The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 30, 1952 · Page 1
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June 30, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, June 30, 1952
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VOL. XLV1I1—NO. 84 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS _ THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP ttdHTHfiar inviw ' ' ^"^ nli.theuLUa n-...-:^_ ~—~ : ~——— — rmn IITfiArrz AKKANSAS AND ROUTMRAftT MI«<3nTinr Blytheville Courier Blythevilla Daily Newi SOUTHEAST MISSOUfM Truman Will Sign Weakened Control Bill, Rayburn Says WASHINGTON (AP) — Administration leaders sail! today President Truman will sign Inter in the day a bill extending wage and price controls for 10 months. Speaker Rayburn (D-Tex) told reporters after a White House conference thit the President is "not too well pleased with it" but that signing the measure is "the only thine he can do." ' —* Tlie bill as passed by Congress Saturday bears little resemblance lo the controls legislation Truman asked of the House and Senate last year. He wanted authority to control wages and prices extended for two asked that the current' controls pi-ivisions -— contained in the Defense Production Act of 1950 — be strengthened, Authority Weakened Instead. Congress weakened some of the controls authority and placed a 10-month limit on on extension Tile Defense Production Act will expire at midnight tonight unless the President signs the extension Rayblirn and Sen. McFarlnnd ID- Ariz.) Senate majority leader, said Tafl Arrives In Chicficso to Open Meetings Senator Favors 'Compromise' on Disputed Topics CHICAGO f/P) — Sen. Robert A. Tatt, candidate for the Republican presidential nomination, arrived in Chicago today and began a series of ( conferences, some of which he indicated would have to do with the fight over disputed state delegations. There are contests over delegates from seven states. The Republican National Committee begins hearings on the contests Tuesday. Taft, when asked if he would confer with the principals in the disputes, replied: "I expect to discuss every conceivable subject here." The senator said he still takes an attitude of compromise, but added: "bolh sides have to be reasonable." "No Specific View" He said he has no specific view on the Texas delegation ease. ."However, there is a principle involved, and the settlement depends upon the application of that principle." A majority of delegates supporting Taft were seated at the Texas convention. The senator and his backers have claimed that the principle involved was to prevent Tex. RS from "swamping" the minority party in the state. Taft said he tins notified th<i.JiI»- ; tional Committee he is willirv ' have the hearings on the coiil televised. '- - Slreligth "Over COO" The senator again a-sserlccl that his total delegate strength at the convention is already over the 600 mark. He insisted that the decision 011 whether to try for tlie nomination on the first ballot is "a question of strategy." In answer lo a question about the Associated Press tabulation of the candidates' relative strength, Taft said there is a "fundamental difference 1 between the AP method and his. The AP tabulation give him 480 and Eisenhower 407. "Tlie AP only counts delegates who publicly commit themselves, but we count those who have told us they will vote for n-.e," he said. Taft Indicated that he would bring retired Lt. Gen. Albert C. Wedemeycr into service somewhere if Taft Is elected but he declined to specify the assignment. Taft Is Forgiving As to those Republicans who are presently opposing him, Taft said that if elected, "I would have a very forgiving nature." "I think a great many of them wouki he brought into service somewhere." he said. He said he dues not think Gov. Thomas.E. Dcwcy of New York the 19!8 GOP candidate, took that same portion four years aso.' "That's