The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 13, 1952 · Page 1
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December 13, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, December 13, 1952
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TKE DOMIKANT NKWBPAFER, OT NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND 8OUTWEAST MI6SOUHI VOL. XLVIII—NO. 221 filytheville Daily Mem Blytheville Herald iiluisslppl Valley Leader Blytheville Courier BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS/SATURDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1952 TEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS ROK Troops Recapture Little Nori Reds Repulse UN Assault on Big Nori Crest By GKORCE McAKTHUR SEOUL (AP) — Tough little South Korean troops today stormkd to the top of Little Nori Hill lost more thai two days ngo, drove oft' Rec remnants, then stuck there stubbornly under stead) pounding from Commimisl guns and infantry assaults. Other Republic of Korea soldier • ttacked Reds on Bier Nori, tome 300 yards to the north. The nOKs battled to within 1: yards of Big Mori's crest, were pin 'ned down more than two hours b; heavy artillery and mortar flre am then were forced to withdraw. AP Correspondent Milo Farnet reported a few South Korean in Jnntrymen dashed gallantly throuBl the curtain of Chinese fire and die' atop nig Noil after hurling han O-grenades Into Communist positions *, Although railing to take the larg er peak the South Koreans on Di Nori absorbed so much of the Com munist fire that their comrade were "able to dig in deeper on Lilt' Is'ori. Those troops received onl harrassing Are after hurling back Chinese company—some 175 me ^-shortly before noon. Both Western Front hills, gat posts on the traditional nortbet invasion route to this old capita were grabbed by Communists I swift attacks early Thursday. The are on the Imjin River about 4 miles north of Seoul. The drive up steep, frozen Lilt Nori was the 10th countersinks by the ROKs. It turned out to b the sixth time the peak has •changed hands since the Chinese picked It as the scene for their latest small-scale offensive. The Nori fighting, reminiscent of the hot battles on Sniper Ridge and Triangle Hill in Central Korea a month ago, has cost the Reds , air estimated 1.3QQ dead>-^wounded and' captured. ...'.. ; , The estimate did not Include Red losses today, or the toll taken by artillery and planes pounding the Communist staging areas immediately behind the two Noris. The weary nOKs reached the crest of Little Nori about 10 a. m. I today. * "World's Toughest" They went up behind a savage Allied air and artillery pounding of the peak. Their first act was to kick off the remnants of Reds who had rolled them back down the hill nine times previously. A U. S. military advisers to the ROKs called them "the toughest little soldiers in the world." 'Reds renewed their assaults within a few hours after the wiry South Koreans reached Little Nori's crest. Under heavy fire, ROK engineers attempted to up portable log bunkers and string barbed wire to make the peak defensible. The ROKs had the support of Allied artillery and U. S. Patlon tanks on the slope of Little Nori 'the closest the-tanks had come to Ihe front in the battle. Livid flames nnd billows of black smoke rose from Red positions un der attack on a clockwork schcd u!e by Allied wnrplanes. Oulshot Reds A ROK adviser said the Chinese have fired some 25,OEM) rounds o artillery in the battle and that U.N '^.guns may have outshot the Red: ^ throughout. The rest of the snow-spotted bat tlefront was relatively quiet. The U. S. Fifth Air Force saic its planes destroyed 120 Hed truck: See WAR on Page 10 Ike-Truman Relations Said Near End; More Oppose Congressional Probe Security Risks Are Cited by Jtah Senator SNOW AND SMOKE IN KOREA — Pfc. Leonard Kltnk (left) of Denlson, Texas, and Cpl. Joseph Nagy, Granite City, I1L, operate a smoke generator to throw a heavy protective cover over an artillery unit, somewhere in Korea. A heavy snow blankets the fighting front. (U.S. Army Photo via AP Wlrcpliofo) UN Finishes Tunisian Debate, Turns to Morocco Situation By OSGOOD CAUUTIIERS .UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) — The United Nations put the explosive situation tn French-ruied Mo vocco to an examination today, only a few hours after winding up a tense debate on Tunisia — another Frencl North African protectorate. Rushing to finish up as much of Us- business as. possible before the Christmas holidays, the General As sembly's 60-vtaLton Political Committee took