The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 23, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, August 23, 1950
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XLVI—NO. 131 Blythwin. only Km Oourur Blytheville LMd« mm PovmAirr HEWSTAMK or noim«Arr Aiumiw A»P KHrmun- KIMOUM BIA-THEV1IXE.. ARKANSAS. WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 28, 1960 NEW SANCTUARV -This is an architects drawing of the new buck and tile sanctuary to be buill adjoining the Church of Christ in the 1200 block on West Main. The 45 fool by 80 foot building is to be constructed on the lot just west of the present church building in the near future. On the interior the .sanctuary w,ll have concrete doors, plaster walls and windows will be of the combination lascment 'type Ihe new bmldmg, which will seat about 500. will De used as the church auditorium and the present build- Ing will be used for classrooms. Estimated cost is MO.COO. w. T. Shelton is chairman of the church building committee and Wendell M. Phillips is the architect. ounaing Cotton Contest Is Postponed 2 Weeks Due to Late Crop The contest, originally set for Sept. 28-29. was postponed because of a late cotton crop this year. This decision was recommended by the cotton picking contest's fxi- cal Advisory Board, composed of planters, glnners and businessmen, familiar with cotton, after lhat group inspected the contest site yesterday afternoon. Excessive rains this year have delayed the crop. The advisory board agreed that there would not be enough cotton open by late September to permit staging the ton- test. i--^-«- S 4&l'-'>a^S9tc'..>,ll« boW M) sufficient cotton would be open bj Oct. 10. The contest, however, was re-scheduled for'Oct. 12-13 (Thursday and Friday) to avoid holding the event In mid-week. A parade and the annual street dances will be held on Thursday and the competition and remainder of the program is; scheduled for Friday, Other* Also Postponed • A late crop also forced a two- week postponement of the first National Cotton Picking Contest held in 1840. Last year's event hart io be moved up a week because of heavy rains preceding the original contest date. Members of the Local Advisory Board who inspected the content site—located immediately easi of walker Park—include the following- L. H. Autry of Burdette, chairman; Charles C. Langston of Number Nine, E. M. Rcgenold of Armorel. Charles Rose of Roseland E A. Swcy of Dell, and Jack Finley Robinson. J. Karris McCalln R . P- »«*>>«. J. r. Lentl, Louts' o' Nash. B. A. Lynch. B. o. West Hos Tco Crafton, W. P. McDnnlei and Keith J. Bilbrey. all of Blytlv.vill?. - Mr. Shelton also announced yesterday the members of the No-i- Local Advisory Board. These include: Gen. Everett cook of Memphis Hugh M. Coiner of SylacaiKa 'A|U U T. Barringer of Memphis. Burns' C. Jackson of Hillsboro. Tex.. Q o Stivers of Manila. Harold A. Ymmp of Little Rocfc. Russell C. Greg" of Memphis. Crews Reynolds of Car- uthersvllle. Mo., Harold Ohlcn.forf of Osceola. R. E. L. Wilson, rn of Wilson, and State Sen. J. Lee Bearden of Leachville. Weather Ark«ns»s: Considerable cloudiness wilh a few scattered thunrierslioweis THKEATtNING this afternoon and tonight and In extreme north portion Thursday. A little warmer this afternoon. Missouri; Partly cloudy tonight with scattered llumdcrshowcrs south portion and a few scatlered showers along norlhorri border; Thursday partly cloudy with a lew showers and cooler extreme north portion; low tonight 60's; high Thursday 10s along northern border, elsewhere In 80's. Minimum this morning—GO. Maximum yesterday—87. Sunset loday—6:39. Sunrise tomorrow—5-20 Precipitation n hours ' M 7 a today—none. ' ' Total since Jan. 1—44 52 Mean temperature (midway between high and low)— 73.5. Au N '°^M2 mea " tcm P« rBll "e 'or Minimum this mOTning^. Maximum yesterday—90 —£ r ^ p " ation Jan -' ] K>'lhl.i date Oct. 70 Is New Publication Date For the 'Mid-Century Edition Because of the. two-week postponement of tile 1950 National Cotton Picking contest, publication date of the special Mid-Century Edition of tiie courier News planned in conjunction with the event: will be changed accordingly. Harry XV. Haines, publisher of the Courier News, announced today today that the Mid-Century. Edition will be published Oct 10 It originally was scheduled to. be published Sept. 27. 