The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 23, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 23, 1952
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XLVIII—NO. 78 Blytheville Courier Blytlierille Daily Kewi Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald THE DOMINANT NKWSPAPER QP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Violent Red Protests Arise OnUNPIanto FreeCi vilians Tafl Eyes Tough Texas Situation BLYTHEVILLE; ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JUNE zs, TEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Says Delegates Should Not Be Allowed to Vote On Question of Seating WASHINGTON 1^—Senator Robert A. Tatt said today he believes Texas delegates temporarily admitted to the Republican national convention should be barred from voting on the permanent seating or that state's delegation. But Taft told a news conference he does not agree, with Oen. Dwight D.Eisenhower that delegates from all contested states should be barred from voting on contests. He said he thinks those seated temporarily from coniestcd states must he permitted to vote on contests outside their own slates. "Otherwise," he said, "fake contests could be brought in a majority of the slates and (he convention would be helpless to net." Some of Eisenhower's backers have contended Taft controls the machinery ot the Republican National Committee which will approve the temporary roll of the Chicago convention. Tart Men be Seated They expect the national committee to seat temporarily delegations favoring Taft in most of the contested states. They have at- eerted such delegations ought to be allowed to vote on the permanent sealing of contested delegations. Taft said he wants to answer later In a formal statement, or in a speech, charges made by Eisenhower in a Dallas address Saturday night that there was a "steal" of Texas' 38 delegates by the Taft forces. Taft denied the charges and •aid: "The law was on the side of Henry Zweifel." Zweifel is Texas national committeeman and a Taft supporter. Zweifel's group named a pro- Taft delegation after refusing io •eat mnay Eisenhower delegates ' In a state convention.'L'he FJiseri- hower group bolted and named its own delegation. Taft said he isn't at all certain his followers will have a majority on the vital credentials coinmil: tee — the grolip 'which recommends action to be taten on the seating of contested delegates. Traffic Violations Bring Stiff Fines Fred Morris, Negro, was assessed lines totaling J200 and costs and sentenced \r, a day in Jail in Municipal Court this morning on charges of driving a motor vehicle without the owner's consent and driving while under \,he Influence of liquor. Morris was charged with takin? a car, the property of Noble Gill Pontlac Agency, driving It without the owner's consent, and whil« finder the influence of liquor Er.uir- day. He entered pleas of guilty to both charges. The court find him $100 and costs on each charge and sentenced h:rn to a day in jail on the driving while under the influence of liquor charge. In other action this morning hearings for three truck drivers, Carl Speakman. Clyde Burrage and Berle Lowe, on charges of transporting untaxed beer through Ark' ansas without a permit were continued until June 27 They arc (rcc unrier SlaO bonds. J. A To-.