The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 27, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 27, 1952
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TMK DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLVIII—NO. 232 fclythevilla Dally Men BlythevlUe Herald talley Leader BlythevlUe Courier BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1052 EIGHT PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS |! Ai Tenure Neors End— Truman Says Strong America And Allies Can Keep Peace Editors Nole: The writer of this etory, which Is based on a personal Interview with President Truman, has covered Truman throughout his nearly eight years In the While House. It is one of a series of Interviews being granted by the '; President to a small group of : newspapermen who have covered him daily since he entered the White House.) By KKNEST B. VACCAHO WASHINGTON Ifl — President Truman is getting ready to leave office convinced that * strong America, co-operating with strong and healthy partner nations, can maintain peace with Russia. He believes ills decision to send American troops into Korea under a United Nations mandate may have saved the world from another global war. That step, he told me. was the toughest decision he ever had to mute, tougher even than the one to drop atomic bombs on Japanese cities in 1915—because it involved the risk of a third world House Probers Say—'Caudle was Honorably Motivated but Weak' By HARRY V. SNYDER WASHINGTON <AP> — A House committee today called former Asst. Atty. <3en. T. Lamar Caudle "an honorably motivated" but "weak" government official. ——+ It also termed him "a scape goat", in being fired in November 951, by President Truman fo: 'outside activities." The labels were applied Joiner Boy % ls Killed in Accident BAS5ETT—A 17-yeav-old Joiner boy home from a defense plant job In Illinois to. spend the holidays with his parents was killed last, night when the truck he was Iriving overturned near here and crushed him. Death of David Cannon,--son of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Cannon of Joiner, on the old Evadale road was Mississippi Countys first holiday traffic fatality. j Deputy Sheriff J. T. (Buster) Wigley of Wilson said Cannon was passing it parked car on the gravel road from Evadale to Joiner when he lost control of the truck and it overturned. Cannon was thrown out and the truck landed,on top of him the officer uloV;::;. - 1 -y.-i *•; --,>,v James' KMVM, a JftfJftKiirAft'lL& truck, also wattTthrown*?oilt^ but escaped injury. •• •.; Deputy Wigley said the -parkec car belonged to .of Negroes who had left It- on the road while they looked for a part they bclievcf had fallen from It. Young Cannon had been working vjf In a defense plant at Aurora, 111., for if about six -months. He and his parents had planned to return Lo Aurora today. Services for the youth win be conducted at 2 p.m tomorrow at Joiner Methodist Church. Burial will he in Bassctt Cemetery with Cit&eus Funeral Home of West Memphis tn charge. Tn addition to his parents, survivors Include a sister, Miss Linda Cannon, a brother, Duard Cannon, both of Bassctt, and a half-brother. Charles Edward Cannon. by a ludf clary subcommittee, heade by Reps. CheK <D-Ky) and Kent ngr (H-NY), which has been vestigating the Justice Depart merit. The committee reported It i convinced the former head of th- department's Criminal and Ta: Divisions "never sold himself fo riches or for power." But It pointed to his career the most accurate reflection decay within the Department Justice that the subcommittee ha come upon." The report also touches on th Justice Department service Caudle's superiors —Tom Clark onetime attorney general and no\ supreme court justice; J. Hov ard McGrath, former atlorne general, and Peyton Ford, -wh was Clark's deputy. It said CaudI was not responsible for what called their "indifferent attitude. Caudle, who figured .prominent! In another House i committee "Served Faithfully" The report referred to.Caudle's eight days of testimony and said the North Carolinian "in enduring the personal tribulations of 1952, was serving his country as faithfully as he ever had In public office in prior, better years.'* "Every member of the,subcommittee and its staff, who observed Caudle and listened to his testimony over a long period, shares in the opinion that he Is an honorably motivated man," the report said. However, Rep. Rogers (D- Colo). a subcommittee member, disagreed with the majorltys* conclusion about Caudle's motives. 'This praise is; unwarranted by man who has violated a public Defense Housing Report Given WASHINGTON f/P)—Tile-Housing and Home Finance Agency reported today that, of 08.029 defense housing tinits programmed (or critical areas. 