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

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Saturday, August 30, 1952
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VOL- XLVJII—NO. 135 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE nO\f!NANT WE^wrenA nfr» m* « nn , n . T m^.» . »..- . . _ . Blythevllle Courier Blytheville Daily News Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Highway Group Ignores AHD, Shortage of Funds in Adding to County Roads LITTLE ROCK (AP) — The State Highway Commission, waving asule Highway Department recommendations and a shortage of niainlenmice funds, yesterday added 200 miles ol' county roads lo the state highway system- The list of roads, prepared by districts, was approved on a single motion aml'withcmt a dissentim*- vote In other action, the busy outgo*" "r Commission: Inside Today's Courier Hews ..'.Society... Page 2. ...Editorials... Page 4. 1. Awarded six contracts for secondary road projects; rejected two others as too high; put off pacing Highway 67-70 between Little Ro:k and Benton for 1952^ and received a list of .six "absolute must" projects for this year. 2. Purchased 13 motor graders from a total of'six bidders and without following its controversial "name brand" invitation for the equipment. Thirty automobiles for the Highway Department also were purchased. Highway Department engineers opposed addition of the new roads to the system, insisting in a report to the Commission that traffic on the roads did not justify the move. The report added that most of Che • roads were In very poor condition. ^ Traffic Count Runs Low TrafCtc count on some of them ran as low as 20 vehicles a day, sairj the report, submitted by Chief Engineer AH E. Johnson. Engineers have claimed for years that the sfate system Is overloaded with U.s present 9.00G miles of roads and that maintenance and construction funds arc barely adequate to meet needs of the system. While the Commission can add roads to the system, only the state legislature can remove them. One of the roads added to the system yesterday was the Branch- Cecil road in Franklin County on which state highway markers appeared shortly before the preferential primary last month. At that time, the road was not part of the ctare system, and responsible officials denied having directed Highway Department emploj'es to erect the signs. Fund Is Depleted The $650,000 paving project between Little Rock and Ben ton was removed from the preferred list by the Commission L bccriise contract commltmy^jaby^^epteted {he plate's ~ mfssfone And, _..„. _ . handed the Commta$ion a list of six projects which he said- were 'ib solute must" jobs for 1952, They are: Highway 7 from Lake Nimrod to Jessieville, $150,000; Entrance to the proposed Westinghouse plant near Hot Springs, $50,000; Entrance to the proposed Gum Springs plant near Arkadclphm, $50,000; Relocation of Highway 27 and 270 because ot Blakcly Dam reservoir, 590,000: Antoine River Bridge on Highway 26, $50,000, and the bridge on Highway 62 at St. Francis, no estimate. Projects on which contracts were awarded, the successful bidder and bid price: St. Francis County — 3.7 miles gravel base and bituminous stir- face t reatment on Widener-Junction 149 road. Highway 50 D. F. Jones Co., Little Rock. $46,168. Nevada — 6 miles gravel base and bituminous surface treatment on Prest!ott-LUtle Missouri River bottoms road. Highway Iti, Interstate Construction Co., Pine Bluff, $52,610, White and Jackson — 8.2 miles crushed stone base and bituminous surface treatment on Bradford Denmark road, Highway 87, Ben M. Hognn Co., -Little Rock, 577,650. Corvway — 12.5 miles crushed treatment on tbe Van Burcn County line-southwest road, Highway 95, Interstate Construction Co., $87,601. Madison — 7 miles crushed ', ing held in trie county BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1952 UN Wins Furious Air Battle Near North Korea Dam F/ve Red Planes Downed as Huge Armada Shows Fight . SEOUL, Korea (.