The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 26, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 26, 1952
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI XLYHJ—NO. 5 Blythevllle Courier Blythevilte Daily News MlMlsslppi Vnlloy Leade BlythevUle Herald, ARKANSAS, WKONESDAY, MARCH 2G, 1952 FOURTEEN PACKS SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Reds 'Frank' On POW Issue 'Slight Progress' Reported From Behind News Blackout MUNSAN, Korea (Al>)—Truce negotiators displayed "much more frankness" today in socking a compromise on exchanging prisoners—one of the three key issues blocking a Korean armistice—an Allied spokesman reported. "Sopie slight progress" vras made behind the screen of a news blackout. Brig. Gen. William P, Nuckols said, "but they have not gotten down to brass tacks." Simultaneously he disclosed a change in the U. N. Command strategy on the key to tile dead- said they cleaned up the last of their minor problems by reaching "complete agreement on the ports of entry question." The Allies then proj>osed the key issue be solved by dropping Russia and Norway, leaving lour "neutral nations" to police the armistice. U.S. Allots $700,000 For State Tornado Aid LITTLE ROCK M>j—The federal government has stepped Into relief operations for Arkansas tornado victims with a $700.000 allocation by President Truman. The President tail night allocated the money from liis emergency fund after receiving H report from Oov. Sid McMath of Arkansas on damage In the state. The governor had requested $1,930,000. telegram to Mr. Truman, ,,., .,.. L , iiuMvi.o vu jjuiivc LUC tUUUSUUe iock. I he Allies have rephrased | The communists wouldn't consider their demand for "voluntary re- i i ti palliation" of prisoners to "no! «,, ,, ., , . * \ The deadlock is so firmly established that Russia was not even mentioned by name during the tiis- _ _ . to "no forced repatriation." ''There is no fundamental difference in the two concepts," Ku- ckols said, but the new term might "be more palatable to the enemy. No forced repatriation means the U. N. Command docs "not endorse and will not employ force to compel a man io go over to the other side if he does not choose to go/' Desires Are Indicated Nnckols said U. N, negotiators have been telling the Communists repeatedly "there Is every indication that the great majority of their captured personnel now in our hands desire to return." The Communists have been insisting thcy want all prisoners returned and hare objected to Allied proposals for interviews to determine the prisoners' wishes. The U. N. Command took the new tack on the problem more than 10 days ago, Nuckols said. But he disclosed it La newsmen for the first time today. Talks 6n "Broad Scale" Apparently this new policy did j not enter directly into Wednesday's olf-the-record talks, Nuekols said Wed n esd ay's discuss ions iver e "on a broad scale largely conn died in general terms" and dealt primarily with the Reds latest proposals. His disclosure came after o second group of staff officers cleared the decks for tackling the sole key issue remaining before it—whether Russia should help supervise the truce. Minor Problems Solved A U. N, Command communique See CEASE-FIRE on Page 9 Inside Today's Courier News . . . One-way Eighth Street one of many traffic needs . . . thanks due utility crews and city workers . . . editorials . . . Page 8. . . . Arkansas News Briefs . . . Page 2. . . . Arkansans In Washington . . , Page 3. . . * Wilson News . , . Page 7. . . . Roc hit hard, but Dodgers win . . . sports . . . Page 10. , . . Soclely . . . Pa^e 4. . , . Markets . , , Page 9. Sen. Taft May Benefit By Ike's' Bandwagon By JACK BELL MILWAUKEE (A*;—Competition among Taft's opponents to get on the Eisenhower bandwagon seemed to leave the Ohio senator a claim today to a targe segment of the GOP vote in next Tuesday's Wisconsir primary. Lhe governor .said ihc stale