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

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 1, 1952
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS XLYH—.NO. 265 Blythevllta Courier Blythevllle Daily Me* V.ltey BljrtbeTUl* H«nld or NORTHEAar ARKANSAS AND *O«TI«AST Citizens Cite Need for Air Base Here Letters Favor s Reopening as Aid to Economy As the debate between leaders of factions split over re/ activation of the air base here i stowed to a standstill today, vthe rank and file O f Blytlie- lyille citizenry stepped up ami \iad their day. t And those who communicated *eir views by letter gave overwhelm- Tig approval to the re-opening of ate World War n base. Of the let- pls received bv the Courier News wifterday and this morning, not one wjposed reaclivation. r These letters were written by Blytheville residents lo the Courier News, the Chamber of Commerce ind Mayor Dan Blodgett. They came from an oil dealer, a sharecropper. » furniture dealer, a Negro high school principal, local union spokes- I men. a man whose son was killed Jn World War II and similar representative members of the city's population. Almost without exception, the citizens cited the need for the base u a shot in the arm for the city's economy, others took Issue with the morality and farm labor charges put forward by the opposition to' the base. Petitions were still being circulated «gainst reactivation of the base, but the number of signers to date was not available today. There were no new charges or answers issued today by either side. But tlie citizens •were expressing themselves. Their letters, more ot which are expected until the debate is crystalized by an Air Force decision, follow: To the Editor: Concerning re-activation of the air base here, we hear a big howl Irom the big farm owners and the big land renters who are really behind the opposition to this move. They would stop not only this but •Iso any attempt to bring industry Into this community. They think that the farm labor , should pay rent in town pay high prices for food and clothing and BLYTHRVILLE, ARKANSAS. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 195J HEADS PAIR MANAGERS — State Rep. L. H. Aulry of Burdette (above) was elected to his sixth term as president of the Arkansas Pair Managers Association at the annual meeting of the group in Little Hock yesterday. He also is superintendent of schools at Burdetie. An Associated Press report said Clint Walden of Fay- etterille was elected vice president and Clyde E. Byrd of El Dorado secretary-treasurer of the fair group. . .out on their farm for six months-of the year. They have let their down or have torn tin was a good thing for they good in the first place. If they want labor, why don't they provide a home for them in- «tead of bringing in the Mexicans to live in barns and tents. No, these big land hogs will never learn any thing until they are taught. They really want to get back to their dictatorial powers of thej thirties, when labor cried for a chicken house to live In and a dollar & day to live on. I and a lot of others here in Blytheville . , . prefer to have some industry to work at whether it be private construction or by the government. If it doesn't come here, we will have to leave for work In other places and leave the cotton fields for the tractors, Mexicans, geese and llame-throwers. About all the Southern landlord has ever learned was to raise cotton , »nd wear out the land. About all you hear them talk about is whaj they have to pay their labor or how- costly It is to farm. But try to get some of the land yourself and see how far you get. They should be pitied, these people 'in their mansions, their big cars and going about like nobody else mattered. Do they have a lot of work to do now that a family could live on? Yes, if you want to wade mud, water and freeze your feet and hands off a day or two a week while they lay around town or glare through their windshields while you try to eke out ttvo or three dollars which you have to have because you haven't worked In two weeks or more and are going In debt to some corner grocery every day—but I am sure not to the landlord because he has learned that you can't make enough to pay him so he stays in the clear, lets you do the work and somebody else lias to take the risk E. W. Simmons Rites Tomorrow Former Chief Clerk At Federal Compress Dies Following Illness Services for E. W. Simmons, former chief clerk at Federal Compress here who died at 6 p. m. yesterday at Baptist'Hospital in Memphis will be conducted at 10:30 « m tomorrow at the First Baptist