why he had difficulty in some stales." Taft commented. Concerning reports of a boom lor Gen. Douclas MacAnhur—the key- no'e .sneaker next week—Taft said he Ivd heard no specific details. after the conference that they see no reason for calling Congress back in special session after tlie political conventions in July. May Quit Saturday With the big military appropriation bill and the mutual security appropriation measure the only major items remaining for action, the two legislators said Congress should bc able to quit Saturday night Rayburn told questioners the President "didn't seem very enthusiastic" over the legislation even though the final bill was considered a victory for the administration after the House earlier had voted to kill nearly all wage-price con trols. But on the possibility that the President might not sign the measure — even reluctantly _ congressional leaders readied an emergency resolution to continue the present law long enough for Congress to tackle a substitute bill. The controls legislation, finally worked out in a lengthy Senate- House conference, would continue federal authority to regulate wages and prices for 10 months — through next April 30. Several Changes Made ' (But;it would make s l localities whose govern ng bodies vote to extend them ti lext April 30, and in certified crii cal defense areas, 2. Toss out controls over credit See CONTROLS on Page 2 BIA'THRVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JUNE 30, 1D52 Deoffi Delays An Expected Visit to Man MIDDLESBOHO. Ky. I/Pi — "Well. I guess God changed his mind.' That was the comment ol James P. Lone worth on his apparent good health after explaining that God twice told him that lie would die at 7 a.m. Saturday. "I am greatly disappointed, however," the 69-year-old mountaineer said, "I was ready to go." Longworth had arranged lor his ORU funeral Saturday and about 5.000 persons visited the neat, five-room cottage where he lives with his daughter. Wore visitors poured in yesterday. The elderly mountaineer said yesterday he believed God decided to keep him on cartli for a purpose. "I don't know the purpose." he said, "but I'm going back lo Die mountain to pray and ask God " He said that it was while he was praying on a mountainside that God beckoned him to Heaven. Only the Frogs Croak in Korea Soggy Battlefront Silences Heavy Boom Of Artillery Blasts SEOUL. Korea W, — Three days of drenching rain have turned the Korean batllefront into n soggy swamp where croaking frogs have taken over from the booming artillery. Allied planes were grounded again today. Even all-weather B26 light bombers remained at thei bases. Air Force commander, reporte Allied planes which bombed th giant Suiho power plant a week ago drew heavy [ire from Coin munist anti-aircraft guns acros: the Yalu River in Manchuria hu made no attempt to silence them. 13 Plants Destroyed Barcus said last week's series o FOURTEEN PAGES Air Base Funds Cut $822,000 House Group Trims Amount For Barracks The funds sought by the Air Force for reactivation of the World War It air ba.se here now tolal $15,381,000 n reduction of $822,000 from the amount originally requested. The initial stun of Slfj.203,000 was cut late last week by a House •Viilchdos!" committee and the Air Force agreed to the reduction. The $322.000 trimmed from I h e original total would have been used for barracks construction at the base here. The House committee lopped a tolal of nearly $100- COO.OOO from the overall military construction bill. All would have been used lor barracks which the committee tinned "unnecessary." The appropriation bill was passed by the House Saturday and is pending in Ihe Senate. A bin authorizing the expenditures for military construction \s still before a Senate committee and is due to be reported out by mid-week. This bill must be passed by the Senate before that body can act on the actual appropriations measure. Funds for the medium jet bomber base to be built near Little Rock also were cut. They were reduced from $31 million to S23 million. • * • Hays Tells ot fill WASHINGTONuPl - Rep. Brooks 1Ja - vs <D-Ark) said today 23 million Lt. Gen. Glenn o. Barcus. Fifth dollars for a new air force bomber base near Little Rock is provided in a 10 billion dollar defense appropriation bill passed by the House Saturday. The bill now is pending in the Senate. '•While the appropriation to t h e Air Force was made in a lump nmounl," Hays said. ".