The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 7, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 7, 1952
Page 1
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YOC. XLVII—NO. 294 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NKWSPAPPI7 np wr-in-rut-* <-,*- m^i^.c..^ *..., _ _. rlhevllle Courier Mississippi Valley Leader Dlythevllle Daily News Blythevllte Herald THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Green Garbed Invaders 7 To Attack in Texas Soon In Giant Joint Maneuvers FT. HOOD, Tex. (AP)—Thousands of men in strange green uniforms will drop from the skies soon to do battle with R U. S. force which doesn't know just when or where to expect them. The defenders—about 100,000 of them —know this much: The attack will come sometime soon after March 25 And the blow will fall somewhere within an 1,SCO-square mile area of central Texas. Tlie air drop of the aggressor* — force will be the st«r> cf Exercise ! _ Long Horn'— the largest Joint Army-Air Force maneuvers .since the 1940 Louisiana maneuvers. Altogether. 115.COO to 120.000 men will take part in'the exercises set for I March 25 to April 11. More than 1,200 planes of all types will he used. 'Kurcan* Lessons Used Lesson learned in Korea will be put lo use by men who were there. Battlefield illumination, now i communication facilities, close air-1 ground co-ordination, propaganda— nil will have a part. The maneuver director is Lt. Gen. William M. Hodge. Fourth Army commander . Other who recently returned from Korea where he commanded t h e Ninlh Corps. The aggressor force will be the 82nd Airborne Division from Ft. Bragg, N. C. II will have its own sir arm — the loath Fighter Bomber Wing and the 363rd Tactical Reconnaissance Wing, both already! crowding in on Mathis Field nt San Angelo in West Texas. Uniforms to Be Different ; Besides the green uniforms, they will \\ear crested helmets and fancy collar tabs to distinguish them- j selves from their olive-drab oppon- ] ents. I Numerically, the cards are stack- in favor of the "U. S," forces, They will comprise the 31st Infantry Division from Camp Jackson, N. C,; 17th Infantry Division from Camp Ruckner. Ala.; Fi-c&l Armored Division from Ft. Hood; 18th Air Fcrce from Greenville. S. C.; and Oth Air Force from Pi. Bragg, N. C. Inside Today's Courier News ... On Missco Farms. . farm news. . . Pages 8 and S. . . . . . University of Arkansas tuition may go up due lo high opera- ling cosls. . . 1'age 5. . . . . .'Go to Church Duriiij; I.enl' . . . schedule of church services . . . I'age •>. . . . . . Joneslioro defeated, Dvcss wins in stale tournaments." . , Sport iieus. . . Page 1 . . . . Hawaii objects to Sen. C'DJI- nally's 'Americanism 1 statements . . . I'SIRI! 3. . . . . . News of (he society world . . . Page 4. . . BLYTHEV1LLIS, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, MARCH 7, 1952 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS ALMOST TOO CLOSE First LI. Ffliris D. Former of North I Ittie Reck, tighter pilot with the 13Gth Fighter Bomber Wing, is happy he's able lo look over the damage sustained by his F-84 Tlmmlerjet while he was flying his 100th mission over Korea recently A Communist anti-aircraft burst tore a four-foot section out of the wing's trailing edge, cut the aileron control cables and left the Iandin» flap (Jangling in the slip stream. Fortuer will be rotated home now" that his looth mission over Korea is completed. tU.S. Air Force photo M-, Al" U'irtpliolo) Red Negotiators Seek to Forestall China Blockade Truce Team Suggests Writing Ban into Korean Armistice MUNSAN, Korea Of,— Communist truce negotiators 'today sought to forestall a possible naval blockade of the Red China coast or on invatlon of the mainland. The Reds proposed writing a ban into a Korean armistice. "It seems that what they are trying to do is to stretch the'armi- stice agreement to any place in y'^ rv *'. orl< ? f*fe r S..forces in Kof.ea trol. 1 -' sato"' Co!,=Dcii <5. -barrow" Trohiliit Milllary Action' , ,..; s " ui the »«rts held that "anv ty is the first in Mississippi Conn-i""-," 5 ' acll °" would