Church by the -Rev. E. C. Brown. Burial will be Sunday in Magnolia, Miss., the family home. Mr. Simons, who was 71, had been ill about a month. He was • deacon in the First Baptist Church The body will lie in state »t the church from 4:30 p.ni. today until Audit Group Told of High Gravel Costs State ACB Man Made $10,850, Witness Says Bf LEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK. UP,—A road con- iractor testified today that he paid W. M. Treadwell of Morrilton. a member of the State Alcohol Control Board, $10,850 commission on crushed rock he furnished for a road project in Pope County. Ernest Freshour told the Highway Audit Commission that Treadwell suggested In 1850 that he Increase his bid for furnishing crushed rock to allow him (TreatwelO 10 cents per cubic yard for truck rental. 'Are Heavily in Debt 1 Freshour, who with three brothers operates a contracting firm at Sweet Home, near Little Rock, said that he agreed because "we needed the work were heavily in debt—and "till are—and we felt like that was "the only way we could get the job •• Previously, testimony had shown that while the state was paying Freshour Bros. $3.50 per cubic yard the equivalent ot »2 a ton, it had a price quotation on file of »l so a ton for similar material at the same location. Worked other Jobs Freshour testified that h» first learned the state might buy some crushed rock for the Pope County job on Highway 95 while he wa« reconstructing a part of Highway 9 in Conway County during a period between August, 1949, arid July, 1950. ' ' He said at the time the brothers understood that they were to be subcontractors under Treadwel] Morrilton automobile dealer, if they obtained a contract for furnishing the material. They decided on a bid of $1.80 a cubic yard, he said. Later he was told there had been change in plans and the JTesh- our firm was to bid directly to the state. ' Treadwell Asks Bid Raise Freshour said that at a conference at Morrilton. Treadwell asked him; to..«c5el.i..ait < ]p^ crediting you year. six months of the Let us have the air base re-activated or something done for the betterment of the majority of the People of this community, the common people who want to work and See LETTERS FROM on Face 12 Weather Arkansas- forecast: Cloudy and mild with scattered thundershow- Federal _ _ v-%¥v After serving at AshoWn, Ark.'"he came to Blytheville 23 years ago and served «., chief clerk in chirge of the compress'~office' here until hie retirement about three years ago He is survived by his wife, Mr« -Annie Simons; a brother, S. L. Simmons of Osyke, Miss.; and a nephew, Harold Davis of Maryland. Active pallbearers will be deacons of the First Baptist Church These include Harold Davis, Russell Baugh, Charles Ray Newcomb Franklin E. Atkinson, George Ingram and C. Murray Smart. Honorary pallbearers will be Kendall Berry, W. E. Buchanan, Ivy Crawfnrrl. Alvln Huffman, Jr.. Tom Jackson, Clarence Johnson, Herben Joyner, C. S. Lemons, John Mays Claude Rowland, A. Rushing. Hays Sullivan, Chris Tomplins, W. M Williams and Reymond Zachry. Officers Probe Break-Ins Here City and county ollir.ers today continued their investigation of break-ins at two west end business firms Wednesday night. Deputy Sheriff • Holland Atfcen said this morning the Rose Sales Company, 501 South 21st, and Ebcrdt's Gateway Grocery,' 2101 reported the break-ins yesterday. He said $6 in money and two pistols were reported taken from the Rose Salts company but that the grocery s'.fe "could not miss anything." However, the intruders 'stopped long enough at the grocery to drink two quarts of milk, Deputy Aiken sairl. Entrance to both lirms was gained through windows. Deputy Aiken said. the quarry near AtklnK to the crusher and had included use of his own trucks in the J1.80 bid. He was asked "war t!iat;.'not an exhorbitant rate to pajf tor truck hire?" . . •' '.. "I'll have to admit it was," Freshour replied. Freshour said he was, surprised when he submitted 'his, revised bid to the Highw»y>bepaVtment alter an invitation for bids had been published and found that lie was the only bidder. Checks Identified He Identified copies of three checks 'for a total of |10,850 to Treadweil. He said these checks represented the agreed truck, rental on 15,550 cubic yards of rock, which his firm supplied. He said that he delivered the checks to Treadwell and that at no time did he ask how the trucks; were performing or ether details Freshour also testified he was solicited by Highway Commissioner Truman Baker for a. contribution to the 1550 campaign fund of oov McMath. Refused it First He said at first he refused but that later htis brothers persuaded him a contribution should be made and he delivered Sl.ooo to Baker. Fell Vaughn. North Little Rock materials dealer and contractor, told the commission yesterday that TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS had contributed Qoi'. McMath's about $14.000 two political Woman Injured In Auto Collision Mrs. P. G. Poe of Blylheville suffered head lacerations last night In a Highway 61 ,. traffic accident a mile south of the New Liberty community. \ State Trooper Tom Smalley said Mrs. Poe was injured when the truck driven by her husband was struck from the rear by a ear driven by Herman Goodman of Osceola. ....