- * ••--"- ., t -i lt ., o i m nnioun, Hiiys said "\ir ratcis wiped out 13 power plants, I Force officials advise me that the all there we all there were in North Korea. "I don't think there is a chance the world that the Suiho plant See WAR on i'age 'i SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Mil s I11.AH H IIISMII nil! in,- woist Inihtoim in Keinpt- villc. out. history wrought damage estimated at more than $500000 and m.'med three pfr.sons. A twenty minute barrage of hailstones some 13-iwhes in diamcu-r, tore loots apart, killed dogs, cats and chickens wrecked cars and smashed windows. Ellen Wilson holds one of the mammoth hailstones that she .said "just missed me." Kcmptvillc Is 30 miles south of Ottawa. (Al 1 Wircpliolo) Senate Spurs Act to Speed U.S. Strength Reports of Mounting Soviet Atom Power Launches Drive WASHINGTON Mv-Tlu- Senate voie.t unanimously l,,,l.-,y („ g, v , (he Air Force cimilKh ,„„„,..,. tl) |,,u| c | Us fighting strength (a H 3 wings by the middle uf 195s. WASHINGTON (AI')-Re|iorts of ounii atomic sinking power sot off » Senate drive today llic adniinistritlioi! to s|iml up development of' nit-hack stretifjth. Russian for forte American S '',i" ?,'V- ! n™ K '5',! D : Wy '' 1 ' pMflt " °' Mill ""'fy s'litl he would propose ing Ihe -iC-billion-dollar military a|i preprint ions bill through tho Senate, said the defense progi-um could bc advanced a year by adding $3,000.000,000 lo tlic nearly six billions cash Ihe bill would provide to expand. Hie Army, Navy and Ail- Force. The bill Is y^> for passage today. I emperatureRecordSetHere As Mercury Hits 109 Degrees ™ n record of a! least 22 years slumlinR, tlie mercury in Rlyllieville j u nigh o! 10!) degrees—the highest temperature recorded here since Inly of 19'id lollop by ft high of 107 dcjrrcos-ncarly a record in iUclf-iScd here ye°' recess called by the Allies and protested by the Communists. In advance of tomorrow's session there was little hope of any crack in the war prisoner deadlock, iloiv nearly f.vo months old. Chiang Says Ail-Out Bombing Of China Could Start Rebellion By WARREN R'ODKERS JR. WASHINGTON Wj-Chiang Kai-shek predicted today any all-out bombing of China's war industries might touch off a powder-keg of rebellion built up by Communist tyranny. Chaign, President of the Chinese magazine. iNationalist government exiled >u,n of 23 million is provided fo the Little Rock base." This compares with 31 Ihe Air Force originally proposed lor the base. i , "However." Hays told a rcpol-ler ie tightly j "tlie Air Force people tell me the] Ice talks 123 million dollars will be about all j tiiey could spend the next year on I the Little Roi-k base. | "The balance can be provided In j Another appropriation bill next i year." } Tlie base Is to bc for medium jet bombers. It is to be in Northern Pulaski County near Jacksonville. teivta.v. Saturday's temperature mav have* been the highest ever recorded here, but Ihis could not bc verified by U.S. Weather Bureau records. The Weather Bureau in Little Hock has temperature records frir Bly- thevilie going back only to 19:10. On July 12, 18,10, the mercury in Blytheville reached a high of 107' ,. according to Courier News files. This apparently was entered as 108 on Weather Bureau records. Hint same day in 1931). Formosa, was interviewed in a copyrighted article in U.S. News and