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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TW- NO. 801 BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1952 TWELVE PAGES MNGLE COPHDS FIVE CKNTg AHied Planes Strike Near Manchuria ' Military and Oil Units 25 Miles From Border Hit By KOBEKT TUCKMAN SEOUL (AP)—Allied warplanes roared deep into North Korea today and blasttd a large Communist military headquarters and oil storage area about 25 miles from the Manchurian border. The U. S. Fifth Air Force said F-86 Saber Jets flying protective cover for the fighter-bombers damaged a Communist MIG-15 in an »ir battle between four Sabres and fo»r MIOs. The air strike hear the .Yalu River came as Gen. Holt S. Vandenberg, air-force chief of staff, tald the air force is capable of starting an aggressive war against fee Communist bases in Manchuria at any time the U. S. government changes its war policy. Vahden- berg is touring air force bases in Korea. Along the froien ground front, ^•.Allied infantrymen hurled back ,W?,'vio!ent Red assaults on the Western Front and -parried repeated Chinese thrusts against their Central Front positions on Sniper Ridge! Temperatures dropped to bone-chilling eight degrees, coldest of the' winter. '- . •; The air force said its fighter- bombers leveled 25 buildings of the military headquarters • and destroyed the oil storage plant. B26 and B29 bombers were .out in force last night. They blasted Communist transport, .ammunition and supply dumps and 'a communications center at Unparu near the West Coast. ,U. S. 'Navy Panther jets inter' cepted. four Communist MIGISs far from their usual. haunts yesterday. In one of the few air battles fought off the Korean East Coast two Red warplanes ..were shot down and a third .was damaged. :One. Panther jet was damaged, but.limped b'ack to the carrier USS Orlskany Two tines Smashed In their Westerh' a :P"foilT T atlaeky the Chinese smashed into Allied lines on the Hook, a strategic height northeast of Panmunjom, They struck first at 9:45 but See WAR on Page .2 FOURTH C R A S H IN 11 DAYS — Eight men were killed or fatally Injured when _this Air Force C-119 Flying Boxcar developed engine trouble and crashed In a muddy field near Billings, Mont. Monday. The oilier eight aboard survived the crash, the fourth in II days Involving the Flying Boxcars. Bodies of two-dead can be seen covered with blankets in-the center. One survivor sstd, "Something went bang at about 6,000 feet." Another survivor said, "It was the port;(left) engine. It tore completely away." (AP Wirephoto) 2BaseDriveGroupsComplete Quotas; Grocers Will Mefet With two division chairmen reporting 1 00 p e r c e n t participation in contributions to the $100,000 air base fund, Chamber of Commerce officials today began making plans for the first general report oh Friday and for a retail grocers meeting tomorrow. All chairmen In the drive are to • • — - — — • '- —;— • ; — — —— ;—; Legion Plans GoodfeUows Yule Program .- Discussion of charity • activities high-lighted last night's meeting of the American Legion Post here. Preparations . * for ,the annual GoodJellows program, sponsored by the Legion, were begun and the group voted to donate 25 per cent of the Legion's receipts' from. next Monday night's wrestling show at -4he Armory to train leader dogs for the blind.. ' . l Post Commander A. S. Harrison said the Good fellows project "for -this year has set a goal of aiding 500 to 1.000 needy families. Six representatives of the local post were chosen to attend the district Legion meeting to be held at Marked Tree Sunday, They were ^ Paul Mahon, Floyd White, Gaylord k Lewis, A. S. Harrison, Speck McGre- / gbr and Ed Rice. The meet-Ing also adopted a resolution praising the late Burt Prcs- eon for his worTt at the American Legion. Entertainment was provided at the meeting by Sonny Goforth, a hi^h school student, who sang and t- played the guitar. , meet sometime Friday and submit reports on their success to that date. " '.'•'• . Exact time and place ol the meeting probably will be decided sometime today.