did not have any emergency funds and that emergency repairs cannot be accomplished "coiLskterhig the practically complete destruction of public owned facilities." The storm killed 124 Arkansans injured 711 others, left many homeless and caused overall damage estimated at 25 million dollars. Earlier yesterday, McMath had said that he would call the General Assembly into special ses sion to consider an appropriation for disaster relief if federal was not forthcomings Mi-Math Is "Gratified" The governor could not be reached last night for comment but his executive secretary sait McMath was "gratified" at th( President's allocation. Henry Woods declined to comment \vhei asked if the federal money woult eliminate the necessity lor a spe cial legislative -session. McMath had said he would "de cidc within a few days whelm. 1 to call a .special session. In other developments: I. Motion Picture Stars Willian LuntUgiui and Paula Raymon and Screen Writer Harold Shu City Is Offered 120-Day Option! To Purchase Water Company! Council to Meet Tomorrow Night J 'ConsiderAction' Destroy Jefs Enemy Buildings Other Warplanes Pummel Red Rail Lines In 'Korea SEOUL, Korea Oft — U.S. P-84 Thunderjets today destroyed 18 buildings and six troop revetment.- Just east of Kaesoug—headquarters for Communist armistice negotiators. The Fifth Air Force said the Red emplacements were outside the area designated as neutral during the truce talks. American pilots reported 12 en tmy troops killed in the air as tault. Kail Lines Battered Other Allied Warplanes continued to pummel battered Red rail supply lines throughout North Korea despite low clouds and hazy weather. On the ground, a company-size Communist assault was thrown back on the Western Front in an hour skirmish. Frolics Turned Back Three other probe.s on the Western and Central Fronts in early morning darkness were turned back. Only small-scale patrol skirmishes were reported on the Eastern Front. Allied artillery Tuesday kilted or wounded 200 Red troops northeast of the Panmunjom truce site. Harold E. Stassen, Cornier governor of Minnesota, tried last night to hitch his campaign wagon to Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower's political star, Stassen announced in a speech at Sheboygan that half of the 30 delegates running for him in this three- Wilson Girl Dies On Highway 24 Rosa Rugina Taylor, 3, Is Second Traffic Victim of the Day WILSON — Rosa Rugina Taylor three-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. ElbertoTaylor ol near Wilson, c>ttif «o^tr'~ *e«r " traffic y of the day yesterday after- tuion when she was struck by two-ton gravel tmck in front if 14 a way contest — where Eisenhower's name is not entered—would vole for the general on the first ballot at the July Chicago convention, if they are elected. He said further he would share equally with Eisenhower any .sniall- number of Wisconsin delegates he might win. Stassen "Hair and Half" Stassen's curious maneuver putting him half in and hall out of the presidential race in this state brought prompt and vigorous reaction from the forces of Sen. Robert A- Taft and from supporters of Gcv. End Warren of California. Warren, due to resume campaigning in the state tonight, declined comment in California. He ha.s said he wilt release without strings, any delegates pledged to him if he finds he can't win the presidential nomination. Warren Avoids Commitment-., While Warjen hoped to become the ^ieue Two Persons Wrongly Listed As Dead LITTLE ROCK MV—The Cross said today that two persons Injured in last Friday's tornadoes had been reported el-roneously dead. They are Mary Hampton oJ Cotton Plant, whose condition wa listed as serious, and A. B. Mor Ban of Judsonia, whose conditio was described as good. ficiary of votes which would have gone to the general if he had been entered in the race here. His slate of 30 delegates has voteri unani- her home on State Highway mile west of here. She was killed instantly. i -- -- n —- . u.