be prohib- ty to reach its goal in the 1052 Reel j ,, ' "?!' onl - v ln Korea, but in any Clear Lake Tops Red Cross Quota Community Is First To Reach Its Goal; $209 Is Contributed The Clear Lake-Recce coimnunl- ty to reai _. Cross fund campaign, it was announced today by Keith J. Bilbrey, outlying community chairman. Quota for this community was J200 and a total of S209 was contributed:. Co-chairmen in that community were J. A. Haynes and F. A. Rogers. Tins brings the total collected in the drive to date to $4.698 25 The goal is $16,000. Contributors in the clear Lnke- Reece community follow: $!f>—Z. Gann, J. J. Moore. io—J. L. James. F. A. Rogers. H. D. Jackson, D. J. Hodge, J. H. Gurley. J. A. Hayiies. Theo Gurley, Jake Darby, A. P. Burks. Ray Haynes. $3— H. C. Kennedy. $2.30—w. B. Dickson. Ed Davis. $2—Floyd Smith. Sterling Conley, Eley Hood, Cecil Bllnn, Stanley Wilson, Ezel Wilson. E:. V. Wilson, R. T. Smallwood. Mrs. Eltlora C. Phillips. J. A. Webb. R. w. Webb, Kyle Ball. W. C. Smith. Albert Allen, Walter Allen, Spurloek Bas- Jcins. John Bird. John Broathvater. Ike Bird. Shelley Byers. Garfielii Burns, Will Hates, Jasper Crain. ; lf Frank Dixon. Jake Dixon. Jimmie i Dixon. Jim Wesley. Clauriic Woold- ' c Form Bureau Official Tells Farmers: Hope Seen /or Supply Of Mexican Farm Help Optimism regarding a Mexican labor supply and production tecli- immcs biehlighted the latter part of yesterday's meeting lor cotton growers in this area. More than a dozen experts in various fields, most of them from ihe Arkansas Extension Service and the University of Arkansas college of Agriculture, spoke during the day long session Reds Spend More Than U.S. for Arms 23.8 Per cent Set But Actual Cost Is Higher WASHINGTON (AP) — The State Department believes Russia now is devoting .substantially more of its national output lo military pi'cyjiU'iition Hum the United Stales. Tlie department liases its estimate on the Russian l!)r>2 budget suhmittecl yestrmlay to t h c Supreme Soviet at Moscow. This budget increased the allotment for strictly military purposes to IIS.BOW'OO.OCO rubles, 23.8 ner-ce-m of ihe total earmarked for nil purposes and an l-vrease of )7 400 nor> |COO rubles or 18 per cent, over 1051. Experts Figure 'Half or More' The figures, however, are mislead- IR. Experts calculate that actually one-half or more of the entire projected governmental outlays of the Soviet, Union tins year would be used lor military purposes — directly or indirectly. By this calculation Russia now . ridge, Marie White. LOHIS Dixon. George Fuller, Wash Fiillc-r, Tonic Hames. B. L. Hampton. Willie Hardin. Frank Harvey, Allen Hinton. Rietla Hunter, Leon Jackson. Amos Jackson. Lavaii Jnck-on. Terry Jones. Floyd King. John King Sec KEI> CROSS on Pa£e 3 i other pince. The Communist maneuver came naval forces Item Korean waters during n truce. Harvard-educated Col p u Shall |)iopo.«cd dclr-ling specific reference to Korea. Dai-rovv-fsalil HIE proposal apparently was designed primarily to prevent an Allied blockade of the Chinese mainland or nn Allied-supported invasion by Chiang Kai- shek's Nationalist forces from Formosa. Hlockn.le Talked There has been unofficial talk thai, tlie U.N. Command might attempt to enforce a Korean truce by threatening to blockade the I China coast and bomb Chinese industrial centers if the Reds violate the armistice. Darrow intimated the Communist move could ] me far reaching effects on the (nice negotiations. But he emphasized Ihe Reds might be just exploring the idea " May IH- Different Tninorroir ••Tom.urutt they may have a clit- iti-ent. vic'i. 1 Darro'.v s ; ,id The U.N staff ofTicer told the :omnnini=;s I hey apparently were Aid for Crippled Chi!dren|Planned •• Junior' Eyes Spfecial Scrtopl, '' Rotarians Are Told Bh/theville's Junior Auxiliary has begun plans to establish ,1 special bers of the Rotary club't'c're"'^'^ yesferd.