The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 17, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, December 17, 1951
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TOL. XLV1I—NO. 230 BlythevIU* Courier Blythevllte D»ily New Valley Leader BJyih*vWe Herald THE DOMINAUt NgWafAPBR QT NORTHEAST ARKAMU* AMD SOiTTWEA*r MISSOURI Steel Wage Talks Head For Crisis CIO Leaders Map Strategy In Pittsburgh PITTSBURGH (AP)—Steel wage talks headed for a crisis today. The potent CIO United Steelworkcrs brought its Executive Board and Wage Policy Committee to this steel capital for possibly momentous sessions. The USW's top strategists may either outline the way to a peaceful settlement or lay the groundwork for a nation-wide steel strike. To Speed Contract While union leaders huddle here, Washington officials are getting set to wade into the twin problems of wages and prices in an effort to speed signing of a new contract before the Jan. 1 deadline. Should a walkout be authorized Cyrus S. Ching, director of the l"ederal Mediation and Conciliation Service, Is expected to call industry and union negotiators to Washington. May Delay Bargaining ,But if the union cfecides to withhold Its strike threat for a while, Ching may delay arranging bargaining sessions in Washington. Most likely Ching will wait for word from USW President Philip Murray meeting, here before announcing his plans. The union has levelled a 22-point demand on the steel industry but all attention is centered on its deal- Ings with VS. Steel Corps Since that company usually sets the pat- v tern. Industry WanU Price Relief Th« DSW wants a substantial w*g« Increase, guaranteed annual vag'e, union, shop and improved incentive and premium pay. Present wag« controls provide a pay increase too small to suit Murray. The sUel industry is against any waj« boost unless H get* price relief. 4 :-• Negotiations, begun\Nov. n on Mir contract for no 'pnigwsi' to summon tilt Board and Wage •Mediator! Arrlr*. Th« 36 man Executive Board is' •omposed of three international, of- «cer§ and 33 district directors' It is the policy making group. 'The 170 man Wage Policy Committee, epmpos«d of the board plus local union representatives, Is the ratifying agency ot the USW. Th« GsVernmeht moved into the *te*r situation shortly after Murray summoned his advisors. Two top mediators came here to (aIk to both sides. They reported back to »he tr. 8. Mediator Service that the situation was serious and a strike poisible. • No Action Taken Their report brought an invita- . Wort to move future negotiations to Washington. No action was taken on the proposal and the next bargaining session Is scheduled for Pittsburgh tomorrow. Prices:are considered the key. If the Government permits price increases satisfactory to the producers, the companies are likely to grant » wage hike.. BLYTHEVILLE. ARKANSAS, MONDAY. DECEMBER 17, 1951 TWELVE PAGES Thorn M t. Murphy Judge Murphy Chosen to Clean Up Government Jurist Gets Free Hand fo Direct Job As He Sees Fit NEW YORK. m-Federal Judge Thomas F. Murphy, an old hand at investigations, has accepted an assignment from President Truman to sweep wrongdoers out of the u. S. Government. The Jurist, who prosecuted the government's perjury case , against Alger Hiss, will direct a nonpartisan commission designed to take action against public officials who betray their trusts. Protections for honest office holders also will be set up by the commission. Free H»ni CiftB Murphy, a Democrat, Pilot Is Hero To Town as 56 Are Killed Disaster Said Nation's 2nd Worst Crash By. ARTHUR EVERETT and ALBERT FULLING ELIZABETH, N. J. (AP) — A flaming Florida-bound airliner—its pilot battling it to the end—missed a midtown crash by yards yesterday, then smashed into a riverbank fringed with buildings. All 56 persons aboard perished. It was the nation's second worst commercial airline, disaster, topped In horror only by the death of 58 persons June 24, 1950, in the Lake Michigan crash of a New York to Minneapolis plane. The 56th and last broken, char- , , will be given a free hand to direct the lob as he sees fit. He will be responsible only to the Chief Executive. No forma] announcement of the judge's selection; his been made by the White House in Washington However, it was learned here last nisht that Murphy will take the Job. j „• The source .of the: -'information on Murphy's acceptance could not be disclosed. In Washington, reports persisted that fBl Director J. Edgar Hoover Defective Heater Seen As Possible Cause MfAMI. Pla. (/Pj— A defective