\nley forieitcd a bond of i fie si;naI. 27,000 to Be Released Under New Movement Il.v CEOJtGE A. Mc.lRTJIUK _ MUNSAN, Korea (AP) — United Nations truce negotiators told the Communists today (hat 27,000 Korean civilians will be freed from U. N. prison camps starting next ' month. The Reels protested immediately, and violently. North Korean Gen. Nam 11 accused the Allies of disposing of war prisoners "unilaterally." He said the Communists never have recognized U. N. rceliissification of war prisoners. Maj. Cien. William K. Harrison said most of Ihe prisoners to be released were swept into Allied internment caps early in the war and later were found to be South Korean civilians. He denied Red assertions that the Allies want to keep war prisoners as "cannon fodder." "The truth is." Harrison said, "that we desire to return the maximum possible number lo your side who evidence tbe sliRhtesl willingness to return to your control." The negotiators made no progress^ toward solving the last key pioWuni barring a Korean armistice—exchange of prisoners. They did agree lo meet again tomorrow at 11 a.m. (9 p.m. EST, Monday). Observers predicted the Communists will protest then the U. N. Command announcement that 45,000 prisoners on Kije Island are being screened to learn if they will resist repatriation. All of the 45,000 are among 70.000 the Allies already have iist- ed as wanting to return home, although they had not been screened individually. Another 100,000 who said they would resist repatriation will not be re-screened. Key Point Allied refusal to repatriate prisoners who do not want to return to Communist-held territory is the key point in the prisoner issue. Harrison told Communist, negotiators Monday "some prisoners of war who have now indicated they will forcibly resist repatriation may change their minds when the actual exchange of prisoners of war begins. "Such an action would be perfectly compatible with our principle of freedom, and any who change their minds will of coursb be returned to you." t'ltOI" INSPKCTiON Gene Guinn (lefli, crop insect-control man for Mississippi County is shown with H. D. Jackson inspecting the cotton Mr. Jackson :s farming for the National Cotton Picking contest, to be held here this fall. Mr. Guinn is one of two cotton-insect scouts being employed by -he county during the summer months. A total ol 2!) such agents ire employed by counties and groups of farmers throughout the state after receiving special training at the University of Arkansas. Mr. Guinn is on call to any farmer needing his services, and he may he contacted lor inspection work through the county agent's office. 500 US Planes Stage UN's Biggest Raid, Hit Power Plants States Righters May Pull Walkout Again .1ACKSON, Mich. (API—The threat of another walkout from the National Democratic Convention in Chicago will be in the air as Mississippi's defiant States Higglers hold their slate convention here Thursday. The first order of business will be to onrirm the "4 unpledged but pro-Russell delegates who will cast Mississippi's 18 votes at the convention. After that formality Slates Rights leaders will diagram their convention strategy. They see 1052 as a year of decision and say they have a better chance either to force tbe national party to yield to .Southern demands or have the presidential election thrown into the House of tion taken at the Republican convention two weeks before Ihe Democrats convene. The first Is lliat when (he Republicans meet in Chicago they will nominate Sen. Taft. Then States Uu:hter-:: believe President Truman, despite his statements io P//ofs Say 200 MIG's Sighted But They Stayed on the Ground. liy STAN CAllTEJl SKOUI., Korea (A)')—Five hundred Air Force, Navy and Marine planes today knocked out five major Ccmimu- mst hydro-electric plants and hlackcd out much of North Korea and parts of .Manchuria in the biggest air raid of the Korean War. Pilots said they saw more than 200 JUG jets parked on a Mancluirian base within sight of one target, foul all stayed on the ground. Every Allied plane returned safelv the Air Force said. • ~~ + I-t. Gen. (Jlenn O. Barcus. U. S. ifth Air Force commander, said Representatives. If no presidential the- contrary, will accept candidate receives a majority of the electoral college vote. The States Rights' strategy has been outlined before. It is to support Sen, Russell