The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 15, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 15, 1952
Page 1
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VOL. XLVIII—NO. 122 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS —^^ 5——^^ ^ BiMneviiie Daily Newj Blvthevillp uomi.i r>r i>nu ••».... ~. . . "—' — ———— U.S. Marines Twice Kayo Red Attacks Foe Has Lost 3,014 Soldiers At Bunker Hill By WILLIAM C. BAHNARD SEOUL, Korea (AP) American Marines twice today crushed Chinese Communist attacks on Bunker Hill in the latest of a series of western front battles which (he corps said has coat the Reds 3,014 in dead and wounded since Saturday. United Nations fighter bombers strafed and plastered Red positions with bombs, rockets, and gasoline as the leathernecks forced back 200 Chinese who tried to advance on the battle-scarred hill (his afternoon. A briefing officer estimated 33 Reds were killed in the one-hour battle, the sixth futile Communist att/»nph l<j recapture Bunker Hill. 400 Hells Repulsed Before dawn today, Marines re- puked a 400-man force which launched a sneak attack on the hill from two directions. The leathernecks seized Bunker ^Jill early Tuesday, the fourth day of the fighting in the area. The U. S. Eighth Army said 1.183 Chinese have been wounded and 897 counted or believed killed hi Red efforts to recapture the hill: Allied fighter bombers supported the fierce ground action with from 500 to 1,000 individual strikes against cntmy positions since Saturday, the U. S. fifth air force said. 75 Buildings Destroyed Tile Air Force said its pilots today destroyed 76 troop and supply buildings, six supply dumps. 11 supply stacks, 17 gun positions, 28 bunkers, four personnel shelters, and seven field pieces. Today's Red drive began at 1:20 , FRIDAY. AUGUST 15, 19 52 The ix CIMLR or AIOMIC riiojicr — ..,„ "Chicken Inn" is the lone business estaulislnnent in Sargents, oiifo, which is believed to be in the center of the new atomic plant to be built in Pike County, somewhere beyond the hills in back s round i IK »it. n phut to piocuw Uiamum 2J5 will be built at a cost Of $J,200.COO,MO. In the /orcgrmmtl l s US Rome 23. The p)ant will occupy a c,5oa acre tract (A!' Wircpliolo) a.m. Not one of 200 Chinese spotted sneaking through a canyon toward Bunker Hill got there, the Marines said. Allied artillerymen zeroed in and forced the attack- artillery, silent al first to preserve the. element of surprise.'roared into action. Communist guns pounded Bunker Hill with 100 rounds a minute as 200 more Reds scrambled out of ers back. CommunLst the darkness in a furious frontal attack. Marines, firing from their prefabricaled timber bunkers, cut the Reds down at the lower slopes of Ihe hill. By 3:35 a.m. the Chinese were reported in full retreat. Daylight brought waves of U.H. fighter bombers which stung Communist positions with bombs, rockets and flaming gasoline. officer said entrenched Reds backup with heavy morlar and artillery fire have withstood six lo recapture a hill west- northwest of Ychon. otl the Central Front. The action was described as minor. Steel Strike Costs Auto Industry 544,000 Units DETROIT </P) — The recent steel strike has cost the auto industry an estimated 5*14,000 units of production, VVard's Automotive Reports estimated today. The agency said United States Russians Hit Propaganda WASHINGTON (/Testate Department ciJlcials „,,„ iiians, m their hymn of hate against the United stale r note which their propaganda directors are suddenly U.S. Reserves Right fo Germ, Afom Warfare Cohen Says Ironclad System of Internationa Safeguard Necessary UNITED NATIONS N Y LB- The United States .warned 'toda^ that it reserved the right to use the A-bomb and germ warfare to suppress aggression until sucl weapons are eliminated by an Iron clad