The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 26, 1952 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 26, 1952
Page 1
Start Free Trial

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPKR OF NORTHTri ST inir.uc AC. * «„ „ __ .__ **~* —No. 64 Slytheville Daily NEWS Mississippi Valley leader Blythevilla Heruld SAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Connally Says Aid Cut Asks Disaster WASHINGTON (AP) —Sen. Connally (D-Tex) told tta Senate today in advocating approval of a $0,900,000,000 foreign aid bill that "a policy of timidity is a prelude lo disaster." As chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. Connal- uary. He did again Europe would be strengthened immeasurably. He added that despill: thi.* commitment, European ground forces had been nearly doubled, nir force.s .significantly increased and a command structure -is func- iioiiing. —D-. .^.... vu ....... v i^^, thulium- n j-iHuci; coum oc irced ot its ly said the mutual security mea- obligations in Indochina Connally sure is probably the last major said, the whole posiUun of Western legislation he will pilot through the n ™ IJ Senate before he retires next Jannot elect to run The Texaji senator argued in a prepared Senate address against any further cuts In the authorization measure, trimmed by his committee one billion dollars below President Truman's requests. The House has approved a $6,162,000,000 ce'ling on foreign aid, George Sticks lo Stand Before Connally spoke. Sen. George (D-Ga> told a reporter he will stick |by thc one billion reduction made by the committee on his motion, although he said he did not believe a cut to thc House figure would damage the program ' much. A group o£ Republican senators has proposed additional slashes raningr from 500 millions to one billion dollars. Asserting that this country must be prepared to meet allies half wny, Connally said that any failure of Congress to act decisively now "might, mnan that peace would slip from our grasp and the lights ol civilization would go out again for a long, long time/' Candidates Bucks UU1 He noted that three candidates for the Democratic; presidential nomination — Sens. Brien McMahon of Connecticut, Richard B. Russell of Georgia nnd Estes Kefauver of Tennessee — are backing the bill endorsed by a fourth candidate, Mutual Security Administrator W. Averelf Harriman. Sen. Robert A. Toft of Ohio, candidate for the Republican nomination, has said any cut, beyond the committee's one billion slash might call for drastic revision of the European rearmament program and endanger u. S. security. Russia Knows? Connally said he agrees American outlays should not threaten this nation's solvency, since he believes "If the American economv goes to pot, most of the world :n the limits of iheir capabilities." Tf Fiance could be freed of its TWO COATS--Nut two yolks in iliis esi;, but iv/o shells around it. This double-wrapped egg was laid by a hen owned by Mr, and Mrs. \V. C. Ftorbus of near Tyler, Mo. IiLside the omer shell was a second one of identt- efll shape and consistency but about a quarter ot an huh smaMer in diameter. (Courier Ni-\vs t'holo) 'BloodySeptember Reported at Koje By WIU..IAM JOKDEN KOJE IST^AND, Korea (XTJ—Informed sources said today Comrnu- »bt and anti-R«I prisoners of war battled each other for control of „„,„„ „„„,„ ^^ barbed wire POW enclosures [or five riotous days in what Koje veterans ! said 'how much of a boost in rates RLYTJIKVILUO, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, MAY L'O, inr,2 Western Union Strike Ended; Workers Return flow-of Messages Expected to Be Normal Quickly WASHINGTON </TV—Thc 52-day Western Union strike ended today and workers flocked back (o telegraph offices across tile nation. Union and company officials expected tiie now of messages to re- lurti to normal quickly. The official end of (lie strike came at 12:01 a.m., local time, after the AFL Commercial Telegraphers Union announced that its Western Union membership had voted 8.685 to 5,464 to accept a strike settlement. Pay rai'es or reduction of work- in t-'hours