41,383 were put under construction, with 24,697 of these completed. The report said the 98,029 units were programmed In 504 critical de- fence housing units—13,915 ror rentals nnd 24.114 for sales. As of Dec. 17. it said. 43 per cent of the total were under construction and 25 i-rr cent of the total were completed. , ' • ar. I talked wilh the President In is Oval Room office at the While ous6 yesterday. It WHS one of a eries of personal interviews he Is ranting separately to a small roup of reporters that have cov- red him daily throughout his oc- upancy of the White House. Truman Is proud of hts record n foreign affairs nnd feels Hint, 'hen the history of his admtnls- ration is written by future re- enrchers, it will be noted for aving kept the world out of war or nearly eight long, crisis-ridden ears. He is planning n nation-wide : iroadcast sometime In January iumming up what lie considers he. achievements of his adminis- ratlon and charting the course he htnks the nation will follow. It vould tic an elaboration on his State of the Union message to Congress, to be delivered early in he session opening Jan. 3. He Is proud of the Greek-Turkish aid program, the Marshal Plan and the succeeding steps under- aken by this government to strengthen the economic and mil- tary potential of Communist- threatened nations. Bold Steps These were bold steps, he said, ijut the decision lo enter South Korea when the North .Korean rteds invaded it, in his view, was the "toughest" of all. When he ordered the bombing of Japan, Truman said, he was told it would shorten the .war and save the lives of possibly 250,000 Americans and as many Japancss. Tn that case, there was no question of the course to take, lie said. In Korea, he said, the whole life of the United Nations was involved. It was^ a question of acting at the possible risk of 'a third world war. He said he is convinced that the decision was a right one, and that it halted communism in its efforts to engulf the whole world. And he believes it gave hope to free men everywhere that If they hand together they can never be conquered, he added. The President pointed lo the big world globe given him In 1945 by Gen. Dwight Eisenhower, who -will become President Jan._2Q. Tru- old globe-out of disaster." And at home, he continued, 'we've got an economic situation without equal in the history of the world" with a production rate of 344 billion dollars, a national Income of 290 billion dollars and with 63 million persons employed. Just One Round Truman now regards the defeat of the Democratic party in November as just one round of a battle over principles that will be carried Into future elections. He has already voiced his support of Adlai E. Stevenson's leadership and of Stephen A. Mitchell, Stevenson's hand-picked Democratic national chairman. Trvimnn feels —although he wouldn't say so In Eisenhower Wary of Stalin Conference, His Aides Say By MARVIN 1. A.RROWSMITI! NEW YORK (AP) — President-elect Eisenhower's aides say he is dedicated to chicvemtnt of,durable world peace with honor but ia wary of being hoodwinked by the Russians at any conference with Premier Stalin. * " * * * * # Churchill Sails Dec. 3 7 For Meeting with Ike Harvey Morris . . . ifter 15 years, down comes the shingle . . . Morris Will End 15 Years As Circuit Clerk Thursday It's Back to the Insurance Business /or Missco Official Who Ran 7 Times Without Opposition After 15 years as keeper of most of the county's records, Hnrvey Morris of Blytheville steps down Thursday and returns to First National Insurance Agency, where he was employed 15 years ago before becoming Circuit Court Clerk. \ Bather Arkansas Forecast—Partly cloudy thi.s afternoon, tonight nnd Sunday. A mtic colder tonight. Low- trust," Rogers said in a statement. "He received a mink coat and $5,000 from persons interested in cases before him. How 'honor 1 ably motivated* can one man get?" Rogers SRtd Caudle was permitted by the committee "to re late every suspicion, rumor and gossip in Washington" and added that Hie former prosecutor "blamed everyone but Caudle," "His testimony did not Impress me that much," Rogers went on. "He knows the legal criminal definition of right and wrong. Does the committee suggest that the President did wrong when he fired Candle?" Rogers also suggested the Caudle testimony should ba referred' to the attorney general's office "for action." • The much-publicized mink coat episode—in which Mrs. Caudle obtained in 1951 a 32,400 fur through New York tax lawyer, Jacob Sec CAUDLE on Page 8 On Feb. 4, 1938. he was • appointed to fill an un'expired term by then Circuit Court Judge G. E. Keck, He has held the office ever since and, though he hfts been up