'f" '"ij «•' ' : '?r* ,. UC " " h '"-" irr '" t ' 1 '.'n :cd th! s y«*r iiy.connmction with the National Cotton Picking Contest and will contain slcries and pictures Cmmt R lhC h ' £t0ry a " d P ''° 8rc5s of B| 5' tlle vlHe and Mississippi Stories and pictures lor the Mid-Century Edition are being galli- ereci by the Courier News staff and Ihe edition will co lls ist almost entirely of locally-written copy. Many old photographs-dating as far back- as I897_I,BV C been submitted by Rlytheville residents for use in .this edition. More old photographs still are being sm , s i u , ,, owevL . r> espcdally scenes ol South Mississippi County in the early days of this area. FOURTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENT* St. Francis Project Explained to Lions GIs Repulse Initial Red Drives Security Council Eyes Malik Remarks for Hints of War A. ^^ proposal which will be voted on by tax payers within the levee district at a special election Oct. 3. Speaking lo the Lions yesterday* were C. J. Lowrance of Driver chairman of the Levee Board; William Huxtable, the board's chief engineer; and w. O. Byler, sccrctcirv- treasurer of the board. Mr. Kuxtable explained in detail how tributaries and connectiii" channels of the St. Francis Riv ; r will be dredged and maintained so as lo form an outlet for the various drainage ditches throughout the district and how backwater from the Mississippi River will be checked lo keep it from overflowing lands within the district. The object of yesterday's cxpla- nation of the proposed project •*•« to better familiarise levee tax payers in this area with the proposal before the voting date. Two-Phase Frojccl Mr. Huxlablc staled that if approved, the project will be carried out in two phases: (1) to control Hood waters of the St. Francis River by providing outlets for the drainage ditches of the district and i2> to protect the lower end of Che district, from overflow by backwaters from the Mississippi River. The project is to Include the continuance of the present levee from Poinsett-CroM County line t-o tic in with the present levee at Lee County, the conslruclion of a pumping station and flood gates In Ihe lower end of the district lo control the backwaters ol the Mississippi, construction of cut-offs to str.ighten the at; Francis and the cleaning out and maintaining of tne St. Francis River tributaries and drainage ditches. It was pointed out that the jov- ernment will bear all construction is wrltinY'iaws'd^YniTwtthToos'' cosU and cost of maintenance of the stble revfvsi of rationing! approved Ihe tax payers will be re- a Washington public relations roun- <i!iired to pay for the maintenance Ml, said he managed Mr. Truman's of levees and ditches. 1 1940 senatorial campaign. The overall cast of the project has Senate , records list him as .\fr. been estimated at approximately I ,V, U , ma "' s secretary from 1835 lo foQ.OOQ.OOO, Mr. Huxtable Mid This 1 L , Cn ll " President was » Is broken down, he said, into an! rSs'm^J;,, 0 "'^^ at Ule ", / estimated 151.000,000 for the 'Irit' -~- - - Headquarlers sjld he •** it. rXANCIS am PM« U Probers Study Bribe Testimony Candy Manufacturer Implicates Former Presidential Aide WASHINGTON, Aug. 23. MV-The Senate Crime Committee today studied testimony that President Truman's former secretary rceived money i" 1945 to help a candy manufacturer get a wartime sugar quota. David Lubticn. Ihe candy man, Iclri the committee yesterday he paid 51,000 or $1.500 lo Victor Mcssall, the former secretary, but failed to ?et the quota. He testified lie bought black market sugar tor his factory, the Eat- sum Company ol New York, and put up large slims to bribe government agents on the track of black market sugar deals. The committee swiftly summoned Messall. who testified he did not remember either Lubben or dealings with his firm. He conceded this might be due lo faulty memory, out insisted he never told anybody his associations with Mr. Truman gave him special Influence. "SorHIrt Story" Committee Chairman Kefauver (D-Tenn) said it all added up to "a very sordid" story, bul a valuable one to Congress at a time when It Weevils Problem, Report States I.ITTI.E ROOK, Aur. 13. W')— 'I lie Arkansas Crop Reporting Service said lodmy control of boll >"evi! has been difficult In the state's cotton producing areai lhii neck. Lack of hoi, clear wMlhrr, shortage of Insecticides, rank growth *nd heavj- rainfall were fa<lors rorilrilmling to difficult control