«_U. N. Sabre jel pilots today shot down five Communist-built jets, probably destroyed a sixth and crippled "ll of a force of 100 in a furious air battles near Suiho dam and Sinuiju in extreme northwest Korea the V. S. Fifth Air Force said ' It was the biggest armada of Hed fighters sent against the Allies m months. Seventy-nine American Sabres- some piloted by Brilish and Canadian airmen under an exchange Program-ansagEd the 100 Red MIOS swarming out of Manchuria « was a fiery aftermath to Friday's record Allied air smash at Pyongyang, the North Korean cap- Copt. Clifford Jolley of Saltiake Lily, one of Iwo remaining u. S. one tui « , T W bi, ,, tf dogfights upped the UN toll for August, to a record of 32 MIGS destroyed, three probably shot down and 42 damaged -probably the best monthly total of the \var. . UN. losses if any, would be re- 352 Registered In Senior High For '52-53 Term Students in City, Yarbro Schools Due To Report Sept. 5 A lotnl of 352 students will begin the 1952-53 school year next Friday In the Blytheville District's new Senior High School Building. Four days of registration o( students In the' 10th. nth nnd 12ih grade ended yesterday. Beginning of the current term will mark coin- here. W. D. Tommey. Senior High School principal, said today - thai 83 students have registered as seniors. 123 as juniors and 146 as sophomore-.!. The total Is nearly Die same as last year's. Mr. Tommey said that students who were unable to register t .is week could still do so by appearing at the high school office Monday Tuesday or Thursday. Although actual ctasswork is not scheduled to begin until Sept. 8. all white and Negro students in Blytheville and Yarbro schools are to report next Friday for enrollment, and drawing of books and equipment. Suiicrinlendenl W. B. Nicholson today stressed the importance of students reporting next Friday. Teachers need to know the number of students in classes, sn those classes may be balanced In numbers, i Class work assignments fur Monday also will be made at Ihls time, Mr. Nicholson said. Ninth graders registered at Junior High School yesterday and seventh and eighth graders will register next Friday. Registration of grade school pu- lills in the Blyllieville District will take place when they report next Friday. Meanwhile, three days of teachers meetings are scheduled to get Under way Tuesday. Dr. Matt Ellis president of Hendrlx College at Comvay, will address the teachers Tuesday afternoon, state Depart. , ment of Education Education officials nd will Arkansas speak to ' summary The Com munist Pyongyang radio WHS_ silent tonight tor the second •straight night—apparently because. Friday's giant raid knocked out its power for the third time this year .The propaganda station is believer; located in a subterranean Red meeting place which, with Red army headquarters, factories and stockpiles, was marked for destruc i ul :cc - s - Klccllon of the officers tion in Ihe dawn-lo-du.sk strike ' WUI he hclcl at district meetings The Fifth Air Force indicated'the Mar "" " massive blow was carried out with few if niiy U. N. planes lost. The Navy said none of its carrier- based ftshter-bombers -which flew Sec WAR on Page 8 Marie Resident- Held in Csceola After Shooting s, about OSCEOLA - Lee the teachers Wednesday. On Thursday, the teachers will be in discussion groups. Formal dedication of the new senior high B-hool building aud nub .^^iffirr n bigfcfi«*j grinV auditorium. School bells will toll again for students throughout Mississippi County on various dales nert week Wilson Schools will open Sept. 8 while classes will begin at Luxora Monday. At Dell, registration will begin Monday Kith class work starting Tuesday. Classes in schools in the Osceola District will begin Tuesday, Superintendent C. Franklin Sanders said. A county-wide teachers meeting will be held at the.fOsceola High School at 10 a.m. Sept. 6. The teachers will select nominees for Arkansas Education Association of'lcc.s. Election of the officers March 27. Many rural schools in this district and others throughout the county will continue their summer terms until next week. In this district, rural schools holding summer sessions will continue through next week with the exceptions n! Tuesday and Wednesday, when