Breckenridge American (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 32, No. 136, Ed. 1 Monday, June 9, 1952 Page: 1 of 4
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% WEEE FEATURING
UNITED PRESS Win Swin
NEA Fmtmn Strvka
Devoted to the Dissemination of hfwitiw
WL as NO. JM
BRECKENRIDGE. TEXAS—MONDAY. JUNE 9, 1952
5 CENTS PER COPT
NEW COACH DOPE
SEEN OR HEARD
FROM THE GREAT LAKES
to the Gulf of Mexico and from
New England to Florida the
country is sweltering in a heat
country is sweltering in a heat
wave, says the weatherman today,
to add that a cool air mas* is
moving slowly eastward, but that
the blanket of warm air will re-
main over most of the East and
Temperatures here were !>f>
high and 7f> low the p<u>t 24 hours.
We ate not going to complain a-
bout June weather until the ther-
mometer reaches I'M), which we
hope will be some time. Summer
officially begins June 21, you
ALL OF WHICH LS MAKING
the swimming pool here more and
mow popular. Report received to-
day is that 3,600 made use of it
last week, top daily being Satur-
day when 7,000 splashed in it*
One fine sight to see is that of
babv pool. When the swimming
pool was started it was suggested
that the baby pool be made 15xt5.
Arthur Miller made it 4lht40 and
every inch of that is needed as 80
to 90 youngsters have made use of
it M some days.
Ptoplt here as individuals, and
•S organizations, long expressed a
desire for a swimming pool. Now
w« have it. and we should not
tea** Mr. Miller in the lurch when
it wn to paying for it. It is the
bent in the state, you know.
IT APPEARS BRECKENRIDGE
will not have any trouble getting a
new fotbull coach. What is now
before the Board of Education is
that of getting exactly the man to
fit the bill.
The board will meet tonight
when the matter will be gone into
further. Supt. J. F. Bailey said to-
day that about ten Application?
Have been received for th«- job
some applicants have
A LINE FOR A LADY—Mrs. Julia Small, 87, of San Francisco, Calif.,
eagerly reaches for the autograph of Gen. Dvight D. Eisenhower, as he
takes time out from his press conference in New York, to gratify her
wish. The general stated that he would "go any place in the world" to
meet Russian Premier Joseph Stalin if he thought it would promote
world peace and security. Eisenhower emphasized that world peace is
the biggest issue of the coming presidential campaign. (NEA Photo)
Grand Jury Acts On
The Stephens county grand jury that they exercise careful and ef-
nspeared in person. One that seem-
ed to impress a number is Truett
of Level land.
The board probably will not go
so far as to elect a coarh tonight,
but applications will be considered.
WHAT THE OUTCOME OF THE
hearing held here on salt pollution
of lte Brazos river watershed w ill
be «f course remains a.question for
r-ilroad commission to decide, hut
there is one thing almost certain
to come out of it. This will he the
introduction of bill in the legis-
lature to have larjp industries in
South Texan making use of th<
water pay something for it.
While oil operators here welcom-
ed anything that will help solve
their salt water problems a lum-
ber felt here that some of the tes-
timony offered at the hearing was
no tittle exaggerated.
JACK COX OP BRECKENRIDGE
is staging a valiant campaign to
:iuceeed Omar Burleson in cong-
ress. This makes the second can-
didate Breckenridge has hid to
offer himself for this office in as
manv races. Last time it w is Rob-
ert Ray Herring. Burlesc.-.i heat out
Herring. It now appear* that Cox
ha« a good chance to win.
There is one thing against the
local candidate and two in his fa-
vor that are weighed in this con-
sideration. About the only thing
against Cox in- the race is that
he is running against an encum-
bent. Two things in his favor are
that he is preaching a gospel oft
less taxes and be is seeing many
while Burleson is in Washington.
which met in session for one day
last week has returned a report
urging prosecution of traffic viola-
ions here as follows:
"Our attention has been called
to numerous traffic violations by
minors and by adults in and a-
round Breckenridge, Texas. We
wish to recommend to all peace
officers, municipal and county,
that all persons be arrested when
violating our traffic laws and we
wish to recommend ta the prosecu-
ting officers that all cases thus fil-
ed he prosecuted in a vigorous
manner. Further we recommend
to the parents of minor children
To Local Rao
Sprat Lee Tumlinson, #8, suc-
cumbed to an illness of four years
Saturrlav aftei ,ioon, dying from a
heart attack at his residence, 60!)