system of international safe guards. The warning was made by TJ S Delegate Benjamin V. Cohen be fore the U. N. Disarmament com mission where Russia has re a as re pentedly demanded that Ihe U N ban atomic weapons and sen) warfare. ' Cohen told Soviet Delegate Jacob A. Malik that the U. 3. would never accept a mere paper declaration prohibiting Ihe use of these weapons. Cohen said: "We are issuing no ultimatums. We are makine tin eats." He went on to say that, until there is an effective international system of inspection to make sure agreements are not beine violated the United States does not intend to invite aggression by Intermit!" or commiling ourselves lo, would be aggressors and charter-breakers thai we will not ur.e certain weapons to suppress aggression." 'To do so in exchange for mere per promises would be to give would - be aggressors Iheir own choice of weapons." he said. "For certainly mere is no assurance that aggressors, which break their charter obligations, not to go to war, will keep their paper pro pons if they have them and need them lo achieve their evil designs.' plants this week will produce only ! wa - ...... ---,, ..^n i/ayci pru- 22.515 cars and 11,035 trucks. Last " lis cs not to fight with certain \vea- week 35.038 cars and 8.836 trucks " """" ' were built and in the like 1951 week 95339 care and 27,656 trucks were assembled. Ward's Canadian cars and 1,285 trucks" against cars and only 90 trucks last week. estimated this week's LiH/e Conwoy Girl factory output at 3,400 i T ,,. . ,, ,/ no! To Visit Hollywood Weather , forecast: Clear to parti:, cloudy this atternoon, tonight and J^V*iC4 iP SOME COOLER Star on Invitation CONWAY. Ark. Wl - Little 9- ycar-old Mary Ruth Shaver is oh so tickled. She's goin» to see a real, live movie star. ' It all started from a recent let- ler which Mary Ruth wrote to her favorite actress. Linda Darnell Miss Darnell wired Mary Riith an invitation to visit her. The Comvay miss, daughter nf Dr. and Mrs. jess c. Shaver, left Sunday for Hollywood and was to arrive there today. Dr. Shaver will stay in Phoenix, Ariz., while Mary R " th 's visiting Miss Darnell. has been pressing for some week's Russian reaction indicates, officials say, that the counterattack is worrying the Kremlin. Here is what happened- The Soviet Union has tried lo present itself to the world as a friend of all peoples and an enemy only of small groups of "w a r m o n g e r s" "enemies of peace." "Wall Street imperialists" and the iike. For many months and partieu- iir William larly since the beginning of Iheir morning, Man's first Wife Sues Vo Get Divorce Decree Set Aside The oilier remaining two of the Inree, Memphis residents who were arrested and brought here on lirst degree perjury charges in counco- .on with the .slate's crackdown o,, quickie" divorces arc (rec iodav after posting appearance bonds _ Carroll D. Ruth of Memphis'and nis second wife. Mrs. Ada Betterson Ruth, were released yralerdnv af- posleri Sl.OM bonds. Sher- Kcrryman said this arresl «I. Mis. 'iis. was relcas- The Ihird person C. L. Todd of Mpmr] ed Wednesday nigfu liar bond. ° """'-' "* sun- The three Memphians were arrested in Memphis Wednesday on Mississippi County warrants chare- ing them with giving false statements in Mr. Ruth's divorce hearing here in March, lost. All three, however, l,» V e demed the charges. ' { 3 Meanwhile, Ruths fir»t,SK32t»2i Jamie Ruth of MrmnhhiMfW Sift m Chancery Court here reitf-d-n asking that the dnorce O.PCIF U set aside on ground thit fi.l, c statement,"! as to her being an Arkansas resident were made The suit was filed by James Gardner of Blydieville, attorney tor Mrs Jamie Ruth. Trials for the |h r p e Memphiam may be held during the criminal term of Circuit Court beginning in late Ocloljer. Ctmide F. Cooper of BlythcviHe is attorney, for *h» defendant ...