teachers meetings, will be held. EIGHT PAGES ... . Miss Bl.vfhcville beauty event. . . . Shirley Kins Is first entrant in NCI'C 1952 NCPC to Include Beauty Competition An eight-nay, expense-paid trip to Havana, Cuba, will await the winner of a beauty contest which will be held in conjunction witli the National Cotton Picking Contest this yenr. E. R. Smith, Junior Chamber ot Commerce chairman of the beauty event, said today that plans had been completed to make the contest an annual event. Girls from Arkansas. Tennessee. Mississippi and Missouri have been contacted and many have already indicated they will compete. The winner «-ill also receive a complete wardrobe, which will carry a value of $500, Mv. Smith stated. Second place winner will receive a complete set of luggage and third place will be auaided a S50 war bond. , No talent v. B! b«f lonsidcred in the contest MrrSmtVi stated. "Judges willlbelj lect winners . Bfructed to se- and poise alone," he stated. Mr. Hmllh,<\who will be assisted in,the event by co-chairman Robert Wcstbrook, said a full clay's entertainment !s being planned for the beauties, mrst of whom will he winners of contests in their respective localities. They n-ill appear in the nnmral Cottqn Picking Contest parade on Oct. 2 and will be judged that night. Winner will reign over the Cotton Ball on the night of Oct. 3 and See NCPC on 1'ase 8 Wins Big Fight For All- Union Railmen WASHINGTON (!!>i - Organized labor has won a big skirmish In its fight for the union shop by persuading Eaitern railroads to agree to the compulsory union membership provision. Long negotiations between the important qualifications Eastern carriers and 17 non-opera- unions ended last night with the unions Spokesmen said that there were an agreement giving their demands. Negro Is Killed In Missco V/reck to the SINGLE COPIES BTVE CENTS Ike May Accept FEPC; Stevenson Drafts Talk Governor May Take Stand GOP Nominee For Repeal of J ait-Hartley SPRINGFIELD, 111. W, - Oov. Adlai Stevenson began drafting a set of Labor Day speeches today, and speculation has again arisen as to whether he will come out for repeal of the Taft-Harlley Act The Democratic presidential candidate returned to Springfield from New York tele yesterday. He leaves Monday rnornlug by — air for Grand Rapids/ Mich., and goes from (here to Detroit. Pon- tinc and Flint. His lalks will deal mainly with labor problems, nn aide said. Some political observers believe he may make Labor Day the occasion for advocating repeal of Ihe Tail-Hartley Law. The governor lold reporters recently: "It would seem to me that the area ot agreement lo attain the objectives of equal justice for employer and employe is enlarging. "Symbolism" An Issue And maybe It Is better to remove the political symbolism of the name, 'Taft-llarlley* by repeal. "What wo need nn what Die country wants, however, is the result—and that Is much more important to me than the method by which It is attained." The foray Into Michigan opens Stevenson's second major trip of the campaign. After the four appearances there, he Is scheduled to go lo Denver, Minneapolis, Kasson, Minn.. Cheyenne. Wyo., and then to Washington, Oregon, California, Arizona and New Mexico. Stevenson said he was "very much pleased" with the results of his two tlays of speeches and meetings in and around New York, "Confldcnre" Cilcil But his campaign manager, Wilson Wyntl. said "The New York trip created more confidence than we feel is j;ood for us at (his early stage In the campaign." Stevenson said his emphasis on civil rights legislation, slated In Ihe New York talks, wns not a strategic maneuver designed to force Gen. Dwighl D. Eisenhower, his Republican opponent, inlo the open ,on lhat question. Eisenhower begins a campaign swing through the .Southern states next week.