World Report, a weekly news McCormick Suit Trial Begins Jury Is Selected To Decide $111,000 Suit for Damages He said China has few war industries but, if they were knocked out by bombing, the Communists would have trouble keeping order in thickly-populated nrens. Bombing of communications lines lead- Ing to Korea or of arsenals in Manchuria would seriously hamper Chinese Red forces in Korea, he said. Stores Here To Be Closed July Fourth Blytheville stores will be closed j Friday [or the Fourth of July, one of four holidays observed annually by the Merchant's Division of the Chamber of Commerce. Others are Christmas, Thanksgiving and New Year's Day. Both banks also will be closed, and the BlytheviUe Postoflice reported that local nncl rural deli\ i temperature in Osi-cola rose' ta"n ' 11"" I nlaxim " m of an even 108 after hitting 1C6 degrees; the preceding day.' (Three days Inter, on July 15. 1930, an unusually JoW minimum for lliat month WHS recorded here — 58 degrees.) With the readings of 109 and 107 decrees. Blythevilie was the hottest spot, in Arkansas bolh Saturday and yesterday. Tlie Saturday's record heat was followed by a minimum lending of 82 degrees, one of Ihe highest lows registered here. The low this morning was 78 degrees, according to Robert E. Blaylock, official weather observer here. And .weltering resident* here had no relief to look Ion 1 .aid lo. Tin Weather Bureau today forcr-ast no change in temperatures for tonight and tomorrow. Scattered . thundershotvers were predicted, but i mostly for the southern portion of the slate. 'U.S. Troops to Stay In Austria— Ackeson I VIENNA, Austria r,p> U.S. Secretary of State Dean Achcsoh said c , today American troops will remain in occupied Austria until its iude- peiuleiice is assured. • Inside Today's Courier News . , . Araknsiis News' Briefs . . . markets , . , rage z. '. . . Scjrlety . . . |>ag r .|. . . . Snorts . . . Number Nine ami Monctl* In NBA scral-tirn fj'wli . . . J'.ige 7, • . . Inside the Krjnililican I'arly . . . 1'agc S. 3in. j H* J ' L ^' '"."• lutiii HIXI ruj-aJ dcuv- "In China's long historv no tvr-' crirs wil1 not he m "dc on Friday. any remained in power'long "'he s l' cdnl delivery tetters and perish- lid. "At (he first favorable oppor- " blc P ack »"< >s "ill be delivered, - of » 5111.000 damase s said. "At the first favorable opportunity, they (the Chinese people) i "ill rise up against the Communist rule." j Chiang repeated liis tletcrmina- | lion to lead his Formosa forces in i a military assault tin the China ! mainland some day. Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and' tomor- 0 0 ^'/•- NOPE, NOT YF:T row with widely scattered afternoon thundersho'.'.cr,=. mostly in the south portion. Not much change in tern- j pcratures. Co. got under way in Circuit Court An adjourned civil session of Circuit Court held to hear this suit began this morning wilh selection of a jury. Selection of jurors was completed by about 12:30 p.m. Mrs. McCormick is suing the gas firm with causing her arrest last year on an embezzlement charge. Follow-in.; her arrest last April she was tried during B criminal session of Circuit court and acquit- She charges in her civil suit that because of her arrest and trial, she cannot get a job, and lost, her equity in a house and furnishings In her suit, Mrs. McCormick k \Rhee Plans nowevcr. po:-toflice olfirials said. and Ihe lobby will be open from 4 a.m. to Ifl p.m.. usual hours. Olticcs in the County Courthouse here will be closed both Prcliay and Saturday, county officials said lo- dny. Cily Hall offices will bc closed on Friday only. The draft board, v.hi:h normally is Dosed on Sainr- (By The Associated Press} Although the Weather Bureau says chances for a general drouth- killing rain are slim, sections of Arkansas enjoyed a brief respite from the depressing heat ycLsterdiiy. Tcxarkana had I.Sl'inches of rain with at least nine