only a half day rest before opening discussion in violence-ton Morocco. ' Voters to Decide Base Bond Issue Monday Floating of a $125,000 bond issue by the City of. Blytheville-to fi- nce purchase of an additional 190 acres needed for air, base reactiva- un will be decided Monday In a special election here. Weather Arkansas Forecast—Generally fal this atlernoon, tonight and Sunday Fair and CoM rather cold this afternoon and to night. Slightly warmer north por tion Sunday- Lowest tonight 24-3i Missouri Forecast—Generally fa! tonight and Sunday; slightly colde tonight, not so cold west portio Sunday; low tonight 15 to 20; hig Sunday 35 to 40 in the west near 35 In the east. Minimum this morning—22. Maximum yesterday—42. Sunset today—4:50, Sunrise tomorrow—6:59. Precipitation 24 hours to 1 a.m.— none. Total precipitation since Jamiar 1—44.37. Mean temperature (midway be tween high and low)—32. Normal mean temperature for De cernber—41.9. This Dale Last Year Minimum this morning—29. Maximum yesterday—58. Precipitation January i to J ate—56.23. Nearly $100,000—an amount estU :aUd as likely .to be needed to ccfitire this added acreage—has aU y been pledged or collected hro'ugh n'tfuiid-tJnve amo'rig bti'sf- ess and professional men ot the ty- If this proposed bond issue'pass- s, this money will 'be refunded to ic contributors. The other S25.QOO Is needed to cfund outstanding bonds on Bly- leville Hospital.' Refunding of lese bonds wtJI free 1.8 mills of ,e statutory mlllage limit for use retiring the over-all issue. Because state law requires sepa- ate voting on' these two aspects of he bond issue, voters will find Uio 's necessary on Monday's ballot. They will vote yes or no on the 25.000 refunding amount. This is fixed sum required to refund oldens of the hospital bonds. They also will vote yes or no n tlie S100.000 financing issue. A nil 3100,000 may not be needed 3 buy the 190 acres. If it is r.6t. he city will float only those bonds iccded to obtain the final pur- hsse price. This price is stIJI being deter- nincd in negotiations by the city md Ch a mbe r o f Co mm erce with iwncrs of the land sought. This acreage lies near the northwest coinei of the present base area the Air Force has, said It v,ants :his land for jyr,^^^ ^iT 1 "^-^^ "* has-' turned "ddwfi plans for * a 'sv.-ap" with another portion of the base. Air Force officials say all land plus the, added acreage will be needed by the time full reactivation plans are placed in effect. Details of these plans are still cloaked in security regulations. Should the bond Issue pass. It would mean no increase in taxes on real estate and personal property. It would instead decrease the amount of a reduction scheduled to go into effect Jan. 1. Because revenues have become sufficient in pay off other bond issues for which the city is obligated, the City Council this summer cut next year's tax rate 3.5 mills. By using 1.8 miJls to retire an air base bond issue, this reduction would be decreased to 1.7 mills. Polls will be open Monday from 8 a.m. to 6:30 p.m., and only voters residing within the city limits may cast ballots. Polling places will be City Kali In Ward One, Blytheville Water Co. In Ward Two, West End Fire Station in Ward Three and Moore Brothers Store in Ward Four. The committee completed Its dc bate on Tunisia last night with th adoption of a mildly-worded Lnli American resolution which mercl asked France to negotiate on Ti nisinn demands for indcpendenc The vote was 45-3 with 10 abstcn lions, including the Soviet bloc an Britain. Earlier the committee had vote down 27-24 a tov resolution which c Tunisian negotiations under a thre man U. N. good offices commi sio'n. Seven nations abstained that ballot. France was absent frphi the T\ m*- an debate r .and has .-.given vjnce notice she \vill not alien maintains her relations Autry Says Cherry to Submit Mew Budgets to ALC Next Week LITTLE ROCK <AP* — The chairman of the Arkansas Legislative Council says he expects Gov.-elect Francis Cherry to submit a number if "new budgets" to the group next week. Rep. Li, H. Autry of Mississippi County, in response to criticism jy Council members that budgets were being- submitted by "lame- duck^ department heads, said he jelieved the budgets would be submitted Monday. Councilmen complained that they were considering budgets from department heads who will be replaced when Cherry takes office In January. Sen.