East Elm Street.
Funeral services were to be held
this afternoon at 3 o'clock at the
residence. Rev. E. W. Cope I and
officiating followed by burial in
Breckenridge cemetery with Sat-
Pall bearers were named as Nea!
Taylor. J. C. Skaegs. Joe Clark,
Emmett Stewart. N. A. Finch, J.
T. Cooper and Jimmy Hart.
Mr. Tumlinson was a truck driv-
er and had worked for J. E. Cox
Trucking Company until he became
ill four years ago.
He wa= born Feb. 3. 1884. in
Rains County, Tex. He moved here
from Mineola in 1922.
Survivors are the wife. Mrs.
Estella Tumlinson: three daugh-
ters, Mrs. C. E. Wampler of Abi-
lene. Mrs. W. H. White of Breck-
enridge. and Mrs. Virgil Lee Cog-
r. W. W. Tumlinson of Memphis,
er, W. W. Tmnlinson of Memphis.
Tex.: and eight grandchildren.
THOUGHT FOR THE MOMENT:
Impossible is a word only to be
foun din the dictionary of fools..
RODEO ROSE SAYS: I WENT
over to enter the barrel race today,
but they said they had $j£ the
" arrels they needed.
SEEN OR HEARD: AMONG
our young people we find that
Betty Laurence was an honor
graduate of TCU .... The Bob-
bins twins are working for Jack
Robert in the oil field-adding mon-
ey and brawn .... Ih>yle Weather-
by, Don Gray, James White am!
Jack Duvall are among the 7b
Cantinted On Page
Labor Lock May
Texas Agriculture Commissioner
John C. White warns today that
unless Texas farmers can obtain
an adequate number of Mexican
laborer*, their crops will "rot in
White says it is foolish to con-
demn iran workers as a threat
to U. S. laborers. He says an ade-
quate farm labor pool simply
desn't exist in Texas and the far-
mer must rely on help from Mexi-
co unless his crops are to rot in
the fields. Use of the Mexican la-
bor, White says, is not only "mor-
ally, but economically sound."
He rails for the elimination of
"impractical policies" and accuses
the f'-deral government of creat-
fective control over their children
and keep themselves informed as
to their activities and whereabouts
at all times.
"We recommend to the proper
officers that a limit on the speed
of vehicles traveling on State
Highway 180 from Vincent's cor-
ner to city limits be set at 45 miles
per hour, and from the west city
limits to the Country Club Rood
the limit on the speed of vehicles
be set at 45 miles per hour.
"We recommend that all com-
mercial vehicles, including buses,
observe the law and that failure to
comply with such law be promptly
prosecuted by law enforcement of-
"We wish to call to the attention
of the. gi unral publiii 4he>eatrsme
danger of reckless driving of mo-
tor vehicles upon our crowded
highways and streets. The coopera-
tion of all persons is solicited, both
those who drive private and those
who drive commercial vehicles.
Dated at. Breckenridge. Texas,
this the 6th day of June, 1052.
Joe C. Hanna
Foreman' of the Grand Jury
Campaign To Go
Till Befat Paid
Checks are being received from
both in and out of town and em-
ployes continue to pledge a day's
pay, which is encouraging, yet all
of it leaves the total sum received
far from the $35,IMX) needed to
pay for the completion of Youth
Center, Arthur Miller said today.
"We appreciate the response,"
he said, to add "this campaign will
not be over until the money is
"Local organizations offered to
back and I started out to do this
work thinking it would take six
months. It has taken tw$ years
and there will be no let up now.
"If we had quit when we used
the first money the swimming
pool youth center would have been
a dead duck."
Contributed work still is going
on in the park and at the pool. The
lumber yards have contributed ma-
terials and carpenters are doing
the work of making benches. Four
have been completed and about a
dozen more are to be made. The
benches are topped with 2 x 12.
H. W. Webb of the Breckenridge
Glass Shop has contributed ten
mirrors for the dressing rooms and
rest rooms, Miller said.
Organizations whose names have
been sent in pledging support of
the movement in the form of one
day's pay since fast report include
Guvton's Jewelry, Sweeney Insur-
ance, Modern Cleaners, Fabric
Shop, George's Cafe, Peeler Print-
ing, J. C. Penney's, C. M. Bender's,
Cinderella and McCathren Motor
Company. _ ^
Names of a number of individ-
uals have been received.