„ u^^iiiii^g yi UlKli charges that American iorces were using germ warfare in Korea, however, Ihe Soviet propagandists have attacked t h e whole American Army ss an a r m y of "monsters" and "cannibals" guilty of committing the most violent atrocities. Many Aspects Assailed They also have assailed many aspects of American life such as sports, politics, business ana social activities, : Taking -all Ihcse elements lo- gether, thc Voice of America be- jan telling the world that ihe Soviet Union was conducting a "hate America" campaign, blackening the reputation of a whole people for thc first time in Soviet history. In recent days two Soviet pub- 1 icnt Ion 5, "News" and "New Times," have carried aiiicles disavowing any such campaign, and re-slating Hie familiar line that the Russians love everybody. Similar denials and protests have been voiced by Russian radio com- nenlators usually in English or some other non-Russian language. One. of the interesting ' thi about the denials, authorities .< oday, is that they have been di- •ccted toward the world outside of Russia while the hale campaign has been heaviest in publications ind radio broadcasts in the Russian angiiage, directed to the Rs- ian people. "Why?" Causes Discussion Why Ihe Soviets should have lepped up their progapanda igainst the United Slales has been subject of intensive discussion in he State Department and other nlcrcsled government agencies Ine obvious conclusion is that since :ie United Sates is the leading .ance it is the logical target for oviet viluperution. i .^.,-j>!.iy nuin an m- Anolher idea advanced by Ihe ex-! np5S u ' )lich rc( 5Ulred her hospitall- crts is thai the Russian rulers ' zntl °" a 5hort lime a '°- Mrs. Roy nay be whipping up llielr nroprt- i Wright's dau?hlcr wilh anda to Irj to overcome tile ! wllom 5hc l|r '' ed - ancl 'he Cox family •carincss and indifference of the : T r<! . '? llavc rcu "n«i her to Osce- cople they control. Still another speculation hn 5 been thrit they might be Irviv; to create a war psychology in Russia. i3m the experts generally discount this on the ground thai there are no other signs that the Russians are deliberately preparing f or war in Ihe predictable future. Cherry's Missco Lead Certified As 1098 Votes Official Returns Give Judge 5,282 and Gov. McMath 4,184 Complete official returns from Mississippi County's CO hoses i» Tuesday's run-off primary showed today dial Chancellor Francis Cher ry received an 1.038-volenugm over Cloy. Sid McMath. 8 Voles cart in Mississippi comity luisday w-ere canvassed and certf- ''<•" t>y the County Dr-inocritic Central Committee al a meeting in Osceola this morning. ' tLU ">> m 1 he complete official returns gave am/Goi'.' Mc y M«tIl"4,I8°! fml tot™ vole casl in the county of 0466 Certification of the returns 'rc- su led n, slight chanr-es in some ,m- official toiais (,„( df(1 ,, ol ff outcome of any races. In the race for state ren r( .<cnli 've. Position No. 2, the off I'M «-" turns gave Kenneth S. Sulcer of Joiner n.186 votes and Malcolm Griffin of Dell a total of 2 GOD \v AC D° r cobb '° " le "" M '^ co> '" 1 ' ed 6,3ao 0 vole°, to^dTrTa™^'™ Shanks ot Hlylheville for countrv surveyor. Mr. Shanks' «•,, 2,142. s 7«? bl »,, G1 " "' B1 - v '"eville polled 7.093 Mississippi County votes In the race for Democratic National commilteeman against Pnu i -hamuei-.s of Helena. Mr Chambers, who received 1.001 votes in ins county, won the statewide flee. For attorney general. Clib Baron polled 5.535 county votes io 3 . "8 for Tom J. Gentry, who won he post. Griffin Smith, seeking re-elec- ion as chief justice of the Arkansas Supreme Court, polled 5843 Mississippi County votes, nccord- ng lo the official returns His opponent, Neill Reed of Hebcr Springs, a former mayor of Bly- nevillc, received 3,131. Following