-clect Jack Clark of Tesar- kana t in arguing against- consideration of the state Military Department budget, said "we'll Just have to take this tip again when the new man is named." Brig. Gen. J. B. Morris, state adjutant general, had asked ap proval. of a £165,580 annual appropriation for operation of the Military Department. The Council, however, refused lo allow budget Increases for -any salary hikes and disapproved addition of an assistant adjutant general with a yearly salary of $5,000. The Council is scheduled to dis- tnside Today's Courier News . . . Chicks bon- to Milan, Tcnn., In cage opener. Play at Jackson, Tcnn.. tonight , , . Sports . . Page S . . . . . . Vote Monday with city's best Interests In mind . , . editorials . . . Page \ . . . . . . Soclrty news . , . Pairc -V ... cuss budgets next week from at east five department heads that Cherry has indicated he will replace. They include the Public Service Commission, Welfare Department, Revenue Department, Education Department and Alcoholic Beverage Control Board. Unraxcd Whiskey, Cigarettes Again Bring Warning Residents o( Northeast Arkansas were warned today by Clyde Barker. State Alcoholic Bcvcrsgc Control representative for this area against bringing untaxed cigarettes and alcoholic beverages Into Arkansas. Mr. Barker stated two protectorates are an Internal matter nnd no concern of" the U. N. The thirteen Arab-Asian nations, which brought both issues into the Assembly, hardly hnd time to lick their wounds from the defeat of their Tunisian plan before they were forced to jump into the Mor- 'occnu ^u?r.!'on. Full Effort on Tunisia The :;rour>, inacie up of Afghanistan, Burma, Egypt. India, Indonesia, Iran, Iraq, Lebanon, Pakis- inn. The Philippines, Saudi Arabia, Syria and Yemen, had devoted its entire efforts to pushing through its proposals on Tunisia. Only a subcommittee had worked on preliminary drafts concerning Morocco, and the group was forced to hasten a final proposal to be put before the u. N. The Tunisian debate was noted for its moderation, despite the backdrop of bloody violence that ended in the assassination of Tunisian labor and nationalist le.ider Farliat Hnched outside Tunis just as delegates began arguing here. Appealed for Settlement The mildly - worded resolution sponsored by Drazii and 10 other Latin American countries expressed the hope that Prance and Tunisia would resume negotiations on nn urgent basis. It also appealed to them to reach a settlement in the spirit of the U. N. Charter, retraining from acts or measures that might aggravate the present tension. Afler the defeat of its own pro- proposal the Arab - Asian bloc threw its full support to the Latin American plan on the grounds that any resolution was better than none. Members expressed half hearted contentment that at leas' the competence of the Assembly to handle the question had been established and the world body had heard thfi Tunisian demands for self-rule. The Latin American resolution comes up next for almost certain adoption by the full General Assembly. But French sources Indicated their government would completely ignore the appeal. By O. MILTON KEI.LY WASHINGTON (AP) — .en. Watkins (U-Utah), cle- laring "You can't plan a bat- ic in a legislature," lined up oday with opponents of ;i iroposed congressional invosl- jation of Gen. Douglas Mac- Vrtluir's wiu-Uie-war . views about Korea. v "I'm afraid an investigation of hat nature might involve grave isks of some inadvertent dis- -losure of matters which should )e the most closely guarded secrets." Watkins told a reporter. Several congress men. however, endorsed proposals of Sen. Hunt :D-Wyo) and Hep, Wickersham (D-Ok-La) for congressional ques- .ionlng of MacArthur. Watkins earlier had suggested ;hnt President Truman explore any MacArthur Korean peace plan at once with President-elect Eisenhower and MacArthur. His proposal drew a (art rejection Thursday from the President. Truman (old a news conference O) he doubted MncArthur renlly has thought up a new plan, despite the general's recent statements; (2) he believed Elsenhow- er's trip to the Korean War V.one was the result of campaign dcm- uery, and (3) he, hnd no intention of inviting cither man (a meeting such ns Watkins proposed, although he would see either or both if they asked for an interview. MacArthur in a speech Dec. 5 snid: "I am confident there is a c!ep: and definite solution to the Korean conflict. A present solution Involves basic decisions uhlch I recognize as improper for public discussions. Democrats Suggest Query : His worus 1 were viewed widely •i-s^nieanlng^ he has '.'such a solu- yliotf^o offer, ;tH&t li. differs from the his previous 'proposals' and that Bradley 'Middle Man In Truman-Ike Fuss By ELTON C. FAY AT