oilier cities reporting light rainfall. However, the showers apparently were nol heavy enough to give relief to Ihe sra-hakrd crops, which enter the (mill day of drouth lodav. Ousty winds created minor dust s'.onns at Little Hock and Tcxar- kana. The capital citys tempera- peele, Mo., Man Injured in Crash Father Also Hurt When Small Plane Falls on Take-Off n?x Kelly nl Steele. Mo., was reported in a ihtic.it condition In a I.itile Hock hospital this morning sulfering from injuries received yesterday near lialesville. Claieme Kelly of Bntesville. Re.i's father, also was injured in Ihe ..,„ wcti r -' S ri ' l> """ i '" " serious I AIIM -+ He blamed Russia for the failure of the Big Four to write a treaty of Independence. To a news conference ol Austrian and Allied newsmen, he said: "Make no mislate about it. Of the four powers m Austria, three want to go home." Acheson is making a two-day state visit to this crossroads country of Enst and West. He came here from Bei'lin. His visiis lo the two Commuuist- rlngcd cities arc aimed at bolstering the courage of their people bv reaffirming western support (or Iheir objectives. In the case of Austria it is flic completion of a Ho:.- ly of Independence, long blocked by Soviet delaying taclic.s. Just before the news confere'iicn Acheson called on Dr. Thcodor Koci-ner. ajjeil Socialist president of Austria, with a message from Pres- -• .«^.i. uuuv-i \MUL-I.-* idfnt Truman plctlJiliig Dint the [I I wcrc " 1C min Hems of business at S. would do everything within :ls "'" lnnr -°' 1 " • "•>»""» -' "-- —power to restore "finaf [reedom 1 to Austria. Austria is still under four-power an amendment designed lo permit Ihe Air Force lo spend an extra $:i.600.000.000-on credit. His chief uo.il. he said, Is a H3- wing Air Force by July. 1054, a year ahead of the administration's schedule. 1951 lo llrins Danger The Joint Chiefs of Staff havo told congressional committees they expect Russia will reach a peak of power by mid-lUdl. They said this will murk the start of "a period of Rt-catcst danger" to this country. Gen. Nathan F. Twining, acting head of the Air Force, said Russia soon may have enough atomic bombs to launch a -surprise attack plus "a reserve for succeedin"- tries If the first should fail." He also said Russia now has at least as many first-rate combat planes us tho U.S. Ferguson tn I'ight Sen. Ferguson IR-Michi snid he would fight the O'lMahonay amendment. He told tlie Senate Saturday he bcjieves the S4S.734.1GO,732 in the bill in J'» present Conn *«dd provide nil the planes tile Air Force, can absorb In the next two years, and "wring some of the luxury" out ot Pentagon spending policies. Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson ID-Tcx) said the Joint Chiefs of Staff have informed his preparedness subcommittee they could have 113 air wing.s ready by mid-1954 if Con- Kiess would put up tlie money. The huge money bill—the biggest before Congress this year—is a'.iout five billions less than President See SKiVATK on I'.IKC 2 Prance have a tolal of 25.0CO troops and the Russians an estimated 40,000 in tills strale^lc nation, Acheson will take oil lomorrow foi Brazil, where he makes an of- bcforc returning to of rain was recorded. i ,, -• ' ls a '- Til Beat Tar Out Of McMarh'—Cherry I PUSAN. Korea i,T, informed sources said today President Syng- inan Rhee planned a scoet vote of the Korean people to see if they; want him to dissolve the National Assembly i These sources said that was what : Rhee'meam yesterday when he said By The Associated Press Chancellor Francis Chr-rrv sair) today 'you can put me down right now to bc in the runoff and lo beat the tar out of Sid McMath." tor Arkansas' Democratic gubernatorial nomination. also torcrastin? Mi lempcralurc drops. Other maximum-, vestmiav included: Walnut and O^n-i: 10S; , and Gilbert ll)i: Ft. Smith Atcorrting lo reports of the crash, a paMme a i the