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

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 1, 1952
Page 1
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VOL. -XLVIII—NO. 136 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS —^=f, -______. ti "»• —*.--^s^ss^j^.^..^,.^^^^ *-* BlythevlU. Dany Mem Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS TUriNHAV ei™™,™., , ..„ ' ~ ' ' — Navy Planes Destroy Red Oil-Refinery Iron Works Hit Within"'. Sight Of Siberia SEOUL, Kor-ea (AP) _ Three U. S- carriers, staging i the gi'ejit.csl Navy air .strike ( of the Korean War, sir tick within sight; and sound of Sov• iet Siberia today in the U. N'. rir campaign of utter dcstrue- *n for Red military instal- lions. m. -f^ie attack by 16-t Navy bombers • | and lighters from the Boxer. Essex |, and Princeton hit an oil refinery J and ah iron works i'n extreme ,' Northeast Korea. Pilots reported Ihe Reds were so totally surprised they didn't even throw up flak. The refinery was at Aoji, 12 miles south of the Siberian bolder I w^ nor t' lernmos t air targel of the i\>»ir. The iron mine works was at • Musan, across the Tumen River from the Manchuria. 10 Per Cent Destroyed The Navy said 10 per cenl of the Musan works—including ore- conceniraling and hydrogen plants —was destroyed. The synthetic oil refinery at Aoji was left burning, with smoke rising, four miles. U. S. Fifth Air Force Sabre jet interceptors—in a co-ordinated ef-, fort—roared north through Central | Korea and drew Communist MIO15 jets away from the carrier craft. Thirty MIGs were engaged, the Air Force said. Results of the fights were not announced. Associated Press photographer Fred Waters, aboard the Boxer, said production at the two Communist plants was "virtually clim- ARKkNSAS, MONDAY, SKPTKMBER 1, 1052 NEW NCrc FIELD—Some 80 rows of cotton located just east or Ruddle Road will be pressed into use by the National cotton pickine Contest this year. Monroe Beshearse (right) is farming the land. j. L Wretbrook (left), contest chairman, said the additional plckm« area obtained so that entrants will have rows equal in quality as nearly as possible. (Courier News Photo) BHA to Sell $1,312,000 In Housing Unit Bonds Scaled bids for the purchase of $1.312,000 in bonds to finance the Blyllicvilte Housing Authority's two low-rent housing projects here will be accepted until! 1 p.m. Sept. 23 at the BHA office In Chickasaw Courts. the targets for 45 minutes, unloading everything they had on what the Navy dalle d one of the few virgin targets left in Korea. Soviet b'order guards in the Russian maritime province could clearly hear the explosions at Aoji and ^ee the twisting black plume of fc^mokc rising miles into the air Jrom the burning refinery. The only otier 'Allied raid that has come so close to Siberia Was a big B29'i'hid on Hnshin, 1C miles itnimrio.i" J - Me " Bro <*s, secretarv-treastir-* cr of the Housing Authority, stated over in an invitation for bids that the from (he Soviet border. Vice Adm. J. J. Clark. U. S. Seventh Fleet commander, said the carrier raid "signals to Ihe Com- ists that we mean business and fight for our way of life." SJfifvy officer said the raid "will JSjgkwV 1 eliminate industry in UVSW'parfSof Korea and make a riefinlteident in HIE Red war economy ',', He,«4ded thai the raid was a continuation'pf massive destruction on previo&ly untouched Red Korean targets. The series began with big hydroelectric raids on June 53. From his post aboard the Boxer, Waters said the heavily laden / Navy planes were catapulted off the deck into a b'rlght blue sky of K brilliant dawn. The planes slag- gered under capacity loads of gasoline, machine-gun ammunition yiud 1,000 and 2,000-pound bombs. i-** Kefinery Blaslcd ' Sixty-four plnnes from the Boxer j hit Ihe Musan mine and 100 planes j from (lie Essex and Princeton I blasted the Aoji refinery. \ The Fifth Air Force reported August the best month of the entire war against Ihe Communist MIC. It said 32 MIGs were shot down, three probably deslr,oyed and 42 damaged—against only oi'e American jet losl In air fighting. Eleven U. N. planes were shot down by anti-aircraft and 13 were lost (o other causes. More MIGs have been shot down in previous months— M in April- bill never before with such a low Allied loss as only one plane downed in air fighting. bonds, hi denominations of 1,000, will be dated Sept. 1, 1951, and ma- lure on Sept. 1 or each year from 1953 through 1992. These bonds will bear inlerest beginning today, with interest to