^*. ......... Deputy Sheriff J. T. Wigley of' mously to go to Eisenhower if they Wilson quoted Jim Estes of Marie, are released by Warren. Vernon Thomson, state utterncy general, said Sta.ssen apparently could release his delegates at any time but couldn't legally hind any of them who were elected driver of the truck, as saying that the child darted from behind a parked car directly into the side of his truck. The truck, owned by Glenn Wheeler of Wilson, was loaded with gravel, Deputy Wigley said. The accident occurred at <1;45 p.m., Deputy Wigley said. Tile child's body was taken to the Swift Funeral Home in Osceola. Yesterday morning a Negro woman. Mamie Nelson, was killed when she was struck by a trailer- truck on Highway 40, 14 miles west of Osceola. Monday night. John Reid of Joiner was critically Injured when he was struck by a truck as he walked along Highway 61 near Joiner. Luxora Still $150 Short-of Goal in Red Cross Drive _ to vote for Eisenhower. Stassen said the U\ had agreed to the change. "Evidence of Weakness" Thomas Coleman. ramrod of Taft's Wisconsin campaign, told this reporter that Stassen's actioi was no more than "an evidence o weakness." Although Coieman didn't chum it, it seemed likely that Taft would mate headed the cast for a ben fit show in Little Rock tonigh Receipts will go to help lorna< victims. 2. Five Arkansas Congressm< and Pere Heward. commission! of the federal housing and hoii finance agency, toured , dlsasl areas in Northeast and Centr Arkansas. Seward recommended the $700 QOO allocation to federal officials -"•*, stressed that There be no de- Seward, who described the Jud- See WIND on I'agc 3 (L. . CLOTHES VOH STOKM VICTIMS—Red Cross volunteer workers sort clothes and bedding collected for storm victjms by the Chicfoisawba Chapter of the American Red Cross. Left to right, they are Mrs. Bill Pollard, Mrs. FaiTis McCalla. and Mrs. Jack Hale, three volunteers who have assisted with relief work here. (Courier News 1'lioto) Red Cross Starts Rehabilitation o! Tornado Victims Damage of $350,000 Set But Figure Likely To Be Revised Upward! Steelworkers Demand 17 1-2 Cent Pay Boost PITTSBURGH Wi—The CIO United Steelworkers demanded sice! industry acceptance of the Wage stabilization Hoard proiwsal for settling the steel dispute as negotiated today with one major producer. Before negotiations got underway with Jones and Uuighlin steel Corp., USW District Director John Murray told newsmen; - - - -•- ' Red -Cross workers were scUlins down to the long-range job of re- habihUtinir storm victims today Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Thursday; occasional rain extreme north 9 even more importanl that we get! our quota." Several pcr.sons who had ;nntle contributions, lie said, have called to Kive nddilional amounts since tlis \vcck-end tornado damage. "I want to encourage more people to do this." he said. Luxora now has about S550 oi it.s $700 quota, he stated. Witness Balks In HaytiCase Blonde To Be Jailed 'Until She Talks' CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo. Iff, — A blonde St. Louis divorcee will be asked again today to testify in a hearing for two men charged with first decree murder in the tourist- court slaying of a St. Louts cab company supervisor. The woman. Mrs. Nancy Garner Bell, refused to testify as the hcar- be the ultimate" bcnef'iciary" of Stas- '" s "P™"' yesterday, and was cit-,.,-.<< .