heater may have caused the crash of the Miami Airlines plane at Elizabeth with the loss of 56 lives. R. W. Duff, president of the company, said today "it can only be a surmise" but: - "It may be that the fuel line of the heater became disconnected and sprayed raw gasoline into the engine nacelle." red body was dragged from the nose of the smashed plane this morning. Police believed it was the body of either the pilot or one of the copilots. Rescue workers halted operations after midnight and resumed when daylight came. Called * "Miracle" But onlookers called it, a miracle that hundreds didn't die as the two-engined plane rallied windows and 'shook the very 'earth in its death' plunge. Terrified, screaming children fled ils palh. It crashed in the only fairly open ipace for a mile around. Even then yicant./home and •to/Key West, Kf, fast'.week.; -vWr. Truman told reporters later Hoover *ould continue in his pres- Strife* Hits Airways NEW -YORK, tiFt— Pan American World Airways reported" today Its operations were 91 per cent normal despite a sudden strike of CIO ground and flight service employes over wage demands. Weather Arkamu forecast: Mostly cloudy «nd warmer this afternoon, to- LIGHT RAITS" night and Tuesday. Occasional light rain Tuesday and in south and west portions this afternoon and tonight. MiMOMri forecast: Increasing cloudiness and warmer today with occasional freezing drizzle south ending late this afternoon or tonight; tonight freezing drizzle south, warmer east and south- T " e . 5da/ y c '°"<ly and turning colder with diminishing snow; high today in 20s northeast to 40s southwest, taw tonight in 20s. Minimum this morning—15 Maximum yesterday morning -31. Minimum Sunday morning—10. Maxnipi Saturday—2». Sunset today—(:si. Sunrise tomorrow—7-01 Precipitation 48 hours'to 1 am today—none. Total since Jan. 1—43.43. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—23 Nornwi, mean, temperature for December—41.9. Thk Date LaM TUT Maxtauai yestenu'y—33 i Minimum this morning—IB Precipitation January 1 to t |,i< ent. '. job as "this la,ir * "enforcement, country's officer," chief thus , , , strengthening 1 expectations that the FBI otiie: itself; in collaboration agencies, would rhave with a great deal to do with whatever investigation is conducted. Two Meet Twice President Truman and Murphy met twice in Washington Saturday, apparently to discuss the new job. But no definite statement concerning the talks was made as Murphy returned here and the President left on an overnight yacht trip down the Potomac. -Mr. Truman returned to Washington last night , from the trip, which was regarded in the Capital as more of a business cruise than a pleasure jaunt—the business being the planning of a housecleaining program. Scandals Move On Both the word of Murphy's selection and the President's cruise came as the administration found itself beset by a wave of scandals uncov- Set MURMIT on Paje 12 Sears to Introduce New Aufo by Dec. 20 CHICAGO (fP> — Sears, Roebuck and Company today announced its new Allstate automobile will be introduced beginlng Dec. 20 In 19 cities in the South, Southwest and West. Tiit car Is being manufactured by Kaiser-Krazer Corporation. Inside Today's Courier News ...Marry to teek fovrrnor'j office—if »ny... Arkansas New* Briefs...Paje 7. ...Paps to meet Cantthersvt!le In double-bill tonisht...Pjjre S ...Society...Page 4. ...Boyle has warning for bachelors as L<»p Year approaches ...Page J. .. .Markets.. .Page 12. ...Dorothy Dii <tm.,.pi fr z. pilot, Albert C Lyons of'Miami. And another spectator of the grim drama as Lyons fought the burning sinking plane, parking lot operator 3. P. Ward,- added , _ "The pilot ought to have i place m heaveii for trying to save it " .The unscheduled C-« plane took off from nearby Newark Airport at 3:02 p.m. EST. it crashed seven minutes later, it was headed for Tampa and Miami, with 48 .adult passengers four children, a three-man crew and a stewardess. Only Three Miles It was a scant three miles from the airport when it came down in this city of more than 100.000 population. Elizabeth is about 10 miles from New York City. It was the first crash in 22 months of an unscheduled airliner—one that takes off on an irregular schedule usually when it has a full load The plane was operated by Miami Airline, Inc. The line has been in operation since March, 1916, and its five planes have flown more than 100- mliiion passenger miles. ^ ' Plane Always in Trouble The ill-fated plane seemed to be m trouble even before it cleared the ground