measures. The Meekly crop bulletin of the service said farmer* la Ihe delta section have hopes for a good crop "if Insects can be controller) u n"I next Sept. I." Bud worm damage has reduced prosjMrts of a bumper yield of late corn, the report said. Unions Promise To Check Strikes Rail Tangle Won't Spread, 'For Time Being' By HAROLD W. WARD WASHINGTON. Aug. -23. </P) _ Two striking rail unions promised for the time being" today to keen their (oken walkouts from spreading into a tleup ol nationwide proportions. Leaders of 300.000 trainmen >nd conductors agreed to withdraw'' Ihelr threat lo-- strike one or more major railroads wlipii (his week's rive-dav shutdowns at three terminals and "The responsibility /or this would He fully upon the government of the milled States of America and Ihelr delegation In (he Security Council." Malik declared. The United States has demanded that U.N. members work lo localize the Korean war and llial Ihe North Koreans withdraw (o the 38(h parallel. Russia has called for withdrawal of all foreign troops from Korea. In a 48-minule altack Ihe Russian accused the United States aided by Great Britain, of waging an "open armed aggression against the Korean people and other aslatlc people who struggle [or their Independence and national sovereignty." The U.S., he asserted, attempts "to cover up this aggression with the label of the flag of the united Nations." "No Action- U was Ihe ninth "no action" session of the council since Malik ended the seven-month Soviet boycott and took over the group's presidency Aug. i. His term ends Aug. 31. Both [;. s. representative Warren Austin and Britain's Sir Oladwyn Jebb In reply charged Afallk with using Hitlerian propaganda techniques. The Russian charge, said Austin. >s "a lie. a big lie." Jebb termed Malik's statement » "giaf>t»itic falsehood," adding that In propa- ;anda, 'the bigger the falsehood two steel-currying their course. railroads have the belter the chance a has of being believed." Austin said Malik w»s employing Hitler's (rick of "conceiiling guilt by accusation." Jchb recalled that Slnlin In io3 S mul charged France and Britain with attacking Ger- 'nnny. He queried; "If Stalin himself subscribed to this remarkable analysis of aggression In 1930, who Is going to be- lii V l9507 l » Ct lllc<> '' le5 °' "Egression Malik repeated his demand that the U.N. withdraw foreign troops from Korea and end what he charged was a "colossal International Bluff of masking "armies of American aggressors" as International armies of the United Nations. The Russian In his lengthy review of the Soviet version of the Korean war. chraged that the "Am- crcian bloc," headed by the United States and Britain, was "attempting to achieve not a peaceful sei- tlcmeni ol the Korean question, but a broadening of the scale of American aggression against the Korean people and the transfor mation of the United Nations Into an obedient tool of the aggressive policy of the American ruling circles." The North Koreans and Ihelr supporters, he declared, hail made the Korean conflict "a popular war. a holy war for liberty and unity for the Independence of Korea." Yanks Await Promised Ail-Out Attack by Red Koreans on Taegu Front By R1!S\SKI,[, BRINES TOKYO, Thursday, Aug. 24. (AP)— Doughboys drove back va«g lla rdg of 50,000 Red Koreans pre ss in| down from " , " 8 " Korcnn Central at North A me . r - !c ' n : S °., llh KorcRn HUack was hurled at ^01 Hi Korean flanking infiltrators at dawn Some Red. lind penetrated within eight miles of the heaviest fighting on (he whole 120-mile long Korean battle- line was on the American right Hank before Taegu. A break-Uirotigli by Red forward elements would unleash five Communist divisions for R drive on Tacgu. 12 miles to the south of the bloodlral (IghUng. A big jnish for Taegti was considered Imminent but there was no official mention of It at headquarters. General MncArlhm- omiUcd his early morning war summary, a Margaret to Wed? London is Buzzing HONDONl*Aiit.~'il?'t'Ai>tiL*"rs*nZ' ..„,'...'„.,i v.;..i_ . '.'.r\ . .. < ^* don newspaper'said today Princess Margaret is engaged to the Earl of The uniitV'wV . i Dalkieth and lhat the official an- ^fn.^prl.X'WM,' 1 ?- ST.",," 1 " 811 , 1 °' thC belhra "» l "* m ^ lone w,«. hn L S',,*..?! 1 "!