The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 2, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 2, 1950
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TH« DOMINANT NEWSFAMR OT HORTJttAST AMCANAAB AND 8OUTHIA*T WTMOURI Vnr »yiri vt^ tA, BljrthevllU Otilj Mm Ifinlsslppl V»lUy VOL. JLLVI — NO. 141 BlythcvlU* Couri«r Blythevllle Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER Z, 1950 EIGHT PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS llHShattered Red Divisions Routed by Yank Attacks 29 Blytheville High School Graduates Return to Teach Here This group of 29 teachers are faculty members of various •chools in the Blytheville District who saw fit to return to Hie scenes of their school days for teaching careers. All are graduates of Blytheville High School. Members of the group ar> Miss j^irnestine French, Mrs. Ada .((Sura Fowler Kinlbel, Miss Ali-:e Marie Ross, Miss Minnie Foster. Miss Thelma Cathey, Ml«. Lola Thompson, Mrs. Lucile Armstrong Quellmals, Freeman Robinson, Miss Frances Shouse, Mrs. Betty Woodson MeHaney. Miss Virginia Swearengen, Russell Moslev. Misi Beatrice Hrtrgett, Miss Mary Hubler, Miss Louella Barnes, Miss Mildred Meador, Miss Polly Ann Stewart. Mrs. Olive Wahl Kirksey. Miss Betty Black, Mrs.- Nellie Johns Brantley, Miss Frances Blight, Mrs. Hernia Shepherd. Mrs. Margaret Mahan Bell, Mitchell Johns, Miss Sunshine Swift. Mrs. Carolyn Haley Henry, Hildred Bunch and Byron Moore, Four Btytheville alumni were hired to fill vacancies this year rind this brought Blylheville'j total alumini teachers to a new high, W. B. Nicholson, superintendent of schools said. Three of this group. Miss Fiances Shoiise, Mrs. Betty Wodson Mcllaney and Miss Betty Black were members of Phi Beta Kappa, college honor group, last year at universities they were attending. Not in the picture are several Blytheville graduates who serve the local school system In other —Courier NeH'i Photo capacities. They are Miss Evelyn Blythe. bookkeeper in the superintendent's office; Mrs. Thomas R. Ivy, superintendent's secretary; Miss Florence Needham Webster, secretary of the veterans' adult education program; Miss Jiui- nita Davis, clerk in the office of the high school principal; Mi.u Millie Allison, secretary of the veterans' agriculture program and Murray Smart, a member of the school board. Communists Leave 10,000 Dead, Hurt; Offensive Blunted TOKYO, Sunday, Sept, 3. (AP)—Terrified remnants if two Communist divisions fled in rout today as tank-led Allied infantrymen attacked at vital points nil along the 120-mile Korea;! front. The fleeing Reds left 10,000 dead mid wounded ns they -.plashed, across the Nam River before attacking U. S. 25th Division troops in the southwest. The 25th regained all its Switchmen End labor Dispute 1 Hopes Are Spurred For Settlement of • Railroad Troubles PI SETTLEMENT ED -34 . .d|l T WASHINGTON, Sept. 2. W — Settlement of a switchmen's' dispute spurred hopes itoday -Cor end- Ing other pending railroad labor trouble* to government^eizurie,over the industr~ " But the pitchmen . ^^^^_ ^ ^pmands of tratnTne" r ~flno cfflnduct- ors appeared none totl br £ The nation's major railroads were *el&ed last, Sunday to avert A stiike ot 300000 trainmen and conttuctois That dispute remains unsettled. The. switchmen— members of the AFIj's 'switchmen's Union of North (America— and ten western railroads came to - agreement at the White House last night ending a 17-month dispute over • wages and hours, 23-C'ertl Pay Increase They settled 011 a 23-cent hourly pay increase effective October 1 That was In place of the 31 cents demanded by the union in asking for 48 hours pay for a 40-hour work week. A three-year pledge against any furjher wage or other demands was union. In exchange switchmen will get given by for that, the the « penny-an-hour wage hike for every point rise in the government's cost-of-living index beyond an Index level of 174. It wis 172.5 on July 15. •-"" Effect on Rail Dispute Sj|The .switchmen's agreement ma? affect the still pending railroad dispute in either of these ways: 1. After October 1, the switchmen on the ten railroads under contract with the switchmen's union will be receiving 23 cents more an hour than switchmen who are members of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen and employed on othe; railroads. This will have a ten cjency to pressure the BRT and the Order o( Railway Conductors to settle as soon as possible. 