certification by t h e county committee, the returns now Mil be certified to the Stale Dcrn- Dcratic Committee In Little -tock. Senator Asks GOP Campaign On International Issues' * * * * * * Farm, Labor Leaders Call on Gov. Stevenson SPRINGFIELD, 111. M.,-H,rm, labor and Stevenson — (he D e in o c r a t i c residential nominec-plun B cd Into i, Dies Services Tomorrow For Planter's Widow OSCEOLA-Scrvices lor Mrs. Af- lon Earl Wright of Osceola. widow of n Pine Bluff planter, will b» conducted at 10 a.m. tomorrow in the First Baptist Church here by thc liev. Percy Herrin. j Mr.-:. Wi-isht suffered a fatal heart j attack in a Memphis hospital at !8 a.m. today after linvinz been pro•• nouncctl near recovery from an i!l- e ' mol " ltaln 'n Laos ~ Saturday; widelj' scattered thun- ricj-sliowcrs and a little cooler extreme northwest portion tonight and in north portion Saturday Missouri forecast: Paitly cloudy j 8 Die in Plane Crash tonight with scattered thunder- <..,,, - *-f"in shov.-crs mostly east and south por- «, , "• rrcnc n Indochina wv- lion; Saturday partly cloudy south- | noTmrert ?%? lhhp » d ? uafl "" an east with widely scattered fhundcr-1??^ h y S crcwmer showers extreme south portion: !„'„>,„., ,™_ " _.'«>nsport Plane cooler tonight and over the slate except extreme southeast Saturday; low tonight 70s south; high Saturday near 90s extreme south. Minimum this morning—75. Maximum yesterday—91. Sunset today—6:48. Sunrise tomorrow—5:21. Precipitation 24 hours lo 7 a.m.— none. Total precipitation since Jan 1— 27.08. Mean temperature fmlrtnRy between high and low)—54.5. N'ormnl mean temperatures August—802. This Dale Last Year Minimlmi Ihls moining—68. Maxfmum yesterday—35. ' Precipitation January 1 to date—30.27. Walls of 3 Story , Ice Plant Collapse 1 ^ i lurv Mr. Wright was well kiumi throughout U\« p m! , B | ult area. A nearby town, Wrj°htsville was n-raed in his honor. Fol!nwin» Mr. Wright's death. Mrs. Wright taught school for a number ol year? in that arra. She cnme to Oscco'la in 15 !4 to make her home v.-ith Mrs Cox. Mrs. Wright was bnrn in Cabot, but had lived in Pine Bluff rno-;t of her Me. In Pine Blurt, Mrs Wri"ht •"-- - member of the DAR and a Royal Title _ MAYS LANDING. N.J. lip, — Silvery-mancd Rev. IL'iley Boom- has been skined of his vnofflcial title. "King of AmeriL.:n Nnd- Ist.s." In a hotly-contoslt-rt elccliori notched over by thrts fully-clolh- ed superior court s|lyoint«-.s at nearby Sunshine Park, the spry, •; 73-year-old Baptist preacher's 20-' V?? a ?,-' lo 'd on the American Suti- uthliig Association was broken. An opposition slate headed by Mervin Mouncc, a 43-year-old Spokane, Wash., contractor, was swept into office by a 1.457 to «0 vole margin over AloLse s Knapp of Chicago, Boone's candl- clale. In his acceptance speech delivered in Hie LUC),,. Maurice said"Before ytfu stands a humble man." The new, president then promised what he called a more business-like Democratic association Boonp. who fought for a year to retain control of the barcsHn cult, took his dtlcat ijracofiil'ly Said the rotund, loundly-tanned preacher: "1 have given 20 years of my life to nudism and I shall welcome a brief period of retirement before i ki:,,5 old mother earth ., *-•- I'tiLi'tii'ii mm the conferences before meeting tomorrow wilh his "brain trust" of I'ni'ly chiefs who will advise him on strategy anil laetics for the big vole drive ahead. The farm leaders on the calling list were Allan Kline, head of the American Farm Bureau Federation, and Charles Slluman, the federation vice president. Kline re- ccnlly was called "(he spokesman for Ihe Republican party" | )V secretary of Agriculture Brannan Kline already has talked wilh OOP residential nominee Bwight D. Eisenhower in Denver and received his views on a farm program. The labor leaders were Arthur