Use of the swimming pool b:i3
increased daily since the opening.
CRIPPLING STEEL STRIKE WILL
END TODAY. LEADERS BELIEVE
Evangelist Billy Graham has
concluded his five-week campaign
in Houston by preaching^ yesterday
before an audience of 45,OW.
Grahaw moves to Jackson, Miss-
issippi from Houston. Yesterday's
service in the 70,000 seat Houston
stadium had a Hollywood atms-
phere. Cowboy movie star^Ray
were on hand as motion picture
crews turned their cameras on the
huge crowd. Yesterday wound up
the shoting of the movie. Oil Town,
which Reverend Graham has had
filmed in Houston.
By UNITED PRESS
The government is making it
easier to buy a house.
Starting Wednesday, down pay-
ment requirements for new homes
will be lower.
The Federal Reserve Board and
the Housing and Home Finance
Administration announced the
changes in regulation "X".
Under new credit terms, veter-
ans will not be required to make
any down payment on homes cost-
ing $7.1)00 dollars or less. The first
payment for no-veterans wil be cut
from IO percent to five percent in
that same price range.
On homes costing $25.l>no dollars
or more, down payments now will
be 40 percent instead of 5© percent
for non-veterans. Veterans will
have to make an initial payment of
35 percent instead of the 45 per-
cent in that home price scale. No
changes were made in the time li-
mit set on mortgage payment.
Home builders say the new
terms will touch off a boom in low-
priced veterans' housings.
SnprenK Gout Hill Beeide Qiestioo
Of Separate Schools for RUte, Black
(By UNITED PRESS)
[ Court will decide
on inr «> . of separate schools
for white ami Negro children.
The high court has agreed to
hear two cases challenging the
- ited school system in To-
sas, and Clarendon Coun-
■nts will he heard next
falL and a decision probably wont
he handed dawn until after the
a former Supreme Court
said -his state may do
away with its public school system
entirely if segregation is outlawed.
Lower courts dealing with this
question have ruled, in effect, that
it's something for the state legis-
latures themselves to decide, not
for the courts.
In another action today, the
Supreme Court continued until its
next term the seven-year-old dis-
pute. over the iisiiudda of the
' Dollar flliasMfciy Line,
is been talk recently of
the controversy hetwei
the government and the company
out of court.
K9s Over 12
(By UNITED PRESS)
More than a dozen persons have
died because of the heat wave
blanketing the eastern half of the
country. A cold air mass is push-
ing slowly eastward but little re-
lief is fc% sight.
Three persons were killed aa the
result of a storm which broke the
heat wave in Illinois. They were
electrocuted by stepping into pud-
dles containing electrical cables
knocked down by the storms. Most
of the other deaths were drown-
(By UNITED PRESS)
Senate debate has begun n the
compromise foreign aid bilL Chair-
man Tom Connally of the Senate
foreign relations Committee pre-
dicts the prognur
will he approved without the 30-
called Kem amendment.
BepnfeHena Senator James Ken-
of Missouri i* fighting to insert
an amendment which would for-
Ms — 1 ,, - r a —
/imrnonr m w PWUTTTIS CIVWJI
hnimw with. Communist coun-
Iran Tels Court
W Run Own Ofl
(By UNITED PRESS)
Iranian Premier Mohammed
Mossadegh told the International
Court of Justice that his nation
cannot recognize the court's auth-
ority in its oil dispute with Britain.
The Premier spoke today before
a crowded courtroom in the Hague
"Peace Palace." He said there was
"Bo moral or political possibility
of questioning our nationalization
of the oil industry."
French government authorities
say two Communists have confess-
ed supplying the Communist party
with top secret reports on French
naval radar research and military
operations in Indo-China.
The Reds are among a.group of
six who were seized in police
raids at Toulon, the biggest
French naval base.
GOP Nominee On
Today In Gotham
Some of the hard in-fighting of
practical politics starts today.
In New York, Dwight Eisenhow-
er is meeting with GOP convention
delegates from Delaware, New
Hampshire, Connecticut and Mass-
achusetts. It's the start of his six-
day drive to meet delegates from
19 states with 586 votes.
The republican national conven-
tion arrangements committee
meets in Chicago to name a key-
note speaker and the platform and
Backers of Senator Taft are
booming General MacArthur as
keynote speaker for the national
The credentia's committee will
face the problem of disputed dete-
ctions from several states. A Un-
ited Press survey shows that the
balance of power between Eisen-
hower and Senator Taft rests with
the disputed and uncommitted
So far. Senator Taft has 4H9
delegates and Eisenhower has 399.