~— i ed for contempt and returned io the Pemiscot County Jail here. Ear- testify. Magistrate Sam J. Corbetl of Ca- nithersvillc paid Mrs. Bell would be held Indefinitely without bail until she agreed to testify. The two men named in the murder of Frank Vasallo are William H. Saunder.s. 21. anrj George Harvill 26, both of St. I.oui.1. Magistrate Coiijctt took the rharsrs against then] under rulvisetncnt yesterday. Vasnllo was shot down in a Hav- li. Mo. sen's move. Whatever Eisenhower vote there in the state—and nobody can guess how large it is -now has a public invitation to splinter itself between two candidates. Any voters wavering between Taft and the support of either of his opponents as individual candidates on their own merits could be expected to gravitate to Taft. LUXORA is still some SI50 short Senator May Divide of its Red Cross quota, Moses Sli- The Ohio senator may have to man. fund chairman there, nn-> rt ivirtc pa,t of what otlienviM niislit nounced today. j be 1)Ls vote wi|] , a s , a|e of M ,_ rti -!<., V '° W v°, "V CCCIU Arkansas | gates headed by Grant R.ltl-i ol rti.~n.stci. Mr. Shman said "it's | i ie toit. supporting Gen. Uou<;]^ Thieves Get $16 At Dyess School DYESS — Thieves broke into Ihc- Dyess High School here last night and scaped with approximately SI6 in small change tem S lrat°virJ h^u^' 1 n ° i " 11>0lU '" lL ! Sch ° nl officials said that the £3 SK3S ' SHH^Se? ™ tS> anow south throughout period -~ jt l harmed. . . „ . . . motor court, March 3. Mrs. MacArihur. \ BrU save herself up to police two Mac-Arthur has .said he bn'i a, flays later when she said she heard umdicIiUc, but Murihull C. Graff i they v.-rrc lookine for her. j of Apple-ton, a member of the Kittcr' Vasnllo was said to have rcgis- \ slate, said he had rejected a pio-j !cmj at t!ic tourist court with a I posal by Tall backers to swing the : blonde ^mnan. Later, witnesses to group behind the Ohio senator. The Democratic race to capture: that party's 23-vote dele. \veni along quietly, with Sen. Kc Eauvcr of Tennessee campaigning against two rival slate. 1 ; backing President Truman, Little effort was being made in behalf of the President and Kcffiu- ver was regarded as an almost sure winner. after the first rush of getting medical aid for injured and shelter for homeless loft in the wake of Friday night's devastating win^s. Immediately following the slorm. officials were concerned with getting injitmi In hospitals and Ret- ,ing homeless under some sort of shelter Now, they are concerned with j getting families living as families ] a»nin and helping them gel sc In normal homes. The Red C.»™. set damage in this area at $350.000. f but said the figure, Is "subjec revision, possibly upward." Furniture, bedding, cooking uUn-j sils and clothing is being collected i ant! given to storm victims needing | items. i Volunteer workers are so arch In for buildinas still standing and i empty in which fntnilies can move "The response to our pica lor 1 help lias been wonderful." Mrs., Julia H;;ralson. executive secretary of ChicXasruvba Chapter of the Red Cross, says. "We have'about all the clothing we nerd here." she reports, "but brddiiiK and furniture are. still in driuand." Collection points have been set up at the American I.ogion Hilt hrre. Manila City Hall, and Mrth- ocliiT ami Baptist Churrhes in Cot- i tomvioci Point. Mo. f Oprramrs at Hell Telephone I»TP| arc fjrf;;iiH7«'fi into a .social club and yesterday voted to give to tin- Hod •• Cross the money thcy normally L would have used for a purty this ] mnth. Mrs- Han-lson said. 'We're going lo ; prcsent tj\e rec- onnncnd aliens ol the Wage Btabill zM m Board to ftt <:™™*rtn full and wa *xpe3^'Sis 4£orxra*2w to accept the recommendation.'; wllil . h Kcre nam | c d down. H they don .,. thcy .,, be responsible for any Other tinion^ negotiations with o'th er steel compantei on the - .steel plant, shutdown that follows." \VSH fnr I7!i Cent Buost The WSB has recommended that tho union and industry .sign a new contract calling for a nf^ oenl hourly pay iKiost and other benefits. FlffTI es ' Hill Awarded BH A 1 "Street Work Hughe.