-iy. Mrs. Monroe Crain. immediate i past president al the Auxiliary told \ members of the club yeslerday tlie ! project If Mil in the embryonic i stage and details arc being worked ! out with the Blytheville School i Board. .. I Mrs. Crain, appearing before the i devoting mere than 30 per cent to * Terminating yesterday's mornin° session, W. p. Wright, district rep, resentative of the Arkansas Farm i Bureau, (old the group that he was j "hopeful, and believe something will IM worked out and that you will be I able to get Mexican labor here for cotton harvest." - However, he pointed out that con- ditioris governing contracts .with the 'Mexicans can't be predicted at this time. H has been estimated that Aikan. MI.V mil ncc<! some 50,000 out-of-l I state laborers for its 1952 crop. -j'| j Most of these, Mr. Wright said | ; would have to come from Mexico, l The legislative process for saining i an agreement with Mexico, he sukl • probably will be leiiKtliy. j Some national legislation Is still | needed before our government can ! even becin negotiations with the | Mexican government. He expressed Ihe hope Hull Unnecessary lesislntloii will be forthcoming from Congress soon. . . . -,-, -..,--.-..».» ireiuie me 1 During yesterday afternoon's club in the mterest; of the forth- i meeting, farmers heard statements coming Easter Seal drive which Is '"" " sc ° f chemical weed controller* beins; conducted by the Auxiliary. | recognition of various harmful in' i also told of the more than 8.000 hours Auxiliary members have put , m community service during the ] past three years. She explained !be activities and purpose of the organization, which is interested primarily In child welfare. Following her talk, club members saw a film distributed by the Arkansas Association for the Crippled. Mrs. Crain was introduced by Program Chairman w. R. L.iw.vhc nnrt was accompanied by Mrs. Os- is of its "gross national product" military purposes, compared witl about 20 per cent in the U. S. -n- r •- r - ; ., r .,. n official contention that the announced Soviet budget is incomplete and unrealistic is based on these findings on last yenr's Scvlet budget. 1. H included some 30 billion rubles without specific clesienation. This was believed to be intended for strictly military purposes, including atomic developments. 2. Many Items labeled for other purposes actually cover outlay which in the U. R. are clawed as military. Included are funds for support of the secret police and military training. 3. A -separate allocation of 105 billion rubles was marie for capital investment. This covers expansion of actual munitions plants and «lso the continuing increase in Soviet steel production facilities. Decay of Soviet Slave World Seen by Truman I;HOTO nv iiAititv s. THUMAN—The We grin ( io p > belongs to Raymond L. Balrci who is retiring after « years as a news photographer with the Pittsburgh Sun-Telegraph. He come to the White House In Washington lo photograph President Harry s. Trumnn and found the tables turned when the President tboltonu took the picture ot Balrd which is reproduced above. Balrd has photographed every president siiiceJCMo^oosciclt and brought his collection up to date with 'sects and diseases and prevcnlative and curative methods tor the latter. Also on the afternoon program was B. A. Lynch, president or Far; triers Bank anri Trust Co. here, who spol-.e on farm financing. \Varns Against expansion "Farmers." he said, "should probably possess gambling stamps...! nature of the . JlmiM Weather Arkansas forecast: Fair this afl-, crnoon, tonight and Saturday; Hotl much FA i K change in tempeiiitli low "not siM-aie o! the conflict in Korea." He F aid both sides "are n E IUm» only MI Korea" and to ovoid possible misinterpretation .„, ar 7 ni . Mire agreement should "clearly f|i-cify these limitations " Darrow said Red negotiators "had ractically no arguments to come back on that." Second Group Makes No Headway Another truce group negotlatini prisoner exchange met for almost bee CF.AbK-FIRK on rage 3 TB Association Workers Speak On X-Ray Clinics -"I?' .. C ' P:. R ^man. executive car Other ,',^ other gue.s Hale Charles °' ' ... know of no people who gamble more j in ttmkini; their living. "If there were only one danger r could point out to farmers In this [Inflationary pu'iud, it would be the 800 to 7,000 Ho/7 Damage Claims Seen MANILA — Between 800 ami 1.000 insurance claims ore expected to be lilecl for damage lehiillui!; from a briny hail storm here Monday, The General Adjustment Uu- rean. representing stock compan- r •* *• -• r r-^ ^ , ^ . ,. i-\r!i-<ll-l Y^ PSC Drops Show-Cause Order against Ark-Mo Statins it is salislicd that Arkaiisjis-Missouri Power Co. Is doing everything possible to bring natural gas service to Northeast Arkansas, the Slate Public fie.