Sixty-one delegates are contested
and 133 are not publicly commit-
ted. Only 15 delegates still are to
Democratic party regulars are
increasingly concerned by the lead
won by Senator Estes Kefauver of
Tennessee. Kefauver has 251 dele-
gates, foreign aid boss' Averell
Harriman of New York has 95.
Senator Richard Russell of Geor-
gia has 85.
A democratic presidential con-
tender, Senator Richard Russell of
Georgia, says he is the only candi-
date who can beat General Eisen-
with the magazine "U. S. News
and World Report", Russell bases
his claim on polls showing him as
•■he one Democrat who can carry
the solid south.
High Level Note
Asks Truce Tofts
By UNITED PRESS
The Communist high command
has sent a note to General Mark
Clark, the UN supreme command-
er, demanding that the truce talks
be resumed at once. The talks were
broken off for three days by the
allies to protest what a UN spok-
esman called Red propaganda
"drivel." Since then enemy staff
officers have made three demand?
for immediate resumption of the
talks, without avail. This latest
is the first high-level note sent by
either side in months.
McnweR Loses To
PARIS, June 9 *UJB—Amateur
Dick Chapman of Pinehurst, North
Carolina, has won the French In-
ternational Golf Tournament at
Paris. Chapman came from behind
in the afternoon round to defeat
Billy Maxwell of Odessa, Texas,
4 and 3.
RODEO ENTRIES CORING HI
FAST; PARAGE MSGKSa
Entries for the Ninth Annual
Rodeo are coming in rapidly. First
performance will be June II at
8:15 p. m. There will be four night
performances. Tickets are on sale
at Rodeo Headquarters in the
Fat Boy Wright, arena director,
reported that the advanced ent-
ries promise a full program with
some of the outstanding ropers
and riders coming. Among the en-
tries of the Calf Roping are Boog-
er Red Nixon, FVte Reed and J. B.
Stoker, all of Breckenridge and
Bolev Cotton of Albany and Frank-
lyn Thompson of New Castle.
Early contestants to sign up for
the Bull riding were Bob Jackson
it F-istla.Hi. Bill Killion and Jun-
ior Hibbert of Breckenridge, Hoot
SOuthton of Ardmore, Oklahoma,
and Buddy Fincher of Albany.
The Girl Sponsors Barrel Race
has proved very popular and one
of the largest groups of contest-
ants ever to enter at the Rodeo
have already signed up. Local girls
include Rosalie Cravey, Betty Bak-
er, and Charlene Moore. Max me
Harbin of Eattland. Helen Emer-
son of Graham, and Martha Sams
of Merkle are among the out of
J0W Time Calf Ropers wba have
already entered are Randal
Wright, Clark Moon and Mcnte
Carey of Breckenridge. Pfcul Bodge
of Eastland and 3. H. Daughterly
this morning to make final ar-
rangements and plans for the
floats. The Rodeo committee has
requested that everyone in town
wear Western apparel on Wednes-
day, opening day of the rodeo.
Ticket sale has been steady but
there is still a good selection of
seats available for all performanc-
es. Tickets and any information
about the rodeo may be secured at
Rodeo Headquarters in the Burch
The Rodeo Parade will be at
5 p. m. on Wednesday,'June II.
The Parade committee was to meet
Off To Gap
Early this morning eight local
Boy Scouts left for summer camp
at Camp Billy Gibbons.
They are Wayne Kendrick, Bob-
by Walker, Jimmy IteMasters, Ed
die Gerhardt, Allen Lane. Bill
Henry, David O'Neal, Elliot Brew-
They were driven to the camp-
site by Charles O. VanghL
AB boys arc member* of Treof
master Atvin Alexander. Afcsa*
der cJipussed thanks to the Net
•anal Guard far binning a track
BOY OF THE YEAR—Terry Funk, right, of York, Pa., receives a gold
medal in recognition of his having been chosen "Boy of the Year," by
the National Athletic Achievement Committee of the Y. M. C. A. Joseph
H. Simon, left, national chairman of the committee, made the award in
New York. Terry won the title by topping more than 35,000 other boys
who were entered in the annual competition. (NEA Telephoto)
2 Wells Staked,
Bond Oil, Co., Dallas staked a
Stephens "County wildcat three
miles northeast of Caddo as No.