2. Because the rival switchmen's union has signed up, the trainmen and conductors will be under pressure to get a better settlement, and that may prolong their dispute and lengthen the period of government operation of the roads. 8 Missco Reservists To Get Physical Exams The Army dipped into its reserve again yesterday and came up with eight Mississippi County men who are to report to Hot Springs Wednesday for physical examinations. Col. H. V. Logsden, commander of the Organized Reserve, Jonesboro District, said the men are to report to the Army-Navy General Hospital at 8 a.m. Wednesday U> receive physical examinations. The list included two Blytheville men. Freeman D. Chenoweth- and Earl J. Graves. / Others included Marvin White, Blytheville, Rt. 3; J. W. Wilcox, Luxor*;. Charles F.'Sayer, Leachville Rt. i; William p. Kennedy, Leach- rtUr JttiirUti, L Flanagan, Bljtheulle Rt 2 and Billy a. Goodman, •-••• Colonel Logsden e ^office said the physical exams will be given pieparatory to it possible call to aclne duty 4th Army General To Inspect Co. M \ndORC Facilities Capt. W. D. Tommey of the Army Reserve Corps said this morning that Maj. General Bruce, deputy commander ot the Fourth Army, will come lo Blytheville Tuesday to inspect training facilities of National Guard Company M and the organized reserve unit here. General Bruce, Captain Tommey said, will inspect the Armory and other training facilities of the National Guard nnd the facilities -of Company B, 308th Heavy Tank Battalion, located here. Genera! Bruce also will inspect National Guard nnd reserve unit facilities In Faragoutd and Jones- bo ro. Weather Two Missourians On Casualty List Two more Southeast Missouri soldiers were listed on a Defense Department casualty list released today. Sgl. Daniel E. Gillis, son of Mrs. Ila Ula Bates of Hayti. was reported to have died of wounds suffered n the Korean fighting. Mrs. Cathirine Gillis. wife of Sgt. Gillis. lias been residing In the Far East Command. Listed as Injured in the Korean connict was Pfc. Miller J. Upchurch, son of Miller W. Upchurch of Ca- ruthcrsville. Arkansas forecast: Mostly cloudy with occasional shoaers this aflw- CI.OUDT noon and in east and south portions tonight and Sunday. Not much change tn Icmperattire. .Missouri forecast: Mostly cloudy through Sunday with occasional light showers except none likelv extreme northwest portion; little change In temperature; low tonight 60 to 65; high Sunday 73 lo 78. Minimum this morning—GO. Maximum yesterday—75. Sunset today—6:26. Sunrise tomorrow—-5:34. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 am today—.04. Total since Jan. 1—50.25. Meart temper ilure (midway between high and low)—10.5. Monnsl' m«n tempera tur» for Tlitt D«t« L*rt »»r Minimum" this morning—61. Maximum yesterday—8<. , Precipitation Jan. i to (his date -J7-U, Most Offices To Be Closed On Labor Day County, state and federal offices in Mississippi Counts' will be closed Monday In observance of Labor Day. All state arid federal offices In Blytheville's City Hall will be closed as wjll all offices In Ihe Court Elouse at bolh Blylheville and Oiccola. There will be no window service at the Blytheville Post Office, but the lobby will be open for the convenience of box holders. Only mail deliveries on Monday will be special delivery or perishables. •Both Ihe First National Bank nnd the Farmers Bank and Trust Company will remain closed as will the Board of Trndc and the County Health Unit. Mrs. Annabel Fill, county health nurse, said that all immunizations scheduled to be given Monday at the unit would be given Wednesday instead. The only offices (o remain open In the City Hall will be Ihose of Ihe City Clerk and Chamber of Commerce. Merchant* of Blylhcvilie are scheduled to open for business as usual. First Cotton Leaf Worms Reported; Bilbrey Urges farmers to Check Fields Ccunlv Agent, Kellh Bilbrey today urged that farmers in" this area ci.eck their fields for cotton leaf worms. The first "moderate to- bad'. 