The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 18, 1953 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 18, 1953
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOl* XLIX—NO. 427 Slythevll'lc Courier Blytheville Daily Newi Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, AUGUST 18, 1958 TEN PAGES 75 More U.S. POWs Freed Largest Group to Date Planned for Tomorrow By WILLIAM J. WAUGR PAftMUNJOM (AP) — Seventy-five more Americans streamed back to freedom today as the great Korean War prisoner exchange entered its third week. Beside's the Americans the Reds turned back 75 British and 300 South Koreans — 50 more than the 490 daily the Reds originally promised. Again tomorrow, the Communists planned to step up deliveries. They said they would return 456 Allied captives—*!5 Americans. 75 British and 356 south Koren. It will be the largest single group returned. In 14 days, the Reds have returned 1.105 of the 3,313 Americans they claim the held, a figure far less percentage-wise than the number of British—570 of 921—returned. Brig. Gen. Ralph Osborne, chief of the Mur;-ian Provisional Command, said the number of Americans repatriated probably will increase when the Reds start emptying the next prison camp. Several liberated Americans said they believed tile next POWs will come from Camp No. 3 at Chong- song. One prisoner estimated it holds 200 to 300 Americans captured in the early months of fighting-. Two days of bad weather, the U. N. Command reported, prevented shipment of Red prisoners from Koje Island to Panmunjom and will cut deliveries to 600 North Koreans Wednesday and none on Thursday. The daily average had been about 2,400. The U. N. Command said it hoped to resume regular schedule Friday or Saturday. Ate Like Pigs Tuesday's liberated Americans and British came back smiling, but their gaunt bodies showed the effects of many months in North Korean stockades. One repatriate, a prisoner for more than 25 months, wryly described the food. "We ate like pigs," said Pfc. Earl C. Barnard of Martinez, Calif. "I cringe when I think of it. "They brought the food in wooden troughs. It was soupy sorghum and rice. Of course you had meat in your sorghum—worms in the * * * sorghum, that is. "At times there was enough for all of us. At times there wasn't." Other liberated Americans again told of fellow prisoners being taken away by the Reds at about the time they were scheduled for repatriation. "They took away at least 40," sgt. George W. Burke of Saratoga Kprings. N. Y., recalled. "They just pulled them out after telling them 'We don't know where you're going.' " "If you were too, popular you stood a good chance of being taken out. The guys they took were classified as 'reactionaries' "—prisoners who stubbornly resisted Communist indoctrination. The U. N. Command, meanwhile, reportedly was ready to renew demands for return of all Allied pris- lers. A strong statement was expected to be handed to the Communists Tuesday, but a meeting of the Joint Committee for the Repatriation of Prisoners of War was postponed at the last minute at Allied request until Wednesday. The source said the p. N. Command statement would probably demand Comunist assurances that they will return all POWs and (2) answer Red charges of atrocities in U. N. POW caps. Red Charge Continue Communist propaganda SINGLE' COPIES FIVE CENTS A REUNION OF TWO PULITZER WINNERS — Prank Noel (left) repatriated Associated Press photographer, is escorted by Max Desfor, AP photo editor in Tokyo, upon his arrival at Tokyo airport from Korea following 32 months in a Red prison camp. Noel won the Pulitzer prize in news photography in 1943. and Desfor was the 1951 winner of the same award. (AP Wirephoto) (See story of Noel's Attempt to Escape on Page 2-Ed.) Russia Proposes 5 Nations for Peace C f >(• * * H- if Big 3 /Agrees to New Austrian. Treaty Talks U.S. Still Presses For Restricted Debate By MAX HARRISON WASHINGTON (AP) — The Big Three Western Powers , U N TED NATIONS N. Y. (AP) — Russia proposed to- have agreed to Russia's demand that work be resumed on a cla Y , Korean conference be made up of five so-called comprehensive peace treaty with Austria — if the Soviets are I , , ?