in Its takeoff. Us right engine was smoking badly and emergency crews had sprung to an alert State and federal officials began an immediate probe into the tragedy, goaded by the white-hot anger of townspeople who long have complained of the shuddering, terrify- Ing^ thunder of plane tafceoffs ••v Residents Protested Only ii'-few weeks ago, residents of Elizabeth threatened to block Newark Airport runways with their bodies to end take of fs over their homes. As a result, the Port of New York Authority — which operates Newark Airport—undertook to build a new runway pointing to the sea instead of Newark and Elizabeth. Besides Lyons, the plane carried two co-pilots. J. R. Mason and Edward LI I}-, both of Miami. The stewardess, Doris Helms, also was from Miami. Lyons, who learned to fly when he was 16, was an instructor at Riddle Airfield near Clewiston Pla., during the World War II Plane Carried Mollier Robert Collins watched the plane take off carrying his mother. Bertha, 55. his sister, Mrs. Ann Connors 21, and his two nephews, one two S« PLANE on Page 12 Jet Planes Fly over Famed Hill On Aviation's 48th Birthday KILL DEVIL HILL, N. C.. (AP) —An Impressive aerial display over this historic slle on North Carolina's outer banks today marked aviation's 48th birthday Aircraft from each of the fight- Ing services paraded through cold clear skies In honor of Orviile «rd Wilbur Wright. Fwty-efght yeai ago OrvlUe Wright rose trotn ttw base ol Kill. Dtvil >{il| «, m , k e the first successful (light In » lic»v;er-lhan,-»k. mechanically- propelled aircraft. His plane flew 120 feel In 12 5eC ?,mu' T1 ) at samc "">' nt5 brother Wilbur flew 852 feet in 59 sec- .onds. * ir'?. r i!! C !!?' ing . 1 ? m e hts Pver the morial atop Kin Devil f~™ M^ 1 !? 1 * *" d Jel Ashlers from the N*vy and Coast Guard >«»«Pl«r.v Marine F4U tinners .Mid Air Force.fitfiters, transports . »nq bomber*.. . •• SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS STALLED MOTORIST GETS THE HORSE LAUGH—Old Dobbin seems to be advising motorist Clarence Ford that a horse Is a better means of transportation in this type of weather. Dobbin gets a close Pact Nations to Tell Soviets Of Mid-East Defense Plans By JOHN M. HIGHTOWEK WASHINGTON (fl'^The United States, Britain, France and Turkey reportedly have agreed .to tell Russia In plain language that it is responsible for the efforts of free nations to form » new military command in the Middle East. —AP Photo look as Ford's auto Is stalled In snowstorm on Chicago's south side. Ciiicago had eight inches of snow and a total of 12 Inches was expected. * * * fl Russia'protested to the four powers several weeks ago that the proposed command was an aggressive agency threatening Soviet security. American officials at the time said the charge was nonsense. Views Are Exchanged Since then there have been exchanges of view among the capitals of the four -nations sponsoring the Middle East Command and notes have been prepared for delivery to the Soviet Foreign Office. Announcement of the action is ex- 'DeacTMissco Man jj Revived Byltafe Trooper Officer Clyde Barker Saves Driver Thrown In Ditch by Wreck Rual O. Shepherd, 31, of the New Liberty community, is alive today thanks to the quick action oi State Trooper Clyde Barker. Mr. Shepherd was reported in a serious ondition in Kennedy General Hospital in Memphis this morning suffering from multiple head snd facial lacerations suffered yesterday when his car lelt a gravel road near New Liberty and "rolled" ebout 80 yards Into a cotton field. But Mr. Shepherd owes the fact that he'r still alive to the efforts and quick thinking of Trooper Barker. After the accident he had been given up for dead by onlookers who rushed to the scene. But when Trooper Barker arrived he " " tlfical . the injured man with ar- respiration and spirits ol Thrown Into Ditch Trooper Barker told this story- Mr. Shepherd was driving his car west on the gravel road at an apparently high rate of speed. He evidently lost control of the vehicle and it left the highway, jumped a ditch, and rolled 39 cotton field where stump. yards into it struck The impact of the collision up- ro- ted the stump and the car then rolled end over end for 39 more yards. Mr. Shepherd was thrown clear of the wreckage 'and was found lying on the bank .of a shallow ditch. His head was under the -ater. When Trooper Barker arrived he was told the man was dead but upon investigation, he thought he felt a slight pulse beat. He immediately began artificial respiriatlon and in a few minutes the man was