The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 13, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, September 13, 1952
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XLVIII—NO' 147 Blytheville Courier Blytherille DaUy New» Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OT NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBEU 13, 1952 EIGHT PAGES 29 Exhibit Booths To Be Featured at District Fair Here The annual Northeast Arkansas District Fair in Bly- tlicville next week will feature 20 commercial booths and nine community exhibits in the fairgrounds exhibit buildings, Fair Secretary K. E. Bhiylock 'announced today. Providing commercial booths for! on the midway, and advance cqulp- the Fair beginning Tuesday will be Arkansas Grocer Company, Mccaul Tire Company, Ashcraft Wholesale Company, Arkansas-Missouri Po\ver Company. Robinson Lumber Company. Mississippi County Unit. Misb-co Electric Co-c mie Edwards Furniture ment from the carnival has already arrived to begin setting up opera- SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS it lily? ** ilili li.U. i u. II UliL If I tions. A featured thrill show will be attraction Tuesday the ond Wednesday. Thursday, Friday and Delta implement Company, Southwestern Hell Telephone Company anci Huffman Brothers' Lumber Company. Blytheville Canning Company, Bee Raisers Asociation, Miniature Korean Battlefield by Billy Kins, Planters Hardware, Potnsett County Lumber Company, City of Leachville, Jack Robinson Implement Company, Missco Implement Company and Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association. Communities entering boothes in the community division will be Leach vine, Elackwater, Dogwood, i Flat Lake, Parngould, Lone Oak, Monette, Yarbro and A r morel. Exhibit buildings have been remodeled for this year's event and boothes are now being constructed. Mr. Blaylock said. Five Future Fanner of America boothes are to be set up, ami FFA Day lias been set for Thursday. Between 2,000 and 3,000 Future Farmers are expected to be on hand for group activities on PPA Day, according to Mr. Blaylock. This year will mark the first time organized FFA observances have been held here. In previous years FFA members from this section have attended the annual Mid- South Fa ir in Mem phis. Sheep Division Set Up A sheep division has been set up in the livestock division for the Judging contests, and Judges are now being obtained to handle the eheep contest, Mr. Blaylock report eci. This will nlso be the first yea. in which sheep have been' judged In this division. Johnny McDowell will exhibit his miniature entile at the Fair along with the livestock judging shows, Mr. Blaylock said. Mr. McDowell's miniatures are in equal proportion io actual full-size stock, he ex> • p'.n^-v ,.,...;, Present indications are that all exhibit buildings in Ihe Fairgrounds will be full, with all space having been spoken for at this time, Mr. Blaylock said. Kid's Day will be held on Friday, with all school-age children admitted free of charge. - Bodarb Shows will be featured Health s,.,.,....,,., ^ ^ lm ~ I be hold in front of -ipany. j and sloc j. car raccs grandstand, i are on the agenda for Thursday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. ' Ike Praises Idea of 'Crusade/ i '. Stevenson Warns U.S. Reds inside Today's Courier News . .' . Bilrclefte wins opener . . , Osceola and CnrulhersvlUe lose . . . sports . . . Page 5. . . . Arkansas News Briefs . . . Page 8. . . . Society . . . Page 2. REVISITS'NAMESAKE' UGltE —Harvey Haley, long-time Blytheville educator and superintendent of schools from 191G to 1928 and who is currently head of the psychology department at John Brown University, Siloam Springs, is shown above visiting Haley Field, Blytheville High School athletic field which was named for him. Mr. Haley Ls visiting in Blytheville, and has been invited to be an honored guest at the dedication of the new high school building tomorrow. (Courier News I'ltolo) Pact 'Army Numbers Half That of Russia By JOHN M. HIGHTOWF.R WASHINGTON (AP) — The State Department reported today this country's European Allies now have more than two million men under arms compared with Russie's four mlllino. The figures were cited in a 60-* page departmental report designed to answer inquiries from Congress and private citizens about progress made in building Europe's defenses under the 3-year-old North Atlantic Treaty. Although indicating a .relationship in the balance of East-West military power, the figures do not include other forces which fit into the overall picture. Not mentioned is the total Am- New High School