of Georgia ,11 the July 21 convention and leave Hie way open ror another meeting after the convention, if desirable. Although refusing to be quoted by name, Stales nights leaders sec two possible situations in the convention, both depending upon ac- u Armorel Man Dies of Auto Wreck Injuries Mississippi County's traffic death toll climbed to 16 tor the year yesterday when Vidal Asevedo, 27- year-old Mexican farm laborer, died Blytheville Hospital of injuries Legal Technicality Slows Company Action The Citizens Committee o/ Blytheville. which is seek' ; anothci • •• • • iiig umHiuM- rjiiiio^on^me |]<i^y^|:oi;tt^;Bh-rheviUe .Wat<* ^licer Ross told this story: 1 "' • '^r-'Hf! -"i*\? 1 ^^V^-^'>^- H'-ic-.^^^P^A.^t^-^'V^^^Cf "^ *'^*' ns ?^' t?nl ' lt ^ 1 ^ to arrest Win- over of petitions tdrthe City Council- until a later : 'date, : BC-- r ?5 "" a'VrfunSencss charge beiiina coidintr to .linitnis 11i>n). n-mnniiUon «li»iiTnm, ' lhc~2100 Taxi stand on South Fifth to Jimmie Deal, committee chairman. Mr. Deal said tills morning that; be asked to contact the owners of a "legal technicality, heretofore unseen." has caused the group's Steering Committee to delay the turnin the Blytlieville Water Company with the request that the option be extended to allow time for another over of the petitions to Mayor Dan j special election." he said. Blodgtt and the Council. The petitions, seeking another special election on tbe purchase of the water company as a means of financing sewer Improvements here, now bear nearly 600 signatures of Blytheville residents. Mr. Deal said. "The decision to withhold the pe- tilions jWi'.s made after reading the ordinance written by bond attorneys. Chapman and Cutler of Chicago, which limits legal proceedings by He said the committee also was again extending an' invitation to residents opposed to the purchase of the water company to also be present at the meeting. Mr. Deal stated that "if and when the matter is presented again to the people for a vote, the committee [eels confident of victory." He charged that, "The plan was defeated by organized political on- position in the last election," Mr. "The City council can act in legal capacity only on the second ,s f se who are woing lo oppose him If this happens the Mississippi leaders expect the Democrats to refuse to compromise on the civil rights question ami snub the South. Would Holt The States Righters would then run independently as they did in 13-18 when they carried South Caroline, Alabama. Mississippi and At the moment. States Rights leaders are not in favor of a coalition with supporters of Gen. Eisenhower. Regardless of tbe Ike question, the States Right leaders would hope to pull more than 100 electoral votes away from the GOP .-mij Democratic party tickets and throw the election of a president into the House. The voters are supposed to come from Tc-xr.-.s,, Louisiana, Alabama. Georgia, Arkansas, Plor- ,, : >rt". South Caroiiim, North Caro- from a gunshot wound in both ICRS nmi :ill <l Virginia, received Saturday night in a scuf- Tl'e. second prospect is that the fie with city Officer Bert Ross. Wcpuhlicnns will nominate. Eiscn- Accordins to the Police Depart- 'lower. Then the Democrats will ment. Winrow was shot by Officer ] welcome Hie Southern delegates Ross when he resisted the officer aild compromise oil civil rights and'threatened him wilh a t\vo by Negro is Shot In Both Legs By Policeman Eddie LOP (Bee Bop) Winrow. No- gro, wns reported in "satisfactory" condition at Blytlieville Hospital (his morning where he is suffering and compromise on civil Stales Rights leaders any. The Stales Klghtcr.s arc recognized within the state ns the rcguliu Democrats, but loyM-Lo-Tnmini ...- ifr'..on, t.'