« " • "I went dosvn to make some set speeches." lie, said, "and I sold what I had to say at each ot them." agreement, letting some groups of workers out of Ihe requirement that (bey become union members. The extent of these exemptions was not immediately determined. Blcodmobile To Be Here AgainSept.22 stone base and bituminous surface treatment on Huntsville - Forum road. Highway 23. McClinton Bros.. Fayeltevllle, S92.Q!9. In purchasing the 13 motor day for questioning ' •'• mosBr ' 1 " n - . - to- | today when the :oncerning the j was riding failed j and overturned ir 28. who is : lied at ^ a.m. in which he Kecute a Hish- .....- . . „ ..... : ttua ^ r W.lbams' next door neighbor, was i Dwiglit Holmon. *om Smalley said • ~ rt •- — •- .,.«.-•- . •• ...~<. uuui uuituiuor. was- uv,igm Motmon Ne^m rfrii.or rt r graders and 30 autos, lhe Com- struck in the face by a single blast the ear. and severalrther ,a-sen mission exhausted all the main-i from n shotgun. gcrs escaped injury l !a ' M!r '- fenance funds it may legally spend Immediately following the shoot- ' during its tennre in office, said ing Britan was taken to a hospital i S Pn MrCnrih^Ot in Memphis for treatment but was i > ™CL,drthy Planning later released. His condition is not!" 6 ''" 1 '" fo Wisconsin u -' ! J to be serious. ' e, Sec IlKiHWAV on Page 8 Weather Arkansas forecast: Generally fair this afternoon, tonight and Sunday no important temperature Deputy Sheriff j. T. Wlgley of R. McCarthy — m?on. who investigated the shoot- •ing. could not be reached by telephone this morning. ing, Lchigh Valley and Lnckawan nn railroads. So this means that only a portion of the estimated 400,000 non-opera-1 w..^,,,,, „,:.-,! ting employes of the Eastern c:ir-|nate delegate. Hers will now come under the un-' Ion shop proviso for the first lime. the others having been covered previously. The emergency board, named by hit,, <, c'' ^ ,"""' ( Prcsldcnt Truman, recommended have informed workers - that all the nation's railroads nc- an iron-clad union shop *'-'-""& nut; UUL still a little weak" after an operation—goes back to the hospital today, but only for a /ew days'. U.S.-Britain Propose 3-Point Settlement of Iran Oil Crisis GE.VERAI.f.r FAIR changes. Missouri forecast: Considerable i cloudiness tonight and Sunday with t scattered showers mostly north and i extreme cast portion turning cool-r! northwest Sunday. Low tonight B5-! 12 High Sunday in the SOs. Minimum this mornine—67 Maximum yesterday—82. .Sunset today—6:30. Sunrise tomorrow—5:30. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. —none. Tot-1 precipitation since January 1—27.80. Mean temperature cmidway between high and low)—19,5. Norman mean temperature for August—80.2. This Date. I.asl Year Minimum this morninsr—75. u a grant of Clnifed States to Iran. Tne offer wns made by President Truman o? Blytheville will be -seeking to meet its blood donation o.uota for the fourth time Sept. 22 when the Red Cross bloodmobile makes an appearance here. H. A. Halnes. cnairman r t St.j Chicknsawba District Chapter's Wood program, announced .dale of the blnodmobile's appearance today. Blytheville is one of the few a period of three visits. Red Cross officials ' . -- he'-e. Rc-cfiitly. the mobile unit collected 150 pints at Manila, where Its appearance was sponsored by the Manila Lions Club and Leach- villc's Chamber of Commerce. In its four trips to the Chicks- sauba District, the unit has collected 617 pints of blood. As usual, the bloodmobile will be nt the American Legion Hut on North Second Street, it will oocn at 9 a.m. and will close about •( p m. Committees for this visit will be named next week. Persons Who Rant (o make appointments may phone the Red Cross chapter,office at 4481. ifon-ever, . a rail management spokesman .said the closely followed an emergency board's recommcniiation several ; months ago suggesting complete union membership for all the one million non-operating rail workers. Many Covered Already A number of the Eastern carriers already have the union shop agreement. They include the -New York Central, Baltimore and Ohio. Read- Keiser Man Heads County PMA Group OSCEOLA — Charles P. Ford of ICciser. yesterday was elected chairman of the Mi.SMS'ippi County Production and Marketing Administra- nl tion Committee at the annual con- agreeinenli ve ' u '°" nf ptlIA community com- i mlttees here. Mr. Ford Is to succeed A. C. Spellings ol West Ridi;c as committee toil-man. Mr. Spellings had served . . as county chairman for the past 10 years. Other officers elected yesterday were: John w. Cauclill. Blytheville. vice- chairman to succeed H. C. Knap- penbcrger of Blytheville; Alex S. Ciirti.s. Manila, regular committee member; C. P. Tompkins. Burdettc. first, alternate member; and Lloyd Shel.ton, West Ridge, second alter- 'Quake Shakes Bakersficfd u Mini>ter Churchill to Iranian - mirr Mossdapgh, Tliis extroardinary personal par- he! be 'Sld'ToTne^n^l'o^raifiaiT'oil! Holiday DcQtH including co. fAlOC for Its pfopertv in Iran ! 