-; and Company v/as awarded a contract for construction of (me. atid one-half miles* of gravel ; .streets at Cherokee Courts, public i housing project for Negroes being built on South Elm Street. Only two bids were .submitted J. Mel] Brooks, secretary of Blythc- vlHe Hnusiiif; Authority, s a i d. Huche.s and Company was low with n bid of $3300. Work oil the street* will be started as soon as approval of the Public Housinsf Authority field office in Foil Worth is obtained, a matter of two or three days, Mr. Brooks wmi. Eitcrt-.;. (o br constructed at i he iimiKiiif; proivol will br fxU:iisinn>. of PlnlJ]>.< situ! Adams .si.rrcis. order; „ „. UiR CIO and the USW besjins talks wiih the giant, U. S. Steol Corp. later today at 2 p.m. Oihcr companies begin their negotiations with union leaders tomorrow. Little Comment Comment from J. and L. officials was .sp;ir.-;e. W. R. Elliott, company vice president and chief negotiator for J. and b, said only: "Any comment Irom the coin- pan y before we aclunlly go into m-gollEiUon.* would be jirctnature. Jfilin Murray, wi 'USW district which includes parti of tlie 40,000 J. and L. USW members in Pittsburgh, Alirmippa, Pa., and Cleveland, Ohio, said he looked for prclomjed negotiation*, adding: "Xoii-rtimo rule Issues "Wt ha.\t a Jot of non-i'conomic ii-AUC-s to ccin.sidcr oj] \vhich tlie WSLi made no iL'cmnmejulatioji.s." A strike of more than (iaO.OOO workers in ba^ic steel nrocJiK-ins tiiaiits is threatened lor April a, Officials have urged both -sides to work for a speedy settlement to avert a walkout. By CLAUDE E. SPARKS (Courier News Staff Writer) Mayor Dan Blodgelt, in a prepared statement, this morning announced that the city has been offered a 120- day option to purchase Ely theville Water Company at an approximate price of $1 239,000. The mayor has called a special session of City Council for 7:30 p.m. tomorrow at City Hall "to consider action on an agreement, which is in effect a 120-day option, under which the city may at its discretion, after a public hearing as provided by law, eventually acquire the Blytheville water system. This option may be obtained at no cost to the city." Purchase of the company, Mayor Blodgett said, would entail liquidation of the mortgage debt, of the water utility and its long and short term notes totaling $586,000, plus accrued interest. Current liabilities would be paid and $653,000 would be required to retire and cancel the' capital stock. Ownership of the water compap has been considered by the city to more than 10 years and was the 1 center of a controversial move to obtain a mill Ion-dollar sewer system, to replace the present one, condemned by the State Board of Health 'during the administration of rdrmer-n^ayor Doyle, Henderson. The water company Is owned by K Johnston, of Oklahoma fcla who In April of last „ ™ ,jld (r4 M^yof Henderson an (I City Council that the "utility is not for silc. Ownftr Now Willing City ownership and operation of the water utility has long been considered as an avenue to construction of the proposed new sewer system which would cost, according to a survey by Black and Veatctj, Kansas City. Mo., engineering firm, about $1,266.427. This survey was made in ,1050. Mayor Blodgett, stressed that "the , only agreement made thus far ts| hciuls the) Uiat Mr. Johnston is willing to sell water utility." The mayor p .s prepared - statement! follows: "After over two months of ne-| gotiRtion, the City Council willl mcr?t Thursday night at 7:30 p.m.I at the City Hall to consider actlonl on nn nurccment, which is in elfect a 120-day option, under which the City may at its discretion after a public hearing as provided by law eventually acquire the Blytheville Water System. This option may be obtained at no cost to the City. "This ha* been a lon^ discussed and considered first step necessary MCiinwhile, a bitter scrap among j io enable (he City to finance the high administration ufficuils m cnst of enlarc, r insr and improving the over waue policy sim- down as negotiations re- lc Found l3 IWMHU niytlmvillc police | ine staying told police the killer, a •apture' man J°i tic d a man and a blonde Nation" wr ' man in n waittng car and drove l " i '' .