be paayble on Mar. I and Sept. 1. Both principal and interest will be payable at the office of the fiscal agent of the BHA or, at the option of the holder, at tlie office of an alternate paying agent in New York. : - - ... . - , Each proposal must offer to purchase nil the bonds at a price not less than par plus accrued interest to the delivery date. A "good faith" deposit of S26.2-10 will be required Sale of the bonds will be made to the bidder offering the lowest rate of interest without, respect to premium However, in case two low bidders offer the same rate interest the bonds will go to the bidder offering the highest premium. These bonds will-be general obligations of the Housing Authority, and will be secured by annual rental income from Chickasav and Cherokee Courts. Holiday Mishaps Union Heads Ask Workers To Cast Vote Americo Takes One Last Fling At Summer Fun By The Associated Press Top union leaders devoted their Labor Day talk." today to exhorting the workers to take on :0 decisive role at the ballot boxes this Nov 4 For millions of Americans it was a- last flin summer tun — • OSebJjv-. . Toll Reaches 19 For Pasf Week By The Associated Press Arkansas' known fatality toll for the Labor Day week end climbed to ]4 today uith the for Leachville Adopts 11 p.m. Curfew tor Teen-Age youngsters An 11 p.m. curfew law , or Leachville teen-agers not accompanied by adults will, go into effect ths week, Mayor William Den- said today. The curfew, passed by the Citv Council in its regular meeting Friday night, calls for hoys and girls to stay off city streets after the specified hour. "We intend to see thai the law is enforced" Mayor DCR added. Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy, showers and cooler norlheast. Missouri forecast: Cloudy tonight ivilh thunriershowers soiitiieast and ^ Sen. McClellan To Go Abroad LITTLE ROCK (« - Sen. John M.-Clellan saye he will go abroad this month "!o make an examination ol European expenditures." , ,, •< v- ins'sloriotis dealh of a man at Devalls Bluff. Violent deaths for the week ended last midnight totaled 19. A man identified only as Tommy Wntson, about CO, died in an ambulance after he was picked up In a dazed condition on the White River bridge at DeValls Bluff. He had a bruise on his death. Officers said they had speculated that the man hit his head on the bridge while attempting lo dodge a car. HoK'crcr, they said he told them while still conscious that he had been hit with a sausage grind cr. A Faulkner County farmer and his 13-year-oUi grandson drowned in pinnacle Springs, about 17 miles north of Conway, yesterday. Coroner Robert A. McNutt said 59-year-old Henry Thomas of near! Qrcenbrler, Ark., drowned in a futile attempt to rescue his grandson, who had been swimming. The boy was identified as Thomas Ly- barscr of North Little Rock, Ark. Mc.-v'iitt said Mrs. Thomas and the toy's mother, brother and two witnessed the double trae- Dcliaht lumber company em- ploye drowned yesterday near that Pike County town. Sheriff Freeland Stetiart said the victim. Lawrence Prewilt, vn« fi*hin» at Hie time I Pic nn Highways Four trr<ffic rtMfhs vcrr reported Sre rATAUTIES on I'ase 10 * * * hing. motoring, bathing, golfing ptaiicing, or just staying at home in the hammock with a tall, cool uiink, and listening tu Ihe political speeches. For labor union chiefs it was an occasion to speak- out on complicated world problems, soaring living costs and other troubles besetting workers on their traditional holiday. » But Ihe main theme was [he coming elections ; aud the chance that worker voters have to elect a new president and new members of Congress as well as state city and county officials'. "On this Labor Day."' said API. President William Qreen in his annual message,,/'! summon the eight million numbers ot the American Fedefjrtlon of Labor lo political actjpfi;" "America/;now Is in the midst of a cruci*! political campaign the outcome of which will affect our national security and the well- being of all of our citizens The men and women of our labor movement cannot afford to ue neutral m the face of Ihis great challenge." AFL Slccrs Clear The AFL has steered clear of choosing between Gen. Dn-lghl D Eisenhower, fhe Republican presidential nominee, and Gov Adlai E. Stevenson, Ihe Democratic candidate. Both nominees are to speak :o Ihe annual AFL Convention in New York Ciiy laler this month and the APL may make a selection then. Oeorgc Meany. AFL secrelavy- (rcasurer, said on a CBS television program last night he believed the najority of AFL leaders, "on Ihe basis of Ihe record and platforms " .vould at present support Steven, son. But he emphasized he was j nol endorsing the Democralie nom- I nice or predicting whal he. or^i I AFIi would dp »t- t^tt-'^iz.