• lnacltliu °n to s '* countries who took part in the willing to stick tq the issues and finish the job. acuialjighting. vestigations subcommittee he declined to answer on the ground that he might incriminate himself. Chairman McCarthy (R-Wis) told continued to pour out stories of i printing plant, told the senate in- what they call the brutality and —••—"— -.• ... horrors of U. N. POW camps. Communist Peiping radio Tuesday gave an example. It told of „„„„,„„„ ™^ 01 lllv ,„-„,„, u , lu one prisoner. Mu Ki Na, who "was j (he slightly built, bushy haired wit- caught by camp guards drawing the lu -' "-- - 1 --- • - • Korean Communist flag o na wall." "He was stripped by the Americans of all his clothes," Peiping said, "and thrown into a pit surrounded by a barbed wire fence. . . See POWs on Page 10 * * * , Printing Office Probe Continues— Rothschild Refuses To Answer Queries WASHINGTON (AP) — Edward M. Rothschild refused today to say whether he is a member of the Communist party or whether he ever stole secret documents from the government printing office. Kothschild. a bookbinding ma- | from the government printing of- chine operator at the government j fice—among other things that you stole a secret code," the Wisconsin lawmaker said. McCarthy told Rothschild that The United States, in a note similar to ones dispatched from London and Paris, snid it is willing; to shelve the abbreviated treaty which the Western nations have jeen pressing on this understanding: "That there will be no extraneous issues raised and that the Soviet government is prepared to conclude a treaty for Austria which will insure Austria's political and economic independence." After more than 200 sessions by deputy foreign ministers of the four nations met with no success in agreeing to a full Austrian treaty, the United States, Britain and France proposed an abbreviated version. The main point of difference between the two drafts ts that the short form omits a clause calling the return of industries which the Soviets are holding on the ground that they belonged to the German Nazi regime of Adolf Hitler. Meeting- Suggested The notes delivered to the Foreign Office in Moscow yesterday and made public last night siig- meet in London to assume talks on the long treaty. They were in reply to a Russian note oE July 30 asking thnt the the short ' " been st -----_ ------ j „_ ..... ^ . t «..j secrets, that you are j ' me ongiin.v UUML. LJUMIV imiluu wll- ^ *~" tpllded K 1 vinlntinn rt f (>.„ Tii ness thnt the r-hnmes mi H» i^ind ! a member of the Communist party i "-" ul - u '" a violation ot me Big ness mat me cnaiges made against , pmriopH Four agrement made at Potsdam him in secret, f.esthnmiv hefnvo (he . allu lml t. iou nave oeen engaged ... .„,, i uiauain him in secret testimony before the j subcommittee are perhaps most serious charges ever made against any government official." "We have testimony to the effect that you stole secret documents Prisoners Outwitted Reds; Forbidden Mass, Prayer Services .;. j in espionage." Rothschild still was silent. Within an hour after the hearing, ^cCav'hy announced he had been a'dvised that the pi>intinE,rvice had suspended Rothschild. Both Rothschild and his wife. By ROBERG GIBSON FREEDOM VILLAGE, Korea (AP) — A former altar boy who became a "father" in a JNortn Korean prison camp shyly told today how he led secret Holy Mass pravcrs every Sunday and even said special mass prayers for the dead. With three former prison mates sitting by his. side, Pfc. Robert G. Draper 24 of Chicago, told his story to newsmen and to a Catholic priest. ~~~ ~* Tne four were proud of their 4- j success in risking punishment to ! worship and pray together at Camp I 1 near Chongsong, where the Communists strictly ordered men not to hold religious meetings. Draper's three buddies—Sgt. Edwin W. Erickson Jr., 23, of Somerville, Mass.; Cpl. Joseph A. Nicholas, and Pvt. Anthony McDonald, 21, both of Philadelphia—laughingly called the blond Chicagoan "Father Draper." Nicholas displayed a rosary he Ethal, were named as Communists I r? !' e P' 3 '' hv ivitniiccoc It'Vln tncMfi.,-1 K~f.,,.