political leaders called Goldberg, genei-al counsel of the CIO. and Joseph Keennn, of the AFL Labor League for political Education. Both the CIO and AFL labor groups m Detroit and Cuiviigo arc sponsoring the Sept. 1 Labor Day speeches by Stevenson ontl President Truman formally opening the Democratic campaign. Another, visitor was Sen. Clinton Anderson of New Mexico, a mem bor of Ihe campaign committee meeting here tomorrow to map strategy. He Is vice chairman ol Ihe Senate Democratic Campalgr Committee. John Anson Ford, Democratic national committcnman from Cull Sec STKVENSON on Page 3 Bridges Says Truman Would Share Blame Advisers Figure Ike 'Did Okay' with Truman i pol- Anj he siid (he President's offer Wasn't received until alter thc Democratic, candidate for the WbiU House, Gov. Adlai Stevenson of Illinois, was given an international affairs briefing which, Eiscn- hr.'.i-cr had declared, marie Slcren- Son subservient to lire administra- lion, In. his telegram lo Truman rejecting the briefing invitation, Eisenhower ilirl accept the President's offer to furnish him wi'th weekly summaries- — provided it would not restrict his discussion of administration foreign policy. The President said at his'news conference yesterday (bat Eisenhower had been informed a week, or 10 days ri BO by ( | le jj B f CI13c j-,,,. Partmcnt that he would receive Intelligence service summaries of world affairs. Elfienhower's executive assistant Arthur il, Vandcnberg, Jr., said any Defense Department offer !o supply intelligence summaries was all news to Eisenhower. Nolbiiig In Flics 'Neither the s<:neral nor anyone DtNVER m _ G en. Dwight D. Eisenhower's campaign ad vis .red tooay the newcomer to politics did all right In h ,, ,| rst «,„ change wilh al , old master-President Truman The exchange led to a Washing-* Ion mixiip in which Ihe President and one of Eisenhower's World war n comrades in arms coin- lined to give the general a hearty laugh. * Associates of Eisenhower Ihe Republican presidential nominee said privately (hey were satisfied hat the general "more than hold his own" — as one of them put il — In rejecting a Truman invitation to the White Hou- £-.-:• a confidential briefing on the international situation. . fig* Murray Looses Strong Attack On Eisenhower 'Average Cifizen ,-. Finds LifHe Comforr In Him/,He States WASHINGTON M>,-CIO Presj- lent Phil!,, M,, rrayi nU!1( . kltlE r^L'L 1 ?- ^'^"hower's expressions "miw"c ™" lfoH 'o' ;l 'so'iacc Cl in °his Murray addressed a "n-t-behind Slevenson" r,,lly of some 400 lead- ei-s of the CIO and its Political Action Committee (PACI The o".... C " c " tlve bol "-'l nndorycd Murray mroted from what he sa,d were past speeches and lot»,P !^ lsc " n< >wer. and declared he GOP candidate's views run "counter to thc C!tpl . cssed '" poses of t, 1( , American pe Sp,e IhrouBhoul the last 20 - ye r period." le ' lr Sarcasm Is flcjiy Heavy sarcasm in his voice. and i curily introduced manlike, broad Il.v JACK HEJ.r, \VASlfU\GTON (AP) — President Tniiuan's fresh endorsement of hi-partisan for- ciBn policy moves brought a tall by Sen. Stylos Bridges today lor vigorous Republican cimpmgmng on international issues. Bi'irtscs. the OOP senate leader told reporters Democrats want Re- PUbhcan.s ,o share response tv for foreign policy decisions and •ope to eliminate the issue from the campaign. pl '' n '-"-Wiciiloii.. (o say that for- eisjn policy should be kept out of "ic campaign," (he New Ham ™ sh re senator said, -it is entwined with every Important domestic Issue and the American people have a light to discuss ami know what their foreign policy is." •Truman told a White House neivi conference yesterday he endorses 19=1 Senate document which itj the conduct of American for- elfrn policy in the past decade has in general, been bl-partisan In Its aspects." The