„-.. „.., Mr - Poe and Mr - Goodman es- partly cloudy and mild, scat- | ca l >cd injury. Trooper Smalley said, but the Goodman car was heavily Trooper Smalley said lhat both vehicles were traveling north at the time of Ihe accident. An Investigation of Ihe accident was scheduled to be completed today. The slate trooper said Mr. Gocd- man recently completed a thjee- year suspended sentenced Imposed MILD ' «rs this afternoon and tonight. Sat' uiiiay partly cloudy and rr lered showers east portion. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy! extreme northwest, elsewhere considerable cloudiness today, with scattered showers or thundeishow- ers, continued mild, partly cloudy southeast and extreme east tonight, possible a few scattered showers or thundershowers. otherwise generally fair tonight; not so warm north snd central,' Saturdnv cencrally fair, not nu'ch chips*? in I^JTIDTI- money directly to See HIGHWAY PRISONER OF WAR IN NORTH KOREA-Frank Noel, Asiociaied Press staff photographer, who has been a pikoner of war for mole than a year, .with the consent of his Communist captors, took this picture of Americans held as war prisoners as Camp No 5 at Pyokdong. North Korea. The pic- —AP Wlrfphoto via radio from Tokyo turcs were taken to Pamnunjon by a Communist courier auu turned over to the AP. Noel's caption says this picture shows licit to right) Jerry Oakley, Albany, Ore.; Clayton Rogers, Little Rock, Ark.; Charles Davis. Mount Vernon, ill.; and Roland Hamilton, Middletown, Ohio. Cigarettes To Go Down In Arkansas WASHINGTON I/P)—The price of cigarettes in Arkansas will be cut two cents a package beginning March 1. The price-cut order came from the Office ot Price Stabilization yesterday. It virtually over rode Arkansas' so-called "fair trades practices," law. Act 101 of 1951. The net, which prohibits retailers from selling cigarettes below cost, went into effect June 6, six months after prices had been frozen. An order allowing Arkansas retailers to raise their freeze prices to levels required un- der'the law was issued in September. OPS said the rollback in Arkansas is necessary because other states have sought to raise their cigarette prices. OPS said it would be discriminatory to refuse their requests while allowing a boost in Arkansas prices. . -^ ••;' The ^one-cent;..g9vernme_nt" tax and twq-cent.' state\tax adopted" last year tfill not be" Effected by the cut. . . Under the new order cigarettes will cost from 22 to 24-cents a pack. They now sell for 24 to 26 cents; minimum price a carton is {2.33. . .:;. At Little Rock, Assistant :Atty/ Gen. Cleveland Holland said-hV- believed emergency powers granted to the federal agency give it authority to supercede a state, law. Mississippi Countians Give326 Pints of Blood Mississippi Countians gave 326 pints of blood during R Hed Cro sponsored bloodmobile visit in Osceola Wednesday and here yesterday. 189 potential donors here took Bloodmobile workers examined blood from 164 and rejected 25. In osceola, 184 were examined, 162 were accepted and 22 rejected. Most ot the rejections were because of colds with some potential donors being turned down been use of jaundice or low iron content of blood. It was reported. Bloodmobile officials told Mrs. Floyd Harnlson, executive secretary of the Red Cross chapter here, that the percentage of rejections lower than the average. here . Thirty-nine Blytheville women volunteered bloodmobile . They did clerical work and assisted their services to the during its visit here. Inside Toddy's -' •;; * Courier News — ...Arkansas News Briefs... Pare 5. ...Sunday In Missco Churches ...Page 3. ...Markets.. Page 1Z. , ...Society...Past 4. .. .Blythevide to play Poplar Bluff ionljrht in Missouri,. .sports ...Page 7. in the canteen. They were Mrs. Reds Would Leave Korean DP Issue To 'Good Faith' Libby Says It's 'Not Enough;' Enemy Cuts Number of Ports MUNSAN, Korea (AP)—Red negotiators proposed today that tlie fate of 600,000 displaced Korean civilians be left to the "good faith" of the Allies and Communists. The Reds 1. Turned down a U. N. plan to have neutrals find out whefe the displaced Koreans want to live of enU T £ U thi e e. A aS d ^^ tW inspcctioi ' s «.