~ |S3Id It Wa Last Blood Drive "2 Set for Manila Bloodmobilc Slal-ed To Be Located at Manila Tomorrow. The last visit under present plans of the Red Cross Bloodmobile west of Big Lake will be made tomorrow. Hours will be from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The unit will be located in Manila at the First Methodist Church. Joe Hornberger is overall chairman for the visit, and will be assisted in Manila by Mrs. Madge Broun and in Leachville by Mrs. Winnie Edwards. "We are especially hoping for a good turnout tomorrow because of the fine response given previous bloodmobile visits, and because' present plans call for tomorrow . operation to conclude the bloodmobile program in the western portion of the county," Mrs. Floyd Haralson, executive secretary of the Red Cross, said today. Attorneys to Discuss Controversial Ordinance On KLCN Broadcast A discussion of differing Viewpoints on the controversial Itinerant merchants ordinance passed last Tuesday night by the City Council will be broadcast over radio station KLCN at 6 o'clock tonight. Discussing the new regulation from the viewpoint of its. proponents will be Oscar Fendler. Blytheville attorney retained by had worn for a year and a half of his two years In Communist captivity. It was made from the drawstring of a field jacket provided by a Buddhist from Hawaii; the beads were knots formed by a Mormon from Hawaii; and the crucifix was fashioned from a medal and tooth paste tubes by a fellow Catholic. "I said the Rosary twice a day " Nicholas said, "and three times un Sunday. Other fellows made rosaries from shoestrings." Once Had 25 The men said they began holding mass prayers—after failing to get Communist permission—on Thanksgiving Day, 1952. "Every Sunday we got together in a little room where .eight men lived." Draper said. "Once Eve when we had can-IJh' GOP Sfronpr Control in' by witnesses who testified before the Senate group yesterday. With a shake of his head. Rothschild declined McCarthy's invitation to comment on the charges. Then, in a reedy Voice, he parried all questions about his associations, alleged Communist connections mid other activities with the repeated statement: Slipslioil Security "Under the fifth amendment I refuse to answer that question." McCarthy has declared there is every indication the printing office has had an "extremely slipshod" Rfcurity set up in the pust. McCarthy made that comment despite assurances at yesterday's hem-ins from Harry D. Mero'ld, 1945. In another note on Aug. 4, the Soviets had said that "it goes without sayin gthat a possible successful solution of tlk Qp-mpc problem coulf-'alsc. help a solution 01 the Austrian question." In reply, yesterday's U. s. ncte lid it was assumed this did not. mean that hope for en Austrian Ike Thinks Cease Fire Will Last Lists Truce As Greatest Deed Performed By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITII DENVER Ufi — President Eisenhower's top aide says the Chief Executive believes the Korean truce is doing to last. And the aide, Sherman Adams, lists the signing of the truce as the administration's "greatest deed" during its first seven months in office. Adams, former governor of New Hampshire, arrived at Eisenhow- , er's vacation headquarters here I Ciltccl H ' br °ador representation yesterday and will remain for a i lh:ln lhat sou s n ' b .v the United F~,,, j States. British Minister of State Sclwyn -., ,.,„,,„ iui- new Yorit L ' ov<l s;i 'd Britain "does not wish where tomorrow he will lake purl tc P e ''P°'nate this concept of two in ^.-.ti,...*:— _* „- .... sides, to have the peace conference as a kind of political Panmunjom." He specifically urged the inclusion of India. Maurice Schumann, French for- United States. Britain, | eign undersecretary of state, said Russia rvimmniiist j-hin., i,j s country proposed that "all in all | in the negotiations should, ; good logic, be invited." He said the conference should not consist "of two opposing camps fighting. The Soviet resolution called for inclusion of the following countries: The _ Prance. Russia, Communist China! .... _„„.,„., „,„„„;,,,.„ llull lm j India. Poland, Sweden, Burma, those who can usefully particinate North Korea and South Korea. '' " The Soviet move came as the General Assembly's 60-nation Political Committee rejected a Russian demand that Red China and North Korea be invited to take part in the current U. N. Korean debate. Russia's effort to turn the Korean parley into a sort of roundtable affair contrasted sharply With the United States demand that the talks be restricted to representatives of the "two sides" who fought in Korea. ..,„ „„,,.