1 outbreak ot cotton leaf worms has been reported on four or five 'arms in Ihe Flat Lake community Mr. Bilbrey said. This (s a new crop of .cotton leaf worms, he said, and the in- leslation is bad enough ID require immediate attention. These worms are easllv poisoned, Mr. Bilbrey said, by tox- aphene, or. calcium arsenale. There are other poisons that may be nstd If these are not available, he added. Arkansas Cotton jArea Forecast- Train Crash Kills S N<i!l\VAUKEE. Sept.' 2 W—Two i-uci-iuI an excursion trains, carrying 200 model-railroad fans each, -ollidcd head-on today. An Associated Press staff reporter counted five dead as they were removed Irom the wreckage and said "there are more." Special weallier forecast for Arkansas collon producing areas: There are fnriiralfons of a low- pressure «re» alonj the Tc\as coast and widely scattered afternoon and evening thunrfersliowcrs are indicated over Sunday with f»ir weather Monday Humidity will continue hlrh. Winds will be "ithl. Levitch Selling Interest- in Dreifus Jewelry Co.; To Join Memphis Firm Dodors'Draft' Awaits Signature Truman Has Bill After Congress Okays Registration Measure WASHINGTON. Sept. 1, !i?i— The bill to draft physicians, dentists and other medical specialists now awaits President Truman's signature. Congress completed action on It yesterday. The measure requires the medica! men to register for the draft if they are under 51 years of age. If drafted, they would be liable for 21 months' service. If they arc in the reserves, or join them now. they will not be drafted, Members of tlie reserves however, can be called lo active dutj at any time. StOO Extra Pay If they volunteer for duly with Ihe armed services. Ihe medical men will be entitled to SlOO-a-month extra pay—a bonus set up by Congress two years ago to interest them In military service. If they are drafted however, they do not receive th extra $100 pay. The bill is designed to enroll 5.500 doctors and 3.000 dentists who received training at government expense during World War II nnd who saw little or no active service If the armed forces find they can not get enough men in this cate E"ry, they will then draft men who were trained at government expense and had less than 21 months o active service Other categories tol low after that. Meanwhile, Chairman Vinson (D Gal of the House Armed Service Committee predicted that in Jan uary his committee would consldc raising the top draft age from 2 lo 35 and. possibly, drafting Wor War II veterans. Now all veteran with 90 days of service are exempt Thursday Vinson had said tha married men with children woul scon be drafted, if they were withi the present draft age of 25. old positions. The night snapped off the soulh-j rn prong of the war's biggest of- ensive, launched by 120,000 Reds low on the baUlellnes. The other prong was blunted by reinforced U. S. Second Division Iri- 'anlrymen who smashed back Into flaming Yonftfian and retook dominating hills to the west on the 25th Division's northern (lank. But the Reds were reported massing tanks three mites west of Yong- an, apparently preparing for a new push. The veteran 24th Division reappeared at th? opposite end of the front in a double four miles drive north of the port of Pohang. Tanks paced the attack against stubborn Reds. In other united Nations offensives: . South Koreans almost encircled Klgye, northwest of Po- hang, and pushed Reds back north of Taegn,'central U. N. communications center. The U. S. First Cavalry atlacked « key height west of Tae- Superforl* Jvln AEUck B-^9 superforts from Okinawa joined Ihe murderous American air attack in direct support of ground troops. The Air Force's full strength as thrown into the attack by Us ar Enst commander Lt; Gen. Geo 1 e E. Stratemeyen B,-29s'slammed X) tons of bombs at three main ed .'-concentration points back ie .western wall—Kiimchon, Chin- and Kochang. Results were "ex- elent." An Eigmn Army communique unmarized the ground sHuatioi us: "United States forces were olding their positions or counter- tacking the enemy." Front line reports from Associat- I Press Correspondents Stai winton and Bern Price, contain- later information, gave this pic ire of the two main sectors In ie southwest: 25th Retains Position* Tlie U. S. 25th Division rcgalncc II the positions it held before tin 'orh Koreans struck out of th arkncss Thursday night. Swintoi aid the Reds left 2,500 dead 01 le field and estimated anothe ,500 were wounded. The Reds broke and fled acros le Nam River, Swinton renortec The cigth Army said one Amer can force, still attacking, had driv