cider Kelly's home temporary Th'c'sn" n plan? was'piioled by US Kelly who v.as taking his fa lllcr , or a ride. Ridi;e. .lonesborol Newport, f'lippm The yoimsn Kelly v.as reported sutiering ; rom a compound skull north: lutlc cnangM t n OT temwrat^e e ! aTo'"^™" 1 ' .Minimum this morning—78. ' ' Alaximum yesterday—107. Minimum Sunday morning—82. Maximum Saturday—109. Sunset today—7:17. Sunrise tomorrow—4:50 Precipitation 43 hours to 1 a m —none. Total precipitation since Jan 1 —2060. Mean temperature (midway t«cnn high and lowl—92.5. Normal mean temprralrre June-IR This Hale Last Year Minimum this mornlns—69. Maximum yesterday— ig. ation January 1 to Her husband. Neal. e gas firm tor S3020 for equities lost because of the previous legal action. " Jurors picked to hear the trial are W. R. Lawshe. Ray Hall Walter Day, T. W. Jcfferies and M S Edwards. McHaney all of Blythevlllc- Meal J. W. Clark, James Rose poser) constitutional amendments The informants raid Rhec would ask United Nations observers to watch the referendum to see that the vote «as tree and secret. I Hhec «nt a mcisnue to tlie Assembly which implied a quick show- i fccl Mena. Arfcaciclpm. Canulen and Portland iriO: t.ittlf l!, K -k and Nashville M; SUari-v M: l-:l Dr.ratio. J-nyet!cvi]!p ll)K | |.; nr . fjj.jff a7 . Brmklcy 30. anrl Trvnrkana 94 ( I.iltle l.cl-ri, ,„ rn ,, ri - , , . , A W'strrins heat wave, of more ro candidate spoke all than a week's duration In «omr ^k™n.^as^upp a o^e l r^ I "^So C ;!h,Tn h ^ ^rt "'"" JCM ' P °™ on 1'agn 2 fracture nnd a compound fracture The elder Kelly suffered a severe blow on his windpipe which is hampering his bir.ithing. This p!.-,nc tiasii was the second of the day in the liatesvillc vicinity. At nearby Cliarlolte yesterday. K"v Kcrbc of Mnlvcrn and Paui Freeman of conway were killed when their small plane crashed in- I" a pasture after stallini »>— made a low. short turn. BEACH. Calif wc mpe a quick show- ! cc Scandinavian beautv down with the national lawmakers ! land's bloude Arm! •'Miss Universe Revels in Her Royal Reception ,' I.O.N-0 BEACH. Calif <.p_ A aft- rit-l In ih» ,,.^M " »r,.. ^_... . . . only more in South Korea's political' crisis "I will wait ' " days,"' nhec de take decisive a L ..,. ,„,, «ith the will ot the people.' • ss Mis One Universe today. of her coumr In the world." Miss Finland mches tall and weighs •vminetricalty di.s- j is 5 [eel .. i 130 pound.-. It j:< I Inbulccl on 23 and 34 Inches around be- for t!us and W. K. Craflon. all o t Lcachvillc- Elvin Buck, and Fred Davis bolh '— of Manila; and Richard Ro.se of , Corutnersyj//e Man Roseland. |i \A/-.._J j • is Reprinting Mrs McCormick are I Yfound ^ '" Korea Claude F". Cooper and Gene E Bradley • ;cl,ire'd. then "f will' graters at next month's Olvmmc I " I'" 1 H , iction In compliance. Bames. 18-year-old Mis, Kuusela I); from Mutuis. measuring revealed in her royal reception here slier besting beauties from 29 other lands. The fair, blue-eyed Finn \va'. crowned with a diamond-studded roronel that once Braced Die he ol three O.almas of Russia At olulu KIT! made a partir.ii'. pressive showinn in the ai Iv im- bathin.ir . suit division. JudRins! also was b.lsed on pcilrjrmance In evening bust, 8'iwas Mi's Grrec Crete, Daisy Mavrakl. 18. Attorneys for Blytheville Propane • ' of Blythevllla. Serueant P. B. Acuff. Jr son ot Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Acuff, Sr , of i coronatic^' baiV' } ^[ '^ Caruthersville. Mo ,. has b e e n ' ceivcd » mntion p!ctJr e co rhcrkci! school^., . ,., little ti'An in North | "on? Kong. Judy Dan 21 fourth Kmland. plans to (Iv bark lo he!-land Miss tie, mam- Henale Jlov' sink! th,-, week. Mul sl,n uuiicaK'd,,, „, Mv . Iwll vns ; if ,™* te ilo - v ' •"he- probably \vil[ cinne tn Hollv- «'00,1 ad,.,- <!