* ^ port, 3. Did not reply to the Allied selection of Switzer- and, Sweden and Nonvay as neutral observers of a Korean W. J. Pollard, volunteer chairman; Mrs. Vernon TlioiiiBsson, staff aide chairman; Mrs. S. E. Tune, canteen chairman; and Mrs. Jerry Cohen, schedule chairman. Mis. G. p. Poctz, Mrs. B. A. Bugg, Mrs. Phillips. Robinson, Mrs. j. u Dunn, Mrs. II. H. Muthis, Mrs James Killett, Mrs. William Wyatt Mrs. Harold Sudtey, Mrs. A. O. Hallman, Mrs. George M. Lee Mrs Jim Riehl. George M. Powell, Mrs. Kath- Iruce. Rear Adm. R. E. Libby said "we* told them good faith was not, enough" guarantee that displaced civilians would be allowed to live where they choc.se. He said "everything was very amicable except they didn't agree." UN Proposes Interview The O. N. proposed that neutral teams interview displaced persons after the Reds again rejected a proposal to give the job to tile International Committee oi the Red Cross. The Communists said they wanted no part of the Red Cross because it Is not neutral. There was no mention of voluntary prisoner repatriation, key stumbling block in the prisoner exchange negotiations. Staff officers working on truce supervision machinery completed a preliminary study of the Allied working draft. Officers to Meet The official u. N. communique said the ofilcers "will now attempt. to resolve the differences in viewpoint. 1 ;, most ot them minor, which have been uncovered." Among the differences l*i viewpoint Is a disagreement over how many ports of entry should be inspected by neutral teams. The u. N. proposed 12 on either side—24 all told. The Reds suggested that three Icon Thomas. Airs. C. -M. Gray, Mrs. i on each side would be sufficient. V,°, S _ 5 o^, r , e '. Mrs -jP i)b * rtL -.Sniythe, They listed Siuuiju, Hamhuiig and ChorigjlM in North. Korea apd Pu" ' ' Mrs. §hell)urne Brewer, ..Mrs Carl Green, Mrs. Joe Fellhauer, Mrs. Byron Moore, Mrs. T. i. Scay, Mrs. John McDowell, Mrs. Hugh Whit- silt, Mrs. p. E. Black. Mrs. ROSS Stevens, Mrs. i. n. Coleman. Mrs. Max -Logan, Mrs. O. o Hardaway, Mrs. John Miles Miller Mrs. Jack Vowel!, Mrs. Bert Ross, Mrs. Jack Attnway. Mrs. Henry McCain, Mrs. James C. ouard and Mrs. Mike Richie. R. A. porter is chairman of Ihe blood program of the chapter here. campaigns. And, said Vaughn, he'd paid about $700 of that amount to McMath personally. Several Gave to Campaign This was the first time that a witness haa testified that he gave ~,j ... . ^ e governor, on Page 12 |More Than $1,300 Is Donated During 'Mothers 7 March' Here Blytheville mothers marched from ; Street, lacking a porchli K ht. mount- NEW POLICE CHIF.F — Cecil Graves (above); former game warden, is Blyttievllle's r.EW chief of police. His appointment was announced Thursday by Mayor Dan Blodgett. (Courier Neirs Photo). door to door last night and wound up their hour-long canvas with more than 51,300 In contributions to the March of Dimes. Tlie total had not been fully tallied today, but the amount was expected to fall between $1.300 and $1,500. In Osceola last night, the "Mother's March" added $550 to the polio campaign County. in South Mississippi ed a flashlight In her mailbox In- slfiid. Other workers reported that when they knocked on the door of the Paul Hardest? residence, young Carol Sue Hardesty, a polio victim still wearing braces on her legs, greeted them with S2 she had saved to give the March of Dimes. Boy Scouts In both Osceola and The fund was boosted further by B '>' LllcvliI = s P c "t yesterday after- a benefit card party sponsored by|"° On P asti "? s , 1 ckc f s °" *'<™ *'"'the Blytheville Duplicate Bridzij ?° ws ° c »" ?««n"°n to the drive. san. Uiclior lied : lines; :Iioii arid'Suwon behind Al)s. Yanks Loss 52 Jets in January U.S. Air Losses Are Greatest in Any Month of War SEOUL, Korea. liVi— Allied airmen siiot ilown 31 Red jets In January and lost 52 of their own planes, Par Ea:;t Ail- Forces reported today. The Allied loss was the greatest in any month of the 20-month Korean Wnr. > Increasingly accurate Communist U.S. Commies' 'Second Team' Goes on Trial American Reds Face About Same Charges As First Group LOS ANGELES (AP)-Trlal of 15 Californians, depicted by the government n s the American Communist Party's second team, opens today. They face the same conspiracy charges which Iripped up the party's national heads In the famed 1943 New York trlnl.. The tedious job of jury selection is slated to get under way with a preliminary panel of 100 venirernen. The task may take several day s or several .weeks. It took three months III New York. A battery of eight attorneys—two more than the 1949 trial—will defend the Californlans being "tried here before Federal Judge William C. Mathcs on charges of conspiracy against the government. . r Schneidcrman Is Top Man Top man among the defendants is William Schnoitlorman. 