-jJt aitmnU Mrs. Johr stand on South Fifth) Clark of DcKnlb, Mis<= -.vill chal- GOP Fight Continues to Wax Hot Fighting Breaks Out in Puerto Rico Election Street. The Negro resisted him and reached for an empty soft, drink case but couldn't get, U. Then, according to Officer Ro-s, the Noe;ro reached into a pile of STap lumber, pulled out a piece of two by four, crouched and started at Officer RoAs. "I pulled my gun a net si sot toward his feet. Just as I .shot he lunged and the bullet struck him in the leg," Officer Ross eaid. The bullet pierced both legs. Following the shooting the was taken to Btytheville Hospital for treatment. Chief ol Police Cecil Graves s-Jid j that the shooting \vas being "thoroughly investigated" by his office. Icnge Uiai Mrs. Clark's group functioned for a few months ns the nationally recognized state Democratic machinery until some of its adherents were indicted for peddling federal jobs for cash. By The Associated I'rcss A I'ront-runmnif Democrat called it a "bar-room slug-" A leading Republican warned that too much bickering can lose the election for the parly. But the COP battle for de-legates went on today as noisily as ever. U even left physical violence in its wake in one outlying sector. Fighting- broke out In Puerto flico Sunday as Republicans chose two rival 3-momber delegations to the national convention in Chicago July 7. The delegations are un committed lint one reportedly fa voi-s Sen. Robert A. Taft and the oilier Cicn. Dwight D. Eiseiihowc for the presidential notj-ination. ; -• Police quelled (tie disturbance- 1 1: joint air strike de-msurtated •our mastery of tho skies over North Korea." The world's fourth largest hydro- •Icctiic plant at Suiho, about 30 mills' up the Yalu from the Communist MIO base at Antting, was knocked completely out of service. The Yalu separates Korea from Manchuria. All targets \vcre in Korea. Other planes smashed two generating stations at the Chosin Res- cvoir, where American Marine ami the Seventh Division fought their bitter battle asainst the. frsl waves of Chinese Communist troops in December. 1D50. The other f.vo plants knocked out were on Ihe Songchon River, approximately Ii) miles north ol Ilam- hmiff in cnslcrii Korea. Air Force and Marine planes from dozens of Korean bases teamed with Navy-craft from the '21, 000- ton carriers Hoxor. Philippines Sea, Princeton tiud Bonhommc Richard. Pilots said smoke from the burn- g Suiho plant blackened the skies over North Korea and Manchuria 10 Million Volls 'We shorted about [0 million volts today." said Lt. William Taylor of Florence. Ala. "I'm sure it'll make the folks In my home town happy. Up until mid-afternoon my town had tiio fifth largest power plant (Wolison Dam) in the world. This afternoon I have helped change its stains to the fourth largest!" Pliers said tlie Communist antiaircraft fire, was heavy over Suiho, but there jwaSino aerial, opposition! Two • "~ '---"^'L "•-••- ^ •- .-"-•^ Murray Denies Asevedo vns killed when the car he was driving left Highway IB c.nd j ° ( 7""™ fi several times. He suffer- j }fKa} tc , r ,, Ilk . a1 j VTS i ? ,'* cre . >nutn co " cnss Jon ni;dij ;i j K found that He is survived by his parents. Mr. j ,'„ time t'o Tiki- inoi el; t\vo sisters Angela and Edelfa Asevedo of Aniiorel and two Weather .\rknn\3s fwrcra cloudy and s(: Cl?,ir (o partly! much chunce Senate Tables Amendment on Seizure Power to- PAUTI.V r.'i,oi;»v temperatures this afternoon, niiht and tomorrow. Missouri forecast: Generally fair! and windy tonight and Tuesday: [ w.iiiner northeast toniaht, contin-' ucd hot Tuesday. Minimum this morninrt75. Maximum yesterday—101. Minimum Sunday morning—77. M.