mile ucst of Hainan, recap ured forward bastion guarding th lo Ptisan, major U.N. S U|J ly base 35 air miles to the cas lonfused fighting had swirled a ound Hainan earlier in the day. Price, in the other main secto eporled "strong U. S. Second div slon counterattacks appeared lave broken the North Korea mash east of the Naktong River. Sr.lM Lin* Re-tttlabUshCfl He said the two southern ele icnts of the division had rccslab shed a solid line after bealii sack Kcds who had split their part. At, Yongsan, where the Rcc lad driven 86 miles In their dccpc* penetration, the Eighth Army said ighting resulted "In i United States victory." The second, with fresh relnforce- Harry Levitch, manager of Dreifus Jewelry Co. here for the past four years, announced today that he Is selliiiB his interest in the firm and will move to Memphis to accepl a position with x major Jewelry outlet there. He will join the Memphis firm's main store In an executive capacity Sept. IS. He also will be supervisor of the firm's branch stores. Mr, tevllch said he Is selling his Interest .In both the Blytheville and Dyersbufg, Teim., branches of Dreifus Jewelry Co. Paul Alvey, who has been assistant manager of the store here for the past year, will succeed Mr. Levitch as manager, Mr. Levitch came to« Blytheville from MtoijkU^ whan ha «ru tan Troop Locations Placed in 'Dark' TOKYO. Sept. 3 MV-Genera *"•*, «»«M£ ! ^ •= V tc^a'r? £ and reared, In August, IDlfi. to' open the Dreifus jewelry store here. While here, Mr. LevUch has been active In civil and lies. He is a membi ' _ of directors of the Retail Merchant-! Division of the Chamber of Commerce, member of Ihe chamber's Publicity Committee, a trustee of Moose Lodge 1507. president of 1. Miller Lodge of B'jiai B rilh, general chairman of the Mississippi County United Jewish Appeal and member of the UJA trl-state regional board, secretary of Temple Israel, and a member of the Klwanls Club and Junior Chamber of Commerce. Mr. Lev-itch Is married and the couple has a three-year-old son, HooaUL on publicizing the location of Allic troops. Col. M. p. Echols said the re-strlc lion applies also to enemy troops contact with United Nations force He lold newsmen lhat plupoin iiK these positions would "supp information to the enemy which s doubt he has." The new security reguUtio somewhat stronger than other will restrict the geographic loca tions mentioned by official spoke, men. Echols nskcrt newsmen cooperate equally in deleting pin point Identifications from fie .ents and thundering columns of anks, smashed head-on Into orlh Korean attack Saturday lornlng and shattered It, Its momentum carried Ihe Am- ricans Into Yongsan. AP Corres- ondcnt Don lluth said the town r as in flames as the tanks rolled nto it. They disappeared In clouds I smoke. General Fired for Talk Of Attack on Russia WASHINGTON. Sept. J (/P)_ Firing ot a lop Air Force general (or offering to attack Russia made It nlnmdnmly clear loclny the >d- mmislration Intends to squelch all offlclnl talk of waning a preventive war. Tlie Alt Force moved fast yesterday In suspending Mnj. Gen. Orvil A. Anderson as commandant of 'lie Ah War Collene, Montgomery, Ala, Anderson had Just been quoted as saying he'd welcome an order to smash Husia's atomic bomb .stocks. The Anderson Incident followed a rebuke earlier this week from President Truman and the State Department U) Secretary of the Navy Matthews. The secretary had given a ,-neech saying this country should be willing lo start a war If necessary to compel cooperation tor peact, --» " ' Fat* Undecided Secretary Matthews Is still In office. The professional fate of Oen. Anderson Is still to be decided. Th« Air Force said only that he had been suspended pending a determination of the facts about an interview he gave yesterday to the Montgomery Advertiser. 'Die newspaper quoted Gen. Anderson In n copyrighted story u suying this: "Give me the order to do It and I can break up Russia's Jive A-bomb nesLs in a week. And when [ went up to Christ ... I think I could explain to him that I had saved civilization." Anderson also said that "to assume that the Russians won't uja their A-bombs if we sit by and watch them bullci them is a dangerous assumption." 