for ; election seven limes, he never drew any opposition. Prior to his I93B appointment, Mr. Morris was employed by the First Kntionitl Insurance Agency then owned by the late Clarence Wilson, former Mississippi County sheriff. It won't be easy to leave, Mr. Morris pointed out and said that- 8 "no. one can hold office as .long" fice techniques and service. Perhaps the most Important change lie has brought about wn installation of a photostat machine two years ago. Prior to that time, copies were typed out. Now the office is equipped with a darkroom and actual photostatic copies of records are .quickly and accurately produced t "I'm grnteful to many friends who have been free with their advice nnd counsel," Mr. Morris stated, ''but the adVlce and souric Judgment of Judge Keck have served to help me Immensely LONDON (AP) — Prime Minister Churchill will sail for New York New Year's Eve to talk over global problems Informally with President- elect Eisenhower, pay his respects to President Tinman In Washington and fly to Jamaica for a two-week tropical holiday. The announcement of the 78- year-old Prime Minister's trip on he liner Queen Mary was made to- Iny by his office at No. 10 Downing itrect. The Cunard Steamship Co.. ltd., said the huge ship would sail at noon Dec. 31 and was expected .o arrive h\ New York about 8 a.m. Jnn. 5. i " In New York. Eisenhower said, 'I have heard that my old friend .vas coming and I nm delighted .o meet him,'' Diplomatic informants snld during his three days in New York, Churchill Wants in On Talks office/Mr. Morris has enjoyed a reputation of always seeking to Improve the service of the circuit clerk's office. He has visited other court 'houses in attempts to Improve of- He's offered his successor, Miss Qernldine LIston of Osceola, any help he can give her for however long she may need It. Miss LIston has been his deputy in the Osceola Court House for'the past 15 years and this year ron unopposed for the post; so many words—that Stevenson's defeat for the presidency stemmed primarily from three things: 1. The glamor attached to Republican candidate Elsenhower by virtue of a great war record. 2. The practice of what Truman has called "demagoguery" by Eisenhower during the campaign, particularly Elsenhower's announcement that he woyld go to Korea to seek an early and honorable peace. (Men close to Truman say he was incensed by the Implication In that announcement Holiday Traffic Death Toll Soars Past 300 By The Associated I'ress The nation's traffic death toll raced along at a recklcs space today and appeared headed lor an all-time record for a four-day Christinas holiday. Deaths, on the nation's highways, f-^ at a little past the halfway mark in the' extended holiday week end, reached 33G. Nearly 100 other persons lost their lives in various types of accidents, including .43 In fires. No deaths from Christmas that Truman wasn't doing all Sec TRUMAN on Page 8 he LITTLE COLDER est temperatures 20 to 28 north and 28 to 36 south tonight. Missouri Forecast — Pair west, mostly cloudy with occasional snow flurries east tonight; colder southeast and east central portions; Sunday partly cloudy, warmer west and north portions; low tonight 5 to 15 northeast and extreme north and around 20 southwest and along touthern border; high. Sunday SO to ?5 north and 30 to 40 south. Minimum this morning—25. Maximum yesterday—45. Sunset today—4:57. Sunrise tomorrow—7:05. Precipitation' 21 hours to 7 «.m. —none. ' Total precipitation since January I-41 63. ' Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—35. Normal mean temperature (or December—11.9. This Dale 1-asl Year Minimum tht- mornmT--23. JO:;'."run ,v:s'.:i:'p. - 'JO. Precipitation January 1 to this '• Rural and Negro Schools To End Holiday Monday Rural and Negro schools In Blytheville Special School District No. 5 will re-open Monday following a week's Christmas holiday vacation. White schools in the district will re-open Jan. 5. Brodie Twins Still Critical CHICAGO (.-T 1 )—The Brodie Siamese twins- in their llth day as separate individuals, remained in critical condition Saturday. No change was reported by the University of Illinois Hospital where the 15 month old boys have been In oxygen tents since their operation on Dec. 17. They were born joined at the heads. Roger LCD'S condition has teen very precarious since the separation. He continues In a deep coma. Rodney Dee has been conscious since Dec. 18 nnd has been given a better chance for survival. However, his condition was termed critical. tree fires were reported. The National Safety Council, expressing concern at the high accident rate, urged motorists to use "common sense, courtesy and a 10 u.s. Gr s Die in Korea Plane Crash TOKYO W)— Fourteen passengers practical application of the Christ- and crewmen— Including 10 U. S. Churchill will discuss with the President-elect the Korean War, British-American trade and financial co-operation and defense problems in ''West Europe and Southeast Asia. U is likely, also, that the two leaders will tn!k over the possibility of n meeting with Soviet Premier Joseph Stnlin. The Announcement of Churchill's trip came less than 48 hours after, Stalin stated lie looked favornbly on the idea of direct talks with Eisenhower aimed at casing world tensions.