-irdm-'m Saturday—98. S"!l:<?t today-7:I6. Sunrise tomorrow: 4:47. precipitation 48 hours to 7 a.m. —urine. Total precipitation since Jan 1 —20 60. Mean te'inr.rr.iturc fmidway twcen high and lowi—68. Normal mean tempera ture June—78. This Dutc Last Minimum this mornim; .7-3 M.iNimnm VOL'i day ?,?, Precipitation January 1 to date--24.07. n vie\v of this tl\e committee ; time element council to int j in time to take up the option by • The Citizen:- Committee was or-' r/anized at n mass ni^e'inss t\vo: wreks aao after tlie ci'y's p'.iroha-e i of the v. ni.or comn-my was defr:,t- i crj al a spedat H'-it'oii June 10 by a vote of 7-tfr to fiva The coKiinill.'e imn city rc-aricpt Ordiiuuce 'lr, calling for the purchase ot the water company and a Sl.-iOO.QC'OO bond issue tn finance it i-nd re-submission of it to the voters. Mr Drnl stated thnt tile li : of tirtUion SU-IKTS "has continued to swell io ".n nrvxpcclcd number" over the ivcr-krnd. "II M-.T. decided n,:il the ro:] tce vvf/i'lo not promt the petitio:is but will continue to -rrurc rno:c narnr. r until the nr-x' r-. ii!,<i nvrt- the city co-inci). Mr Den' FS evidence that the city is in dire nerd of a new sewer system. This mornim'. Mr. Deal again asked the parent? to iiu-esti^^'e the new school site '-ayinR that "if then you parents do not muster enough intrrr-t to attend the council mecl- in? July E) we of the committee v.-iil br convinced that only a major erii- Tinnic tvill arouse you to action." Mr Deal also said that the Cili/cm Cnnimittcr also has under con- iilrrMinn "several other i?s'ir.s vital lo the well bcinr; 01 the city' and that these issues Ji oBDd ' will be open for discussion at the i —• next mcetir.c or the committee July 2 at City Hall. that President Truman assured him last IJecember "you need h:ive no frar" of a Tad-Hartley injunction if Ihe union would postpone its scheduled Jan. 1 strike. And he called Inland Steel President Clarence Randall a "liar 1 ! for saying thai Murray and Truman had"made a deal." ! Murray addressed un autticnce of 7.5UO at a Meclworkcr.s rally :n i WASHINGTON If, -Be,, M cCar . ran iD-Nev) lost out today In a mo-.e to ;ct (he Senate to take up a constitutional amendment that would deny a president the rit'hl to seize private property unless an- thrc-i/orl by an act of Cohere.^. The Kcnatc voted V2 to :i2 to Inblp McCarran's morroii that it procceo]! ini- o! to immediate consideration of his i snid ; constitutional amendment propsal | "The committee pxpre-ed a fc'l- Ilie proposed constitutional! ini; Iliat it rould prevail upon the amendment was vigorously op|)o?rci by luimitiistration Innrters «-hen McCarran bronchi it up in a surprise maneuver last Saturday be- loi BVD Committee To Convene The Blytheville V.i:ue Days committee will have a breakfast meet- ins at 7 am. tomorrow in the Noble Hotci. J. C. Kdwards, roinmit- tco chairman said today. Purpose of the meetinr; will be lllv „,...., ul „,„.. to rtiscti.-s Wednesday's Value Day j mures was broken nt K population of Blyili.nille lo br pn* in larf;c ntrmhrrs at thr tir- inrelinc of the cmjuril to v.-jtnr the nrc-cnt stion of the nrtitir.ns "At the meeting tlie council w Inside Today's Courier News . . . f.olf loiirnry planned lure . . . -.pruts . . . pace fi. . . . Here's honey nf honrl Issue . . . editorials . . . Tage 4. . . . BVT) merchants show spe- 'lals . . . nlcturrs . . . p ntP 5. . . State men mrr-t nilb lite . . . Arlinnsns news . . . Pat;c ^. Heat Wove Halts Temporarily, Mercury at Puny 98 Saturday ' tohe;u improvement si:': sc-lions from p.irls<:lpntiit<;' id v-l> b" Hlythr>l-llln'f. hrnt wave -A-ns trm- porarlly "r;nd«l" H.iturdav ivhcn the rity's s!rii\« or ino-'iius tempoi-- davs htii. the thcrmiiuoter iinmr-dl- iii-m,, Mr. Kd'.viirds, sard. 'Ilic I!VI) i-ommittcr- n spon oicd by the Mcichant'? Division of the Ciiamber ol Commerce. , R !•• ub i 1 ! .'(:!• lor 11 Ibc te;cpi rn manflje only 03 degrees which is rnol con-iderine Ihe 102's. lOTs m-.d 10V: of tho 12 picceedini! days Hut vcstci-driy or Man Sol wasn't to be outdone. He arain sent the llici-rr.nnir-lci-s foaring skyward The n.i.siimim \p,tcrday was 101 <lp- il-r-es, :iri-oi-dHl([ to Mr. Blaylnrk Tin- minmnim irmporatiire Hat- tiiiJi.y niiitil wa.