-vice Commission yesterday dismissed a show-cause order which had required an accounting of delays in the utility's gas Free Nations Must Up Armed Might He Warns American Aid Needed, President Argues in Third Plea for Bill WASHINGTON' (AP) — President Truman forecast today the "ultimate decay of the Soviet slave world," provided free nations build up their military strength. Kut, he told Congress, the li-ee world cannot rearm adequately without continued American help. Submitting io congress the first Deport on the 57.900.000,000 Mutual Security Program. President Truman made his third plea In ">i !iour.s for the plan's approval. ' Congress Is Anlagonlsllc. Ho told Congress, still talkin» "bout scaling down the program despite his 1,500-word special meT- sage to Congress yesterday followed by « direct radio-TV plea to the nation last night; "The ultimate decision between free world and slave world lies In the balance. . "For the nations of Western Europe, the year 13S2 may well be the critical time !„ (he- defense buildup, bringing the period between extreme vulnerability and effective preparedness." Itemized Expenditures The [-resilient outlined the thinrs already accomplished In the joint rearmament drive touched off by the outbreak of the Korean War as well as Itemizing how new funds will be spent, and what can be expected. e»«n .administration sunport- "'"~"" "* that the program roe In this election - Truman told Congress 17. S. mil-"? Itary arms and equipment chipped 5 '* to the North Atlantic Treaty de-'i tense nations up to Dec. 31, 1951 '< Including SI.seo.oOO.MO worth of See TRUMAN on Page 3 ; program. claim? Home office of the General Adjustment. Bureau is In Dallas Tex. An 11-man staff has been assigned (o the Manila branch, with T. s. Jones of Dallas in charge. Li.U- Wciln-jMluy. Ark-Mo had •>•!. the l>sc had sol March 21 as a filed a response asking that a hear-, licarlng dale. Action dismissing the show-cause ,s taken following n con- lerencf- Wedne-srlay between Ark- Mo officials aurt PSC members. The PSC had ordered Ark-Mo lo tell . - , ,,,vu ., K^JHSC a S Ki.i B mat. a near-, nc-rlnK c ics over the country, has set up | Ing on the order he held as soon Action Ucilcd 6 claims h "" d ' e " 1C """ j ^ > lossib!e - In its ord « issued Feb.} order wa: Man's Efforts to Prevent frowned Upon ^ wl '>' Installation of distribution sys- 'An Eye for an Eye'. Takes On New Meaning For California Man HAYWARD. Calif. M>i — Omar Aaron. -Ifl-year-old tree surgeon, today put new meaning into the included Geor-e rto'diVstc-r""' "" """" '""I ""' "'"'"'I onV"lasl >C 'weck-vi : > "ErfnV 1 " ,, RCV '' " D °»™'«>- ™* cl« al , WhciiioncThyToi"" 1 hC ' MKiVC ^nn D. V. MallOCh. i VOl] hliv tnnrl [hint, n f ti.p / ntm. I ,,T. . •' , oi me cense-I "Thais Ihe least I can do." he i desire to expand, winch could lead ' Georae : to disaster. I . Rotarians fcr March Mac Koouce and Gram-ill Coolcy. Manila's 50th Anniversary— rjiienas it you had in pay off your Sec FAUM on I'ajt'e 3 said. me." "The other man did it for! By Police—They Jail Him NOBLESVILLE. Ind. l/T, ~ A factory u-orkrr's efforts to coin- hat the Influenza epidemic didn't gi't much sympathy from state police. Jtsic CiirU-r. 3D. lohl police lie was nKikiii!- -nu incdiciiin" in Iiv<;-»allun r:ui.s, cc>]>pi:r tuhiii!! and 50-4all<in wocdcn drums they rnnl:> ;u«:l at his cabin yf-.s- terdny. He was charged with owning a still. New Sewer System. Is Mark of Progress northeast and extreme north portions. Arkansas forecast: Increasing cloudiness Friday night and Saturday; witr .scatlercd Haht rain cr snow northwest, little change in temperature. Minimum this moniina—29. Maximum yp.Mn-da;- 50. Sunset today—5.01. Sunrise tomorrow—6:21. Precipitation 2-i hours to 7 a.m. today—none. Total precipitation since Jan. I — I ,• educational !o:1 t(xlay programs at ms a , hc ? ola * cn ™ls on the chest x-ray . Menn temperature 'midway tween high and lovn-..