2 P. W. Pitzer.
Location for the 2350-foot ro-
tary test is 1,600 feet from the
north and 1,000 feet from the east
lines of Section IK, Block 4, TAP
G. EL Kadane & Sons, Wichita
Falls, spotted No. 4-AA Sayles as
a Pope-Sayles Strawn Field pro-
ject seven miles northwest of
Breckenridge, 500 feet from the
north and 1,730 feet from the east
lines of Section 1256, TEAL Sur-
vey. Proposed depth is 2,400 feet
Connally-Jackson No. I. A. U.
Baker Estate, Section 14, Block 7,
TAP Survey, one mile west of
Wayland, has been abandoned at
Tom B. Medders, Wichita Falls
independent operator, will drill No.
I Susie Tuton as a Throckmorton
County wildcat 15 miles south of
Slated for 4,500 feet with rotary,
it will be 46 feet from the north-
west and southwest lines of the
southwest quarter of Section 2, A.
J. Kemp. (TANO) Survey.
R. G. Drilling Co. No. 6-C R. A
Brown is to be a 3,500-foot project
five miles northwest of Woodson.
1,248 feet from the west and 330
feet from the south lines of
Section 1RI9, TEL Survey.
Glen Watson & Paul Williams,
Palo Pinto, spotted No. 2 Mrs. E
Hartnett as a 1,500-foot cable tool
test seven miles west of Graford.
Location is 1475 feet from the
south and 990 feet from the west
lines of Thos. Harrell Survey.
Ernest Loyd, et al. Fort Worth,
will drill No. 14 Mrs. E. Hartnett
in the ssme area. 1,560 feet from
the north and 330 feet ffom the
west lines of Thos. Harrell Survey.
It is also Slated for 1,500 feet
with cable tools.
Roy Eugene Kirbya
Infant I Pies Sumfrry
Ronald Eugene Kirby, infant son
of Mi. «nd Mrs. Forrest Kirby,
bom June 7. died Sunday morning
at I2;57 o'clock r t a local hospital.
Funeral services were held Sun-
day afternoon at 2 o'clock at Sat-
terwhite Chapel, Rev. W. E. Shipp
Grand parents of the babe are
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Saffell. Caddo
Route I. and Mr. and Mr . Roy F.
Kirby, Lometa. Mrs. Martha B.
Williams. Breckenridge is a great
1MVA 9111 IS
Allen Hall, local YMCA head,
trenounced today special "learn to
<wim" classes to begin at the "Y"
'omorrww morning. Jam 10.
The class will he open to all
iunior boys, ages 8-7. They will
each Tuesdays and Thurs-
at the following times:
ginners meet from Ml) a. m.
Those who can swim but need
additional instruction will meet
from 10-11 a. m., laid Hall.
Body Of Victim
Of Wreck Goes
Funeral services were still pend-
ing . this morning in the death of
Mrs. B. H. Roberts, about 50. who
die«f Saturday afternoon in a local
hospital of injuries received Friday
in a car-truck collision on highway
180, 14 miles west of here.
The body will be taken to Sweet-
water today sometime by Kiker
Funeral Home ambulance. Services
will be announced after the arrival
of a s°n from England. Col. Ben
H. Roberts, Jr.
Mra. Roberts died at 4 o'clock
Saturday afternoon. The accident
occurred about 11:30 Friday morn-
She was en route to her home
rn Sweetwater after a visit with
her mother, Mrs. Loretta Harkins,
Continued On Page 2
Sister Of Local
Funeral services for Mrs. Mandy
Virginia Lee, 68, who died in Min-
eral Wells last Wednesday night,
were held at 2:31) p. m. Sunday in
the First Baptist Church there.
Burial took place in the Indian
She is the sister of Tobe Mor-
gan and Mrs. Sallie Reedy of
Other survivors are five som.
Antbrous of Mineral Wells. Mar-
vin and Columbus R. of Holly-
wood, Calif., Harold D. of Sant?
Ana, Calif., and Lono Lee of
Nothridge, Calif.; and a daughter.
Mrs. Joe Felix of Hollywood; three
other brothers, Walter Morgan of
Clovis, N. M., Asa Morgan of Am-
irillo and George Morgan r f Bry-
«n; three other sisters, Mmes.