- Reporting 100 per cent were Dick White and J. L. Westbrook, who met with the city's shoe retailers last night. • They still have shoe repair shops to solicit, but began working on that phase today. Dr. James C. Guard, optometrist chairman, filed a 100 per cent report on that division. The city's jewelers, with one exception have also finished their campaign quota, according to Dr. James L. Guard,'chairman of the group. Earlier this week, Russell" 1 ,Phillips, who heads-^ the nutorrlobile dealers and applialice division, »n nounced th it the auto dealers were all participating with one ex ' dealer who has been out of town. Mr. Phillips said he is planning a meeting' soon for appliance store operators "and anticipates winding up that phase of his solicitations sometime this week. Grocers to Meei All 110 retail grocery store operators are being asked to meet in the municipal courtroom , at City Hall tomorrow at 2 p.m. O. : D. Buffington has been named chairman for solicitation of the retail grocers. He explained that .tomorrow's meeting is being called for the Inaction, on Budget Threat to Commission LITTLE ROCK (AP) — The Arkansas Legislative Council today threatened by implication not to act on budget requests of the Arkansas Game au'd Pish Commission unless the Commission follows -Its wishes in certain regulations. v The Council adopted a resolution "respectfully requesting" that the Gmne and Fish Commission; 1. Follow.! Act 70 of 1951. which attempted to authorize persons over 65 to hunt and fish without buying a license but which the self-regulating Commission has not followed Weather purpose of informing the city's grocers of details of the campaign. A committee to handle grocer solicitations is expected to be appointed at tomorrow's, session. Importance of the first report session Friday was underscored by Chamber of Commerce President Mnx Logan. "We want every worker to report to his chairman and every chairman to make a report on the progress of his division by Friday. "Regardless of how much or how little has been collected at lhat time, -we are asking that everyone file a report," Mr. Logan stated. The city is attempting to raise the money which will be used to purchase additional land for the Blythevllle air base reactivation. Corps of Engineers spokesmen in Little Rock have told the city that the money must be place In escrow by Dec. I if plans tor reactivation are lo proceed. Arkansas Forecast—Pair and cool this afternoon and tonight; a little Snyder Named In Tax Scandal House Group Says Treasury Secretary Took Interest in Case WASHINGTON fjfi — House Investigators report that, , after year of trying, they now have documents purporting to show Secretary of the Treasury Snyder took undue interest in a mulUmlllfon dollar tax case. The report came, after a closed door session yesterday, from r House ways and means subcorn mlttee investigating tax scandals It-said the group has reccivec from the Justice' Department's Criminal Division a log of tele phone conversations , between Sny der and.Charles Oliphant, forme chief counsel for the revenu' bureau. Oliphant served In tha post from 1947 until last fall, when he quit under fire. Committee sources said extracts from the long-sought telephon ;ranscript show Snyder displaye "a degree of Interest" In a clai by Universal Pictures, Inc., for 20-million-dollar refund on exces. profit taxes levied some 10 year ago. The sources said Snyder teli Blytheville Man DiesWhileon Hunting Trip 2. Repeal Its regulations rej^uir- ng that, persons hunting rabbits nd squirrels have a hunting Hc- nse-and that.license be purchased all dogs used In the hunting f, rabbits : and squirrels 3 Repeal i£s regulations bv which ie Commission assumes respon ibility^over commerc \hich are on privat* vhich do not im olve public *V»t is g Action Postponed After it adopted i.lhe resolution he Council agreed to postpone ; un- II after the Commission.has ihel iiny action on the Commission's Klget request: The resolution was introduced and the" postponement taken on motion of Rep, Pa\il Van Dalsein of Perry County. " Under a constitutional snrtend— ment adopted in 1944 the Game and Fish Commission has authority to make ' its own regulations. It is wholly supported by fees from hunting and fishing licenses. It Is still necessary, however, for the legis-' lature to appropriate hinds for Its operation. The Commission disregarded the 1951 act exempting persons over 65 under Its authority to set up Its own regulations. Brought Opposition It was disregard of this law which seemed to arouse most opposition in the Council. Thepouncil resolution pointed out lhat until the new type commission was set up, regulations requiring licenses for squirrel and rabbit hunting and for licensing of all dogs used In such hunting had not been in existence. Neither, tha resolution said, had the regulations on raising of commercial fish on private property. The resolution was adopted by 12 affirmative voles. No council member present Indicated opposition. A measure designed to