^lK- I^i^tiJf^ caudi(fcif.e7'.-..*,V f'"-'CtO"Bnck Democrals Speakers from the CIO, which already has formally endorsed Stevenson, generally called or workers to support the Democrats "American labor, en its annual Sec LABOR DAY on Page 10 Missco School Bells Pealing Luxora Classes Start Today; Others To Begin This Week School bells began tolling in Mississippi County today, some for students and some for teachers, and will continue to peal for the next week. For some students, however school ended at the close of last week and will not reconvene until the current cotton crop is harvest T-H Law Must Be Repealed, %y er l son Jells Union Crowd 'We Should Scrap It, Start Over/ Demo Candidate Says DFTKOrr (AP) — Cov. Adlai Stevenson lotcl ma«cd ' . oc ma«c f'oijsamls of unionists in Detroit's Cadillac Square today that the 'Laft-Hartlcy Act must be written off the books a ,d "c l edv. _ ., For Parades, Picnics, Politics Ky The Associated Press Several tana's and delegations • PARTLY ClOVBY extreme cast; much cooler; Tuesday pat My cloudy south; much cooler southeast and extreme south: low tonifht 55-6fl southeast. High Tuesday 70s. Minimum this morning—72. Maximum yesterday—08. Minimum Sunday morning—61. Maximum Saturday—85. Sunset today—6:27. Sunrise tomorrow—5:33. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m —none. . Total precipitation since January 1—27.80. Mean temperature (midway uc- , . — — "'^33 several tanas and cations. tween high and low)—85. Normal mean temperature September—74.2. This Dale Last Year Mniimum this morning—77. Maximum yesterday—106. for Precipitation January date—30.99. to this Republican eubernatorial candidate Jeff Speck formally opened his campaign in Paragould, the city from wliich Francis Cherry. th» Dr-mor.ratic nominee, launched his successful race. Cherry, who has said he will not campaign before November general election, marie his first public appearance since his nomination. He led a Little Rock Labor Day parade. Speck "Onl lo Win" Speck, a Si-year-old Frenchman's Bayou planter, says he Is "out to wtn." GOP Mayor Pratt Rcmmel of Litlle Rock and Charles Black of Corning, a /ormer OOP gubernatorial candidate, were to accompany him to Paragould. The Little Rock parade highlighted day-long festivities in the 000 visitors were "expected. participated in the momins i parade dcnvn Main Street. Barbecue Scheduled A barbecue was scheduled this afternoon al War Memorial Park sponsored by the Little Rock Central Trades Council, the RMlroad Brotherhoods and Federated Cra (Is. Another big cclobralion was on ed. Luxora schools opened today and classes at Dell will begin tomorrow Registration in Dell schools was under way today. Osccola schools also will open tomorrow. In Ihe Blytheville District, students are to report Friday, 'when they will be assigned books, equipment and homework for the start of actual class work next Monday. Students in the first through eighth graces also will register Friday. Wilson schools also arc scheduled to open next Itfonday, In the Manila and LeachvlUe Districts, summer terms ended Friday. Re-opening dates have not been set. as these will depend on the weather as it aftecls progress of thr cotton harvest. For teachers in the Blytheville District, a Ihree-day series of teachers meetings will get under way here tomorrow. A county-wide teachers meeting lo select nominees for Arkansas Education Association ;.chednlcrt for lo a.m. Ftl- as on tap at Bull Shoals Dam near Moun- . dav at Osccola High School. Some rural schools In this district will end summer terms this week. Principal W. D. Tommey has said senior High School students imabl« to rc7is>cr last week could still d« Shop i so at the central office in the non building, (oday. tomorrow or Thu'rsJ day. Formal dedication of the llCM building Is set for Sept. 14. tain Home. Afler a speech Sen ^^inf^S™ oT^!?"