-3.r,. Normal mean ifiii|>ri,-itui<- March—^51.2. This Dale l.a»i Year Minimum Ihte moriunt—«n. Maximum yesterdsy—7,5. She spoke at the elementary junior and senior high schools in Osceola. The clinics will bcein ihcre March 31. Mr.s. Rr-rfnian and Mrs. Francis i Gammtll. Association office secrc- tary, presented programs durimz I the week al schools m Joiner. I .Manila. Armorel. Birci..ont. chel- i | ford and Whitlon. Mrs. Gammill I . j spoke to the Joiner Rotary Club { ,,-! C':i!rm).,r -,-lmliilrs ,,f lllf IHObil,' si-ray uu:K' vWt* are b»ing cli.-trib- utcri to schools and civic organizations such a.s the. Joiner "Rotary Cluh and the Manila 'Lions Club *r? placmj posters about the clinks. (FiElh of six arUHes) ISy Ct.AUnE E. SPARKS I Courier News Staff Writers) MAN'ILA—During the past dcc- acte. this (own has made to mo^t notable progress in' the field of community development, . t In that period, Manila has acquired a modern sanitary 'sever system, improved its municfpMIy- owncrt water system :(lnstallFrt in 1035 throuph a Reconstruction Finance Corporation loam, pjut o!f the loan. con.5lnlcted a small ailhonr;h adequate city hall, acquired a municipal airport, rerre- ation center with swimming pool and community house, baseb al diamond, added to its [ire fipuit- in? facilities, graveled four and one-fourth miles 01* city .-.treats (since I947> and made various other improvements of lesser significance. The city began to explore j»s- sibilities of building a .^ewer svs- tfm about 191S wlici) William Bro^n was ma\nr oi;d Itii:- has been carried out dunnc the administration ol Mayor I I) Shrdcl, who i s now <:ompMln» hj- thinl Inn, H.-, Manila's l,u> „[[[- clal. According In Mvjur .SiK'dd thr nil ire sc-*er b-jiul Ksue was =,old for S137.000 of which about 830.000 »ent for retirement of out- itaiiriir.g bonds on the 193j water plant.' Tiie remaining S107.000 has gone into construction of. the sewer system and extension of the water piaiu. The entire town new has water facilities and 315 u as arc serviced by the water plant and about 145 sewer connections have been made. - Aixuil 220 subscribers have been atideil to the water system. Cus- fimcrs numbered only 155 when the expansion program was In- sU^tted. Mayor Shoctd is proud ol the fiitI that income from the new water and j-ewer syi,lcm ha:, overcome nny need [or increased rates by the. c util-.tivs and Manila users pay rralv a S2 monthly flat rate far e:ich .^ervic?. .VeK'.-.'r (he sewer nor water 1>: nt invoivf.-. a .property t,ix as reiciitir psoduclng bonds Uiave l»](Xlilced a .sclf-itistAtnlng operation. ' Extension of the water com- IMiiy w.i-j ncccf.'ltatcd by the simple fact, ( Manila untsicv: Us facilnics. With the addition of an aeration, filtering and chlorln- alion pniifjiiu; .sy.^tein, thr sliorl- i'i.111111:1- havr- \Kfjn lamrly over- < altlioiiBh it is now'in ti.e |)i')C":.,s of Ic-tting a contract [or anolhr-r well. Thi.s Is to be « "shallow" well to be built at a tn:-t of approximately 53,000 An economy [actor was inject- virc. M.iyjr Slinlit ...» n.-w >>-(rni ,irul niore walt-r srr- nil no incrrnsril Uixitirin. . . ed into the sewer and water construction VLh n n city officials managed to save about 314,000 by careful routing of sewer line.; nnrl strategic placement of lifi stations William Vermlllion is superintendent of the water and sewer plant. City hall houses the municipal jnil. office of the police chief, a counctlyronm and provides modern rest room facilities for Ma- niln .-hoppers and visitors. Manila's .ii)|j<>rl was acquired from the War Assets Administration r.nd v,as formerly an auxil- laiy fir-Id n[ the V/orld War II Army air bn.