7 from the nationalized 18 months ago. The claims and counter-claim.; of until personally Iran and AIOC are to be fniiv con mil Prime. Mdcrcrf. T || iToH Pre.-iri: .ti datc-30.99. ticlpatlon by the two Western leaders stressed the gravity with which London and Washington regard the passibillty of a Communist selzu of power in the Eastern country. The President and Prime'Min- ister said they "sincerely hope" 2. Appointment of for ti he Iranian rep- crnmrnt and the AIOC to By The Assorlnlf-d 1'ress automobile flood rhoke'd the na- hiqhways today, and Ihn loll agreement with all the non-operating unions in a single set of ne- golialions. However, the Southeastern railroads refused to talk over the mailer al all with the unions, and Ihe BAKF.RSFIELD. Calif. r,7>,-This irthqunkc Jittery cily wns alarmed tembfo reported. - - s"'!tt?nT!!n'!f' VIS! , C , St! "* mnn ' , " llCI " hl ' 5 - Six Louisiana Demos Are W Over Tidelands Four Remaining Electors Give No Hint of Quitting NEW ORLEANS W _ six of Louisiana's 10 Democratic presidential electors have resigned In protest to Oov. Adlai Stevenson's stand against stale ownership of rich oli-bearing lldclands. The four remaining electors have Indicated ,they have no Intentions of bolting. Only O n c O f the resigned electors has been replaced as yet. In Ihe lalcsl revolt. Neville Levy of New Orleans and Edward V Pavy of Opclousns yesterday Joined four other electors who hud previously resigned. Oov. Stevenson declared rcccntlv that he agreed with President Truman's veto of a bill that would have given the states title to the tidelands. Period > s Hcarhcil Levy, in his letter of resignation, asserted: '. - . There comes a lime when there can be no further compromise and thai period has now been reached. "I have been n lifelong Democrat, and I inlcnd to remain a Democrat, but I cannot place a political party above the principle of slate soveieigntv as-written into the Constitution >of the United States." : «JU *' * • Pavy advised of Sln-eveport „ „, „ State Democratic Central Coinj'nii- 1 he was resigning and "I feel the best Interest of the people of our country as a whole— and the stale of Louisiana In particular—will nol be served by the election of Oov. Stevenson." tee, that said; Louisiana, Texas, and California suffer If the federal KOVCMI - menl retains control of the off- Begins Last 'Quiet Days 7 Nfi\V YORK (AP) _ A hint that Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower would accept n compulsory Fan- Employment Practices Commission if Congress wanted one was voiced as he began Ins "last quiet weekend" before the Nov. 4 elections. This view came from Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. of Massachusetts chairman of the Republican presll dentlal nominee's Advisory Committee. Elsenhower has said he favors state, rather than federal action lo assure equal employment op- poriunltics. ' Bui Lodge, who made a flying trip from Boston to Eisenhower's headquarters yesterday, emphasized to newsmen lhat Ihe general never had said he would veto PBPC legislation. Lodge said he personally did not assume, at all, that Eisenhower would cast a vetovif an FB:PC act was passed by Congress. The Massachusetts senator offered the comment after accusing Oov. Adlai B. Stevenson of Illinois the Democratic presidential nominee, of double-talk In espousing an end to filibusters that have blocked action on an FEPC. Lodge declared the Democrats had done nodtln? to eliminate filibusters In the past four years they have controlled the Senate. He said Stevenson's