give the phoned Oliphant frequently in 19481 General Assembly some control and 1949 to speed up handling of over the expenditure of cash funds by state Institutions was* recommended lo the Council yesterday. Cinithefsville, TemesseeSpan Site Is Approved EitftfMtn SchtduU Hearing on LocatiM For Next Tuesday Otw of three proposed sites for the .Mississippi River bridge near Caruthersvllte h*s been approved by the Tenne&tee-Mtuouri Bridge CommlMlon, 8tat« Sen. J. ^F. Patterson, CaruthersviUe, chairman of the commission, announced yester- day.r 1n the announcement, Sen. Patterson Indicated the group had given unanlmovis approval to s plan to build the bridge at a poin one mile north of Caruthersvllle linking Missouri Highway 84 arid U.S. Highway 61 with Teunessei Highways 18 and 89. Army Engineers wilPbegln a hear ing on the proposed sHe next Tues day at Caruthersville. If the coin niLyilon's recommendations a r adopted, the span win cross th Mississippi at Powell's Ferry, south west of RIdgely In Lake County. Speaking before the board of directors of the Dyersbm-g Chamber of Commerce, Sen. Patterson aald all preliminary planning -on the bridge has been completed, and that the project has now entered the financing stage.' If built at the point suggested by the commission, the bridge will. cost about $12,500,000. Would Be Toll Bridge Authorized under the Federal Roads Act during the 1949 session the proposed bridge plans call for the State Highway Departments of the two states to provide 60 per cent of the total cost. Senator Patterson said the commission proposed v to Ilnance the balance o: the cost through the , Issuance of revenue bonds, and added the commission was of the opinion thn these bonds could be retired over a period oT 20 to 25 years through tolls that would range-, from $1 to $2 No tolls would be charged afte the bonds have been retired, hi said. 'Other sites proposed and surveyec as possible locations for the new bridge included one seven mile below Caruthersville, connectin with Tennessee State Route 103 Tennemo) and another at Booth 1 Eisenhower, Top GOP Confer Today By KELMAN ORIV I NEW YORK'Wi—President-elect Dwight D. Elsenhower and Sen. Robert A: Taft, his rival for the Republican nomination, conferred .oday;on legislative problems that will confront the next session of Congress. Tatt arrived *t Eisenhower's ho* • * * tel commodore headquarters shortly before 10 a. m., CT. He said he and the President-elect expected to reach only general conclusions today, and that there would be no definite program worked out at this meelicg. Joining, In the session was Rep. Joseph W. Martin, (R-Mass), pros* * * Alter Truman Meeting— Ike Leaves Road Open For Changes in Policies By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) — President-elect Eisenhower kept the road open today for swift changes in Truman administration policies when he akes over Ihe piesldency Jan. 20. The carefully worded joint sUte-+ by Point, con necting K&M 4 \ent issued by Eisenhower and 'resident Truman after thetr hls- orlc— if chHly— White House con- erence yesterday WBS regarded on ;apitol Hill as Indicating Etsen Lower has some of these changes definitely. In mind. The statement emphasized that Eisenhower was not/ asked to assume — and did not assume — any responsibility .for decisions taken by the Truman administration in .ts last weeks.. Republican lawmakers were speculating, for Instance, that the lew President may cftK for sharp cutbacks In the budget Truman is required to submit by Jan. 18 Indications are the Truman budge will run , well above 80 billion dollars — possibly as high as 85 billions. There also might be early shifts of -emphasis in the handling of foreign affairs, ttlthough .no one expects any sudden change In basic policies despite the general's forthcoming personal, inspection trip to Korea. Important Problems Talkrd In their statement the President nnd his successor said -ihey had discussed— In .a : 25-mImile face-to- India Delegate Urges UN Accept ROW Proposal Menon Wants East, West to Okay His Compromise Plan ' «l|h Highway 20 Dyersburi > s at t ,*hcs cooriderabt)' moic ,. ted the cost at I to 19 million ^riollars for ^ span fit Tcnnenib, anil ^approximately, 16 million fit the Booth's Point site ' Discussion follow Ing" the Dyer huig Chamer of Commerce meet- Ing indicated, thai some opposition might be voiced'' to the commission's proposed ^tate and pointed to the possibility'* of a request by locil civic' leaders^ for "asecorid hearing to be held ^at^'Dyersburg before a final decision J« r«ide on the location, ' * ' face 'conference' and meeting ''later ( with presi***—"•£!