President cited this In discussing the rejection by Dwight Elsenhower, the Republican nommee. ol an invitation to come. to Washington for a briefing on tho world situation. Eisenhower said he did not be- icvc there should be any exchange between him anti Truman Unit the American people did not know about. Tnniiaii Has Tarl Comment Truman commented tartly that (he general will be at liberty to quote anything he has to say to min. In fact. Truman said, Eisenhower already has quoted a great many things he told the general The President ndctcd that some or these came out In garbled form, "ill he didn't elaborate Republicans criticized the Whita" lV>use..liyL'lt!»l.!on to'Clatftipwer nD • ail "nilc-r'-thofHjiit •gesture;" but rrtimiin told reporters he had decided about 10 days asjo that the Lein.ral Intelligence Agency (CIA) should keep the presidential candidates informed of what was goinr on In the world. H said CIA oili' cials suggested a briefing for each candidate, such as Stevenson got supplemented by weekly reports lo them. CIA Rejiorls Okay Although he rejected the brlelinz session Idea, Elsenhower said he. vonlcl be (jlad to receive weekly reports Irom the CIA. While he hadn't sent an invita- on to Eisenhower until Tuesday Truman said Hie ueneral had Wn' Informed previously by the Defense Department he could get « information he wanted from that a'trncy. Ilowr.ver. It developed there had been a slipup. Gen. Omar Bradley chairman of the Joint Chiefs of S'nff. acknowledged in a rueful Ma lenient that Truman had asked him. a week ago to convey this word lo Eisenhower but he had not yet done so. Bradley said he had The election capped a yearlong sera]) for control thai wound «P m superior court after both siflcs claimed victory in voting held din-ins ] a ..i suinmcr's lon- vcntion ot Molmlon I'a Smiling broadly, Murray Gambling Trials Due in November a three-story ice storage piji'n^ fn i ] , neariiy Lcx-a collgpsrd yc-tcrdav • c j causing an estimated Slno.'ooO dam- ! • ' age. : r, Cause of the collapse was not de-!' tcrmlncd immediately. No one wa~ ; > in the plant at the time ' j The Circuit in Pemi.icot C the cases of a Brnup"of"me women chnrp.cil v ith Ramhlii lo.vmg raids on i.hrcc KOI Mi'sourl nicht spots July 19 would Court clerk's office i-sf.m ...niii.i tut: Ki!iii;i-ai nor anyone ,„.,.„-., . '" " 'fully i m this office lias any mrinorv of " K1 " Ilke ' l)r "^a vis mncd jsuch a message and there is nolh- ;l mcr . lra s!!0 '"<l »c. ing in our files," said Vnmlcnucrg. Still iatcr the puzzle unraveled Gen. Omar H. Bradley, chairman of tin- Joint Chiefs of Staff, issued [a statement in Washington saying Truman told him last Thursday of jhis desire to furnish Elsenhower with world intelligence reports. But Bradley, an old buddy ol Eiscn- I hower, ndili-d niolully that he had i tailed to inform Ihe OOP nominee I Kisonhowcr was lolrl of Bradlcy's statement by his press secretary James C. Hascrty, who reported: "The general laughed. He jusl lauijlitd." In turning dti\vn Truman'.- briefing oifer. Kiscnlmwer .said tu accept would be umvisc and would create public confusion at a'time when the people ".ire deciding cur •country's leadership for the next 3 fol-jtour years." Eisenhower's ]D.j8i la lkcd it ovtr with Secretary of speeches on social EC- i Defense Robert A. Lovett and Dep- P"l.v Secretary William C. Foster nnri they derided ihe matter could wait until Eisenhower came east later this month. "Being unfamiliar v,-ith political matters," Bradley said, "it never occurred to me that the timing of notification misht become an issue, or I would have gotten In touch v.iili Gen. Eisenhower imine- ''(me, states: : ;ion of \vhal r , •'. - Me quoled Liscnhowor as saying this: "We seek the illusion called security. We want to wear fine shirts and have caviar and champagne v.