^ '* «« rf $10 ° trie power at Ihe big White River ' I ' or "rank DtlYing project. Temperatures were expected to soar into the 100's in Ihe cenlral and southern sections of Ihe slate. The Weather Bureau said showers and col) crweather probably would dip Into north Arkansas today. All city, county, state and federal j eovernment offices were closed for the long Labor Day weekend. an earn E bceni for another was contlnur* In Mun- Memph Ir-ial Cou placed by a broad new labor law. "We, must have a new law." he said, -'and my conclusion Is that we can best remedy the defects of the present law by scrapping it and starting over." The Square was packed tight with an estimated 16,000 people, many of whom had been parading in Labor Day celebrations. H was a hot sunny day. Stevenson, the Democratic candidate for president, was on a one-day speech making lour in Michigan. He had previously discussed foreign policy issues in Grand Rapids in the Truman in Top Form for First 'Whistle Stop' President Accuses GOP of Trying to Win ByAbuse,Mud-Slinging ABOARD TRUMAN TRAIN !/P>— ^resident Truman, in top whistle itop form, kicked off his first cnm- >aign tour today by accusing Ihe Republicans ol trying ( 0 W j n u le election by "abuse" of Democrats and "mud-slinging." He predicted victory for Atllai •levenson as well as a party vlc- ory in Pennsylvania. Truman told a Pittsburgh crowd that Ihe Republicans "can't find anything on which to stand," nnd that "their only issue is to throw mud." Truman spoke from the rear platform of the special train carry- mghim lo Milwaukee for a major ss topight in behalf of Gov. f - Stevenson, Democratic pres- fOnl nominee. "Police Superintendent James W Slusser estimated the chceriii" Pennsylvania station .gathering at 3.000. The President was greeted by blaring hand music "We're Just wild About Harry." and some shouts of "Give 'em hell Harry " Just about this time of the morning. He selected Detroit, one of labor's strongholds, for his major address on labor legislation. It was a detailed examination of the relationships between unions management and the federal government. He went back to Ihe Wagner Acl in tracing the record. The Taft-Hnrtloy Act, artopled in 1041. was "a tangled snarl of legal barbed wire, filled with ugly sneers at labor unions and built around (he discredited labor injunction," he said. Stevenson was introduced by Qov * * * G, Meniien Williams who predicted» that the Illinois governor would be the next, president. • Stevenson laid down five broad points as the basis of a now labor law. One of them calls for "New methods" for settling industrial strikes when they occur during a national emergency—as in the case of the recent steel strike—and the governor warned: "We cannot tolerate shutdowns which threaten our national safety even that of the free word The right to .bargain collectively does not include a riijhl to stop the national economy." The speech was one of five addresses Stevenson prepared for delivery today in Grand Rapids, Detroit, Hamtramck, Flint. The quick, Ponttac one-day and tour -. •-. ",.^-ullJ I.UU1 threw his presidential campaign into high gear, and he plans to follow Up quickly with a trip to the Pacific C.iisl and back beginning Friday Stevenson's Grand Rapirls spce'h * * Inside Today's Courier News ...Society...Page 4. ...MIildlccoB may enter Kin. Cotton Open...sports...pajc 7. " was devoted entirely to a -Jisoussion of foreign policy as a campaign Issue. 'Our purpose," he said, "shcmm not be to exploit people's tear, net lo make empty promises or manic solutions, but instead to discuss the real problems that confront our country in the world." The governor said he believes (he essential direction" of the present foreign pnliey is right. He asserted, as he has ti-.i-ie before, that the Republicans ate 'hopelessly divided over foreign policy." He spoke of Ihe "reactionary wing among the Republicans and Sn; STEVENSON on Page 10 •Y- * Ike Assures U. S. Civil Service Workers They Won't Be Fired campaign," said "the - — ' ••• » "**I»1J, LI 1C Republicans begin to tell the people how bad the other candidate is so that they cnn get in power themselves. "They don't have anything to stand on. They face east men west. They don't have any principles of their own. They only want to beat the other fellow. "They cun't find anything on which to stand. Their only issue is to throw mud." Truman said "We've got a candidate on (he Democratic ticket who can and will win." And he added, "I can't see how Pennsylvania can do anything but Democratic.' go a great day for the continuinB "when The President said "(his looks to me as if Ihis is going to be a fine day — Democrats,' _„ ^ people get up this early it goes to show the Democratic Party Is the party of the people." While Truman's Labor Day address conies at 8:30 (CST) o'clock tonight, his "whistle stop" talks going and returning to Milwaukee created almost as' much interest