•»-.'i"« a M-mmute By OStiOOD CARUTHI3RS UNITED, NATIONS, N. Y. H. India's V, K, "Krishna Menon lakes the U.N. stump today,to urge East and West to nccepl his' 1 compromise plan for ending the bitter prisoner of war .deadlock holding up a ectlv* speaker -of the House. Martin arrived at the general'* xth-flooi' offices a few minutes head of Taft. Both legislators were smiling and amiable as * orps of almost 100 newsmen and adlo and television reporters pep- )ered them with questions as to th*', oplcs to be discussed with Eisenhower. Taft said a Hst of subjects wui jound to come up at the Congressional session starting In January and remarked "a lot of laws" wiH be expiring. The purpose of tha meeting today, he said, was to 'decide what you are going to do," Then he saM he did not expect nny definite program to be worked out, but there would be an exchange of views to reach general conclusions. Senators Styles Bridges o! New Hampshire uml Alexander Wiley of Wisconsin were other senators who expectcti to sec Eisenhower today. The-schedule also listed as callers Rep,; Joseph Martin, of Massachusetts; Jack Porter ( Texas national committee man, and Lewis K. Gough^ national commander, .of the American Legion. No information about 1 the subjects of the conferences has been fjlvcn. But the lineup of men suggested: 1. Koiea—Gough has just returned" from k trip; Into the war zono. Wiley, a.member of the U. S. delegation to the .United Nations, i ecently ui ged the President-elect to send a-representative lo the U. N. (o support the^'Amer- Ican position In the debate" on Ko- reaT He said Elsenhower ;lnvited him to discuss foreign policy^Xvhen the general had returned to New York. - > Cabinet Post* 2, Elsenhower's thoughts abottt his cabinet—Taft told 'a news conference yes[erday that Elsenhow- 3rd Michigan Prison Riot Being Probed counlry "tn^ftha ^ spfcer* ^ ofc international relations." f ^ f ^ They said -Eisenhow^i' had been briefed on Ihese^ problems. Pointing but IhVt the" Constitution requires the F» esiderU to make the divisions iTnlll he leaves office, M the statement said Eisenhower "cannot u be asked to share or x assume the "'responsibilities of the* pi esldency'until he takes lhat office." 'We have woiked out a framework for: Unison nnd exchange of information between the present aitmiirtstration and the Incoming administration, but we have made no arrangements which are Inconsistent with Ihe full spirit of the Constitution," the statement continued. "We believe ... that the ar r rangements we have made for cooperation will be of great value to the stability of our country and Korean armistice. So far, neither the United States nor Soviet R u s s I n apparently lookd with favor on the proposal. The 65-year-old Indian : delegate was expected to explain In detail to. the General Assembly's Political Committee his ^resolution calling tor 'a four-power, commission to supeiviRc the, n on forcible repatri ation «Qf piisoners and to care for those Vvho rfon't'wnnt to go home until a political conference decides their fate, 5 - . Poland May Reject Poland, also scheduled to speak at tills afteinoon'a session on the KOI can debate, ^YnJghl offer some hlntibf the official'Communist reaction, Although . American spokesmen have expressed the beHcf the Indian plan wlll i not work.iarid have raised several arguments concerning its main points, the U. S. delegation has not rejected it outright. But their quick negative reaction met opposition from Cahnda and'a number of other U. S. allies who FAIR AND COOL warmer Thursday; lowest near 30 extreme north to 40 extreme south tonight. Missouri Forecast—Generally fair tonight and Thursday, colder tonight; warmer west portion Thursday; low tonight 20s north and 2532 south; high Thursday near 50 southeast, to 55-60 northwest. Minimum this morning—39. Maximum yesterday—62. Sunrise tomorrow—-6:38. Sunset today—4:53. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. —1.16. Total precipitation since January 1—40.21. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—&0.5. Normal mean temperature for November—50.2, , Thta Dmte LM* Y«*r Minimum this mornmg-^l. Maxirmr.ii ye-s'.erday—*0. Precipitation January 1 to this Universal's claim. The* case was expedited from the New York field office directly lo the Treasury, where a two-million-dollar award was made last December., Along with the stenographic record of the conversations, Stiyder sent the committee a letter of explanation, not made public. A committee aide said Snyder's letter claims he took only an official interest in completing the tax settlement. Inside Today'$ Courier News . . Sports - - . Pare 1* . e . Osceola news . . ; Markets JACKSON, Mich, (fF>— With rioting Inmate* subdued by shotgun blasts, authorities at Southern Michigan Prison today began a probe In which they hoped to pin the blame for the third major uprising here this year. , ' jit broke out In the > me AS hall last night. For a time there were 2,200 wildly milling rioters Involved, many streaming Into yards from cellblock.s forced by pals. Some had knives grabbed from the kitchen. Others had clubs. More than 20 shotgun blasts were fired Into the air. So were several bursts from a sub-machine gun before the two-hour disturbance was quelled. No one was wounded. One convict, however, suffered a scalp'cut from a flying missile. Still, a death may result from the riot. Capt, Earl Crist, one of 140 state troopers speedlnfi to the scene, lost control of his car two miles southeast of Lansing and hit a tree. Lansing hospital attendants snid he was not expected to live. to the favorable progress of International affairs." No one In a position of authority See EISENHOWER on Page Z think the plan has a chance of bringing about an end to the shooting in Korea and that It should be studied seriously. Krishna Mcnon was said to have been extremely Irritated that U. S. objections were votccd even before he explained the resolution to the committee. , cr 1ms asked him for suggestions on top-level appointments, Includ-' rig cabinet posls. 3. The legislative program—T^ft and Miirtln, ,--likely ch"otce for speaker of the House In,the next session, probably will go into El- senhower's office together to discuss that question^ ., r * 4.'The organization of'-the Senate, ^plans fpr the inauguration of Eisenhower'and some,fiscal matters. "',. , <* v -, ^ " ~ 5. " A report by Eisenhower on hlsr" isilks,, with President Truman ycslerdny, and his own plan to go to Korea. | A- Joint"- Truman - Eisenhower stnterhent Issued after the' White House meetings said In part, "We hnve worked .out a framework for liaison and exchange of information between the present administration and 'the Incoming' admin- Islration." It added/ however, "Gen, Eisenhower has not been naked to assume any of the responsibilities of the president until he lakes ;the oath of office;" What.Elsenhower Is'doing Is preparing himself for the'job, .getting Information, setting' up -a system Joe Gschwend, 57-year-old Blytheville blacksmith, died yesterday about noon while on a duck hunt- Ing trip near Otwell In Craighead County. Craighead County Coroner W. C. Cra Ig tol d the Cour ier News last night that. Mr. Oschwend apparently died of a heart attack. He was hunting at Walls Lake near Ottwell, about 13 miles south of Jonesboro. Relatives here said he had been In poor health for about a year. A member of the Immaculate Conception Church, Mr. Gschtvend was active In the Knights of Columbus and made his home at 2301 Marguerite. Survivors Include his wife; two sons, J. J. Gschvtend of Seres, Calif., and William Oschwend of Centralla, HI.; and two daughters, Mrs.'J. W. Flanagan of Blytheville, and Mrs. M. J. Moore of Memphis. Scrvicfy; are to be conducted *ln Yandenbtrg Reports— Air Force Now Capable of Taking War to Reds '53 Plymouth To Be Shown Here Thursday Plymouth's 1953 model cars will go on display In Blythevllle tomorrow In showrooms of three agencies. T. I. Scay Motor Co., 121 East Main, MoLor -Sales Co., 110 West Walnut, and Blylhcvtlle Motor Co., 110 North First. • Featuring a redesigned body styling, the new Plymouths also Intro- dtice a 100 hor5epo\ver engine with a'7,l to 1 compression ratio. The new Plymouths also have one-piece windshields and one-piece wrap-around rear windows. Total glass area has been Increased 16 per cent. A new feature on t\vo:door models is a front seat divided A^ one- third of its width Instead of In the middle to make entering and leaving easier when two persons are sitting In the front seat. Nine body styles »re available this year, four In the Cambridge line and five In the Cranbrook teries. of liaison with the outgoing administration and mapping- plans for his own. Military Talk From the 'White House, Eisenhower went to the ^Pentagon yesterday. The talks there, he said, "of , a distinctly military See COP on Page 2 were Dr. A. W. Betts To Speak at Educators' Meet Dr. A. W. Belts, who recently completed a survey of Arkansas schools for the Legislative Council, will be guest speaker