45, former state party chairman, accused by the FBI of being the acting national chief last August, when.he was arrested In New York. . : Doubt about one defendant Miss Mary Bcrnadette Doyle of San Diego, was removed yesterday when Judge Mathes ruled that she has recovered sufficiently from a heart ailment to stand trial. All Free on Bond All of the 15 defendants have been free on bond of 55,000 or $10,000. The court also rejected a defense motion for an order directing the FBI cease trailing them. Judge Mathcs said there Is no law under which he could make such nil order and added he did not believe such "shadowing" would interfere with the defense. The matter of possible surveillance of jurors by cither side also - — • - ...... ---- _____ anti-aircraft fire destroyed 23 Unit- j lvas brought up and Judge Mathes ed Nations jets nnd 21 propeller planes. Five F-BB Sabre Jets were ^hot down in air battles. One Sabre and two B-29 Superfori-s were lost because of mechanical failures. In addition to the 31 Russian- type M1G-15 jets shot down, Allied League at the Hotel Noble last! le« 0y Hnv,.c l« II *l 11 I , ^}l'^ 1'llvi-l.l jv:u-» Allut IJUWII, Allied Bridge ?°; s ." c " "!?«<*>"<>" »° "« drive, pilots were credited with probably _ !„.""*• «' Chaffln was in charge of ri<. t im,.i,,o i«. n „,„! A~ ,*.._ ,„ inffln was in charge of night. Gross proceeds turned ovcr i ll) f'.' M °' llc ™'•>]-'"-ch" here and Mrs. to the March of Dimes totaled SI52. „"*, Drlm ' ^'^^ the drive In A variety of card games were played and the Bridge League played a nine-table Mitchell move- ,, ' At 40 miles above the earth the temperature reaches 170 degrees above zero, says the National Geographic society. Ever Hear oftfattoed Chicken?' Washington Studies the Fowl lahunty nnd Miss Willie Nebhut placing second. O. S. Crowell and Mrs. Jim Roleson lied Mrs. s. E. Tune and Mrs. W. A. Afflick for third and Mrs. O. W. McCutchcn and Mrs. P. E. Black won fourth. Blythevllle was dotted with burning porch Itehls at 1 o'clock last night when fire sirens signaled the opening of the drive. Drive workers reported that a woman on Dougan ct in Oc- By RUTH COWAN WASHINGTON (AP) — Ever hear of a "tattooed chicken?" A congressional investigating committee has been hearing about them. They would be hens or roosters marked with a special dye to proclaim them as pepped-ip fowl.. An*».'pcppcd up fowl would be one J «fcoe" with estrogen pellets si* hormones to fatten it up. A House Select Committee investigating the use of chemicals in foods has been trying to determine whether esti-o»en-]«cl.cd fowl are harmful to man and beast. There has been testimony that heads und necks of such chicken ;' fed to mink have made their o(f- ; spring as srarr.e as a new mink coat of late on the Washington scene. Dr. D. C. HUMS, In charge of the estrogen clinical program o! Ell Lilly and Company, Indianapolis pharmaceutical firm, was In the chair yesterday to***' n n. «•(. dence to show it hurts humans to eat such chicken. But since the usual place for "shooting" said chicken Is at the base of the skull, well, a soup of chicken heads and necks, especially if one got an Incompletely absorbed pellet, might make one III, he conceded, but It wouldn't change his sex. The committee's counsel said that recently In Now York chicle- ens had been found "shot" tn other place.; than the neck. This prompted nep. Jotics D- Mo..'acting chairman, lo wonder it some kind or dye could not be used along with the pellet so people could see just where the chicken had btcn shot. Hint* said there possibly might be such a type dye but It would have to be harmless to- chickens and humans, too. "Well, there are dyes for easier eggs that can' be used and the eggs are sale to eal." continued "And I'm wonririlnii about the **« utcd m Lawsuit Settled For $15,000 A personal injury suit for $103.000 against a Monette trucking firm was settled In Circuit Court here yesterday for $15,000. tn the suit, the Rev. B. %V. Pierce of IxiBchville asked S103.000 in damages Irom the Ilarrlson-Oalther i Company of Monette. The suit was ! the