™: 1 -' 0 "« 'to »«<• Important event in the royal family." The London Evening star quoted "friends of the princess" as its authority tor the newest engagement report. The 27-year old Earl of Dalkicth has been a friend of Princess Margaret since childhood and Is among le the long wage-hour dispute'be'tw'een ip wo unions and the nation's principal railroads. Presidential Assistant John R Slcclman culled negotiation committees of the railroads mid the unions back into conference this morning. There was no hint as to whether he had a specific proposal to make for ending the deadlock Presidential Secretary Charles 'o Boss lold reporters Steelman wlli talk lo the two committees separately, as he has been doing honing he can find a basis (tir renewal of joint nceotintions. Union Makes ried);e Tlie union chiefs said Ihrougn a. spokesman that they would for^Ro any new walkout orders out of consideration for President Truman's peace efforts They said Ihe move had not been requestor! by President Truman hut was out of "respect 'or him." There was no Indication how long the voluntary moratorium on strikes would last. Three terminal* were struck Monday in Cleveland. Louisville and SI. Paul, and two short but strategic railroads were shut down yesterday. The rail lines were the El- Rin. Jollet and Eastern and the Pittsburgh and Lake Erie. The strikes '.vcre called for only live lays, in a maneuver by the unions to avoid any strike-ending Injunction but to hasten government seizure of the roads. Three times the unions have formally called upon Mr. Truman lo sci7e the nropcrlics. saying they'll work tor the government at the present wage ant] hour contract. Both sides acknowledged there had b«n no progress at yesterday's White House meetings. .•>tlll in the picture was an offer made by the railroads last Saturday to grant wage increases in exchange for a three-year no-strike agreement. The wage hike to members of the two unions In yard service would amount to 23 cents »n Set RAILS on P»[t 11 the several young eligible* who have escorted her at night clubs, theaters and house parties. Dalkcilh, who served as a lieutenant in the Royal Navy during the war. will some day inherit one of Ihe largest fortunes in Britain. Margaret and her parents. King George VI and Queen Elizabeth, are now spending a vacation at Balmoral Castle in Scoti.-.nd. Further indications that lhc engagement may be In the offinu, said the Star, were seen in the report lhat Prime Minister Clement AU- lee—who is a member of the King's privy council—is preparing to leave lor a holiday motor tour of Scotland. Council Has Wort The newspaper pointed oul lhal Margaret's engagement, according to royal tradition, must have the formal consent of the King alter he has disciiMed it with his pjivy council. Rumors already have circulated thai the gay 20-ycnr old prlncrrc will marry Dalkelth. But the F,irl previously has spiked such reports as "foolish." The newspaper said today that Dalkcith's mother, the Duriic.v; of Bucclcauch (pronounced ouck- clew) was quoted by a spokesman as saying: "J cannot say anything one v.ay or the other." Margaret spent last week with nounccd before novThad It not bc*ii for the birth of a daughter to Mur' earet'5 sister, Princess Elizabet last week. If the bethrothal was arranged Ihen .an old legend comes true. The legend holds that, any jjirl born in Qlnints Castle—Margaret's bhih- plnce and the Scottish family scat of Queen Elizabeth— will he engaged or married before she is 20. Margaret celebrated her 20th birthday last Monday. Phone Rate Hike Asked in S.E. Missouri JEFFERSON CITY. Aug. 23. (IPI —Southeast Mlssoun Telephone Company of Cape Glrardcau filed a 4118,000 rate Increase with the Missouri Public Service Commission today. Timl is an Increase of about 5.38 per cent on gross yearly revenue. The new. higher rnlcs go Into ef- fccl In 30 days automatically unless someone complains or unless the commission suspends them in order to hold hearings. H Is the second rale boost asked by Southeast Missouri this year. Last spring it sought a J(i3«,000 yearly increase but the commission allowed only 5500,000 of Hint. The company | s owned by Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. Charles Try. Boutin, who retires as president Aug. 31, lold the commission In a lellcr the extra revenue Is needed primarily to meet higher wage costs. A new union c .