„ The committee plunged head-on | seven abstaining, into the general debate after turn- I Soviet Delegate Andrei Y. Vish- ing down the demand for inviting ! insky warned before the decision Red China and North Korea here, that "no solution is possible in confronting one another." If the Korean question is first settled, other Far Eastern questions. including that of Indochina, could be discussed, he said. The vote on the two countries was taken separately. The proposal to invite Communist China was M in favor, 34 against and nine abstaining. The vote against inviting North Korea was 13-34 with treaty would be deferred "until other unrelated condition If the Russians should insist on L -Herman settlement first, indica- ti >ns were that completion of an j Austrian treaty would, be long ' delayed. in dedication of a 32 million dollar federal housing project, register for the New York municipal elections to be held this fall and hold a round of conferences. He W;R fly back,,to Denver tomorrow Hadio Interview Adams talked about he Korean truce in a radio Interview over a nationwide network last night. U. S. Delegate Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. insisted that the peace conference must be limited to the countries who took part, with the possible exception of Russia. He said he had no objection to Russia's participation if the North Koreans and Chinese Reds want it. Big- Tlin-c Divided Britain and France both advocated a 'broader representation t than tl ' ' States. their absence." He also disclosed that the Soviet Union wants the forthcoming Korean peace conference to include a broader membership than the actual countries who participated in the fighting, as the United States has been demanding. Immediately after the vote, Lodge opened the general debate with a .strong plea that the peace parley be limited to the "two sides" as opposed (o the so-called roundtab'e xSea. U. N. Questions It was on tills ground that Lodge opposed the invitation of the Chinese Heiis and the North Koreans. He said it was a question solely for the U. N. to determine which See U. N T . on Page 10 JIc was asked whether 'he he- are lioves the administration can make Ifce Korean armistice last. He re- Eld ridge Sees NoCompromise I On Road Policy LITTLE ROCK I.-PI — Arkansas plied that he thinks it will last, and that Eisenhower also believes rMPiu fvr» r, r- t ' the truce is going to slick." j . * AKib lAr) — Defiant union leaders today ignored Adams ai s o declared tiwt: : Premier Joseph Laiiici's threats of tougher action to end 1. He believes Eisenhower can ; France's crippling strikes and continued their nationwide avoid calling a special session of : walkout. , Congress to consider increasing the j 1275 billion dollar national "d(|bt i As tension mounted, the govern- government might even be forced 'ceiling, "but it is goine to be nip! 1 "" 1 "' 1 l!1: ' vr ! ' Ll > «'• ™ I out of office. and tuck." ' I troops into Paris to cope with pos-j L.iniel spoke over the national 2. His (Adams') "purely wild ', "'"" c v ' oif -n<-'e. radio shortly alter a breakdown guess" is thin nn additional 5 to j In a surprise broadcast to the Svc FIM.NTK on Page 10 10 billion dollars ran be pared nation last night. Laniel made an from "-- — which the S78. (UK). 000.000 budget nner President Truman neimns irom Harry JJ. Merold, ^tiuc. n.^i\ I.TI — '"Kansas n ... . producer! manager at the print- [Highway Director Herbert Eldridge £. '"H jj™ '" T / lsc " • v ' ;ar w) "<* ing office, that it would be ex- said today he does not believe a "'^ ,'"^ • „• administration tremely difficult for any unau-! compromise can be reached on the ' fa " J '°" rin "" r "•"'"""•" thorized person to see secret ma-j sf3te ' s controversial right-of-way See SENATE on Page 10 Democrats Claim Trend Can't Be Known Yet I Holland Charter Suit Transferred To Circuit Court By WILLIAM F. ARROGAST policy without opening°the" wav again for excessive ' claims by landowners. y 13 billion dollar reduction already has been made. „ * C '° nh1S , ! ; alkccl °, f Iurtncl " s °vln gs !' ™ Bh , , lntcnlal reductions" in cuiic-nt departmental expenses," nowners. The Highway Commission's now bu , 1 hep ?' d ™' c "">orate. ' nhoW( ' J ' . impas-iioned plea to the wurkers to i><, back to their jobs. A critical paralysis of nationally operated industries and public services wcnl ' into its second week. i The Premier told union leaders . Six Ditches he would negotiate with them no • A J. Q ' J f more unless there was a return to !