Dedication Set For Tomorrow Blytheville's new $351.000 Senior High School will be formally dedicated tomorrow. Selections by the Blytheville High School Band beginning at 1 :30 p.m. will precede the dedication program at 2. Max B. Reid, president of the Blytheville School Board, will make the dedication and Superintendent w. B. Nicholson the acceptance. The new building on' North 10th Street will be open from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. tomorrow for inspection by the public. Wonger to Go Free LOS ANGELES W,—Motion plc- erican strength of 3'/i million men under arms, the armed manpower of friendly nations like Aiistgafir Ji l >slavia and Spain, or the 5^**^ *"-»' ies of Russia's satellites an'd China.' The report also referred to Russian possession of the atomic bomb as a major element in Soviet po\ver--a reference reflecting conviction among officials here that Russia has such a bomb, although not in quantities equal to America's. Interest in Red Atom Interest in Russia's actual or assumed possession of nuclear weapons wa.s freshly aroused recently when Carlton S. Proctor, Nexv York engineer who once worked in Russia, said he. did not believe the Soviets have succeeded in mastering the complex task of producing atomic weapons. The White House has announced three atomic explosions in Russia* Other sources have estimated that Russia has a stockpile of 100 or more A-bombs. But Proctor, president of the American Society of Civil Enji; neers with wide experience in Russia and behind the Iron Curtain, said in Chicago Sept. 3: "I do not believe Russia has one single bomb. ... I think every one of the atomic explosions in Russia was just a premature explosion, in an effort to produce a NATO Begins Naval North Sea 'Games' GOUROCK, Scotland (AP) — A powerful fleet of Atlantic Treaty warships slipped out of the River Clyde today for action stations in Ihe North Sea as the curtain went up on "Exercise Mainbrace" — 13-day naval war games with 160 ships of eight nations participating. American and British aircraft swept out over Scottish coastal waters in the path of •'•c- NATO warships, searching for •. , es and submarines of the "em y" Orange force. ' ji The Orange forces are j>u|)|<" • .a lo have invaded North Non, .- 'Blessed Event' Has Nasty Bite ATHENS. Ala. (API — Mrs. W. W. May-Hard, a snake charmer of 20 years experience, ordered two cottonmouth moccasins, with fangs removed, for her chow at the Limestone County fair this week. The snakes arrived, defanged as ordered. But when Mrs. Maynard reached into the box she got one of the nastiest bitss of her career. Seems a blessed event ho.d occurred in transit ind baby cottonmouths come fully teethed niul well supplied v:ith venom. She wa.s J»ft- ri A rt±Jti / i, cp \ « , 1' jtM^t? r'.ggaBP -^-r *fa-> !-l •>. ^- > > 1, 1 < *.~ *•—^^-^ Agri Survey Shows Full Parity Wanted by Most U.S. Farmers WASHINGTON (AP) — An Agriculture Departmeht survey shows most American fanners want lull parity price supports for their products, says Secretary Brazilian. He issued a summary of findings nation-wide survey his GOP Taunted in Blast From Demo Candidate ALBUQUERQUE (AP) — Gov. Adlai v,f-tevcnson finished his first campaign "drive through the West today with a sharp warning to American Communists, and another withering blast, at his GOP foes. The Democratic presidential* candidate pledged (hat If ho Is elected: Federal agencies will deal sternly and mercilessly with all who would betray their country." In the same speech, delivered last niBlit in Albuquerque, Sleven- ion ripped into the Republicans on several different counts. Ever since he began this Western sweep, he has been insisting that the OOP Is badly split between the followers of Sen. Roller! A. Taft of Ohio and Gun. Dwight Eisenhower, the GOP nominee. The New York conference between Taft and Eisenhower yesterday gave Stevenson another opportunity to taunt bis opposition. "Taft Won Nominee" "It looks as though Sen. Taft lost, the nomination but won the nominee," he said. He spoke with a straight face, mid In tones as dry as the Western deserts. The crowd of 5.200 people, in a 5,000-seat high school auditorium, howled with laughter. Stevenson lidded,- "The elephants put their two heads together for a peace treaty — they must have eaten crow." He coupled his dismission of communism in America with some searing comments about Sen, Joseph McCarthy of Wisconsin. "There ore men among us," he said, "whose hope it is to profi from anxiety, hysteria and fear- to confuse, to blind, to obscure the rr, , , . , , - , , Tne Blue commander's task is 10.1 issues for the American