-hon wn should be eating hotcogs and drinking beer." phllo-- into Ihe on mcnlcd: "Now there's ophy to be Introduced American political scene." (In a statement at Denver Aug. 0. Eisenhower called tor c.x- Piin.sion of thc social security program to cover an additional 14 million persons, and for increased old nge assistance grants.) tlMlrral Attacks M.ule Miin-.-iy made a general atlai-fc too on tbc Republican p:irlv [Ie said it has "stood against a;.y ffislnlion lo control inflation." Along witii endorsing Stcvcii'-on com- , ' senower iinine- ih'llo-- rtlrit! ' Iy a!tcr »>y conversation with ' tl " tlic President. Rcfeii -ing to his laJk with t h e | President. Dr.iclley r..uu: j We di.Nuu.-sod the fact thai Gen. I Ki.'-c.'jh^upr ivc enllv hud been on ; active ilin--.- and was acquainted ; with nf ihe matters involved | Tlii- indicjtrrt there -,vas no im- 1 -} to !;ikr tliis up with CO! 1 nil 1',,-f X I'as Inside Today's Courier Mf" k.Tli'.is \i'«s j'.r See MC-RUAY on Reds Yield to Allied Demand for Map On New Location of POW Camps comunisls have yielded to allied I demands for maps showing the new | ! for IhLs Mj. Qen. William Harrison the senior U.N. armistice negotiator received the Informatoin from No-t'h Korean Gen. Nam II. chief Red negotiator, it also Included maps showing (he other camp? boundaries of -holding Allied prisoners—which had been expanded." °- N ' command reieattd ''""- comment a note from the Red The Allies, had complained la.-t Wednesday (hat the Reels v.ere cn- Survivors include three daughters: } Mrs. Hoy Cox of O.?ceola Mrs w ' P. Wil-on of Dumas and Mr-< 'R US ' ;; pu ."" ri r n OI Bri "w<!y. two four . rtu-nvrirrl,'.. Jr. and Willl»m Wri-M of P, fi o Bluff: thr^ si.tcr? "M; ;D r. Bodic of cabot. Mrs. ,i F Black of Houston and Mrs P' p' : PcJicicrerast of Phoenix-' : grandchildren and six great ! Missouri State Troopers particinitcd 1 in raids on 2an™ Club at itiiyti, j B A; B Onb .it Cooler and uuey's tliib at Holland. I Circuit Court is now in session in i c.:rutl:er.svillc, but (he docket is full lor tills term. "without delay/' George p. Parrish and Nehru Pledges 'Talk of Peace 7 NEW DEI.HI, India W) - Prime Minister Nehru marked the fifth " ' ry ° """?'* indc P md " ple<lw " lat Missco Planters Form Group To Centralize Picker Hiring . . . I -irrn N'cvi On .Mi'srn I'.irnv . . . Slor.v hrhfnil n. ,. \rr^ion of the Rihlc (l.iy In Mi^ra Churches. . . . . Socict\. . . I'.igc '!. ... SunrK . . p acP 5. . . . Markets. . . l\i»e l revicu. . I'a ^e 7. ~ Articles ot (lit lhl> orporatlon were filed in the circuit clerk', olt Ke here I : lor the Cotton Pickers Association 'ciilraiizc their Founders of the corporation are C. G. Whltaker, B. T. Ladner, E. H, Crook, E. E. Holmes, Thomas Gipson, Paul Long. Wylie Bagwell. I,, o. J, W. E. Young. II. E. Long Chester CahH-ell. W. c. Howard .. Houck, H. C. Weathers, Gcoicc Hale, a. i.. Stockton. D. C. Eubania • • i ••"•• - "!•* tii3 j tjoi^, «..„ j,j, OU»;MUI '° n .-*' 01 ' 1 * " lai » the voice O f an ri u, D. Jumper. to the last, no matter who cl'-o U!!c5 war." He >.poke bciore a cro*d. of some Soo.OXX . . The : Incorporation papers llsled 100 shares o( stock with a par. value of *2 ptr share. General headrjuar- ters of Ihe corporalion are lo be j located in the Planters cvxmeiaUvc Gin. General nature of bU5lnc.-a proposed to be transacted by thc corporation Is "fccnriiiK cotton-pickers human as well as mechanical <v>n- Iracling for Ihe pickinc, hatilin" and ginning of colton, for (he housing and accommodations of the cot- lon-pickcrs and all other purposes Incident thereto and necc.ssaiy to carry out said objcvts •• The fellow svlio lost his shirl in the mcikct in '29 has nothing on the feHcjwwhohas to fighlhisway through o rrodem supermarkc*.

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