breathing "almost normally." "After he slarted breathing again he started bleeding badly and I was afraid he was going to bleed to death before we could get him to the hospital," Trooper Barker said Mr. Shepherd was given emergency first ale! at Walls Hospital and then transferred to the Memphis hospital. U.S. 1952 Budget Seen at $83 Billion WASHINGTON MY-An M billion dollar spending program for the new fiscal year—several billion below earlier forecasts — was predicted today In the wake of efforts by President Truman to cut the new budget. The President devoted much of his lima during hT s recent Florida visits to the budget for the liscal period beginlng netx July 1. There were reports Army weapons procurement had been lenliillv- fly slashed six billion in the new budget. pected within H day or so. Diplomatic informants said the four powers will emphasize that the command is a voluntary organization, and that once It Is created it will be thoroughly cooperative in nature— to such an extent that the troops of one member nation could not be moved into another without specific permission. "Poor Position filed" The Russians are also being lold that they are in a poor position to criticize any joining of powers for defensive purposes since it is international Communism's record ol conduct in;the Middle East, against Turkey and Greece particularly, that has created the circumstances in which other nations now find it desirable to unify Ihcir defense el- forts. *:;.'-- .'i, Prop-m Is Stow - -rr'-It^was learned .that ; acCual-.pro* giessTfii organization of 'trie com-' mand(has been very slow for many weeks and probably will continue to be so for several months. The United states, Britain, France and Turkey have not been able to agree in detail on the particular kind of organization which should be created or exactly what areas It should cover. Soviets May Aid Mid-EastEconomy Moscow Hints She Would Respond to Requests for Help By EDDY GILMORE . MOSCOW m—The Soviet union may be ready to consider giving economic and industrial assistance to the Middle East, whose conflicts with the West have been receiving great attention here. Informed observers in Moscow say that Ir overtures for such aid were made to the O. S. S. R., the Soviet Government would give the mailer earnest consld.-ration. "Sympathy" Expressed The Soviet Union has officially exprcssc''. "sympathy and understanding" with the peoples of the Middle East, and the press has. conspicuously published Middle Eastern news since the beginning of the oil crisis in Iran and throughout the Egyptian quarrel with the British. When (lie West proposed a Middle East Command, including Turkey. Egypt and other Middle Eastern nations, the Soviet union at once set forth its position. In notes Nov. 21 and 22, the U. S S R warned the Middle Bast nations ag.iinst participation in such a command, which, it said, would deal a "serious, blow" to relations between the Soviet Union and the Middle Eastern countries. • Prolrsl Moves Backed At the same time Moscow made it plain it was In accord with any move In the Middle Eastern countries to throw out British and American Influences. The - /lets appear to bt convinced their protest fell on attentive ears. The press gives Russians the impression that the Middle East peoples welcomed the notes and want .no part of the Middle East Command. Would Buy Oil H seems likely Russia would be interested in purchasing Middle East oil if it were offered to her Iran announced recently It would sell to "anyone" If the West did not order the stored up Iranian oil by Dec. 22. However, the Soviet bloc nalion.s lark tankers to haul the oil away. Driver It Fined Henry Hodge was tined M and costs In Municipal Court this morn- Ing on charge uf operating a reMflt for hire without a chaeulfers license. Mercury Dips To Seasonal Lows Here It was just as cold as 5>ou thought it was Saturday; the temperature never got higher than 2U degrees according to the report of R. E. Blayiock, Blytheville weather observer. The low Sunday morning was 10 degrees with the temperature rising to 31 Sunday afternoon The mercury dropped to 15 degrees this morning. The 10-degree reading was the season's lowest to date. Saturday was the coldest day of '" winter, so far, with a "low Only 10 Days Remain— Truce Talks Still 'Stalled' Negotiators Haggle on POW, Supervision Issues in Korea By O. H. P. KING MUNSAN, Korea (AP)—Truce negotiators hatrsried over prisoner exchange and armistice supervision again to, , i Ul!!ted Nations spokesman said results were "ab solutely negative." "No progress," said the U. N. communique Only 10 days remain before the* '"4ue. provisional cease-fire line across Ko- - rea expires. •• /Ml Enemy Claims Recapture of Two Islands the high" of 29. The lowest" hi K h'"ln December of last year was 22 on Dec. 6. The Weather Bureau In Little Hock has predicted warmer weather for this area along with occasional rain?. (By the Associated Press) — A low of 12 degrees was reported this morning, at Batesville, the coldest, spot .in the state. Other low readings included.. ees. Newport 18. Walnut Rid«e?