nl the monthly meeting of the Mississippi County Schoolmasters Association in Osccola tonight. The dinner-meeting will begin al 6:20 p.m. In. the Osccola Grade School. . Dr. Belts was retained by the Legislative Council to -survey Arkansas schools and make recommendations for solving problem. the echoo) financial Power Franchise. Election Is Set The Stecle, -Mo., 1 City Council lust night approved a 10-year electric power franchise asked by Arkansas-Missouri Power Co. and caUcd a special election for Dec. 9 for ratification of it by the voters. Missouri law requires that utility franchises must be referred to the voters. . Similar elections will be held In PortRgcvilte Nov. 24 and In Cnr- utnersville Nov. 25. Ark-Mo has launched a program of obtaining franchises in all towns U serves to avail itself of Interest rate savings on loans, and in turn Is pass- Ing these savings on lo the towns involved. Extradition Papers Are Signed In Divorce Perjury Case Here By WILLIAM C. BARNARD SEOUL W — Oen. Hoyt S. Vandenberg, air force chief of staff, said today' the air force Is capable of beginning an aggressive war against the Reds' Manchurian tases Rt any time the U. S. Government changes Us war policy. Vandenberg, on the last leg of a world tour of Installations under his command, told newsmen: "Thn air force is in a position to do anything the administration wants done." Reporters had asked if the air force was strong enough to bomb effectively beyond U* Yalu River boundary of North Korek. "Do you mean th« «lr force' In Korea could carry on sn aggres- Pocahontas, but final arrangements sive campaign in Manchuria with- u* incompkU. out bringing im mot* squadroos (o build up strength?" » correspondent asked. ' "No," Vandenberg replied. "I said the air force." ' The air force chief was nsfccd lo comment on the fatal crashes of four C-I19 Flying Box Cars In the past 10 tlays—one In Korea, two In Alaska and * fourth in Montana. "Prom what I have read," he replied. "There were no mechanical failures found, so .1 think It has been mostly pilot' errors.* 1 He 'said"he thought the four crashes were » coincidence. "You know those things go In cycles." Vandenberg InspecM <*bn« >tr force buses, attended t»ii>t«t brief Ing ftnd talked with »!r force of fleers and enlisted mwi.' He said units. Following a day-long Inspection of «Ir force f»cilitle.i, Vandenberg said: "Conditions for our men are a iclhiva lot better than when I was here » ye»r »go. The people are out of tents and In buildings now, generally, thank God." The general said he found morale "surprisingly good" but "bath- Ing and latrine facilities have got lo be Improved. "The. food appears to be good, and the Improvements in operating facilities such as new runways and new aircraft are very encouraging. When I earn* over her*.; * ye»r *go w» w«r« shorten Mine thing*. Now we h»T» though UK! A few over. The hew lypfS, of planer sent over ar? Improvements. They »re Goal for Negro Community Chest Division $1,000 Negro division of Blythevllle's Community Chut hus accepted a. *1,COO goal. Announcement of the goal was made today by Will Moss, chairman of the Negro division. Ktckolf dinner for this division will be held tmorrow night «t the home economies cottage of Harrison High School. ; The meeting' »ffl *Urt it 7:30 arid will be ttUmJed. by team cAp- Ulns from within the. division AS well n3 other N(?ro b',islne«* and profession*) l**der*. Extradition papers were signed In i Little Uocfc yesterday requesting Illinois authorities to return J. T. Knowlton to Blythevllle tor trial under first degree perjury-charges. Earlier thte month, Chicago police officials had informed Sheriff William Bcrryman that an extradition hearing Is set for Dec. 9. Charges against Knowlton grew out of his July 14 divorce from Juanlta Knowlton In Mississippi County Chancery Court. , Also arrested In connection with the divorce wns Mrs. Polly Kol- landsworth of Blytheville. She Is free on £1,000 bond. ' In filing Information against Knowllon, Prosecutor H. Q. Part- lov,' charged that Knowlton's testimony regarding his residence In Blythevllle nnd testimony to the effect that he had no children are false. Mrs. Hollandsworth fs charged wllh faljely testifying lhat she knew the Knowltons well prior to the divorce. The extradition request was signed by Frank Ray, chairman o! the board of review, in the absence of Governor Sid McMath, who ts In New Orleans for the Southern Governors Conference. The p»rson who worm rob* in 1 Ihe social swim often>nke» thV mistake of Getting in beyond hiV depth. - .