running mate. Sen John J. Sparkman of Alabama, openly opposed a civil rights program In 1050. Eisenhower, he said, was firmly opposed to filibusters. Lodge's blast at Stevenson and another by Sen. Frank Carlson of Kansas .also a high-ranking Eisenhower adviser, at President Truman, marked a now, hard-hitting trend in the general's camp. Carlson declared President Tn»man slurred the American Legion In remarking that its resolution asking the ouster of Secretary ot Stale Dean- wachson was the work: of boys. To Truman's assertion that Achcson was the best man for t loll, Carlson said speakers at t Democratic Nallonal Convent! lost month, had not even dared mention Acheson's name », Eisenhower took no direct pa-1 In Ihe sniping at the political ™ position, hut busied himself Stressing Iho financial loss that Preparation of speeches that hs " aides said might produce come some fireworks. „. ,.,,. „,.- Former Oov. Harold Stassen of .shore lands, Pavy estimated Lou- Minnesota huddled with him yes- isiana's Income from tidchind oil ! ""'day for discussion of policy and royalties would earn the slate m,: subject matter of forthcoming ad, eslimaled 30 million dollars a year, j dresses. " The cleclors' rcvoll is part of the political turmoil In Louisiana that prompted Gov. Robert Kennon to declare yesterday: "For all practical purposes Louisiana now has a two-party status as far as the November election Is concerned. Neither parly can safely mark Louisiana in Its column." Louisiana Insi went in 1876. Many Louisiana Democrats oppose and Southern the national Democratic platform, particularly Its stand on tidelands and Its plank that calls for federal action in the field of civil rights. This group content lnc c j v || riphts problem is one for the states ' i solve. To take advantage of this split i Democratic ranks. Louisiana have pledged an Stusscn. who himself sought Ib 8 OOP presidential nomination, arrived at Eisenhower's flotel Commodore headquarters in mid-morn- ni!f yesterday and remained until 7 p. in. Eisenhower halted his daily reception of visitors to concenlrata yesterday, today and tomorrow on speeches and strategy. The first speech to follow is scheduled for 9:30 a. m., EST on Labor Day before the National Association of Letter Carriers in New 3^CiJy Officials [tend Phone Conference ! TI ' ° - Va .™r ttt A. Blodgctl said this "•"• ••••••, .iiiuim-i itmoior •-*-i""'n^nn.-, u;ive pledged an in- 1 - A "-"i" n. nioiigcct Sam this shook the city and Indirectly caused tensive campaign to capture voles i mornlrl S that he. City Attorney Perl the death of a woman. No property oi dissatisfied Democrats and hi-! cy A - Wrislit and City clerk W clarnapr U-.T<; r*mnrtoH ^l nnn .wi nn i ..„, , — _ I \Tili,, ,,.(ii „_ .- T ,*,. _ . _ --------- --"- »'ui_> ,11^ dependent voters for Gen. . . . Rock Tues- ' — ~~,.*..,,. L ,i,, vuici^, iur *jen. uwignt ft" Lu uuuu itocK me Reynolds, 27. wife of Eisenhower. Republican presiden- <la - v to attend a pre-hcarine confc s , » -~ tial nominee. ence on Southwestern Bell Tele- Eiscnliowcr has advocated state , Dnone ' s request for a $2,300,000 rate • ' ownership of the lidclands and at- lowlnc the states to settle the civil rights problem. Malik Blasts at Ike as Aspiring Warmonge Malik peppered his Song rejection ---"• before the 12-natlon Dis- RllEsIa and China. They offered lo „.. hold n Big Five meeting to work out. lflc ri( te Increase proposal and that Increase In Arkansas. Mayor Blodcctt said lhe Blythe- villc group will meet with officials of other Arkansas cities to discuss the proposed phone rate hike and what course of action is to be planned He said that at pre^nl his offico has not taken an official stand on UNITED NATIONS. N. Y. M>,_ I Chief Soviet Delegate Jacob Malik i speech before thi accused Gen. Du-tcht D. Eisenhower S armament rnmmic i rt n ~!.w ,. . .. - 0 * u „„. ^ ,, llt . ,....,... „ ^..