- [ jnvrtv. | Wittrvves failed to identify Mrs,, : Hrll. finrvili or 53atmders during' ! vfftordrtv's hr.irintr. . . In Stecle, Ihc Kiwanis Club and; oOicr r:i\ic orpaniziitions nrr spon- ! morning the soriutc a drive for clothing and items for victims of the big v.ind. National Red Cro:=s headquarters has sent two more case workers,! Gnrvin Hatl'jy. owner of the car. ...... harred ruins of the: i ^ Chevrolet .^cdan leporlcd sto- i j 'en here Sunday nighl have been' I located nrar Stcoto. Mo. traveling nurse, and advisor into this nren. , building , reported ils thrft Monday I Police s^id that (he car was ., 'is- Clnrp i abandoned nnd was either set or Sec Iti:i> CROSS on I'asc 9 I CEili^ht afire. Before He Comes Home — mered sutncd. The anmini;,!ration row ci'iUcred uroimii DeJi'iiM^ Mobili/tT Charles K. WJl'.mi. EIo toijclitd it ofi by ])i u|>u:-.<tl:> tor M;iilJM£ the .itccl I V.MUC l.-.MIOii "it .'•Cl'IOlLS IhrCilt" to | miJatLOcj cotiti'oLs. ' t Wilson later .souyht, to i!at,c the Mutation by issuing a stutcnunt .Baying ihal. v,iiih: hi-- hadn't changed his nimd. "the \VSIJ pl;in was appro])! Kite a.s n biuiis lor trying lu work cnu a settlement." WSii Chairmriii Nathan I*. Ftin- .siu.',ev .saUsUcd. He luid cut ,-ti"rt. rt We.=• tern .speaking tour to Hy batik to Washington lor what looked Ijko fl showdown fij:lit bo- (wicn (he WSB and WiUi>n that only PnvkieiH Tmman could settle. City's sec;cr system, including adequate modern disposal plant ordered • bv the State Board ot Health. Would Leave Xot Profit "An analysis of the income and expenses of (lie Blvthevillc Water Cunip.niy for the calendar year •-•hiiw- Hint afler ttiviuctini: federal tuxes nnrl other items of expense which will not recur under municipal ownership, and charging the s:irnc rates for water service, the Citv'.s water income will be sufficient to operate and maintain the system, [ay aside each year a cash renewal and replacement reserve of SlO.ono, reimburse the City ar.c schools for taxes—last by reason o! thr transfer of the property fron private to public ownership, pay when due interest anci prinriun] r>: I wntrr revenue bonds issued to effect the- purchase, or.d have available a net profit or surplus of SL'.i.- COO to each year to offset the chnrcrs in connection with the of ihc improved sewer system and snow flurries north Wednesday night and Thursday morning; colder southeast Thursday. Minimum this morning—34, Maximum yesterday—68. Sunset today—6:17. Sunrise tomorrow—5:54. Precipitation last 24 hours—none. Total precipitation since Jan, 1 —1490. Mean temperature imldway between hii?h and low)—51. Normal mean temperature for March—51.2. This Date Last Ytar Minimum thh morning—35. Maximum yesterday—S8. Precipitation January 1 Io date . The thieves broke into the school and then pried open the door to the office. Sheriff's deputies from Wil.son and Joiner are investigating the theft. Teachers Meet Means Holiday For Many Pupils Blytheville Man Passes Bar Test Daniel M. Bun>e ha.s pr tl treaty fira;inn before the Maytime c!c pfiMurc he is generally expected to ninke from his job a-s supreinr Aihcd rommandpr. Kxports predicted today the voluminous treaty creating the International force will be complete by mid-April. Shortly after, the foreign and defense ministers of . • —--' ' I-.ILII v,n vvi itt.'Ktlj CtJIOOl.S 31'C I ». ... f •••HHOM.I o ui •state bar examinations, i to be closed. Others are to rontimir ! ranco ' V>csl Oer '» J »"y. "nly. The .nnr-rt^ t,^rt n ,. %,.. .^. ._ i .. • - - Netherlands, I*elgmni and Luxeni- I hour? are expected- to meet Paris to,.sign it. Six Blytheville District schools will be closed tomorrow and Friday while teachers attend the annual Arkansas Education Association convention In Little Rock. Superintendent of Schools W. 13. Nicholson said. Senior and junior high schools here. Yarbro and Number Nine: , r,, u , Grade Schools, anrj Harrison Hi;;li of Blytheville i and Elm Street Negro Schools arc ''• Dxo.