-„' Ohm,,,,- lie, p| ; , rl:! ; ; , mliv ,,,, . ml ,, n; U ,onal ront'racl | Washington. He said nn bis arrival here yes-; Icrday Ihal Americans "admire! anrl honnr (he patience ami cour- j th which the people of have borne the disappoint- j i uijt having had the liberty' iKtcpcmlcnce promised tlieni' wnr. Crowds 'rhroiif- Sijuare Cheering crowds thronged tlie square at Fran* Jos, c f .station in greet him. On hiK 20-mile tram roiile through the. Russian zone from Tulln Air Base, thousands of other Austin us cheered him loudly dfspirc .Soviet soldiers and s.iilors along Ihe way. Austrian police were placed ovoi v 200 yards along the roulc "I the special U. S. train. A police cordon w.is (brown up in the c-»v atoiiK Ihe Danube Canal which borders Hie .Soviet sector. The threat of Red deinoiisi, .1- tions failed to materialize, however, afler 39 Communists were smeanig streets and walls with "Ache.son. go horne" signs. Hauling Untaxed Beer Costs $150 Folger Heeds Insurance Group Three Blytheville Insurance Men Win Quality Awards Installation of new officers and presentation of National Quality Awards to three local underwriters Ihe monthly meeting of the Blytheville Association of Life Underwriters held In the Noble Hotel Saturday afternoon. T. A, Folder, new president of thn croup, look office nloms with W. Paul Mniion, vice-president; Nathan Dc.-ers. secretary-treasurer, and J. Louis Cherry, national com- miltccm.il>. Elected to the n-socia- lion'a board of director were j. A. Bryant. L. 7,. Goinfi,. T. W. Wyatt. J .N. Duncan JUKI L. E. Old.- (Si-c pbotti on pace 2.1 Nutinn.'il Quality Awards vvera presented lr> three association iiif.iu- bcrs. I,. K Old of Prudential Li.'e received a five-vi^r n\v::rtl, J. Loiii.l Chrny at- Xc'.v York Life, a thrce- year tnvarri and T. Winforri Wyatt of Metropolitan Life, a one-year award. The quality award, given by the As'oeiallnn and the NaSiomil As-o- c-ialion of Life Underwriter.-., is based on far-tors moitsurinc: quality of •orviif to Ihe public, and is awnrd- rd lo outstanding underwriter.! in 'he United Slati-s and Canada. The awards uc-re presented by Mr Fol- Ass.,< lati.in coimnint-e- I»r tl-.e in:iiiiHt v,,r al n v- civ iinn-iuiif'-d at the inr-i'tini:. The- Incite- ini'iv.- ber.-hlp -K. S. M'liii-,'. r l"ii--v.aii. C. It. .McG.n-rity and juim M Iiu,u\.n: edii'Mliou mid triiitiin : - T. W. Wyatt. rh.iirmnn. J. A, Dry ant and S. Pur'.!.'. chnipir.'H. Hollis E', alt ar.d I, 7,. Goi!i-,.. attemiaiu c -R. Z Hlxudw.u- and J. L. Thompson, < o-< haiiiuen, r. T. Davis ami K. S. Chile.-; and pro :nmi Paul M.<ht>n, tlmnnian. L E. Old and Dou.-UJ Moiris. , ..*«.! iirta u e c ii Bounded In action in Korea, according to K Defense Department casualty list released today. a S3.000 sporU car and wrist watch. Selected as "the tnor.l At her;" 1 altcndma the Univeisi she re-|- c;111 ^' *nd gonm in!n srhi outraci, ing have been M<ieuackc --, iMiy of IIcl-1 r.illini! To rhool teach- James Sjlac, Jr.. forfeited « SIM LITTLE LIZ bond 1,1 Municipal Cotn-i this morning on a charge of trans-.iortiiR beer into Arkansas without a permit He ua.s arrested Ja;.t v rt'k agents of Ihe Alcoholic Hcvcr.-i Control in Its curcnl drhe Miss I'lmci-M-smilingly ar-ceplcd lr " rkn:c r °n<erns Iransporliiig . u,livr-,;:,l . inti'i-iunnn-il i ,~..i ', ''ohohr Ijflciaprs into the statf In oilier action Ihis moiiui beautiful ^ Miss Hawaii, dark-e\cd brunette inmnnum of iiinnihs. The stalling salary Is -IX week. Ml*:! Oil ... • ........ -..,- .....-., vjuitu .3(,iit-.^, <jac/cie t-ougri- I-.d-nian. was a clo.-e second, ery. 21. of Bionklvn, was clinunaled - - ted Slates, Jackie Lough.. .. .- cn, ery. . The honey-skmned 19-year-old Hon-jln the , semi-fmMs. Jack Kisih-i mid Lnlh-,, ...UM-I. encli forfeited $10 bonds on cliarec' of speeding and Tommy Sykcs and Bob I^raie each forfeited JS bonds on rhai-BM o! i tralfic ,-ijnali. failing lo A 1952-mcdcl vegerorion is anyone making less than $5000 o year. K>11 ,

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