The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 15, 1953 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, January 15, 1953
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ~ SKMnTw ST™^^^ ™*t " .—. Two Former Army Men Accused of Spying for Russia Grand Jury Indictment Also Links Soviet Embassy Official with Plot WASHINGTON (AP) _ Two former U. S. Army me,, accused of Kiwi™ f or Uussia today i ----Allied Planes Blast Red Rail Network Again Hth Attack in Week Days on Supply Hub; One MIG Downed By FORREST EDH'ARDS SEOUL (^-Allied fighter-bombers flashed through heavy antiaircraft fir* and attacks by Communist MIGis jets today in blasting the Slnanju rail network It was ihe lllh aerial assault oi, the .,supply hub In seven days ' || At least 11 Red fighters "jumped •» .fiiBlit of slower TO Thunder- Jets streaking m at less than i 000 feet to bomb bridges. Allied pilots reported no damage from the MIGs, More than 200 fighter-bombers from four Air Force wings and one Marine air group pounded five key bridges on the main supply route from Red Manchuria lo Communist armies at the front It. was the. fifth daylight raid since Friday, when the Air Force began the series of night and day assaults. A reconnaissance pilot reported today, "The whole area Is beat up." • One MIG Downed B26 Invaders hit the badly battered target area last night. The Fifth Air Force reported that U. S. Sabre jets on a patrol sweep to the northeast—along Mia Alley—shot down one Red jet and damaged another near Suiho Reservoir. The MIGs thai jumped Thunderjets near Sinanju 'appar Attorney General McGranery an tiounced that the two were arrested In Vienna, Austria, yesterday. They were named In a secret indictment returned by a federal grand jury on Tuesday. Simultaneously with McGran- ery's announcement, the Slate Department announced ft has demanded that Russia recall Yuri V. Novikov, second secretary of the Soviet Embassy, because he lias "engaged In activities Incompatible with his status as an accredited diplomatic official." McGranery said the former army men are otto Verber and Kurt L. Ponger, both of New York City. They are brothers-in-law, and naturalized Americans, Novikov,Contact Man McGranery said the indictment names Novikov as a co-conspirator, but not as a defendant. Novikov Is alleged lo have been the contact for the former army men. Verber and Ponger, picked up in the Austrian capital yesterday were rushed aboard an American plane and started across the Atlantic. They are scheduled to arrive at National Airport here late this afternoon. Both of the defendants were born in Vienna and were naturalized in this country early in 1943. Verber, 31, served as a second lieutenant in the U. s. Army during World War II. and was a member of a military intelligence team in Europe. After the war, he was employed as an Interrogator for the War Crimes Commission in Nurenberg, Germany. Lived In Vienna Recently, he has been living In the American zone of Vienna, enrolled under the G. r. bill of rights at the University of Vienna. Ponger, ' 39, first entered the United States as a seaman In February, isw, obtained naturalization, ;and enlisted In Ihe U. the Army in June. 1943, He 'also worked at one S. EIGHTEEN PAGES Ike Reportedly Wants Screening Of US Employes But 'Witch-Hunt' Tactics Banned, Cabinet Is Told BV MAKVIN L. ARROWSHIITII NEW YORK Of, - President, elect Eisenhower reportedly has told Ins Cabinet he wants a zealous search made for any Communist; or Red sympathizers in fcdera Jobs—without use of anv "wild hunt" tactics. . He also is understood lo have made it clear he wants a ,,c« loyalty program set up piornptlv for lighter screening of government employes and applicants for positions. The mailer. H was learned to day, was discussed at length at one of the conferences Eisenhower beld with his Cabinet and other lop appointees last Monday and Tuesday. Tentative decisions reportedly were reached on Ihe general out™? .?. 3 n . CW scrc ? Ilin ? Program, but the nature of It is bein» kept secret by those who attended the conference. Eisenhower arranged to confer rloir ,..Til. T-, ._ _ . v ''-"'*^i + INAUGURAL STANDS , N PLJ1CE _. T)ie cmmd rom winch President-elect Elsenhower and his parly will view t e inaugural parade Tuesday, and ope,, stands for other spec a or s J e Pennsylvania Avenue in Washington acr^s from Ihe wooden walkway has been built across the White House lawn fronMhe -rz-^rirr^rj'jr,':— ;r ^vision and newsree, repeat,! ^ ^o>* ^ ^ L a jet—and some 40 miles north 01 Pyongyang, the Korean Red capt- to make arrangements for his iir Capt. Larry I,. Kurtz pf East Troy, Wis., reported eight MIGs jumped his flight from Ihe ri"ht and Ihree from (lie left as he made his bomb run. He said his plane was hit by flak but he pulled up nnd headed the flight for home with the MIGs still firing. Another Thunderjet pilot, flying his 100th and last mission in Korea, Lt. Donald W. Herman ol Tucson, Ariz., said It was his first meeting with Ihe Red jcls, and added: "Those MIGs weren't worth » damn." Others Damaged The MIG shot down near Suiho Reservoir was credited to LI. Lester A. Erickson of Dearborn, Mich. He said the Red Jet crashed in flames on the side of a mountain. It was a.followup to spectacular air battles Wednesday, in which the Sabres were credited with de' mediate departure from the Unite States," it added. Persona noil grata in diplomali language means personally unac ceptable. When a diplomat hits been s labeled, a country has no choic except lo recall him. I Nash for 7953 To Be Shown Tomorrow , ,.. 