan called turn lo Red control is governed by for the return ot 70,000 of 1S9 000 , the humanitarian principles of the Red soldiers and civilian imcmccx Two Blytheville students were among nine who were- graduated with honors from Ouachlta College al Ark.-idelphia in commencement exercises yesterday. v ; »<l'ictl. They are Carroll Lathan Evans rtolth Korcrrn tien. n am n ami Clr.rlcs A. Johnson. Jr opened the session by dcclarinijl A totnl of 67 seniors received the "public confessions" o! Bt-|«. j b.iciiclor's drt-rces yesterday Other Gen. Charles Colson "have killed 1 Mndcnts grarttiating with honors In- nnd buried tl» myth thai our c^p. i eluded: turcd personnel refuse to be re-' J - A Cnllway o! Eutlora. Harold patrlntcd." j W. o.xbnmo of f:l Dorado. Virginia Cols-on wrote a letter to Red i c OIT and Asza Mae Overton. both HOWs in the Koje Island prison I ot Arkadeljihia: Donna Anna Ward stockade to (jaln the release of : ot N- ls 'i'' p 'llf. Cil.irly.s Jemellc Rit- Brig. Gen. Francis T. Dodd held cl! '° "' I ' l ' M ™tt and Fern Wilkin of ns a hostnge. Tlie letter has'since: RclHl Mc bcon repudiated by top U.N offic LITTLE LIZ— ed Nations. . Tlie UN. Command will not re- j pudla'e the principles on which I the United Nations w« founded, held by the Allies. The Reds in counter proposal demanded lli!>t; 132.000 captured Reel soldiers be! Seo TRUCE on Pau« 5 Ttic guy who spends his lime chcsing rambowi runs into o lot of

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