provided for under tiie ratified agreement are dependent on government permission for Western Union to raise its rates. May Ask lute Hikes Union officials .said they understood thc company may ask the Federal Communications Commission for rate hikes of 10 per cent. Western Union officials have not call "bloody September." The five day struggle—not yet officially announced — caused too row casualties, including 15 killed by prisoners. United Nations guards wounded 11 with gunfire and 22 with bayonets, quelling the riots -+ Bloody September as concentrated from Sept. 16 to ihe night of the 20th. Veterans say savage fiehting erupted inside the compounds for control of the prisoners. U. N. hospital officials say Hed POWs treat each other with such barbarity that they have killed more prisoners than have Allied guards in suppressing three POW riols announced this year. Ueds Control "Inside" Camp officials conciAle Iliey do not have control inside the barbed wire enclosures. Red leaders have Truce Talkers Meet Tomorrow After 'Recess' Will Reds' Stand Crack? UN Officials Still Don't Know MUNSAN, Korea «l — United Nations truce delegates return to Pamnurijom tomorrow to learn if a three-day cooling off recess has cracked the Communist stand on armistice in Korea. The explosive issue alone blocks an armistice in Korea will go to poi with it." Bui he said ;he: Russians know " going to happen. "Indeed, their recent' clearly indicate that the !»„„„„.,,. C q d , liv i lrm Jt bajs no UI i sc are far more alarmed over the | will ' b ' e forcibly returned to growing strength in Western Europe than they are. encouraged by the deficit in our national budget," the Texas senator said. Connally said he hadn't always been satisfied with the progress European nations were making toward rearmament, but he said on the whole they had "responded to the threat of Communist aggression vigorously and promptly with- Realrors to Honor State President The Blytheville Real Estate Board will have a dinner meeting at the Rustic Inn at 0:30 p.m. tomorrow to honor E. L. Fniisctt, LiKle Rock realtor and president of the Arkansas Real Estate Association; O D Hadfield, Jr.. of Little Rock, secretary-treasurer of the state group; nnd W. A. Reed, sec-iclitry of the Arkansas Real Estate Commission. Mr. Fausctt will speak briefly and present a motion picture based on the subject of selling. Identity Clarified The Robert E. Williams who for- Icited SH1.25 cash bond in Blytheville Municipal Court on Thursday of last week is not Lt. Robert H. Williams, Air Force pilot who is at his home in Osccola after completing more than 100 combat missions in Korea, the Courier News was told today. _^ . »...^*l vw nil, Ecus. An Allied screening showed only 7(),000 of 169,000 Bed POWs nnd internees want to go back to Communist areas. 1VHI Keels Stall Jiora Ma], Gen. William K. Harrison, new senior Allied delegate, said the Heds still may be determined "to delay or reject an armistice." In tin interview Sunday, Harrison observed: "If the Communists are going to concede, we won't know it until ihe day it happens. Up to the last minute, they will keep trying to make us give in." I Riols Were Designed Harrison said he is convinced the Koje and Pusan POW riots were not "spontaneous or the result of local conditions but rather were craftily designed by the Communists." The purpose of the Red Weather Arkansas forecast: Generally fair this afternoon, tonight and tomor- IJTTLE CIIAXCE row. Not much change ii- temperature. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy Monday night and Tuesday with showers or .thunderstorms northwest Monday night and west and riots, he explained, was "to em- barass the U.N. Command . . . and to attempt lo divert world attention from the inescapable fact that thousands of former vassals just refuse point-blank to return to their Communist masters . . . "We are not going to Panmun- jom to barter cattle for swine but to safeguard the rights and personal dignity of individual human beinys." J Allies Repel Red Attack On Warfront they need to meet the proposed pay increases. The union agreed lo Mlpporf Western Union's application for higher rates. The union said the new agreement would raise the average workers earnings to 51.54 an hour, except for messengers. Messengers would get an average of 83 cents an hour. Average Fay Raised The company said thc agreement would raise the average pay of all its employes to Sl.7.1 an hour. Just how much the strike closed down Western Union operations was not clear. The company kept open most of Its offices, with services restricted according to each local strike situation. Tt claimed. - that a number of the 30.000 strik- orsamzed prisoners into a crude j ing employes had gone bark to work but disciplined army, equipped during the 52 days but the union SfNGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS ermans Sign Peace Pact Free World Ally Silent Crowd Stands in Rain Outside Building with stones, clubs ami weapons fashioned from cans and metal bars. They also have pistols and rU!(?.s seized from guards in riots or bought from civilians. r At least 315 prisoners have died from brutal beatings, hangings or torture in clashes between die-hard Communists and anti-Communists within the barbed wire enclosures, hospital disputed this. Western Union offices were, picketed until the results of the vote on (he settlement were cotieh'.sive. Locals Vote on Ayrcenioiil Tiie ngrecmcnl— svorked out wil-h federal mediators—was submitted to the various locals May '33 for week-end voting. Under the agreement, workers who have been on a 45-hour, 20- rninute 'work week with 48-hom- pay would got no pay rai?e hut would j Trei.(?i\p the same weekly pay for '10 ] This covers about ' WIN TOP A1VAUIJ-Wc.iri»K (heir Cm fed Bar awards, (he Highest given in Girl Scouting the three Blytlicvillc Girl scouts who we presented the hadfes yesterday are shown on the steps of the Girl Scout Little House, at Walker Park. They arc (left to rlfjhtl janire Joln^on d»«Bh<er of Dr. and Mr.s. R. I,. Jo lm,on : Pal ty Scott, ( ta,,g| ll( . r o f M r' and Mrs. P. E. Scott; anri Gail WhitMtt. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh WliiUHt. (Courier News Photo) for days. Horipital records ive 'many instances of brutality by tno POWs. One prisoner found dead had been buried alive. Brig. Cien. Haydon L. Boatncr .said the POWs could have captui'ed ihe island about two weeks, ago had they wanted to. They still are ,„„„„ forging weapons but the time has union 40-hour hourly would be raised S22 a month. Bicycle mrsscnirers would get 5 cents more an hour. The union agreed to modify its union shop contract under which all workers would have to join the union. Under (he agreement,, the workers would not have to be union members but would have to Soviet Press Renews 'War' On Treaty MOSCOW. (HI - The Soviet press renewed its attacks toilnv on the Western liig Three's peace contract with West Germany in Ihe wake of a new Soviet note demanding Tour power talks on an all-German peace treaty Pravdn said at this "historical turning point" (or tile Germans they are !JLSJ,JI«! ( o struggle against thc "fatal anti-national policy of the West German oov- crimient of Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, which is tryim' ( 0 transform thc Germans into'can- non rodder for American Imperialists." The Russian note, broadcast over Moscow radio and delivered yesterday lo the embassies r>r the United Slates, Uritain nnd trance, accused the Western Nations of trying to delay notion on n final settlement with « unified Germany. The Soviets said further diplomatic exchanges would only impede n settlement. They renewed their original proposal tor immediate direct l.