|i, FayettevlIl*MI) -P»ragould-20,:i^r!,_Smjth-23, LuJ tie Rock 24, Pine Bluff 23 -El Dorado 30, and Texarkana;29 The Weather Bureau said warmer weather with occasional rains can be expected tonight and tomorrow. For the nation in general, winter lias. new terrors on the way, tinied to arrive consecutively behind "the great blanket of frigid air that has covered the country east of the Rocky Mountains since Friday. The Weather Bureau In Chicago today said .a storm center is developing east of the Rockies. It will bring snow to the North sleet ami freezing rain a little farther to the South. Moving In behind It will be a new great cold from Canada, already touchlnq Northern Montana. There will be only scattered areas of moderation of the weather that has exacted a toll of 'at least in lives since Friday. Lowest reading this morning— 23 below— was recorded at Bismarck, N.D., and Rumford, Me. Porks to Resign From State Job James Parks of Blytheville said today that he has submitted his resignation as. a member of the state's Alcoholic Beverage Contro Division. The resignation will be ef fective Dec. 31, he said. Mr. Parks, who has been with tin liquor control division of the Ark ansas State Department for th'< past two and one-half years, sai to accept privati he Is resigning employment. He was attached to the Revenue Departments liquor control dlvi slon until it was reorganized thi year as the Alcoholic Beveragi Control unit, which Is separat from the Revenue Department, lie then became a member of the ABC division. Schools Begin Closing for Holidays Tomorrow White schools in BlyshcviHe anc at Yarbro will close tomorrow fo the Christmas holidays. Classes wl! resume in these schools Jan. 2. Superintendent W. B. Nicholson also said that Negro and-split-term schools will close for the holidays Friday and will re-open Dec. 31. No Extemtan Sought Brig. Gen. William P. Nickols U. N. spokesman, snid the R«Is have not asked for an extension beyond :he Dec. 27 deadline. Neither have the Allies. "There is no question of extension of any time limit or anything" Nuckols said. "This was a 30 day trial offer, you might say." Nuckols said the time limit was proposed by the United Nations lommand to hasten agreement on truce, but "if the progress made this far is an indication of the effectiveness of the incentive, then don't think the Incentive provided very much incentive." Buffer Zone Center Under terms of the agreement a provisional 145-mile cease-fire .line across Korea would become the center of a 2',1-mile-wide buffer zone If an armistice were signed by Dec. 27. If no agreement Is reached before the deadline, the negotiations and the lighting will continue. A new line will be drawn just before a truce Is signed to include any battle changes. An Allied radio broadcast from Tokyo Monday night declared acceptance of Red demands for blanket exchange of war prisoners might sentence some Allied- soldiers "to life In Communist slave labor camps." Broadcast H»s Warning The broadcast warned "II the Heds continue to play the role of modern slavemaster and hold 'out tor-blind acceptance of their terms then the Issue seems destined to become Insoluble." The.y-ypice ^ol • thegnnlied Na- feleased 'a few 'Allied prisoners at the'front as'a propaganda move, but only after they have been put through a Communist Indoctrination course. Results or Monday's two subcommittee sessions at Panmunjom were described by Nuckols as absolutely negative. Both groups agreed to meet again Tuesday at 11 a.m. (8 p.m. CST Monday). Reds Appear Curious The U.N. spokesman said Communist subcommitteernan appeared to be curious about the list of Red prisoners Allied delegates have put on the conference table the past two days. The list covers 2,500 sheets of paper, printed on both side's. Nuckols said the Communists asked a double-barrelled question Monday: "When you say you are ready with 1 a list of names," pointing to the foot high pile of reccrds, "Li that the list ol all