'Spend. Tax and Draft' Is Forecast In Truman s Call for 3 Million Men By DOUGLAS B. COKNKI.I. f WASHINGTON, Sept. 2. (AP)—President Truman'* call for a 3,000,000 man Amer- cnn f iglitiiijf force to block the path of Communist aggression pointed today toward greater spending, higher taxes and larger draft calls. Tel Ihe plan for a broader mobilization, announced In a worldwide broadcast last night, drew quick pledges of Congressional support. The promises piled In from Republicans, from Democrats who backMhe administration and from Democrats who: buck It. Some, like Senator Lodge (R- Miiss). saw the pliin as helpful In avoiding a \world war. Som« weren't sure It gaes far enough. Senator NfcClellan (ri-Ark) said h • aer»\s "we need 3.000,000 men »nd probably more." Special UN Council Inquiry Sought in 'Bombing Charge' LAKE SUCCESS, Sept. 2. (IPi— 1 r he United Slates sought today have a special Security Council meeting called early next week to order an Inquiry Into Red China's charges lhat U. S. planes bombed Manchuria. The irpve followed the speed-up More Cars Suffer Paint blisters; Seven More Casts Reported in City More cases of car paint blistering apparently caused by this week's rains have been reported In Blytheville. A survey of garages and auto agencies in the city this morning disclosed that about seven new- cases have b«en reported since yesterday. This brings the total reported since yesterday to approximately 10. The first three were reported yesterday morning. The rash of blisters is » repetition of what happened last fall, when similar weather conditions existed. No definite cause of the blisters has been found, although the most persistent theories link the damage to prolonged rains resulting In this area as fringe effects of Gulf hurricanes. program of the council under lte : ie<v prcs.denl. Britain's Sir Gladwyn Jebb, who took over the job for September yesterday. Russia's Jakob A, Malik, who had :he post In August and blocked council action on Korea for the whole munin, tried to slow up tne council from his delegate scat and partially succeeded. Jebb managed to get Ambassador John M. Chang of the Republic of South Korea lo seat at the council table before Malik could object, When Malik did object, the council voted nim down 9 lo 1. Yesterday's long debates, however. kept the U.S. from Introducing resolution calling for appointment of a two-man inquiry commision. composed of representatives of Sweden and India, to look into the charges thiit U.S. planes dropped bombs, and killed Chinese north of the Korean lx>rdcr, in Manchuria. Both Represcnlerl Both those countries have diplomatic representatives in Pclplng. Wnrrcn Austin, chief U.S. delegate. who told the council Thursday he hnd reports one American fighter plane may mistakenly have bombed north of the border, let i 1 be known he wanted the council to act quickly with an on-the-spot In- rtuiry of the charges. The council took a weekend recess that will continue over Labor Day Monday, Its next regular meet- in-; is 2 p.m. (EST) Tuesday. Further discusion of the Korean cr>' til* t nnd condemnation of Noi ti Korea's two-months long defianci of 'J.H. cease-tire and withdrawn orders Is first on Tuesday's schcd ule. Chanjc Is Seated The council got that far when Jebb lold Chang to move from a :pect?-tor row where he had sal » meetings since July 31, to a seat at the uiblc. Mal.k had always refused to scat Chang, charging a council decision June 27 to do so was illegal because Malik had not been there. Beaten on his objection to Jcbb's move. Egypt- did not vole. Yesterday's meeting w'as slgnifi- lant for the fact Hint Malik ridiculed legal reasoning of Sir Senegal N. Uau, the Indian delegate, who ( aid the North Koreans must not >c Invited until they end their fight- ng and pull back Lo the 3Blh Parallel thr-y Invaded June 25. James Gardner Opens Law Office In Borum Building James M. Gardner, Blylhcvllle attorney today announced that he has opened an office In the Borum Building and will engage In Die general practice of law. Mr. Gardner formerly was assoc- W. Leon Smith. A graduate of the University of Arkansas Law School, Mr. Gardner came to Blythcville Irom Wynne In August, 1919. Fie is a veteran of World War II, having served thiee years in the Army. While attending the university, he was a member of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. Blue Key and Delta Theta Phi law fraternity, Mr. Gardner Is currently serving as