Tim Warren of Mineral Wells and
May House of Fort Worth, and
Union Shop Only
(By UNITED PRESS)
A meeting this afternoon in
Washington tells the story in steel.
To government officials predict
CIO official! and big steel officials
will settle the six-month old wage-
price dispute at this afternoon's
White House meeting, and end the
It will be the fifth session for
negotiating teams, and they ap-
pear to have narrowed things
down more and more.
The latest report is that only the
union shop issue remains to be
settled, the is-me of making em-
ployees? ioin the union after they
are hired. On wages, the industry
is expected to grant about a 15-
cent pay boost, plus fringe bene-
fits of seven or eight cents an hour
Settlement of the steel strike is
the major remaining barrier to fin-
al Senate action on legislation ex-
tending the nation's economic con-
trols. Three proposals have been
introduced in the Senate as a-
mendments to the defense produc-
tion act to deal with the steel cris-
is. The Senate postpc ied action on
the controls bill today in hopes
the strike would be over.
Today President Truman asked
the legislators to wait a little long-
er before taking action in the steel
dispute for fear they would upset
chances for a settlement. Mr. Tru-
man wrote Vice President Alben
Barkley asking the Senate to bide
In ether labor-management de-
About a thousand American Air-
lines CIO mamtenanee men are
buck on the job today at New
York'? La Guardia and Idlewild
airports. Thev agreed fo end their
tour-day wildcat strike after the
Naticnal Mediation Board agreed
to intervene in their dispute. The
men walked out because the com-
pany refused to pay travel time to
employee? ' transferred from the
Newark, New Jersey, airport.
The CIO Communications Work-
ers Union is planning a $12,000,000
strike fund to back up its pay de-
mands agai.nt the Bell Telephone
system. Some two thousand union
delegates will be asked to approve
the fund at their convention in
Cleveland next week.
In San Francisco, AFL sailors
will meet to decide this question,
should their West Coast maritime
strike be spre ad to include Eastern.
Gulf Coa-?t and foreign ships that
touch Pacific ports. The union's
tie-up of private West Coast shipp-
ing began May 26.
Warren Goes Into GOP Gomrention
As Brightest Of AN Bark Norses
By ROBERT STERLING
Of United Press
Earl Warren goes into the 1952
Republican convention as the
brightest of all the dark horses.
Should the contest between Sen-
ator Taft and General Eisenhower
become an unbreakable deadlock,
it's the genial California governor
who looms as the most likely com-
Warren's backers regard him as
a redwood among the various ex-
amples of presidential timber. He's
a proven vote-getter ■ in his own
state, at least. He's run for state
office seven times and has never
been licked. In IMS, he won bath
the Democratic and Republican
nominations for governor. And two
years ago. when he was elected
governor far the third time, he got
a majority of more than one mil-
lion votes, even thsugh Democrat-
ic registrations in California oot-
Bepnblhaii by around a
voters who may rrosrs party lines at
any time. And if it appears the
General can't be nominated over
Taft, it won't surprise anyone to
have Eisenhower's supporters wing
over to Warren.
Warren Admittedly it of the in-
ternationalist, so - railed liberal
wing of the Republican party.
Some GOP politicians regard him
as being perhaps a bit too far to
the left for a potential Republican
standard bearer. Yet the governor,
while many of his soeial objectives
are identical to those of the new
and fair deals, would a rive at them
by far different routes. He's a
strong believer in the states wiv -
ing as many problems as possible,
keeping the federal government in
the background unless guidance
from Washington is absolutely
His liberalism, a fault to same
and a virtue to others, is only one
of, the many factors that would
make his nomination a controvers-
ial one. A few politicians hate
fjnrtrtfcned whether a Cafiforninn,
m anyone from the Pfcr West,
Om Page S
Commies Ask Ad-
Out Korean Peace
The Communist high command
has called on the allies to return
to the truce table and make an
all-out effort for peace in Korea.
The Red request, —revealed by
the Red Peiping radio,— was con-
tained in a note delivered to th<^<
United Nations high command.
The UN delegates called a three-
day recess in the truce talks last
On Koje Island. American para-
troopers have held their final re*
hearsal for the break-up of re-i
hellions Communist prisoners into
Operation split-up is expected to
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Breckenridge American (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 32, No. 136, Ed. 1 Monday, June 9, 1952, newspaper, June 9, 1952; Breckenridge, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth134305/m1/1/: accessed November 17, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Breckenridge Public Library.