°" t .!' nc ? wtllch went Into effect In raised wages and Pupils to Register Starting Monday 12th Graders First On Schedule for Blytheville Schools Schedule lor registration of Bly- eville HiBli School students for the 1950-Sl school year wns announced this morning by W, D Toinmey, high school urinclpnl'. Registrations will begin Monday at the high school and will continue through Thursday with each cla.-.s designated a certain day on which to register. Time for registrations on each' of the tour days will be from 8:30 «.m until 5 p.m. Twelfth grade students are to register Monday. Mr./Tommey said with 10th and nth grade pupil registering /Tuesday • and , -ninth grade students Wednesday. Thiirs clay will be set aside as a "cleanup" day for all students who were unable to register on the days aa signed them. > Jr. Hl t h «n Sent. 4 Junior high and grade school »tu denls will not be required lo regi.i ter prior to the beginning of clause. on Sept. i. Mr. Tommey said. Osceoln students will begin rcgis luring tomorrow with fifth »"• sixth grade pupils registering „ Osceola Junior High (old elementary school building) and ninth and lOlll tfrade students registering at Die high .school. 2fours lor register- Ing are 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. Friday. Osccola's seventh nnd eighth grade sludcnUs arc to register »t the Junior high school mid llth and 12th grade pupils at the high school. at April. Social sai «. JeTr" * * ar ' the Earl nnd his parents at Drum- lanrlg Castle, the family estate at Dumfricshlre, Scotland. The Sunday pictorial said the gagemcnt, would have been ties—Bolllngcr, Buller. Cape Olrar- ilcau. Dunklln, Madison. Mississippi, Proposed Safety Council Meeting To Be Tomorrow The organizational meeting for the proposed Ml'si.wiijpi County Saicty Council will be held in the otlice of County Judge Roland Green in the Court Hou.se here at 8 p.m. tomorrow, it was announced today. The meting is being sponsored by the Arkansas Safety Council. The purpose of the county organization will be to promote safety within the county. Mayors and civic leaders ol every town and community in the county have been invited to attend the meeting, which will be open to Ihc general public. usual Inrticalion that the situation s Bcncrnlly unchanged. On the Taegu front troops fought over a 100 - yard - wide no-man's 'ilia, nig guns and planes poured deadly fire Into lhc narrow linn "id casualties were believed to be leavy. Combat with Tanks The Reds brought out hoarded .auks but kept out of range. They lost 11 of them In /our days 1 fighting before Taegu. Col. John Mlchaelts, commander of (he U. s. 27th "Wolfhound" regiment, said nc expected the opening phase ol an all-out Red drive on the Taegu supply and rail hub was near at hand Wednesday. Ap correspondent Don Whitehcad at the front cjuoted Colonel Michaelis as siiylng: "The next 48 hours could bring a decision, if we can stop them, we will break the back of this drive " AP correspondent Tom Lambert reported from the Taegu front that hundreds of Reels attacked American artilery positions that were pounding a wedge the Communists had shoved Into Ihe frontline. NO u. S. guns were knocked out in that attack. Lambert said Ihe North Kofean« tried lo cut the allied road from Taegu but succeeded In slowing supplies only briefly Wednesday. The main Kumwha-Taegu mountain highway from the north was Hie batllcllne. Ridges lining (t wer'« commanded by the Reds when Ihe doughboys Jumped off against them. Yanki SucctMlul In an all-oay tight the American* ( drove Ihe Reds from several com- " .mandlng.ridges. ' ' '; The'Communists met the American-South . Korean altack with heavy artlltcry and mortar fire One U.S. unit, altacking over ridges to the east of the main supply road, drove the Reds back on. the American right flank, Correspondent Lambert said. The shifting North Koreans forced some u. S. engineers from their positions In the line. The engineers, who called Ihem- sBlves "enginfnntry," coiuilcraU tacked and regained Ihelr positions afler killing 52 North Koreans. LI. Anthony pecararo of South Wlndlmm, Maine, his voice trembling with rage, told Correspondent Lamberl of one incident of the battle: "I got word one of my machino- gunncrs had been killed. A mcillc and two InJnntrymen had gone out lo^ the machinegunner. "They were bending over the gunner when 12 of those Sled bastards came up. The medic grabbed the BAR (Browning automatic rifle) and turned It on them but it Jammed. The rtcds shot him in the stomach and bayoneltcd the two soldiers. Then they shot the medic In the back." It was mnn-to-nmn fighting »t some stages of the allied attack. But late Wednesday the U. S.