the names of prisoners of war you have. And Is That the List? t "And is that the list of all of those you are ready to release?" Hear Adm. R. E. Libby said the list carried up-to-date data on prisoners the Allies hold. "It is in the same form and gives the same information with respect to these people as we have asked you to furnish on our prisoners oi war which your side holds." Libby added. Nuckols Estimates Tolal Nuckols estimated the U.N. list Includes 125.000 to 150.000 names. "All the names have been reported to Geneva, so don't make any mystery ol this." he added. Nuckols said it was possible the Communists agreement or exchange of were delaying a n agenda Item Fcur— prisoners—to hold it as a "prod, lever ov stick" to force Allied acceptance of their demands on Hem Three—supervision of truce. Reds Warned of Trucking MUNSAN. Korea Wi—The United Nations Command today warned the Communists that improperly Iticn tilled vehicles on the Pyongyang- Kacsong road will be attacked by U. N. planes starting tomorrow. Barkley Still Hopeful WASHINGTON. <*>,—Vice President Barkley said today he is "still hopeful and optimistic" a cease- fire can be arranged in Korea by Dec. 27. Missco Officers Hunt Teen-Age Pair for Quizzing in Car Theft City, county and sUte police of-Utter the car they were driving fleers, allied by bloodhounds from | sldeswlpcd a car driven by state ' Kcp. John Cowan of Osccola the county penal farm combed cotton liclds and ditch banks around the Dogwood Ridge community this morning in search for two teenaged boys wanted for questioning concerning the theft of a car In Noi'th I.lttlf Rock. The two youths, described as br- Ueen 15 and 18 ycais o( age, (led Highway 61 near Dogwood Ridge this morning. A check with North Little Rock authorities revealed that the car driven by the two boys had been stolen there. Mr. Cowan was not Injured In the accident, but both cars were heavily damaged. Reds Also Say Four UN Planes Downed by Airmen SEOUL <AP>- T he North Korean Red radio tonight said Communist v°°£, > ^ er , d , ay ."captured two west off the Yellow Sea islands coast of Korea. A communique broadcast from Pyongyang, the Red capita] monitored here said Communist troopi killed, wounded or captured 174 u N. soldiers in the amphibious OD- .eratlon. - H "H There was no confirmation from u. K. sources. Island* Are Named The broadcast said the islands are Oho, off the Chlnnampo penln- The neds re-took three other Is. lands, off northwest Korea about two weeks :igo. The u. N. command, confirmed that. The Red radio said that in recapturing Cho and Yuk "our troop* Treed more than 1,000 civilians taken 'by the puppet troops of South Koreans from the coast and who had < c been Hying miserably undti ; snrveillarice:6f ; the enemy" ~' Plane* The North Korean broadca'st <gd- cd "our air force-'toiaV ihotfdown four of enemy planes which attacked the western and eastern coasts ' of North Korea." The U.N. mads no confirmation^ '": - - ' American. F-86-Sabre Jets damaged two Communist MIG-15 ietj In a 25-minute battle high over Sin- nuju in northwest Korea today. .Sabres Battle MIG'x Twenty swift Sabres tangled with 10 MIGs in one of the few battlei 1 of the war In which F-86s have'out- numbered the MIGs. :';.; Fifth Air Force headquarters sold all of the American planes returned safely. No Yanks Killed On the battle front, the U. S. Eighth Army reported not & single American was killed in a 24-hour period ended Sunday evening. It was the first time since August a "dcatliless day" was reported at th« fror.t. There were other Allied casual- tics Sunday, but they were light. Mexico Police Sand Blood From Street MEXICO CITY (« - A battle royal broke out In the center of Mexico City's night life district last night and :a wild was the melee firemen had to sand the bloody street when it was over. About 20 persons were knocked out by flying bottles but there were no arrests—police said the scrap was all over when they got there. They said it storied when a policeman upbraided an American on leave from the U. S. Army. The soldier called for help from some strolling musicians. Bystanders picked their sides and the battie was on. U. S. to Check Draft Official On 'Bribery 1 MEXICO CITY, i/p,—An ancient stone arcade In suburban Texcoco collapied on a market day crowd Sunday, killing eight children and a woman. Twenty-five persons were hurt. Last week's earthquake was believed to have weakened the arches. LITTLf LIZ— wp, foiling Sair it IKj Hoof.

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