The President boarded his heavy, bullet-proof private car al the Union Station in Washington Sunday. He reaches Milwaukee al 1 p, m. for his talk at a rally sponsored by labor's political !ea«ue. The President's press staff held up release lo reporters of the advance text of his prepared address but Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy, Wisconsin Republican, predicted he would be a target. Nation's Traffic Death Toll Goes Over 300 Thr. Associated Press d,v day with n . the big homeward bound movement still to come. - -- . -- * 30 ° Missco Holiday Death Toll: Two Negro Dies of Gun Wounds; Another Is Killed in Wreck Mississippi County's violent death toll for the long Labor Day weekend stood at two today after a 24- ycar-old Osteota Negro died of gunshot wounds received Saturday morning. South Mississippi County peace officers Identified the Negro as Red Rofe and said a IC-year-otd Nefiro youth. Benny Lee Uonaid, was being held in Ihe county Jail at Osccola char B e<| with the man's death. So far. only one [nitric fatality has been reported in Ihe county He was Leslie Doyle, 58. st Louis Nrcro, who died In n hospital here Saturday shortly after an automobile accident at Luxora. Deputy Pror-eciiting Attorney Ralph Wilson of Osccola said this morning he was preparing information charging Leonard with murder ' Prom 6:00 p.m. (local lime) Friday Ihroiigh 12:00 noon (local time) monday traffic accidents had claimed 317 lives. In addition there were 30 deaths from drowning and 47 from miscellaneous causes, ..making a total of 334. Traffic fatalities were still he- low Hie National Safety Council's cvllniate trtat.420. persons -tfbuld die on the highways over Ihe Labor Day week end. But falnlities were certain lo increase when the holiday makers starlcd homeward. The largest (raffle death loll for (he Labor Day weekend was last year, when 461 were killed. There also were 97 drownings and 100 miscellaneous fnlalitles, giving a total death count of 658, also n record, Tlie loll by states. Traffic, drowning and miscellaneous included: Arkansas G-3-3 Missouri G-0-1 Oklnhoma 5-2-0 Kansas 5-1-0 -+ Eisenhower addressed the biennial convention of the National Association of Letter Carriers and was- wildly applauded before during nnd after his brief speech. The general said he had come to Ihe convention in Manhattan Center, a large amphitheatre In downtown Manhattan, just to sav "hello." • "When T Get Sore" But he declared that he found in connection with Hofc's death and thai, he expected to filcMie infer- I "''!' matlon tomorrow. I nua! According lo Deputy Sheriff Cliff Cannon of Osreola. Rote's was Cordeil Hull Is 'Improved' WASHINGTON IIP, — Cordeil..-.. ......,,,, t ..n,., , 111Q woman in Hull, suffering from c c r e b r n 1 i the United Stales will say -he was thro •''-'-• himself making a political speech "because when I get sore I get sore;" B Eisenhower directly accused the Democrats of having reduced the postal service's efficiency. He said if he were elected he would worlc for a more efficient service with more frequent .deliveries of mall. •j 5>a V.T ; c • i im 2 ,J£j ft;L leWr said tlhlt every man 'who carried letters was a friend of his. He : said he had been in the army too long not to place the mail call above any other call that a bugle might blow. Eisenhower spoke extemporaneously, hts speecli lasting T,:. m j n . ulcs. Hurls Carlson Charge The charge that a Democratic leader solicited campaign contributions came from Sen Franfe Carlson (R-Kas) j n a spceci) lm _ mediately preceding Eisenhower's '"I* to the convention. The general said: 'T am reminded that yesterday morning I decided to write lo Ihe. people who work in America a pledge, in that pledge I said that if I have assigned to me for the nr\I four years the responsibility of Hiring (lie hiqhfst post in the land. I am going lo have one ambition:' thai at the end of those four years every working man and woman in . struck in the head by a blast, from a double-barrel shotgun, Leonard Climaxing an argument the two Negroes had had over a dog calch- ing chickens. Cannon said Leonard was carrying the gun looking for a dog that bad been cnlchln; his mother's chickens when Rofr warned him about shooting his dog. An argument fnllowcrt. Deputy Cannon said, and Leonard told officers that Rofc knocked him down. Cannon quoted Leonard as saying that he started to walk away when Rofc threw a bottle of syrup at uu,u UK u Largei -^, — — ^ "I' " u And it hardly seemed likclv'thai c bottle slruck '-""lard's ' • IlLcmca llkcl J ln! " gun nnd broke and It was (hen that Tniman would speak at a labor rally without getting in a few new blows at the Taft-Hnriiey Act, which he refused to use in the steel strike. Stevenson speaks earlier at De:roil. and his campaign manager Wilson Wyatl, s.iid the nominee will outline his ideas for rewriting the Tafl-Hartlcy Act without confutation with the President. Whistle stop No. 2 appeared slalcd for CresiUnc, O., where the presidential special is due at 12:05 See TRUMAN r>n 1'aec 10 Sfeve Ralph, Boy Scout Leader, ill OSCEOLA — Steve Ralph, owner ,?:^ r rj?