- South Korean power told on the See KORKA on Tago 11 New York Cotton Oc ' jNcw Madrid. Pcmlscot, Perry, SI ! Mar en-. Frnncais sic. Gcnevleve, Scolt andJMav an-'SIoddard. I,,,,:, Open High tow Close ...... 3195 3810 3733 3SOO ...... 37S2 3813 3702 ,1804 ...... 3813 383.1 3813 3825 ...... 3812 3327 3807 3813 ...... 37G« 3181 3764 377J Red Colonel Gives Up, Aids Gl Artillery By HAI. HOVLR nr.iu;^,i Br , A .,i b {„ , L . .... * Frank Phillips, Oil Magnate, Dies ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. Aug. 23 M 1 )—Frank Phillips, 16-year-old Oklahoma oil magnate, died today at 1:20 p.m. at Atlantic City Hospital. Phillips, founder of the far-flung Phillips Petroleum Company, en- lercd the hospital last Sunday night after he was stricken with a gall bladder ailment. A heart weakness brought on new complications after an operation. By HAI. BOYI.K TAEGU FRONT. Korea, Allg 22 <DELAYE:D FOR SECURITY REASONS)—«y_The 27-year-old commander of a Red Korean srllllery regiment walked up to the South Korean lines today with a while Hag and surrendered. He Is the highest ranked enemy in allied hands. "I don't want to see all Korea "in Ihe way the Communists now fun North Korea," said the commander, > lleulenanl colonel, "I clon'l like Ihe way they treat human beings." He commanded the 13th regiment of the North Korean 15th division. Now he. Is spotting Red Positions for jlllcd sir >nd jrtll- !ery attacks. "Most of my regiment would like lo surrender." he said, "but they **• U* political agents in the army. No one can trust another for fear he Is a secret agent." He said another obstacle to a mass surrender of his regiment was the tacl he couldn't get his troops together In large numbers because of Incessant American »lr attacks and artillery barrages. He came through the South Korean lines alone H 10 a.m. near Tabu II miles north of Taegu alter his personal messenger refused to accompany him. Confirm* Report This defection by the regimental commander gave Ihe United Nations forces their highest ranking prisoner of war and confirmed reports that mor«Ie Is bad among enemy troops massed for sll-out • tUck to seize Tiegii. Another prisoner said he had fought for U»r»« 4*yi wi«w«t food or water because of supply difficulties The Llculcnant Colonel, i.eatly clad In black boots and uniform with red piping and f| C | d cap ^.*r- Ing red star, wns a pollie. cheerful and obliging prisoner. ™" C f )ll , n P° ln '«<l 'he position of his 22 artillery pieces hidden In an apple orchard. Fighter planes carrying napalm (Jellied gasoline! bombs were Immediately sent W attack the orchard and American arillery began to bombard It When the commander gave himself up. South Koreans called Lt. Frank Dietrich of Travers City. Mich., commanding a heavy morlar company that has been supporting Rcpubi o of Kore» troops. Dietrich took the lieutenant col- ?, ne ' £ 'he headnuorters of Ihe i • i J 1 ln '»ntry regiment. Dirt- slalned doughboys looked with In- wrest .t UM „«* mtlt man ing a leather map case slung from his shoulder. They had never seen anything like him—and they had been fighting the enemy more than a month with little rest. "What Is he?" asked one soldier. "He is a brass gook," answered another. friendly The North Korean look the In- spccUon with composure and then walked briskly to a tent to be questioned. He look out bis own personal maps to point out the exact localion of his gun naileries. He smiled and appeared at ease. "He I S very friendly," said LI. Diclrlch. "When i first met him he jumped right up and wanted !o shake hands. He speaks a few words of English—but I couldn't understand him." Formal Interrogation was in Jap- S«« COLONEL MI rue 11 N. O. Cotton Open Hhli Low Clo.se Oct 3182 3796 3782 17S8 Dec 3778 3800 3777 3701 Mar 3800 3814 3800 3810 .May 3795 3811 3735 3802 July 3747 3764 3741 3755 New York Stocks Closing Quotations AT&T Amcr Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward . N Y Central Tnt Harvester J C Penney Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Stiidebakcr Standard of N J Texas Corp ....... Sears U a Sled Southern 153 1-2 66 1-4 35 1-4 42 7-S 69 1-1 125 47 T-« 90 1-2 55 1-8 U 7-8 31 3-8 68 1-1 39 17 7-8 22 31 3-4 82 13 3-4 44 ?•« 33 ............. 61 7-«

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