<-olm D nun t^4. tno chnrcrs in connection with the 111 I L A C* A T" (*• ' l\ """CaKe DeneTlT cost nt ihc imurovcd sewer system I Ike May See Army Treaty Signed TO Be Tomorrow 3,3 3,™,,,,, ! Bl.vlhcville Kiwanians today were • tcrial and supplies on hand snd By CAltn.R DAVIDSON ihc will go home in Ihc laM two) Ei.scnho-.s. .•]•':, m' in the Ku-! ninklng final plans for their an- bills mnivablf Ihrouah liquidation PARIS I.T, — General Eisenho\v- weeks of May to campaign lor the j roiican armv is so keen that he! minl '"'ncfit pancake breakfast] ,,f ,he Blytlifvillc Water Company er stands a lioocl chance of srrmiJ Republican presidential noinina-! lias a:;s:s;n<d two ol his oflicors : « n!r)1 wl11 be held tomorrowmorn- by thice nommens to be selected by er M..UJ., a t oocl chance of seeing ^ ( (() (1 in K ,n the Junior Chamber of Com- Scr rol'XCU. on l'a« 9 i lr.,,. "'^ iT'\ „ "'if™, """''I Thcse "^soclates speculate K,s-1 l-,:ultir.s still stamllnE m the way morcc club room. — General ELsenho\v- vceV.s of May to rninpaign for the j ropcan nrrny is so keen that hi (food chance of seems i Rc P ub ^ can pre.suiential nomina*! has aiis-.^nt-d two cf his officers "„ r~ " ' L (Ion. f to help iron out the technical dlt .lion European army, Thcse a?!Socfates speculate Eis-j l:«;ulTiPs still stnmlliiE m the way :ned and ready for rail- r]lho wcr may send his request | of a^ecmc-nt. next week to President Tnminn 1 for relief from his mission as top 1 Atlantic Pact military comma n<!ff ! The Pri'.-iiierit alu-ady has Raid' j a grade of 75 or better. A lota'i «."-;:,. . ,^ of 24 person? took the exams, given PI Slight Progr«« 2-24 Firet Add., [ earlier this month. it WR5 announced today by the Ar'^ j "a.s usttftl," accordYng'io'M7'Nich- kansns Bonrd of Law Examiners I olson. Mr BIIIBC *os one of 12 whoj Thr Stale Board of Education au- liawreri Lhe bar cxsms by making | thorlzcn schools to close if tearh- ers attend the convcnUrm. othpr- thry Nicholson . must remain open, Mr. Thai would just about complete Uie top priorities of Eisenhower's -second "crusade in Europe." Most of the general's associates believe the fionoral can come home whenever he wrui'.s. After Ihc treaty i" sunned, it must be approved by all six na- t ionn 1 (i n i\ i n nicn;- 1 - before Go ri n an troops <-;in bo recruited. In two ot m those IrifisLitnres at I r n s t — France's and Wr..t Ori-jnnny'.s ~ it faces 11 envy sledding, backers a;e ,\s:-i-ncd to this ticklLsh job arc Bntr Orn Jolm H _ (Mjkcl Michac . h.s. Korra wur hero, and Col .Rob- ^r'l Riphnrthon. They have been t of Mi uu-rxmi- with rxprrl--, nl the K«ro-| tjrcfi . —- bfl held toiv.orrow niovn- iriK m the .Junior Ch«ur.ber of Coin- orce club rootn. Breakfast of pancakes, bacon and coffee will bo served by tlie Kiwan- iar'.s between the hours ot 5 a.m. and II a.m. Crcil Lowe i* general chairman affair. Al! proceeds from the iM will CD to the clu'b's BJIVS* " V,'w\: Fiinrt, nation- for some months. j find is p;roup bii.s solved, to their ! mi major! Bridges To Meet j House Tax Probers that it will b end ol the year. problems of mcrpmc the power of the ^ix nations into an intrnintional force of j WA siHNCtTON f^V.-Scn StvU-. some .wo milhon men and G.(K>0 Br1d of N>w Hampshir V R ? imb . planes within the next three [ |i( . ;il . S(M1 . |te , e . id( . r> wU , feo . v> siftunng. Mcaw ycnrs, \Vhat irmains M re .such ail-j forp 1Inu?c tax ,, candal inve^tiua- optimistic, however.! minislrativo prohlrms as umlorm tors tomorvow to explain his inter- e ratified before the! di~nplin:>ry lecnlations. a com-j^t in the wven mitlimi dollar tax ' Ar - I moti nniloim and pay scales. I case of a Baltimore liquor dealer. The worst thing obcx.>t Celling qood story is Ihot you'll *xive (o listen to several poor ones right afterward «HW

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