people " provide sea, air and land reinforce-! He called them "these Ulcsmci ture producer Walter Wanger is to bs released from jail today after! serving 102 days for shooting Jen- i progress said that, aside from the Thc departmental survey of nings Lang, agent for hta actre.ss wife, Joan Bennett. Woman Is Robbed LITTLE ROCK f/p, - Mrs. Alma laic last nipht by two young she reported. men under arms in Western Europe and in Russia, millions more are in reserve and that Russia's strength includes 175 front line divisions "with viet-occupied 100 deployed in So- Europe," in a nation-wide survey his department condilcted a year ago. Of price supports, Brannan's summary said: "Specific approval of the price support program constituted the central theme of the wide general approval. ... A heavy preponderance of opinion favored 100 per cent of parity supports, with relatively few suggestions for discontinuing price support." Parity is a standard for measuring farm prices, declared by law to be equally fair to farmers and to those who buy their products. Farm Bureau Opens Fire The survey — called the "Family Farm Policy Review" — kicked up controversy in agricultural circles when it was made a year ago. The summary issued yesterday drew immediate fire from the powerful American Farm Bureau Federation. "It is signiiicant to note." said the federation's statement, "that Ihe digest of the review has been held up and released during the height of a political campaign." ' s for meeting tlie invasion and to stage fin amphibious lauding in Denmark. 8,000 Men Involved jiTlie xnauQUteis \ihich began of- tig^Jy »t irijdnighl win be wage'/ fwWfal 1 *** Jrea of hp'i n million Tliev wiir Involve 85,000 men, including 40,000 U. S. sailors and Marines. Other nations taking part are BrlUin, Canada, Belgium, Prance, Holland, Norway and .Denmark. The NATO blue task force racing into the North Sea was ordered on the alert shortly after clearing port when an intelligence report warned that an Orange surface raider may he athwart its course. Nine (ankers and 14 other ships, representing the supply train for the warships engaged in the operation, left here yesterday. Included in the squadron were Britain's light aircraft carrier Triumph, six British and American destroyers, four American destroyer - escorts and three British frigates. Is Nfa 40 Alii Ikes Forces TakeOverGOP Committee WASHINGTON (;Pi — Eisenhower forces have taken over control of the Republican National Committee's executive committee — a move which was regarded as Inevitable since Eisenhower won the presidential nomination from Senator Tatt. The new- 15-membcr executive group was announced last night by Chairman Arthur E. Summcrlielrt ot the national committee, an Eisenhower backer. It was described by Republican sources as having eisht Eisenhower sunnorters six!"" >•••»•-• >-•-=". »""'"-" <.>.mi...->* who favored Taft's nomination.! an <V'Scandia Three." opening next and one "oflicially" neutral. • The old executive committee was of confusion." FBI Is Praised The governor said that In his view the FBI is doing an cxcellen job hunting down the Reds. "Tc tell you—or to Imply ns some do 1. political^'reasons—that the gov eminent is crawling with 'Commu lusts today is lo suy [hut the PB does not know its business. "We have instituted a fedcra loyalty .system, and we did so 1 10-17—three long years before th senator from Wisconsin made hi sin-ill discovery of the Communis menace." Stevenson said the Reds shout be tracked'down. and he promise lo do so, "sternly and mere lessly." he declared, along wit this: "There aren't many America Communists — far fewer than in the dnys of the great depression, the whole. BAPTIST SPEAKER — Dr. B. L. Bridges, executive secretary of the Arkansas State Baptist Convention, will deliver the sermon at 10:55 a[m! services at the First Baptist Church here tomorrow when Hie church's new tliree- nianual pipe organ will be dedicated. And they aren't, very important." lie named no names, but he could have been referring to KCV- eral prominent Republicans when inbrace is the kingpin in about' nc talked of Ihe "salesmen of con-! Hied maneuvers, mostly local fusion" who have called Gen. ground operations, to be staged before the end of 1952. Rain and knee-deep mud slowed infantrymen niid grounded planes in Italian war games in North Italy yesterday. More than 250,000 troops—British Canadian, Belgian, Dutch, Norwegian and Danish were taking up positions for the biggest autumn maneuvers to be held in the British zone of Germany since World War II. They will take part in two Innd- i air exercises, dubbed "Holdfast" weighed in Taft's favor. Weather Arkansas forcr.T.1: Mostly cloudy with scattered showers and thun- ern power far from co|npleled. Balance. Is Problem The great current problem the North Atlantic Treaty, the booklet said, is how to balance the security requirements of the North powers against (heir ca- which is limited "grounded tended the edly be used In r.n attempt to SHOWERS, MAYBE dershowers this alternoon, toninht and Sunday; cooler in extreme northwest portion late Sunday. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy tonight and Sunday with chance of scattered showers late Sunday or perature. Low tonight nea'r 70. High Sunday upper 80s. Minimum this morning—10. Maximum yesterday—88. Sunset today—6:10. Sunrise tomorrow—5:-!2 Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a in. —none. Total precipitation since January 1—35.00. Mean temperature midway be- tv.ren high and low>—79. Normal, mean temperature for September—74.2. This Hale t.ast Year Minimum this m-.'.rriiiia-. 64, M'lxhii'im yesteidny- 03. Pic(i;;ii-'tLon January 1 to ihis date—36.55. influence furm thinking in the current political campaign." Brannan and the fertor.ilion have long been at odds ov/r farm policy, including price support levels. Flexible Supports Favored ; ,; . - . . . . . ,, --;The farm f;roup favors flexible by heir mdustrml and financial Uupports, ranging fi'0»m5 per cent reooun.cs. (Q M pcr cem dcncmllllg l|pon sl]p . The State Department said the ' ply. Brannan advocates support at United States must continue to i full parity. The top limit now is "' 00 per cent. Brannan's summary was based i meetings held by the department in each of the more than 3,000 agricultural counties of the nation where farmers meet to discuss department programs. It said rhost reports gave gen- give "full support" and argued that American financial help fs "an essential underpinning for the defense program of our allies." . As to how long it believed the present defense build-up should go on, the State Department said the answer depends largely on Russia's behavior, but that the emergency will not necessarily "continue indefinitely." The report showed that defense spending in the other Atlantic nl- liance countries has gone up steadily, and that the total may reach Sll.700.000.000 In thc present fiscal year (1053). It declared that morale and xintty In Europe have gone up along with defensive strength, and that Communist influence as shown In Communist party membership has steadily dropped. The report said Communist party membership in the 12 European men NATO nations h:is dropped 34 per cenl, or. l.tnn 3,&OXOOil in 19i6 to 2,600,000 : In 1916 to 2,600,000 la 1951. I U. S. -Venezuela Oil Pact Eyed WASHINGTON — Do mestic week. Scnndia Three Mainbrace wilt be oil producers 'are watching closely for effects of thc newly signed U. S. - Venezuela trade agreement clashing duties on crude Imports, A spokesman for the Independent Petroleum Association of Amer- „„„., „ 0 »^ IW ^. „„„ 1CE !l, T-V. op P° SC(I tne ncw Pact, | two smaller carriers, thc 27,100- Sehleswig-Uolstcin, on Ihe Danish German border, under the direction of Mfij. (Inn, Bjoern Chrts- topherson, Norwegian commander in Germany. Mftinbrace Itself will be directed by Britain's Adm. Sir Patrick Brind. commander - in - chief of Allied forces in Northern Europe. The senior officer afloat will bo U, S. Vice Adm. Felix Stump. The U. S. contingent in Ihc games includes thc 45,000-ton battleship Wisconsin; two 45.000-ton aircraft carriers, thc Franklin D, Roosevelt and thc Midway, and const to coast, while Democratic presidential nominee Adlai Slcven- :=rm charts the party program tor the future. Truman's nnws conlcrence a^ser- j lion Thursday he will speak wherever the National Committee wants him to was followed by n Wtiitc IIou.se announcement yesterday of a trans-continental trip embracing major speeches PS far apart as New York nnd Knn Francisco. 5ft Stops Assurnl The President's campaign train, between the time of his departure from Washington al 10:30 p. m., "This is untrue. This Is mis- EST, Saturday, Sept. 27, until his chievous. This is unworthy of pco- j return Sunday, Oct. 12, will cross pie who aspire to lead us." j cnoiij-h states to assure a minimum After the speech, correspondents of 50 rear platform whistle stop asked Wilson Wyatt, the governor's j tfllks. I campaign manager, whether SLc-| Already tentatively lined up arc and a part ofjvcn.sorj will continue lo talk nbout[-ix major talks. They arc: Oct. 1, IE conducted in the Tnft-Eiscnhowcr meeting, and | dedicating the Hungry Flor.sc Dam George Marshall a traitor. "Men who