- Churchill has said he favored top-level talks with the Russians —with Britain taking part, Eisenhower has not disclosed his personal reaction to Stalin's overtures but his secretary of slate- designate, r John Poster Dulles, said in a statement yesterday that the Incoming administration would :f{lve surious. and sympathetic caption : to' any" co'ricifeie. Russian proposals. Dulles issued his state ment In Washington oiler consult- ng with Eisenhower by telephone Another Visit Later , Informed London sources predicted Churchill also would pay a second visit—an officlnl one, this time—to the United States . after the Jan. 20 inauguration of the new President. On that trip, the Prime Minister likely will - take along other officials, including Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden nnd R. A. Butler, chancellor of the Exchequer. Details might be worked out in the coming Eisenhower-Churchill chnts. Churchill's wife, their daughter Mary and her husband, Conservative Parliament Member Christopher Soamcs, will accompany him on the Queen Mary. They will stay i New York with (he British e a d e r s old friend Bernard Baruch. Washington officials • said recep- ion arrangements there had not •tit been worked out so it could .not >e said whether Churchill .would lay at the White House, Sen. Kcfauvcr <D-Tcjnn) told reporters he hoped Congress would nvite Churchill to address R iolnt meeting of the Senate and the louse before he returns to London. 'His trips always help to heal votmds and Improve relations bc- By JOHN SCAU WASHINGTON tfl — Britain's Prime Minister Churchill undoubtedly will demand recognition ns a full participant in any Eisenhower- Stnlln meeting nlmed at easing world tension. American officials who forecast this today rnmle 11 philn, however, that they see little chnnca of nny such top-level East-West conference unless Russia shows in advance a genuine desire to end the cold war. John Foster Dulles, - President- elect Elsenhower's secretary of state-designate, emphasized this yesterday In calling for "concrete proposals" from Russia before nny meeting between Eisenhower and the Soviet Premier. Responsible American diplomats said they believe any such "concrete proposals," In order to bo U.S. Is Accused of Dropping Spies Behind the Iron Curtain' of Poland LONDON W) — Poland charged today an American aircraft dropped two spies 40 miles Inside Polish tertiary Nov. 4. A commu- nuque Mid both had been arrested. The announcement, Issued by the Polish Telegraph Agency (PAP) over Radio Sarawa, &ald a radio transmitter and other equipment "for espionage and subversive activity also were parachuted Into the country. The statement claimed th« American plane took off from AVtesbaden, Germany, fle\v over^ Bornholm Island In the Baltic and Sweden and then "violated" the Polish frontier near Darlowo •nd flew to the region of Mlzdow, The men alleged to have been sent on the spying mission were identified as Stefan Shrymwskl and Dioni?/» Sosno^ski, The announcement did not Indicate their nationality. Charge Denied WIESBADEN, Germany w>j—TJ. S. Air Force headquarters here today denied a Polish charge that an Aemrlcan aircraft from Wiesbaden dropped two spies Into Poland Nov. 4. "That story Is obviously a fofce." • n Air Force spokesman said. He added there was not even anv record of a pla-'e from here boi^B In the Baltic area near Poland oc thMteto. mas spirit." It warned of the "biggest, ugliest traffic death toll ever piled up on any holiday in the history of our country," Tho record slaughter on the highways was during (he four-day Christmas holiday of 1936 when 555 persons were killed tn motor accidents. Last year's Christmas holiday recorded the nation's highest accidental death toll—a staggering 789—Including 535 traffic. The council had estimated 590 deaths in traffic accidents for this year's four-day holiday—from 6 p.m. Wednesday to midnight Sunday. Estimate Conservative The council said indications were that the estimate now appears con servativc unless there is a sharp falling off in deaths today and Sunday. Police and safety officials said reports indicated most of the nation's highways ore