Military Affairs Reporter WASHINGTON (AP) — Mild old Gen. Omar Bradley, who doesn't Hkc argument^, was back in town today and faced with prospects of find- Ing himself the middle man In an ELsciiliowcr-Tniimm tiff. Bradley, chairman of tho Joint Chiefs of Staff nnd World War II colleague of Gen. Eisenhower tn the battle of Europe, was picked by President - elect Elsenhower to go with him on the journey to Korea. Eisenhower said that mission, from which he Is now returning, was to seek a way for honorable conclusion of the wiir. But Truman says tho trip was the result of campaign dcmngoguory by Eisenhower. / JCS chairman flew back to Washington Inst night, in company with Cabinet officers and advisers Eisenhower lias selected nnd who were in the mid-Pacific confcr- Cerences earlier in the week. To Report to White Hou^e H was expected he would make an official report at the White White House today on the military j situation he found in Korea, where Elsenhower ntid his party conferred with theater and field commanders. But such nn otherwise to ruin I and routine report by nn officer to his commandcr-in-chief had interesting possibilities. What might the angry President have to say or a.sk about the President-elect he roundly denounced oti two successive days? And what would the benign Bradley do if the conversation look that turn? Bradley, who usually Is somewhat taciturn, was even less garrulous when lie stepped down front the plane last night. He said to a reporter that it had . . Gen. HriuHcy . . . In the middle . . . been a long trip. He expanded this. nn aide, by saying were "plenty busy in talking to the conferees In Hawaii 1 ' where Eisenhower met Cabinet ilesignees and advisers who' hud flown out to meet him. MfiJ. Gen, Wilton Persons, rc- ired Army officer who will be a White House adviser to Eisenhower, described it as nn Informative trip which "provided a lot of opportunity to talk about problems with the men who have to handle them." And someone volunteered the inform a lion that there were good whist players among the party who flew the long trip back from the distant Pacific. 'Demagoguery' Blast Stuns Eisenhower Uy DON WJIITBIIEAD HONOLULU (AP) — A reliable source today said President T r u m a n's "clemagog- ucry" statement cut President-elect Eisenhower deeply «nil just about killet) finy chance of friendly relations between the two in the future. Tills reaction was disclosed a short time before Eisenhower was lo leave Hawaii bound lor New York City, which he left secretly Just two weeks ago for Korea. He Is due to arrive al tlie Marine air terminal at LaGuardia Field at 1 f>., in.,- EST, £omo^ro^s', It was learned that Eisenhower was shocked and puzzled by President Truman's blast at his Korean trip. Informants said Ihe President- elect fell. Ihe Truman statement wns uncalled for, undignified and should he Ignored. The Informants said Eisenhower would continue along the course ha has, set to find a solution to the Korean conflict, including a study of Gen. Douglas MacArthur's proposals. The once friendly relationship between Eisenhower nnd Truman, it was said, hnd been badly strained Ijy accusations made during the hent of the presidential campaign—but the new incident points to n coldly formal relationship In the future. , "This looks like the finish of any informal across-the-desk meetings he wauled a chance to present It lo Elsenhower or Truman. Proposals for congressional questioning of MacArthur on his plan came yesterday from two sources, both Democrats — Sen. Hunt of Wyoming and Rep. Wick- ershnni of Oklahoma. Immediate reaction wns mixed. Sen. Hunt appealed lo Chairman Russell D-Ga) of the Senate Armed Services Committee to call hat group into an immediate ex- raordinary session to consult with MacArlhur. Wickersham, a member of the rouse Armed Services Committee, went further: He proposed a joint ;ession of both the Senate and douse Armed Services Committees behind closed doors. W I c k e r s It a nl not only telegraphed his proposal to Russell and Chairman vinson (D-Ga) of the House group but he also wired MacArthur asking the general if ne would be receptive to the Idea, grre AlacAIITHUK nn I'.ige 10 U N Subversives Panel Changes Loyalty Views UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) — Trygvc Lie's special panel on subversives acknowledged today llial Us-recent advice to tlie secretary- general was confusing and suggested trial it bo revised in the interest of clarity, between the two." this source said. "If there Is another meeting it probably will be a cold affair," Truman told a