participated in carrying out our foreign policy, men who served this nation abroad, are now trying to sell the people the notion that the United States treacherously 'gave away' Poland or 'gave away' China to the Communists." He paused and said, with more than usual emphasis: General Says Spirit Is 'Most Important' NEW YORK (AP) _ Gen. Dwight, D. Eisenhower told cheering volu> -n? workers today that a crusading spirit will go further than political organization toward winning the November election, •—•—* The Republican presidential nominee, speaking off the cuff to a Citizens for Elsenhower-Nixon meeting, told amateur supporters gathered from all sections of the country that their spirit inspires him more than their efforts to get out the vote. "I believe in organization but I believe more in spirit, and that is what r sec' • here today," Eisenhower declared. Preparing to embark tomorrow on a fast (ravelling midwestern campaign trip, Eisenhower took lime off from speech writing lo drive from his Commodore Hotel headquarters to the Park Lane Ho- cl where the citizens' group has been meeting for two clays. "Peace" Is One Slogan One of the slogans of the ora nation describes Eisenho' 'The man who will bring icacc." Tlie Republican presidential \ Inee told the delegates. h*''*irne- lime shudders at such cnargcterlza- tions because he fears they Involve overstatements. ... Instead of being described as a man who can bring us peace, ho said he wants to be known as a man devoted to working toward peace. "It Is going to require the efforts of 155 million people to bring peace," he said. "Tills problem is not going to be solved easily. 7' may take years." ' ..>2u: Eisenhower said the name ot.'',«£•.• man .who Is elected In November doesn't make much difference! If the cause of peace can be carried forward through, the next four years. Ike Wonders "Why?" Greeted by a rousing reception from the 25U delegates. Eisenhovrt said he sometimes wonders, sf.jiy lie should '.'deserve such . devotion 'or commendation." .' ••" ••- ~ ' He said he accents this merely as an expression of approval for the cause for which he Is fighting. "If It Isn't a cause for which we all work, then we ought to stop" he declared. , ' "This country and the things for which it stands are bigger than any man. "We stand for honesty and integrity. We want those two . words ayain to characterize our government." The general sets out late tomorrow on the new 12 day, 12 state whistle stop campaign tour. His itinerary includes Illinois, Indiana. Minnesota. Iowa. Nebraska, Missouri. Kentucky. Ohio. West VlrRinla, Maryland, North Carolina and Virginia. The nemihlican presidential num- Inee will leave here bv Pennsylvania Railroad train at,4:ld p.m.. EST, arriving in Ft, Wayne. Ind.. Monday morning. He returned only last Wednesday from nine days of rugged campaigning. On the eve of the candidate's departure, a New York congressman ' moved today to push Gov. Thomas K. Dewcy into an active part in the presidential campaign after Sen. Robert A. Taffs spectacular enlistment in the fold. Rep. Leonard W. Hall was leading a drive to r-xnnncl Dewey's in- Sec lUKEMiOWI-R on rage S Truman Given Demos Blessing On Whistle Slop 'Give : 'em-Heir Trip fo Last 15 Days, Cover 8,500 Miles By KRNEST li. VACCAIIO WASHINGTON r.fl — Presiden. Truman carried the Democratic- National Committee's blessing to tlay for an 8.600-mile, 15-day "give 'em-hell" campaign carrying him into 24 slates. His job, as the President has outlined it, is to bo a sort of chief gunner In the presidential battle. He will champion his own and the Franklin D. Roosevelt record and . (ire away at the Republicans from said little effect on Import* could be expected before the middle of October. ton Wasp and the H,500-ton Wright, as well as escort carriers, cruisers, destroyers and smaller vessels. to argue that Ihe Republicans arc still split, in spite of Ihe meeting. "We're not going lo slop talking about any genuine campaign isles." Wyatt said. He said he and Stevenson's other campaign lieutenants are already assaying Ihe reports coming in from cities where Stevenson Bpoke during his lour of the nine Far Western states. Wyatt-promised to summarize the reactions within a few days. It looks very good." he said. A If Northwestern Montana near I Knlispcl; Oct. 2. Seattle, Wash.;] Oct. 1. S;!n Francisco: Oct. 8. | Slicnandoali. Iowa; Oct. !). Buffalo.! Kl N. Y.; and Oct. 11. New York City, i ™* The schedule Is far from com-1 If V/UI P*-> P«?^.'«J plctcd. And other speeches prob- «' WIN DC EV.a]Q€<] nbiy will be'announced before the T«V!