^^ laa night of campaigning for the ! on the Western rl^ with " u , a<;k » <*"•"' °' ">" plan. - 'he was seckin,; opinion* of Blvthe- U. S. presidency on the threat of |],P u n itrd Sjai H P Iy Mal " ! Snld the P r °P°scd ceiling ville citizens on the issue before an arms race and World War Hr ' u s M u H P, accuscd the -Pi million men each for Rusja , lak ' n s " s<™<»- Thc Russian's attack came during ! b O "„.,,.,,; r ™i, WC *> m ination | the U. S. and China and 800 000 for ! " T cton '' know whether the ma„ <™*»*. ,.,.., s ~- ,„ •• i '* vmitnf lorth proposals that j Britain and France—were intended 1 i° ril >' of lhc citizens wants Blythc- iehv arm, ,M. 1y arms ~ on" profits out of the world by " fpecch rejecting Western propos- I „.„„],, als for Bis; 1'ive arms reduction i *,,""„,, ""^'llk o].ln»d .he Kc.publl,:J'V™*''r ri <i<', H, candidate. In sneakim; to the Amer- > ,, r ',l-± f or -'rVr I i ion Legion Convention last Mo,,. : n(nm ' ' ra ''"' 11 "'""" and - ''«'. "told them with ,-s.,i<al candor ' their proposair. for action mil meet Mossadegh's "approval and result In a satisfactory .solution." The three proposals were presented bv the ^'uary T to lh,s Tc^u^e *^™£$*' P '" ', 1 In e&ence they are: erce. wou be a mad rcarma- "< accident deaths '««« r»ce P nd li); C ..u,se then m,- - 18 of them from 'leashing of a third world war" He _ • Iran by a sort of legal Wcckadt- B Brilain will relax rps'itctlons on exports to Iran and on Iran's use of British starling and C I h r untt- — '« »" luum irom ' ^".*,itui^ ui « irnrti highway mishaps — Firday nlghl said Ihe general And early today. -— lp ~ *-'- 'With an estimated . !w tr-ria! ond otiur mass destruction weapons were Intended "'armament and the moss death - ... uu .., r,- ^OUale j . . . • "•".> . nlHl IIHT lull "• -• -•-.. .»,,,, n I M I IJlul.ll liljjuor ^1r]l-tin»l "arrangements for the flow of oil' 0 ' lS ' al ««idcnts began to mount "»' !| ic basis ol hs foreign policy.!'„,,', . . po " s from Iran to world market -," i oilrlv - ' j ' f fluted, would he a mad rearm.'-1 L to '' ^ 3. If 'he Iranian government ac ' First rfnnrr* r,f a ™M—t .,--.,-- i ment t-»rp »nH m-,..,i, a ,1,— .... 1 a.\oin prohibition of - - i cepls the first two points >hls is Middle proposed: A AIOC Kill release for immediate sale 20 million vj an million dollars of oil now 'ield pr weapons. cd Slates "w)|J make an crant nf Jin.oco,(MX) tn Me :an government to assist in budgetary problem." imr---1fnfc armament 40 cars on Ihe roads during the sum- 1 words in the general's month mcr'K last holiday llln s . the National Safety Council predicted that 180 persons would be killed in traffic • • - What Tip Hf;illy Said actually laid the iscUi insists, he added, that dls- ean be dealt proposal.-.-- at least one-third reduction of all bl£ power armed forces, tmmi'diaie prohibition of -..- .-•-- "!l«'«!en 6 p.m. (local tlmei I-.n-jfudpy and midnight Monday, tteirr The Labor Day death loll from | traffic accidents list year was 461 It-jaiomin wi-apuns and adoption of >n America needs security forrr.s! "conjimiinu lntri-n»ilonal control" "uhojc destructive and retaliatory ; of atomic rnrrRy. poaei- is so ercnt mat It. causes 1 Trnnp felling* Suggested nightmares in the Kremlin when- j The Wc.'imi Big Three had sue- ever they think of attacking u»." | gested troop ceillngt for ihenuelves to Insure present troop levels Un-! v '" f ' <0 ''P 1 ' 1 tlie rate increase or der these, he satd, the West lias ' " Krcalor military forces than' does the Soviet Union. Iiriti«h nclrci.le .r o hr, coul'-on retorted that Mnlik had broken all reroicls for inaccuracies, French Dolfcate ilcnrl Hoppcnot said the Soviet delegate has distorted, with defamation, the statements of the Western powers. The Ru.vian u. N. attack on Fjs- cnhowcr followed .a blast by Moscow's Communist party newspaper, Pravda. against the Republican candidate. Also rommcnllni; on the legion spet'ch. Pravda said Kis.'ii- hotver hail boastfully threatened Russia - but Ihr Russians could only land! Other Russian ne'«- p.ipn-s reprinted the Pravda attack today. i not. and T do nol iniend to take sland until 1 find out how public opinion Is in Blyllieville," he satd. LITTLE LIZ— The Congressional Record costs the American taxpayer $35 o page—and they call thot free speed-, CN

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