outiirov.th ol an accident last Oct. 3 on Highway 18 in which the Rev. Mr. Pierces wife was killed ; and he u-as Injured. Agree — to Move From Smoke-Filled Tent PANMUNJOAI. Korea - Allied VUIU ro . lu ana r . ^^™. U JJ. tat .i™"™''« U ^ "^accoun?ed reached quick agreement on one point today. Heavy smoke rose from a stove In a conference tent. U. s. Air Force Col. Don O. Darrow said: "f suggest we move to another tent." The Communist agreed. destroying two and damaging 30. Losses Are Compared PEAP said during the entire war tl>e Allies hove lost 479 planes compared to 850 Red aircraft destroyed warned: "If I hear of any interference by anyone with this jury it will go hard with him." i Court Takes Precaution U. S. Atty. Walter S. Binns, heading the prosecution, hopes the trial will last only half as long as the nine-month New York session. But as a precaution, the court has ordered selection of four alternate Jurors instead of the customary two. The specific charges are conspiring to teach and advocate overthrow ' -------- ..... ..„ or damaged. Including Oil MIGs. l cf tne tj - s - Government, by force The Reels have concentrated most and v 'olence r.nd with organizing of their anti-aircraft batteries— in- 1 llle Communist Parly as a society ' eluding Russian-built radnr detectors—at such key points as Pyongyang, the North Korean capital, Sariwon, Sinanju. Sinuiju and other vital road and rail Junctions. These have accounted for most Allied losses. Snow and overcast skies grounded most Allied planes Friday morning. Few- Bombers Out Fifth Air Force said only a few fighter-bombers went out on "Operation Strangle." designed to cut Communist life lines. No major ground action was re polled. African Boy Steals Spotlight By Turning Back on Princess NAIROBI. Kenya «>,— A 3-year; old African boy bashfully turned his bark on Princess Elizabeth to- Late Bulletins— JI<irri<. prominent Krpuhliran Inw- .vrr, (ofljy acccpicil the Joh of supervising the fulcra! uovern- mtnl cleanup program. IMRfS W)—The United Xallons Central Assembly Ihren- out icdav » Soviet resolution asking Ihe Security Council to reconsiilir mnntirrslilp application! of |j natinm. TKr actlnn revel-serf a proiimu ,*r,virl ilrlwv in Hie U. N. Politic*! day and grabbed ' tills British Rnst j welcome to Us future ruler. I Tlie child — named Prince bc- j cause lie was born the same day I as Elizabeth's son Prince Charles I —was drlcg.ltrd to hand her a botl- qurl when she visilert the new Afrl- ; cnn maternity hospital soon after I her airport arrival. I Wide-eyed and solemn. In white shirt and short blue trousers, the chocolate - colored Prince turned a way from the Princess and shyly backhanded the flowers. Elizabeth eently pulled him around and look the bouquet, lo the delight of the h>r'e rr'urt of Africans on hnnri. I v/ith !:?r husband PIUHp. Hie I Uuk* of Edlnburgb, Uu landed here at 10:12 am. (2:12 EST today), three minutes ahead of schedule after the 4,013-mlIe the spotlight ati flight from London. Tt was the first African colony's j slop on their five-month tour lo lh,c Eastern half of the British Commonwealth. A large party of African chiefs nitb their families were at the airfield to greet Elizabeth. Leaving their colorful native dress at home however, they mostly wore sober lounge suits, stiff collars and shiny shoes. The Princess and the duke will remain here a week. Part of the lime they will vacation nt a hunting lodge the colony gave them as * wedding present. Nf.\t Thursday they will sail from Mombasa, Kenya's chief seaport, aboard lue liner dothir to contuuie their tour to Ceylon, Australia and New Zealaud. to Bid In the conspiracy. These are virtually identical with' the counts on which 11 top Communists were convicted, and for which seven now arc serving five- year jail sentences. Each also was fined 510.000. The defense battery here sparked by Ben Margolls. recently named as a parly member before the House Un-American Activities Committee—has compiled a list of 310 questions which It want* the court to ask each prospective juror. Prosecutor Binns says that the government will call more -than 50 witne.sfcs and will offer more than 600 items in evidence. Israel Profits by Party At Eddie Cantor's NEW YORK MV-Eddie Cantor's 60!h birthday party brought pledges of 52,616.000 for Israel. Each or the more than 1.000 guests had to pledge at least a Sl.OOO Israel bond to sain admUh slon. One of the Ihiogs wrcng with Ihe world is Itial people judge a man by hovv mucri he mokes in- steod of how he rnokes it. «e»<*

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free