-ilk.s. Thc Russians were replying to Allied notes of May i:j. i n which Hie We.s-tcni nations said they were willing t o hnvc four power discussions, but only If the Soviets agreed first to conditions' insuring free all-German elections. Inside Today's Courier News • . . Arkansas .N'ews ISriefs . Pa B c \1. • . . Society . . . I'anc. -). . . . Sports . . . I'iijtc B. • . . Markets . . . I'ajie fi. . . . "Iloail-E-O" drivhiB cun- lesl can build traffic safety . . . editorials . . . I'agc n. ere could ^"i for control outside their compounds he said. Hospital Established The U. S, C4th Field Hospital was established on Koje July 2. Its records show 415 prisoner deaths—115 from POW brutality, 122 from gunshot wounds and 178 from natural causes. There are 689 prisoner graves in Koje cemetery but records of FOW deaths before July 2 are not available. Gelenger said almost doily prisoners are treated after being bent- en or tortured by other inmates. In one incident Inst September. TOW court tried, convicted and executed 15 prisoners. Nine bodies liad been burned before camp officials learned of the killings and w:nl troops to recover HID remaining bodies. inmates was to beat them to death Sec KOJK nn I>:IKC S 'Becfr-ic Home' Visited by 300 dues union pay a service charge representing them . in negotiations with the employer. kout Conferences between the board of governors ol the County Hospital and company and union representatives are being held Here i,," mi effort' to end thc .slni-.e which began Wednesday at the site of the hospital I unit here. ! A meeting of the board of governors and County Jurlyc Faljor White with B. S. Shcllun, pre.suEent «E Die Northeast Arkansas District Council of Locals, United Brotherhood of Carpenters nnd Joiners, was htld hip Collision Congress To leeds More Jets Russia Far Ahead in Warplar&e Production, MB's Small States X\' (Al>)~ John I). SmiilT, chairman of tin a meeting for 3:30 p.m. today in the Lync^U.r 1 " *""'" '" Ulc The toimJ and Judye White v.ere s'-hcdulscl to meet this afternoon v.ith H. T. Bryant of .loncsboro iJllsincis aSKiit , of the Ar- Kansas District. Council. • The strike Is :u! ainst Baldwin fcxplode in River WILMINGTON. Del ltp t - A lanj.-- Cr '°ad<Hl with crude oil and n ga.stj- li»"-l!ideii Imrije collided in a driv- '"' : ™'" on tho Dcj.iv.'.ire Rivtr 15 miles south of here last nicht both cx " Icdln * into rl "»>™ that' sent. is at Wilmiiifiion General Hospital Mlfferini! fi-on, shock. Chancellor Hails Contrace as 'Work To Preserve Peace' w a s here Germany (AP) Allied. \Ve3l German, peace contract L 0 ally West Germany with tiie free world wemoniously signed today |jy Chancellor Kom-ad Adenauer and the loreign ministers of Ihe United Slates, Britain and France As a silent crowd ot several !,„„.' lied Germans stood roped off in "10 rain outside the Weil. German mui'T" BUlWi ""' (he fur men' M « 'T' 3 '° thc h[stori <= PMt n he Bumlesratsaal, the chamber of Hie upper house. About. 500 spectators watched inside the room !,<„., PC , !XCC co ' Unlc t' which faces Ugh parliamentary hurdles before r'?,, . "V, 0 ", c " n '«ake it effective hnis West Germany near sovereignty in exchnnfje for German troops m the projected European Tom Snenks Briefly Adenauer and the tlirce Western ""'""tors-Dean Acheson of' the U.S., Anthony Eden of Britain and Hobcrt Schmnnn of Prance-spoke briefly before they signed The Chancellor hailed the near« contract as a work whic hP win help preserve the peace and tree- don, of the whole world" but "only a part ot a work which will be completed tomorrow in Parts when we sig,, the European Defense Community treaty." "The completed work will BR . cure peace and freedom Tor Germany," he continued. "And here today we Germans also think of our brothers in the East (Soviet 7nm>>. we srmt them our greetings nnd our,deepest assurances that his work is the first step toward thc reunification of all Germany '" peace and freedom." Knssla niasts Pact Across the Iron Gin-lain, Pravda the Moscow mouthpiece of Fast Germany's Russian Communist controllers, saluted !he pact with another blast nt the "fatal, anti- policy of the Bonn government of Aitenauer which is trying lo transform the Germans "into cannon fodder for the American imperialLst.s." Eden was the first to si»n the contract, followed by Scfiuman and Acheson. Last came Adenauer, the 70-year-old chancellor-foreign minister «-ho through eight months of negotiations has foils-lit to regain Ills vanquished country's place in Si'C rilACI-: on i-acc 5 crally agreed (hat he had