^^^^^ Leonard turned and fired, the deputy sheriff said. Followinfj the shooting, Rofc wns taken to a Memphis hospital where he died yesterday. Doyle was killed when the car in Sec HEATHS on P.lj;e 10 thrombosis, was reported slichtly Improved today at the navy hospital in suburban Bcthesda, Md,, but he was still on .the crilical list. A hospital bullelin said: "Conlell Hull's condition is slightly Improved this morning, but he Is still considered lo be in critical condition." Tlie 81-year-old former secrer.iry of slalc entered Ihe hospital Friday night. Letter Carriers Urge Twicc-a-Doy Delivery NEW YORK m-Thc convention of Hie National Association of I elter Carriers unanimously adopted a resolution today asking Congress lo order restoration of more than one- a-day mail deliveries. The resolution asked Consress to instruct the postmaster general to ......... ..... _ ^ ..... ,..,.,., iui»nu u rescind the delivery curtailment or- I lions from mall carriers was. Ken dcr of April 17. 1050, callire It an ""' ^ '-'- ...... " " . , "infamous curtailment" caused inhumane workinB condi- - tions which impaired the health of I letter carriers. County Road Action to Make 'Things Tough/ Cherry States Thco Edmoncl was ... lcu , iuu ana costs ar.d scnlenced lo a day in Jail on that charge and hearing for H. c. Morgan was continued until tomorrow. in m - . ..i youth work for approximately 20 years, was the town's first Seoul- master and In 1847 was awarded the Silver Beaver, highest honor (he noy Scouts give Scout leaders. LITTLE ROCK IIP,— JudRC Francis Cherry, who led a Labor Day parade down Main Street here today, believes recent action by the Arkansas Hlghvn y Commission "will make it rough on my administration " Cherry, the Democratic nominee (or governor, said in a weekend interview that the Commission's addition of 200 miles of county roads !o thr state hishway system "ivlll have the eflect of embarrassing mo." He said the Highway Department „„. lo xm , VJl| , , h "has abandoned some of the major same i ypc of h ™ government I hlglmay construction, completed do" «"»<.« Bomnment, l except for bridges ana paving " He promised tr, do "Ihe best I can ivilli the mnncy they leave me" to complete primary road construction. Cherry snid he doesn't think it necessary top him to campaign before the November Ecnerii! flection. He Is opposed by Republican Jeft Speck, who formally nprncd his campaign at Parasould today. Cntry said he is not ready to announce the names of department heads or highway commissioners he will appoint, He -wid he Is "trying to get people lo serve with him who waul the "No one could say I was fair if. on the mManl that the Republican rarly went into power. I should authorize or roncicmc any discharge of a hard working civil service em- ploye, particularly one who has to do bis wort: under the disadvant- a^es of a postal mail carrier. I assure you that In the pledge that Sen. rarlsoji marlc to you. he has onn partner nnd that means no mriicr what position I occupy, private citizen or official. T will stand for justice and fairness." Both Eisenhower and Carlson were decorated, with leis from the Hawaiian deletion to Ihe convention, At a signal from William C. Doheriy, president of the association, the convention gave three resounding cheers, first for Carlson. Ihcn for Kisenhowcr. The Democratic leader accused of soliciting campaign contribu- neth T. Antirrson. Democratic national comm;iCeeman for Kansas. Anderson said in ,'n inlerveiw at Topcka. Kan., last. Paturday that he bad sent Ir'-t^rs to more than 2.COO Kamns postmn>tcr.> nnd rural mail r.irrirr? rfoiirstinri contributions Mr *.iki the practice is not ille^M "and is followed by the Republicans as uetl." Cnrlson leveled the charge as A Sec rtSF.MIOWKH on Page 10 LITTLE LIZ— Whot most politicions lock m depth, they usually try lo moke up for m tenglh. ct ,u

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