generally clear of snow and ice. States reporting the largest tolls included Ohio, New York, California. Texas. Pennsylvania. Missouri, Illinois. Indiana, Virginia and Miehi^n. Major factors for th,e current high accident toll, they said, included driving under the Influence of alcohol, deceptive driving conditions find lack of common sense and courtesy. The nation's traffic toll In the first 11 months this year averaged 102 every 24 hours. However, this figure included deaths' resulting from injuries long after tlie accidents in which the victims were injured. The holiday survey covers only servicemen—were killed today when a C47 transport of the Greek Air Force crashed into a hill In Southern Korea. Far East Air Force headquarters said the Royal Hellenic Air Force plane failed to gnln altitude after taking off. It crashed two miles Irom the airfield and burned. Victims Included four crew members of the Greek Air Force, a U. S. Air PYirce radio operator and nine passengers—all U, S. servicemen. The Air Force said some ground observers believed there was an engine failure. 53,000 Draft Quota Is Asked For February WASHINGTON Iff) — The defense Department today asked selective fcervfce for 53.COO draftees in February, the biggest levy for manpower In almost two years. All requests are for the Army. The Navy, Marine Corps and Air Force have returned to their original programs of depending on volunteer recruiting. Today's announcement brings the total of calls since the draft restarted In September, 1&50, to 1,265.430. The February levy compares will peak calls for 80.000 men In January February and March, 1951. The nex highest call was 70,000 lor November, 1950. Desert the Cause sairt. The Tennessee senator added hat, in general, he favored a policy of "more frequent top policy conferences" among the heads of najor nations. The official British announcement today stressed the Caribbean part of the Churchill tour. It said: "The Prime Minister is leaving by the Queen Mary on Dec, 31 lo spend about a fortnight In Jamaica. On the way he will stay two or three days in New York .vith Mr. Bernard Baruch, He will meet Mr. Eisenhower during his visit for Informal talks. He will also visit Washington to pay his respects lo President Truman. In Jamaica, a house has been placed it his disposal by Sir Harold Stc CHUKC1IJLL on Vagc R worth following up, wonUI have to Indicate plainly thai Moscow la prepared to make some concession. A hlnCihat Russl*. might b* willing: to encpHr k&ettt Wttr-oiriefnri acceptable to the West would fall into this category, they said. E vc n tho u gh an E Ise nho wer- Stalln meeting at present seems remote, the 78-year-old Churchill nevertheless cnn be expected to discuss It with Elsenhower when he visits New York early next month. Will Be Informed British Embassy officials anld Churchill's talks will be "Informal with no set agenda to be followed. The Prime Minister's main aim, ihey sa^d, will be to try to restore the close British-American partnership that existed during World War H. Churchill's conference with Eisenhower undoubtedly wilt cover Eisenhower's recent trip to Korea and Douglas MacArthur about means' secret talk afterward with Gen. of ending the Korean "War. The Impending Eisenhower- Churchill talk Is viewed by British officials as n prelude to n full- dress formal p meeting between Churchill and key American Cabinet officers, probably sometime in May. Churchill is to be accompanied only by his wife and daughter during the New York stopover. After two or three days of talks at the home of his friend, financier Bernard Bnruch, he is to come to the capital for what is described by British officials as a farewell call on President Truman, who goes out of office Jan! 20. After two days here, Churchill is scheduled to fly to Jamaica for a two week's vacation. "Trade Not Alt!" In any later meeting with Eiscn- That Is the way tho general's aides privately are summing ,up the general's position on Stalin's stated Interest in ending the Ko- , rean War and his indicated willingness to confer with Eisenhower In H move to ease world tension. The general reportedly will insist that the new administration know in advance Just what Stalin hns In mind before thinking seriously about nny fn.ce-ta-Cace conference with Ihe Soviet leader. And he Is understood to feel there must somehow be some convincing demonstration of good faith on the part of Russia ns a forerunner of any meeting. There appears to be no great optimism at the Eisenhower headquarters that such conditions ' would he met. The general himself expressed his views regarding the situation when he told a news conference last June that he would meet with Stalin If he thought it would help the