warned : Ihem of some swift Russian serial ' advances. | SEOUL. Korea W—United Nations troops today threw back a by two re-. mforccd Chinese companies on the! Korean Western Front. The U.S. i „,,„., EUhth Army said they killed or i Snonsorcd jointly wounded more than JOO attacking j Missouri J'owr Co orr than 30fl pnr?oris vi^itrrf Pi<» model "electric home" a, t\l ,,t noK ypiti-rdiiy an .1 neck-long occn by and Reds In a furious five-hour tight, house Corp.. the open houte in u , It was thc first time in weeks linn helrl at the new residence of br- liveries in 19,53 and early |S3i will have to be cut back it Congress sticks In n House-approved cciline "/ ttt bill!™ dollars on armed forces .-pe:ulnv> in the fiscal vear --t-irtim' ne\t Jnlv 1. - • •• . iiuMi <|u''M!i,n<-d Hid-tway. lolii a Anrl these years, Small add. (1 I H,!™'"'" "' " ; ' v< - H "•<•"»* "•'<• »ppo.r to be "a very perilous P o- > | c V a £%SrM™'! "he ius" p,:,^, too many of her OBITS in one or i<- o baskets." He emphasized that "I'm not (juntiiii- thc 1,-cr.crnl," Slennis said he tlmui'ht it w ?ocret thut the Ku^sirm^ hnT mcludini; tiir M!'.;. , nm l 'inTr.' R'ibi!irr,n s hool playaround op- ir-d otridiilly today under sponsrir- np or the fjlythcvillc Y and with T. YUMIH'. Harrison HiKll Scllool . filled Ihe sky nu.. r a hiilf miin arm Miilp Knnrkctl In ship The Michael drifted | 0 tht- ,\-,.«. .!''r:.ry .stioic urifi r;ij] up on ;i b^ach. Thr ship has a bit: hole at th" wn- t'-r line of its M.irlxwKl | )o , v K ,. v . IT.ll COI'.-l Crll.-lHl K..V els, sl.^d ,,ff •-linrc wairhiim the bnrtliiu: \-i--.r.\ The :-inalfor craft \vas ulutnsi i -ub- m"rr:-d just off Au5u,tiiH' Urarh near Fort PIT-II. Del. A f< w nr.i or rxiilnslons writ Ivard frum the : lro;n R -'1 I>l, r ! V,"l":m(! JlOUI: y.-lli '•'< "> 11:30 11 in. and from cooler northwest north Tuesday; Tuesday. Minimum this inornim? 7j Maximum yesterday °: Minimum Sunday 'morning—60 Maximum Saturday—81 Sunset toclny—7:o-li Sunrise toir.ororv; 4-50 Precipitation 48 hours to 7am —none. Total precipitation since Jan. 1— Mean temperature (midway oe- Uveen high and !o\v>—76. Normal moan temperature Mav—61. This Dale l,a<l Vcar M'.ininium this morniny—63 Precipitation Janusry"V to dale —SO.-U. iii the Reds had struck in creator than platoon strength. A Chinese company normally contains abmi! ISO men. Shortly after midnight, the Reels diove on an advance U.N. position West of Chonvon from two sides. Allied reinforcements were stopped twice by the (tanking Reds but finally smashed lo the outpost. U.N. artillery and mortar lire kepi the Reds from overrunning the outpost until help arrived. TJie Army said the Rcils left behind 27 dead and lost an estimated 45 additional killed nnd !0 wounded. Patrol contacts up to four hours and 20 minutes in length and light Communist probes were repotted r froi.i other sectors, for: t-'.S. Jet pilots reported they shot four Communist MIG1S Jets ; Sunday and damped another, ! far East Air Force.s said Us v.srplancs cut North Korean rail- void tracks in |« places nnd <ic- stroved 160 Cominunisi vehicles. Mr. and Mrs. ,lamr Thr hrni-f features ext^nsiVe »-• of c-lcctrir apijlisnrc.- anrt adn-ntr wirlni; Open hoii.-c hour.- are iiwn 2 to 4 pin. and from 1 until 9 pm daily. j riod as we look ahead." . Small testified before the Senate Preparedness Committee. It \v:>s one of two Senate froups which were iiKjuirini- simultane- mi.sly into the air power situation. -A S"nnte Appropriations Subcom- I mitlce had Secretary of thc Air ; Force Finlettcr before H behind The . i'i)iurdni> Commiltec-s Aeli-.itifs at tiie .\c2vc» playground ill iivcludf zr-i-bnll. volley hall, i chilli, nnftball, bax- 'tl3;!l1. • hcckcry, (lorninrK-s and va- }. outstripped U.S. puuluetiori on couple of T\II.\-:. .....* ,ilso was closed lo the nub- I have l<",i'i;..Yl tii.-.'t ' /if,' '™H t '• butMnall sent newsmen a copy j scncrnl air MipMi-.i-itv." i,c ..;'•, prepared statement to the i:roup. read acldina that she in the ton:: run an Details of Ordinances On Water Utility Issue In Today's Courier News The complete text of ordinances callinE for purchase of Blytheville Water Company a special election to determine the pcopie.s wi.