-. n and the minimum yesterday was 75. this coiiioiumty ot 130,000. Ahuuii.. 27,(>uO persons in Clary and adjoining Chicago earn their hvell- thc stuel mills. The steelworkeis' licad said President Truman told him. "If you will voluntarily agree to a .suspension of the .strike [ ue- llc-.'e you neiio hir. e no of the courts ifiiiiosm^ on :>our mcinbers the 30-ci.llcd T,i(t-Hart Icy injunction proctttuie." The strike ^a.s po^'.iiunrjd, yov- erinncnt scjiuire, und .slcclworkcrs siaycrl on tile job until alter ad'. ci>e couit decisions tin Ihe seixuic. Stcclworkei.s have been on strike three weeks, since tlie U. S. Supreme Court ruled government I seizure of the miUr.try i|]f^;)J j President Truman has not started riaft-llartlcy Act injimclicn pro| ccedings to stop it. A resolution I urftinr; bun to do so hns p;i:>:.ctl the Senate. Before an overflow audience in- cltlding s(eel«orkerf. politicians. mayors of tbe two hard-hil steel. towns and Lt. Gov. John Watkms of Indiana, Hie president of the i stcclworkcrs union: j I- Accused major str-cl producer:* 01 "a conspn acy" lo prolonL: the! .slr-cl .sink' 1 • 2. Criticised Oen Dwitjht D. Ki- i -onhower loi \-oic:n>' opinion:- on! the sled st.ike wl;rn "tie conlrl ! h^itlly kno 1 ,*.- ttie liuts." .\"lmr,iy in P^lticulnl ol)Jc<;tr-d lo this- irmaiki he attributed to the candidate lor' the Republican presidential nomi-' Women Here - In Behalf of Ike Murry The recently organbeii Women's Committee for Ike Murry for Governor will make a stop In Bllythe- ville today on its first state tour ot the campaign. The gioup. from Mr. Murry's home tonn of Fordyce, left Fordyce early today, stoppitis lor short IfT- tervals at Bvinklcy. Forrest City and West Memphis. Tlie caravan was scheduled to arrive in O.sceola thi.s afternoon, and will come lo Blythevilln lute tcd.iy. spending the nirdit here. Twentv-fo ; lr woinr-ii arc Included in the Rroup. v.hich is headed by Mrs. Aimcs Wynnt Twil.ty antl Mrs Murks AlUvr.od. Tliey will the busii;'-ss district of town. lsii plan to unrk In the rcsi-' l area". annriiitucnirtit troru t!:t ^roup yeslcrrlny said. "This group ).•; i orn- jiosrti <>: women who have been associated will) and known Ike Murry but the question of whicl. «^.^^,.lion will be seated is just one more to be foiiHlit out in Chicago — like the question of Texas' hotlv disputed delegation, among others. Election ol Republican delegates ends today with the choosing of 1(1 in Illinois to complete the state's .slate of DO. Tatt was expected lo widen his lead there. Of the SO already chosen, he has 4!) lo Eiscn- liov.'er's one. Democrats name-22 delegates today in Indiana. 48 others in various: slates later in (he week for Hum convention opeiiin;; July 21. Taft forces struck back in new-;, paper nds today at Siaenhowcr's Dallas: charge that the Ohiorm's i |j c backers stole Texas.' 38 convention 1 H (I The five plants destroyed supplied power to Mukden and other industrial areas in Mniichuria and lo virtually all of North Korea. The great Suiho project was completed by the Japanese in 1941 at a cost of nearly 100 million dollars. The- dam was not clam aged in the attack, u is nearly 3,000 feet long and'rises 330 feel above the Yalu. Powerslations below the darn, which were destroyed, had a capacity of (iCO.OOO kilowatts, about 100.000 kilowatts, about 100,000 more than Riant Bonneville Darn in the Pacific Northwest. Col. John D. Nottingham of Houston. Tex.. Fifth Air Force pub- infot rnation officer, said car- land.ha.sed Marui'3 ' as cattle rust- a ,,rl Air Force craft swooped down <>'i Hie power plants from all di__ Eisenhower, before flying from! rections with rockets and high ex- lexas back to Denver, made a now I plosive armor-plot cm" bombs effort to puncture tho claim Ihulj .N'ottiiii-ham said 20b Rr-d MIG-15 he is a Trtiman candidate. He j jets were counted on the Commu- Ihitly denied at a news conference j nist airfield at Antung. Maricnur- iihat the prcsidcn' ever offered tolia. within siaht of the strit-"s on back him for the 1952 Democratic i Suiho. None of the MIGs clin'lfen»- I presidential nomination. ed the firjhter-bombers. which were I The also said IIP would escorted by K-8fi Sabre lets and i not consider nny deal to make him Nnvy Pnnihcr jets. j the- Dcmoi:ratic canriiditte if he | ' ^ I0 Air I r orce spoke^sniim suit! J loses Ihe light for the GOP HUIII-;" W!|i; •-"''' "> .i.-.-uine there were illation. "no nlcctric lights burnin'j toniuiR" j No Third Party | m 'be- North Korean cdpnal of PvoiHjyaif and Unit ]>arts •,! Man- tour ar:ri . ricriti An An for running on a third part, , ticket — some Texans have talked; of tiir',-, .s-hotl.'d Kiscniio-.ier lo.;e in Chitasjo— the general said he would have no part of such .1 ; move in iK>2. He did not commit' liun:-c!t on other years. Ken, Styles Bridges of Nc-v I!i»npshirn. his party's leader u the Senate, sounded a ruji-.- o waming. Republicans can lo..-c :hi he s.url. "if we -ince ii.Tai-cy We h,ive obs.-rvec] tii pioi?rcs:-. we aie proud o' his rcc-i - - •.,... ,. ord. ai.d 7,c ,-trc to:n.:rucd that he ' : cnil lP. 1 'Kn bir kerinu- or divided " b!c ! u w:is s «l. Estes Kelamer Tcnnes-ee, Inadinc in the rlcl'-:-a munt for ihf Democratic piv-ulf 'tnl nomin.itif;n. who called t OOP i.Ulfc n bur-room sslu:!c,I 1 rit Arkansas able A-cre biackvti run. than half uf the ninre than if-s v.-liich look part in the re Amci Jean Air r 1 o r c e .\oliin-:haiii s.iirl. All were and fighter l>onibi'rs. No li--'0 Ijonihcr., w.-re ii-'-d. S'ni'.o is apiircKiru-Ji-iy 31) m:!'\s ior i"dii..'ri;d ceil'crs in North Koup 'jie V:!MI Horn Annul'.:. Its power plants turn:sh('<! all electric power rj,t::ino. nnrl a '.'on.siderabje area of Manchu; ia. Tcmono 1 .'. the 2:0 i[> will Iea r .c Bl'thevillr for, Wnliiut Kt^irf, Newport and Kcarcy. Kidnapped Men Freed by Reds man rm-rs wore work;r.r.n. sts 'op'e'! Polite -ii-mantlcrl n •leased \vithr. my r,i», -BUI- up reinforced disputed today in "Stlt-h accusaliims bcVvccn tv. Irariint Republican catldidatrs ii--iinirch Amcrir-aii hnnor." K 1,1-nrr tr>ld a fund-raisim.' -i.:j). Hi Clnr.t';o l.-tst ni^-ht. "I 1-a-v./ i doubt it will be exploited by :;, Viet pi opa^aiirils!.;." Other I>cmociatic a s j) i r a n t •hi- o'it. loo. Avrrf!) II, 1r n,-:.M r "d both kadinp, GOP cr:r. r.i e; s fnr pKiMiiMnn [ax c>itF Sf- toi-s Richard Ii. Russell of (,•>,.,. aiirj Rrjbrrr s. Kvrr of Oklanci:" took the stump in their own Ij hall Courf Rules On Missco Case of P.irilvi-.i.i Mr Kinney over Mt.'.-isfippi Cnuntv Probate -f.- .illov-;!!:,..- ot S3IW 55 from c MH of \\. r d.-jcl huslntul. : to Ci.c '.I- Cl>.l(lM-,-ll .r'i ,,"!![., tf.-mrt tl:p p.i;in..-:it 1:: -i-ricmrTL! o: a l!l I ir,;!c!ll- • - M' Crilri'i'.rll. who -;\rcu- L/TTLE LIZ— -. ..... " 7, rnr\\ I'.day. Tel fled I tic SM,:UIT, c-rajtiiu: v, lihout injury ni:cif-r a lialt of Red bullets. 'Ihe kuli!:i;;jtii; oi-siirrrd at the o !itile hamlet of Hohnsli-bcn. a tew nuics ii'om Hrhn-tcrit. in a fiO'O- |>,ul of the M-jvif-l /.one stcttc O' .S.t.-vOJJ-A.'JjiaJl !):,( ^.l.s '^i.f'll to , { Wr:u Cniniany v.iior. r'nc flast-v.^i .' 2/> border XA ; . r -voli hcd. j as the Wcbt.- rallroad spur. ! ii explanation ! "Y! G l -n"' l Rolierl workers hart :[„,.„,,., ly G| , n , lhii:'s i-!L:ht hand co . I, t- .1:11) ramc out for KIM- m C. Bullitl, former ..r (tnr lo I-'i-aiKO and Uti-.; up !•-.: IMlt. HP ,t t ,-larcd ^•I-KJIP >li-b,ttc: "U. vuiuM lly to rlioo:-c Kisvlihows'i- M-C l-ol.n'irs on J-arc 1'.^ The cotlirjc l:.-.ys' rau-ii en l yirli rljrn'.i lor lingerie nuist be oncthcr version of pelticool fever.

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