-e at Dlytheville. Tliis field, under supr-ivision of Franklin Robins, airfield manager, is now used both by private fliers and the Cnil Air patrol. The city p.nk was begun in I9JS and complctcr) at a cost of 54r,.ooo under supervision of city officials. Thi.s attractive park is locntccl near Ihe airport and its facilities Include a swimming pool, playground, recreation building. barbecue pit and one of Nortli- ea ,l Arkan-as' modern Ii2ln- rd b:i-rba]l cliamoiKi.S- Manila's Lesion h:i.-rball program is directed by Trigger Wall, In e\ont of fir.?, this town now i.s on-paiid Id Like prompt ronii- li'iini'J;.un\, with its 15-imvi vol- unir-cr force anri two trucks, one ot which is used on a standby ba«is. A wai .-uiphis pumper was pur j Sec MANILA on Pag« 3 granting of a permit Nov. 10, 1950. Ark-Mo replied that shortages ol Ras pipeline had delayed the program and cited other progress it nad made. In dismissing its previous order, ll.c PSC yesterday instructed Ark- Mo to file a monthly report, on jiro- gri-ss, of its gus system. In its Ilndinss yesterday, the PSC said Ark-Mn "has hecn diligent and lias made as rapid prcjiress in 1:0:1- strucn'on of the facilities authorized. . . as Ihc circumstances would primlt." Yesterdays action also kept the authority granted in the Nov. 10. irro order "In lull force and effect." Ark-Mo officials announced here today that the Monette City Colin- til yesterday granted the utility a Irauclilsc to supply that lovui with natural Kns. This was the first ras franchise granted by Moncttc, l Franchises have been renewed in several towns whrrc original [r.iu- ; chis-f-s h.'ive expired. I Bleachers Fall; j Hundreds Hurt ! HAI.TIMORK Mv-A hatfe. secfion at ii-e shw bleacliers. "not even , r.ailrii rinwu." collapsed like a t'unc Kamn nf jack-straws and iniurrd than 275 persons Jasl tilL-lit. Thhty-two of them were reported in "sei ions condition." As 10 hospitals continued treating the bruised and battered victim..the tity revealed it hadn't issued 'ho fvmja Henic show a permit for •"- temporary stands in Baln- ' the | mote's Fifth Regiment Armory. j 'I hough none required by law. j thn show had atkod lor am and | had been refused, according to j building inspector Paul Cohen. Socialists fo AcH On Bevan Revolt Labor Party Leaders To Decide on Rift In Executive Group LONDON. I/Pi - Labor moderates dccidct! today to pincc the Left «ing B-:v.inltc revolt before the party's i-iiVng body — the 27-mem- her national executive committee Secretary Morgan Phillips Issued a call for a special meeling of the committee next Thursday rnornin? That Is what Aneurin Bevan moan- faced leader of the rebels, asked for last nl!;ht. Just as eager for a showdown are ninny of the powerful trade union lenders and party mndcrnics behind Clement Attlce In Ihe opinion of mam-, Attl»e is In this position: He miiH cit r --r put down the revolt and rrsfo-e party unity in the House of Commons or be prerared in the next few months to surrender his leadership to lie-van or a man Be van chooses. I.ahir's national executive rr<ni- mittee sometimes is refcrrM u, .„ tlic "high court" of the cr.iii-f :" •• cialist movemr-nt in Britain. It runs Ihc party's affairs between annual conference's. On the committee are rcnre.-ont- alives of Ihe labor ilelckition in Parliament, local party rr.;aniz.i- tisns. trade unions and Iht vnr-o :s ."•-cialift. co-operatiie and prcfcb- Minnl bodies which fc-rm the movement. Brvnn liimself is committee, a.s are staunches! hackers Tom Dribrrg. Mrs and Ian Mii-.nrdo The L.vltor T;irt.\- crisis came M a head during rurliair.enury de- (•jnse clrbntf Wednesday nfctht. In votine, Bevan and 5ii other labor Mrs dolietl the discipline and pjr- ty whips and the personal appeal of Atilce. LITTLE LIZ— nv:-int: r of tVie three of his in the House- Barbara Castle [Quakes Again Hit Japan ! TOKYO. i,T>, _ Twu earlhcjiiaiTes ,.'hu,)k icnlral Japan today, tlu.iupl- ] mi; tiariic and r»i»inuiiic»tli>n.s jnul I Marling: l.inrtslides. The quake was fell over a distance of more than 3n€ miles — from Tokyo and Yokohoma south- U) Ok.<yama. The person whowonls his hfe lo be a bed of roses should sfdrf dig-

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