news conference Thursday that the Eisenhower trip lo Korea was a "piece of political deningoguery." U is known here that Eisenhower thinks this was a low blow which' he did not -deserve from the President. Also, Eisenhower, ia. that crackdown on the transportation of "Missouri cigarettes, whiskey nnd liter" Into Arkansas has been ordered and that agents are now making spot checks of the state line area. "According to Arkansas law person is allowed lo bring one package of Missouri cigarettes into Arkansas and thai package must be opened and the laws do not permit alcoholic beverages of any kind or quantity, on which the Arkansas tax has not been paid, Into the state," Mr. Barker said. He said the crackdown ordered by the Alcoholic Beverage Control Board is to Include everyone and not just Ihe "cigarette and whiskey bootlegger^. 1 Lions Plan Broom Sale Annual Event Tuesday To Aid Sight Program Door-to-rioor canvassing will be the method used In this year's Lions Club broom sale scheduled for next Tuesday evening, Farris McCalla, sale chairman, announced today. Approximately 75 Lions Club members will take part in the sale; which Is an annual affair of the club to raise funds for the Bight conservation program. Ten teams will be formed with six to eight members on each, and each team will be assigned to a certain district in town, Mr. McCalla said. The weekly'meeting of the .club will be held at 5:30 p.m. instead of noon next Tuesday, Mr. McCal!a said, and the campaign will begin immediately afterward. The original opinion of the three international Jurists called on Lie' to dismiss employes considered "disloyal" lo the U. S.; the new version said he should sack persons considered guilty of "subversion or espionage against." the U. S. The new opinion was contained in separate letters to Lie from Sir Edwin Herbert of Britain and William Mitchell of the U. S. Prof. Use of the phrase "disloyalty" had incurred a storm of protest hero. Many non-Americans employed by the U. N. insisted that they could not, under any circumstances, be considered "disloyal" to n country nol their own. In his letter, Mitchell, who was President Hoover'3 attorney general, agreed. 'It Is apparent," he declared. "that no'Briton or Frenchman, for example, can be disloyal to the United Slates because he docs not owe us allegiance, and tho only people who can be disloyal to the United States are citizens of the United States who do owe us al- leglarce." So far 29 American employes of the U, N. have bad their employ mcnt terminated in one way or another because of alleged.subversive connections. Lie has vigorously denied that any non-Americans have been fired on such charges. Today's changes were made afler private consultations among the three lawyers who signed the original report which Lie said be was taking dealing with is his authority the problem. for It's Official Now: Ike Won by 6,676,233 Votes WASHINGTON W— Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower defeated pov. Adlai Stevenson for president on Nov. 4 by 6,616,233 as a vote-conscious electorate marked a record-smashing 61.541.881 ballots. These are the olficial figures ts compiled by The Associated Press as the last four states reported their eanva.sse.s yesterday to complete the national count: Kisenliowcr 33.027.549 Steven-son 27,311,316 Others 308,996 Presidential electors will cast their votes In the respective states Monday showing Eisenhower to have carried 39 states with an electoral vole of 442 and Stevenson to have won only nine stales with 8!). Congress in joint session will make the count ultra.olficial Jnn. 6 r.nd Elscnhovcr will take olfica Jan. 20. The 1952 official figures show many records were broken tn an election that gave 'Gen. Eisenhower a tremendous personal victory. The total vote broke the previous record of 1940 by 11,721,549, and exceeded the 1948 aggregate by 12,«59,5T2. (See Table On rage 10) Thirty- nine slates .showed a better than 70 per cent turnout In relation lo their estimated el- Igiblcs. Where actual rcgislralions were known It Is believed that New York led in this category with 91 per cent. Rhode Island, Connecticut, Idaho, Massachusetts, Mich' Igan, Oklahoma and Utah exceeded this but only in percentages based on "-Kllmatcd registrations" which could have been too low. All told, » lolal ol 62.012,777 bal- lou were cast over !ha nation, but only 61,547,861 were official!: counted for president. The higher figure, never entered in the record books. Includes the highest vole in each state regardless of thi contest. It embraces blank and void