/4l tJlCj LQKG policy gives priority to road con- p . . nhoW( ' J '., " boa ™ B U P .,„ , .,,., struction for which local interests „ "V' " e ' y , v 'f ' - h ° th have furnished rights-oMvay with- : ?T > , Phys.cally-undcr the " * heavy burdens of the presidency. out cost to the state The Arkansas Democrat said Sunday a poll showed that county judges favored a compromise. The :; " • CARUTHERSVILLE — The case ' Judges were, said still strongly plnimTrVT/"^o2 „ '" Ib!lc " nl in which legality of existence of : against the policy but willing /or i claim tha the GOP will strengthen j Holland, Mo., as a city is being; the counties to provide rights-f-! is control of the House next year questioned yesterday turned up in ways if the slate would pay for brought a Democratic retort today ; County Court here, but was ordered moving buildings and fences "when i that its loo early to mn!:e prc- to Circuit Court for a hearing. ; necessary. ! T| ie suii came about when the; "For tile state to i»y for moving ' "The |Total of Chest s 4,C dictions on Ihe outcome of tli voting. work today, and implied tougher action—possibly use of the army— to break the strikes. The threat brought quick defiance : m ' SSi0n sss Game and Fish votol y«'erday no move to return to work ' ~ T ,' "' "~ ^ Although three companies'of par-i'-rh shootin S " rra at B 'S Lake, achute troopers were brought into ' r ™£ t a £™ , WaN ' ,'. :! f" " 'ii e the city to bolster the cap.tal's po . : Son. 'Jno ^ 'n ", X -ilwl lice, a Government source denied :at ion to the common "nd "ot reports that tanks had been rushed us approval '"'" the c "y- i The work will be started as soon .................. - ..... .• , j- u< u.u oiiin- iu irav INI IIIIJVIIIK ons t- any w e raie city ol Holland attempted to annex ti lt>se obstructions." F.ldi-irim- salt!. , ''; IV ™ '» lhe aiuntywlde s'-rie.s oi ; Irom its summer holiday for " .................. - • • - c hm -. tradition to recapture House control in November 19. r )4. Tradi- .ion says that the narty in power ose.s seats in ail off-vear ,,n Au,. ; . 4 rose to -;ency sessions to deal with the th, ; last day ul UK.-' strike situation and other grave •al property owners then -^^\ M ^^,^^K^^^^-" — contest. ill? technicality by which they seek ' we got 25 men several business men here draw up the ordinance. to Speaking for opponents will be City Attorney Elbert Johnson, who yesterday criticized the ord- dinance as "unreasonable" and un-enforccnble" as well as discouraging to new brslness. dlelight service in there." Usually, he said, the men held the services between 12 noon and 2:30 pm. when their Chinese guards took a daily siesta. "I would read from my missal," Draper said, "and the three or four others who had missals read, too. Others just prayed." Draper said on several occasions they held special mass prayers for those who died in Communist captivity. "We held special mass prayers for the dead on the hill, and the others who died after they were captured," he said solemnly. Father Patrick O'Connor, a priest who writes for a Catholic news agency, smiled after he had heard the story. "Son," he said. "I certainly hope I .-on enter a seminary when you get • lout," ... |jii.'^ .i.rfL uic cuy ooes not Only once in modern times. In ' legally exist, and therefore can-' 1934, did the voting deviate from not annex land. ' that tradition. ' ; The case has been pending m Right now Democrats trail Re- Cnuniy Court ' publicans in thc house by 5 war tnt.,t AI 177 . The Christian iCafholic i Workers rayJ^UU bnSg^to" ^"7"°" <C!i ' TC> c '"'"< 1 ™ »" l»l 10 date to 3.915 X-rays °f' n "''"! )ers '•" continue their walk- 2.395 persons have'been made'dur-' "i^- rhfi . ? 0< ' lnl ' sl VVor '-'' rs Force , 'ng thc Blvlhevillc clinic which 1 salcl tlley wo »'d talk the HONOLULU L? - Gen. Mark began a week ai;n ; """— " -...H ... ciark ' United Nations Far E.isi j The State Health Department's^ several' commander, left by plnne ye.