<h on the prob.Vni are to be found on Patrcs 7 nnd 12 or today's Courier News. The purchase ordinance. n\though technically a law now i :uivanre of the .i.-m^ boards and ready Sjur T.'llrt,-™. :.wi-v.-i,[-f,:ti .fii- 111:111. so tur is thc only survivor (rran the bam:. Hpcakimi fiom his hOFpilal ijfd. -rellfiscn .vdd. "I was very lucky lo B , t O nl of my alive. I WPS ai]i'i.p whrn r was Jottrrf out uf bi-d by fl:c n :rjli ,...,,, ,;.,„„,,. , I*™ f.H.-it.-,! slury m, !•„,. n.) ,, ,-. ,, ., i '' l^i>i)Di-(l a lire pn-5! rvc-r l.'i.i) F y s<uctni.v, sairt i ril lv<l to til,- i, vni rorlbril^' -ircl ; (.11. r nniiiur.ent, already has bcfn: whi'd my srtf throurh irto '-lie ins'rslUd at tlic pknaroimd anil; vv.-it-r, I uas «; jrin;- only ^ T shirt men- v.;,- l., be imtallrd today. I ant! short-." said Tclfef-'^n hrt'-.vceii Joe \Varren to Head .State Joycco Committee "• .]'•<• Wnirrrn n' E)!j-thi-vlUc «M- .i!!:''-i!]'id eh.ii:ir,,-r. nt !l\e stntc . .l-minr cii.'inh'.-r tn COMimcrc'o by' '• K'aic' I'le.-i'ii-nt fn.irl-"i Moore .Ir I nl K!v!hr-vil!r at a meeting of n- linn t fiv.^t junipod but nn- v.ay trpu-iird :;l:orc it N if the fbmr-.v \\tri- rft ' finally rrncl-.nd " " f • ,,„ Negro Boy KiSled, Another Hurr As V/agon Overfus'ns Mo. One NP--TO •:h:ltl WLIS killed mid another siif- :.-ii'd a brnkon l.-tr !u-rc Saturday afn-rnorai when a w;1 :oil !oatica wlili wnral o\<-rtpiriic(l on them The child was identified 1,3 Olhc Ulan Kr-rtiuon. 8. The injured child was his isinn-year-old brother ficor-f Frnnun;,. ,; r . He is In Walls' Ho.= :)it.U in Blylhcvillc. They are Ihe children uf George l-rrrcii<oli Hr.. of West Hennondoie. rniHia! arnin'.:f:nien1s for tt:e <ii-i<d cihilcl V.CIT in^nnr.'lrte tixlay rordni" the arrival of iplatives Home l-uiural Home of Blytheville U in chamr:. Osceolo Kiv/anis Ladies Nigl'.f Set sCT.o. :\ — Ed.vart! H.irdinT, Hi C.irrrlinii'ii billerl as the 'l^'trl Huniori ,t." wiU be piin- '1 :--'-:tk.:T ,T; r\\c i.octies Ni^ht, ;ij-iu to be i:iv-u by the O.tce- KI ; ,'>.T!;I- C!u5> LII 7 p.m. tom.-jr- in 'hi- Pri)™rvssiVD Club rooms '!ic Oinity I ilirary. hi- -.viti \ K - Mr, Hardms's second r:i:-iii:cf in Osrcnia. A dinner ^ :it:u- hU talk u ill be served ml)..-i,, O r UK.- Wisleyan Guild. rd n i n c " th " , •• •• ^.^^ n'jw, iiniice. max will not he valid it vol.-- ills- i transcript of n |-\nrm.« I'-. „ „ .^. : . *• i . . ' approve the action st aOclcc- tlon June 10. The ordinal,i c.s pnnlef) loclay dcicrilie iu detail thr method of purchase, fi>i".in::nV. ;.nf. Citv Cr/uiirii polity in the event o! li iCii'll. Matthev/ Ii. RidV'Wny, f commander e>t the United'N forces in Korea, at a private ins with senators last Wcdni I'.irtial Transcript Jiclras, mm^Si^ub^^ 6 ;^;! ^r'-• <™"«' ' "V.vonrt'ih" pariiRt; t r, r y rmnni:ir-fl to rud thn ct .iV. R " !;zw:1 - v " K " !; ' i rls " )ns <"«"<• ^ '"^ »' W;,M l °" ^ El "" 1H ' to t ' :dlhn Kn , (esmonv censored out for security reasons! his appraisal of the air strength! _ Ku-;ia could put up in an Asi'an i W com,,,i,tco members „„„ ol!:c; J Q U *™ "<"* '* 85 Today altcnclfrt disagreed later fn i I os'nn-- /j. n. lhc« mterpreatiou of Jusi what thc: 80 year, I'iu u,aa •? Mr Mi,i,! lr a;jpolnt»d •' •r.'ii'-;:. -if Hlytlsevillo us 1 :••>•' tn.-r.-iirr and "f M. Krmih slate sccrn- •.ird -.oted 10 adopt Anierl- . ; rhe lo;i '-rate project for 'liiK v. i)l invuive poll _. ., •-•.: and -i;et out Uie vote" v .<ll Jayrr.o i tubs. \te if! In. adciitimi to M-> ni !h ) f,;r nil , »i.-!:«i up by rt-.cue-is He was i-d 10 be a rrennun from the iri'ii. Mr 1>:11 WASHING TON' f,v, - - D< ir.o, : ,,;ic 'iicrr:-s:iinal leaders ~alri todiiy .layrrcs who at-1 Iliey are Mil) ainiin.7 for adjouni- iiifotinK inchidcd j nirnt, of Con;u".s brloir the na-, Willard • Itnnnl pohticjil conventions lic-tm- '•"""I- ' Ilillii J,;;-.- 1. The folders of txir counlry fhouc;ht faxorion without representation wos bad. Th<ry should see it WITH representoliofi! gnu

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free