secretary-treasurer of the [lly- Uicvilie Bar Association, board member of the Junior Chamber of Commerce and Judge-advocate of Dud Cason Post, 24 of the American _>giot). A memher of the First Baptist Church, he also is serving on the District Boy Scout Council. Bowdcn's Condition Called 'Still Cr/tico/' Condition of Ralph Bowricn. Joiner farmer who was injured In i traffic accident near Marion Wed nrsday night, was reported as "sill Mr.'Truman, himself, snlrl "fur- .her increases may'be required." Production Increase And lo "arm ourselves more julckly," he said, we must step up sharply production of guns, tanks, )l.»ic» and other military equipment. Increase stockpiles of vital materials, expand war production capaclts, work hard and sacrifice, <<jve up many things we enjoy. With this program, the President jouplcd a warning to Russia against monrestimating American might the way Hitler and the Japanese gcnc-ah did. We have (he ability and resources, he said, and lei no 'would-be aggressors" make any mistake about that. America's armed strength has been nbout 1.500,000. The previous ?oal has been an Increase to around 2,600.000 by the middle of next year. Ctenclled-Fliil Warning Th« ready support In Congress for still higher figure—cries of opposition were entirely lacking In the first reaction—underscored another clcuched-fist Presidential warning: " "There will be no pro/it for any people who follow the Communist dictatorship down Its dark and bloocjy palh." Tin. President spoke last night from the White House. Mainly, It to U I; the American people about objectives, and why five American divisions—some 75.000 men—arc fighting In tar Korea. If nggrcslon were allowed to succeed Ir Korea, Mr. Truman expi: ined. It would be "an open invitation lo new acts of aggression elsewhere.'' "Koica," he said, "is the front line In the struggle between freedom anc, tyranny." The Red invasion, the President said, "has reached its peak." and we now ha'-c a "firm oase" In South Korc.- with the next Job to crush the Invaders. Our forces and the United Nations command, he said, dre confident that will be done. There was an assurance that the critical" by attendants at Baptist Korean conflict will not flame into J.Ialik tried to gel the council again Hospital In Memphis this morning I a general war—imlefs "CommuntsB In invllc the North Koreans. He! Mr. Bowden was Injured when hisj imperialism" pulls in other armies wa.s braipn on that proposal, tno.jcnr collided with a pickup truck on'and governments. 8-2, Yugoslavia voting with him. Highway 61 near Marion. "* Yank in Korea Is Lonesome; 'Mom, Chester Got Killed' GOODWILL. W. Vn., Sept. 2 </Tt —Mr and Mrs. Huston Bleviiu r«art the Iclcgram fiom Ihe Defense Soybeans CHICAGO. Sept. 3, (.47—Closing Soybean Quotations: High Low Close Nov Jan Mar 245 >,v 24 6 * 248', i 2<9' 152*4 351U 25 J 1 3M*i 3M »4 250 Dcr"irtmtrit quietly. accepted the news ChcMor, one of their 20-year-old twin sons lighting' In 'Korea, was believed missing | n nctlon. The «-year-olct COA| miner and his wife said they hoped he would "turn up" That was Aug. 22. Yesterday they had this letter from Leslei, the other twin: ••Well, Mom, UtU tin* «w nwful lonesome. I hate to break the ncsvs lo -nil and the family. Mom. Chester Rot killed In action August 19, 1950. He died an easy death. He never knew what hit him. "Mom. I was carrying o'.it wounded men when he got" killed. I was under heavy machine (gun) fire Mom. there are two sets of twins In our company. <The others) were the Smith brothers. Ons or them got killed and the other got wounded In the leg. Well. Mom, 1 guess that the Lord w»nt«d It that Alnng with this, as separate parts nf an eight point statement of "our aims and our hopes." went a pica to Communist-dominated China i- staj out of the Korean scrap and word to the world that America wants only peace for all men. Dercuncfng Rmsia by name. th» chief executive said there are threats to aggression elsewhere than In Korea, so we must expand our armed forces and keep them larger "for a long lime to come." Truman Okays Spending WASHINGTON, Sept. 3 (&)-* President Truman today signed * rp*ol' Uon to permit the Pentagon to be^in spending the $16,700,000,000 prtvtded in emergency military appropriations yet- to be passed by tht

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