-.ter-' mob-'- - to prove that the city does not Clark Flyinq to Tokyo IfCTflllV C"Vi*:t tinH thavnfnrn f „ n _ f 13 1 This was the h.trst step in the move launched by Mississippi County sportsmen to m-ini:iin the water level at Big Lake in the face .of proposed draining ul the new 'Iwr pit. Million Persons Homeless As India's Flood .., bei "S 2" Rf-publif-ms. 213 Democrats., 1 Independent and 3 vacancies. All three of the vacancies were Republican seats in the 1952 election. All 435 seats are filled every two years. Some Losses Oonceederl Rep. Richard M. Simpson iR- Pa), who, as chairman of the Republican Congressional Committee.; : •." /-..!.>......... ..v^aiuc a^ait; an has the Job of directing the Gop ' s ! "1." "" the , lawn of his home following, hut the To Open Vault, Get $160,000 FLORAL PARK. N. Y. I.P—Dsr- ' and drove to the bar.): Grnr.--v.-Jl "" gunmen grabbed an assistant became aware another cii- " , „,..,, . >R without any j reports Vo'dr-v Vi'ir' lie x-ray unit will be In Ar- i,""'?" . move . to S cl the strikers ' lion people have b'ee'n ,,,, v . [less by flood writers .,: t'ie s'l'rred Invari River in iv:-:r.i, India .....T. 11 «iu ui- iii, me uell i " vi vl - vt '"^ imijji;uinn in a racno ' i j;: in:: ire wes estin". 1 .'.'•' -it mo 1 '-> Store in Dell. Hours will be i spcccn last night. Demanding that i than 100 million d'oih.tx from 10 a. m. till l p. m. and from thc ""ion workers who have snarl- r .! 2 to 5 p. m. .. ed Prance's communications and ! ===========-=====1=™—, ° m f y _ C ° urt h « e f °<" several ' commander, left by plane ye,,r-r- 'mobile x-ray unit will be In ' Ar'- i ,"""?" move '° S« the striker's ! »on .^ n lhc J 1 ™ '"m of Circuit, day with his family for his Tokyo morel tomorrow where it will be >,£* tn w <""k' ! less COU "' opc " s Scpt 14 - 'headquarters. j located at Armorel store. On The tough old Norman premier ' Vocln ''• ----- — ---- nl' '""if' " Wi " b ° at tho Dell i servc ^ , his "Hlmatun, in a radio ' n., m: ,. n , —, ,, n ' ' rn»TP Rfinlf I n*hl£>¥ f U(Jltl\ V»OlJ?i/Ci - Dalton w " enough to change the balance ot Eric Oronewall, 44, told police-; say where. oimpson said about. 15 present j more home to go to a branch of Republican seats might be called ' franklin National Bank, o man .marched victory last year was 5 per cent "shaky." These include seats in which the Republican margin of victory last year was 5 per cent or less. stepped out of the. bushes. He had a gun, and a canvas bag. Jamming the gun Into Oronewall's side, he warned him not to cry out. about you ' G rn w,, nv Groneuai] mtr, forced him to open the vault and after taking the money, marched him back to his car <IKH'.I. They drove to Belleros::, Queens. Oronewall wns told in gel out He }3rrett Is now serv- transportation for almost two' - i'.m for the unit and wfl °^ s report back to work this I uiiy J. Hensley , s clerk. Rf.r/is- morning, he declared- trars. for yesterdays clinic were.: " The eovernmen Mrs Dick w.-.tson. Mrs. Herman l definitely fixed t Hoffman, Mrs. Harrcll Davis, Mrs ! There will be no n k I Clsir Miller. Mrs Shelburne Brew- i '-hose who do not ,. , M T , H j'_ rollJ Knr 'P and Mrs. today. Only Essential S "There w.ll be n t but i, vast nation 1 f i d toward the neccs f the country's e n I no matter what the Another throat to L beset Cabinet de el summons by Nil o President Edouard H Assembly stecrl p, o t V Tt 7 ' l Weat er Frank S'oel's Escape Story i P 3 "'- 2 ... Comment on nior's ndri!n<r. "We know' Sim; n's Dor.i-: r.illc c.rtintcr- . and the bank." ' | ,„,...,. „„, . „.„.,; t/ ' t tiu. m-n See GOP on r«e .0 | They got into OronowaU', car I !»"£ *&£ fa" ho Lid . ' riressi's . . . Editorials . . . ,, aK , 4 ... Hllco anil Mossadegh In a.t Explosive World . . . page 5 Chicks began Pre-Season Drl Sports . . . pages li. nml 7 Society News . , . pjifre ,1 i i ! d \v meet Friday to decide h he th lawmakers should be recalled from vacation for a special session. Communists and Socialists h:.vo pm Ih' 01 M— r 1 i 7S i d md 10 rroflpitutlon Jan. 1 to d ThK Han. Last V^ Minimum yc.'.trrdjiy - 73. demantled parliamentary mim-iv.- ,',. jj"''' 1 "" 1 " 1 " 1 •'."'"">• i sion, It is considered possible the ' __

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