cause of peace. He said ho would "do anything and go anywhere" If he thought it would contribute to world peace, but he nlso declared he saw no prospect that a meeting with Stnlin would solve,, world problems, = However, the latest Stnlin move la no,t being taken lightly by El- senhower or his key aides. They realize that In the eyes of tho world,, StaUn En effect has said: "Let's get together and talk pence." Administration on Spat Whet he rlt's propaganda or not, it put the new administration on the spot. Tho reply of John Foster Dulles, secretary of state-designate, approved by Elsenhower, challenged the Russians to prove they aren't bluffing. And Ihe next move, so' far as the new Administration la con- corned, la up to Stalin, The Incoming administration, through Secretary of State-designate Dulles, has called on Stnlin. to set forth any concrete proposals he has < „ ., ,' He can rest assured they u* '" '-" " i( received." Dulles' said in . Washington yesterday after a telephone conference with Eisenhower in New York. , : • . Dulles suggested that Slailn outline specific peace proposals lo the new administration ofter Eisenhower takes office Jan. 20. The Soviet Premier's latest overture wa,s made In a statement Issued by the Russian Embassy in Washington In reply to questions submitted by the New York Times' diplomatic correspondent, Jame3 Reston. Tn his statement, Dulles also suggested that nny Soviet proposals be submitted to the Eisenhower Eidministration through the usual diplomatic channels or through the See EISENHOWER on Page 8 hower, Churchill can be expected to bring up (I) Britain's desire for "trade not Md" from the United States to help solve its financial problems, (2) British plans for resuming the flow of top-secret atomic energy Information now barred by American law; (3) North Atlantic defense arrangements; f4) Par Eastern problems including the continued differences In American-British policy toward Red See OFFICIALS on. Page 8 'Incurable' Mother, Son Doing Fine LOS ANGELES (0V-Tiny J-ttch- &el Emmanuel Garrett is resting in the maternity ward of Angelus Hospital. Some day he may know of tho courage displayed by his incurably 111 mother In giving him his right to life. The Infant was born yesterday by caesarean section, a month prematurely. The mother. Mrs. Jean Garrelt, 27. suffering from Hodgkins- disease, a lymphatic ailment, knew that giving birth to the child would shorten her life, if she survived at nil. She did survive. And the hospital reports both mother and child In good conition. Michael weighed hi at 8 pounds T ounces. Thomas Garret I, an aircraft worker, his wife and their threB older sons, Thomas Jr., 7; Robert 3 and Raleigh, 18 months, celebrated Christmas gaily. Then on Christmas night, after the tree lights were turned off. Mrs. Gnrrett went to the hospital, not knowing whether she ever would see her home again. Jap Officials Blame Yank Soldiers For Country's Boom in Prostitution TOKYO (/Pi — A seml-olficlal Japanese commission reported today 300,000 prostitutes arc working in Japan am! blamed U.S. servicemen fnr the bushier boom. The National Social Welfare Commission irmde iu report in a. "White Paper." Japan's feminine population 1« about 43.390,000. The commission said "foreign soldier should be requested to restrain, and special red light quarters should be created for them early next year." 'Hie commission said 59.000 of ST. ALBANS, Eng, t<Fj—The lo the 301.000 girls are operating In cal Bachelor's Mutual Protective' 603 red light quartos, and the rest dMths v.-it;nin the period nnd j Association has neen disbanded.: are a (. large— mainly catering to the figures are not properly com-1 Practically all the members have foreign soldiers. parabl*. m&rrtod or IMCOBH •neaged. 1 In prewar Japan. ptos*H»U» •»er« allowed to operat« only in licensed quarters under police supervision. The allied occupation divorced police from cdntrol of brollicls nnd let loose hordes of prostitutes to the streets. Japanese police gradually gained back control and herded 59,000 girls lo the 603 licensed quarters The commission reported 40 per cent of the prostitutes are 21 to 25 years of age and 37 per cent are younger than 20. Only 19 per cent of the girls earn more than $B3 a month and 53 per cent earn $28 to $55 monthly. -The sirls are bclus exploited by ui'.dcnsorld bosses, brothel keepers and procurers,' the commission wid. Inside Today's. Courier News . .. Chick cagers return to practice . . . Arkansas coach lo b« n.imed In tarly January . ,. Sport* . . . Paire S. . . . , . Society newa . .. Page 2. . . LITTLE LIZ — Even though you drive carefully, you'll still need o strong rear ruv

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