votes—those marked for state or local candidates but not foi president, and those thrown ou (or improper marking. Elsenhower polled 55.1 per con of the lota] presidential vole, Sic vcnson <4.4 and others 0.5. The "others" were minor party c:and( date votes. Eisenhower's ratio o the major party vote WAS 55,4 Stevenson's 44.6. An Indtcatiorf of the Republican candidate's personal triumph I seen in the Tact that he ran alu of hln parly's ticket tn 31 of th 37 slates for which figures wen available last niphf. He lnv?cct b:: S*c OFFICIAL VOTE on r&gt U ranian Charge )enied by U.S. Had Nothing to Do With Mossadegh's Fall, Embassy Says TEHRAN, Irnn Wi — The U. S. mhns.iy today denied charges nl- ributcU to n lending Iranian ROV- rnmenl official thai the United >latcs engineered Premier Mo- uimmcd Mossadegh's brief fall rom the premiership last summer. Hussein Makl, secretary-general Mossadegh's National Front par- y nnd one of the bosses of the nn- lonalizcd oil industry, has been quoted several times by local pa- icrs recently as saying the U. !. government "stabbed Iran in he back." ' j Shah Mohammed Rcza Pahlcvl j 'ired Mossadegh in July and brought in Ahmed uavam In the apparent hope he might work out a settlement with the British over the cngihy bankrupting oil dispute. After three days of bloody rioting, 3Rvam Quit and Mossadegh came back to p owe r. Q a va m n ow I a ces trial as responsible for the rioting and his property has been ordered confiscated. Tehran newspapers-have quoted Makl na saying he obtained documentary proof In Texas during his recent American visit showing the American government "had n hand In the ma.sacre July 21 and the change of government - In Irnn." He was reported to have said: "The documents showed that American oil engineers were prepared to leave for Abadan (the oil refinery center) as soon as Qavam government \vas formed." Tlie embassy today released statement on the State Department's instructions which paid: "To remove any misconception which such press stories might have created, tlie government of the United States state that U had no connection whatsoever with the events of July iu Tehran. It bad no conneclfon whatsoever with the events of July in Tehran. It had no connection whatsoever \\-lththe events of July fn Tehran. It had no knowledge in advance that change 1» 'he goyurnment o( Iran which took place ol that time would occur. Any documents purporting lo prove allegations to the contrary can only be spurious.' ment was poor psychology for,tl»" troops in Korea who had received n lift in spirits from hig visit to combat units. A \Vorthwlitlc Ventura The President - elect consldem the Korean trip— and the confer- encps thrit followed with his top advfscrs — a worthwhile venture that already has paid good dividends in the formation of future policy. The general held his final major conference with h I s advisers Tim rsd ay e ven! n g b ef ore most of * them left Hawaii to return to the mainland. One of his advisers said, "This meeting wns (he most Important of the -whole trip, it was brief— but very, very Important in setting the course of the new administration." It is understood there were no pin-point decisions made but that the group "did n lot of business" in establishing: overall agreements In which Korea was a part. Since that meeting, Eisenhower has spent most of his time play- Ing golf, resting and trying to shake a cold. He is expected lo return to his Commodore Hotel headquarters in New York Monday to continue his See lilSKMTOWER on Tage 10 Week's Schedule Of Blood Tests in Missco Is Set Schedule for a third week of blood tests to be made in Missis- ippi County by a mobPe unit of he State Health Department was innounced today. The tests are being made as part of a drive lo locate and cure venereal disease cases. The schedule for next week follows: Tuesday—riverfront area, central part of county: Wednesday—9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Colemnn Crews and Sons Gin Office at Kelser; Thursday — 9 to II a.m. at Lowrance Plantation at Nodena. 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Lowrance Store In Driver and 2 to 5 p,m, at Ohlendorf Farm* office, Driver; Friday—7:30 to 8:30 a.m. and 3 to 4:30 p.m.. Osceola Products Co., Osceola, and 0:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., Cromer Bros. Store at Grttfer: Saturday—9 a.m. 5 p.m. at Osceolft Court House with second unit at Bryan Farms office from 8 t 11 a.m. LITTLE A lo! of modern kids iMnk lha three R'i ore /ah!, roh! rah! »«u

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