/n « OVrl departure date. The Truman campaign train will , .... Jv , lt , .,...,„„-.-, „ mmi.ntu =>u- cross parts of Maryland. West Vir-jhune in North Korea last night a ginia. Ohio. Indiana. Illinois. Wis-.'half hour after a low flying Allied SEOUL. Korea lift — U. S. Fifth Ail- Force bombers attacked So- He reported that Stevenson's Los Anifele Democrats on the corruption issue j — probably will be re-broadrast. Sec STKVENSON on Page 8 consm. Minnesota. 'North Dakota. Montana, Idaho. Washington. Ore. . son. California. Nevada. Utah. Col- swept, over the town and broadcast a warning to the people ... -- — ! to leave and seek shelter, speech — answering Re- orado. Kansas, Nebraska. Iowa,; The warning plane flew across accusations against the I Missouri, Pennsylvania. New York,; the town four times. It boomed an B-29's Blast Reds' Suiho Power Plant -.-- --, „ „-.. , SEOUL. Korea Wj _ B - 29 eral approval ol present farm a*i Superfortresses last night and programs, policies and agencies. | early today hammered the Corn- Many, it said, recommended ex- i munists' partly repaired Suiho pansions in some of these. Tbe department said more than i ,'J 10 ''[" st of Uvo Allied nlr blows at 200.000 persons attended the meet- ' ings. There are five million farm operators in this country. Steele Man Wounded In Korean Fighting A Steele. Mo., man has been wounded In action In Korea. A Department of Defense casual- llst toclny Identified hi Kl Zj, Childs of lit. 2, Steele. and power plant—largest In Asia—in thc doorstep of Manchuria nussinn Siberia. At dawn, planes from the U.S. Navy carriers Bon Hommc Hlch- ard and Princeton struck a troop concentration center at Hoeryong, Ma miles from Manchuria and 41 miles west of Siberia. than Okinawa 35 Superforts from Japan droned bombers. . They hurled 35f) Ions of explosives on Installations undergoing repair from the massive Allied fighter bomber raid In June on Suiho. Suiho's generators once ( supplied power to all North Korea and to many Chinese Communist industries in Manchuria. Reconnaissance reports of moved transformers end new transmission lines, the Air Force said, Indicated "the onellme fourth largest power plant of the world was again ripening as a target." t broadcast in Korean to the village; of Sohunc, this "Is ur- Jersey and Delaware. Xo Sneaking on Sunday There seemed every prospect! ~~ ~ ~ - " ~' "' Truman would talk at any day-'* 011 *' Umted Nations bombers will light stop where a crowd galhcredi llcsltoy Communist war supplies except on the three Sundays lic :antl ™»l"'y targets in your town ,will be on the road. He says |, c ! lom - ht Leave Sohung now. Seek will not make political spc'echcs j fhcI1cr - Oet • «m of the danger area, on Ihe sabbath rhc u - "• wanls to save your life. Preparation of Ihe major'" 1110 u - N - alr rorc " M<lks 0" 1 ? (o speeches as well as material !nri d " lrn - v " 1 ' l "» r y targets. Leave Soback platform talks has been un-' lnlnf! "°'' v " ucrway at Ihc White House (or j through Ked link for more than 1 One of (he three B29 wings carried ,^'2 hours over Siitlio. 3.000 feet ! 2,000-noiind armor-pif-n-iMg bombs Pvt..|south of Communist Mnucmiiin It! intended lo knock out Suiho'n Mis. i was Ihc northcrnmnsi noneirslion ! heavy machinery f;jr keeps ol tne Korean War by the Slant An Air Force spokesman saii tnc Superiorly "\ery definitely" dropped more bomb tonnage on Suiho than the fighter bombers did in June, <vhrn the Installation was _ w ..„...., .... turned Into 'a pile of Junk." That weeks under Charles S. Murphy, | I ITT IP I 17 would make Ihe B-29 strike the the President's special counsel and greatest blow -of the war at th«j<-'liief speech writer, key pmver complex. | Truman had two days of larget Tlie Navy said eight barrack^ pr , actic ; 0 lor thc '"»-«:<>'« «»™»' = buildings were destroyed and '»I whcn hc macic * number of rear buildings were destroyed and 22 1 w , c " lp macc * damaged at Hoeryong, where re- P|» lfo "!' speeches week liad spotted baggage of incoming Iroops. The.U. S. Fifth Air Force saidt/iua Us pilots Mini down 14 Communist! Hie MKj j^ls uilh.iul losinij a single Kabrr- jot in the week ended Friday. Bu: tl:e Mtcis shot down three dress. on his trip to tor a Labor Day ad- In the Milwaukee talk, he Insisted that the voters must elect Democratic majorities to ncxl Congress, Till: See \VAK on . he said, mid boKu-r Ihc hands of \vh.tl lie i-iilled the liberal nt-inixTnt:<.' *. mnjoiilv in th r f^^t \\ith what 1 S;e TRL'.MAX on I'age * One of life's little mysteries is why Q girl will spend $20 for o new slip ond then t>e onr^oved if it shows. «M»

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