0 eight MIGs, probably Sec WAR on Page 2 ( Weather Arkansas Forecast—Showers and local thunderstorms this afternoon "^ SHOWERS and COLDER ~ and in southeast tonight; few snow flurries extreme north tonight; turning much colder with lowest 1020 extreme northwest to around 32 extreme southeast tonight. Friday mostly cloudy and cold. Missouri Forecast— Showers, and thunderstorms southeast and east central this aflcrnoon and evening. cold wave east and south tonight; temperatures falling to zero to 5 above northwest to 15-20 southeast by Friday morning; clearing west tonight, cloudy with occasional light snow east tonight; fair Friday west and north, partly cloudy southeast; continued cold- high Friday 10-15 north to around 20 solinth. Minimum this morning— 53. Maximum yesterday— 55. Sunrise tomorrow — 1:OG. Sunset today— 5:13. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a m —None. -Total prcclpitalon since January .. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)— 59. Normal mean temperature (or January — 39.9. '^. This Dale Last Year Minimum this morning — 46. Maximum yesterday— 6B '••UAIIILLIJII JcoltJUrtJ Precipitation aJnuary date—3.M. 1 to this The 1953 Nash will be displayed in Blythevllte tomorrow at Shelton Motor Co., in East Main. Featuring a custom hardtop convertible called the Country club the new line included two-door ant four-door models In two series, the Statesman and Ambassador. The Statesman models are powered by the six-cylinder "Power- flyte" engine developing 100 horsepower with a compression ratio that lias been increased from 7 to 1 to 7.45 to 1. Powering the Ambassador models will be a 120-horsepower six- cylinder encine with a 7.3 to 1 compression ratio. Optional at extra cost on Ambassador models will b» the Le Mans "Dual Jetfire" six-cylinder engine. With a compression ratio of 8 to 1, It develops no horsepower. Power steering also will be optional equipment on Ambassador models. Hydra-malic and overdrive will be optional on all models. Scouf Planning Meeting Tonight A planning meeting for Scouters and Scoutmasters of the North Mississippi County District will be held tonight at 7 In the Dixie Pitt Scouting, activities for 1953 K ni be discussed at the meeting Dis- Wct Chairman Jim Cleveland stat- 'Includcd on the agenda " Mr Cleveland said, "will be camping activities. Therefore, I'm sure nil Scoutmasters will recognize the Importance of attending." \ Surplus Is $275,000 Current surplus of [he Fir«t National Bank here Is 4275^00 following transfer or S22,SOO from undivided profits -to surplus, Because a digit was dropped the surplus figure Inadvertently appeared in yesterday's courier News a* 527,000 instead of $215,008, During the campaign Eisenhower opposed repeal of the controversial law but said he favored amending it. Eisenhower's discussion with his Cabinet of a new government loyally program was against Ihe back ground of his campaign criticism of the Truman administration's handling ot the matter. . The outgoing administration has set up a loyalty boards in the various federal agencies will, a cenlral review board for studv of decisions of the department boards. Some Ineffective Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) repeatedly has charged that some of those Sco IKE on Page 2 Internal Revenue Agents to Assist Taxpayers Here Internal revenue agents from the U.S. Treasury Department have been assigned to counties throughout Arkansas during the current filing period ending March 16 to ad-! vise and assist federal Income tax- i pnyers m the preparation of their : income tax returns. ; Following is the itinerary for' agents assigned to Mississippi County: ' Joiner. Post Office, Feb. 24- Bassett, Idaho store, Feb 25- Lcach- vllle, Nyal store, Feb. 36;' Manila, Alston's stoic, Feb. 27; Osceola Court House. Feb. 24-27- Blytheville' ^ynch Building March 2-16 In Divorce Fraud Cases Knplton Faces 3 Years; Swinney Pleads Guilty ^sS^^—f^— lli«13B|li:iilli£= Yesterday's session was Court New Cardinals Get 'Red Hats' Pope Pius Honors 16 of 24 Appointees fn Solemn Ritual By THANK BRIJTTO VATICAN'CITY If, - Against a background of blazing light and the color of medieval pogentrv Pope Pius xn today placed red hats on the heads of 16 of Ihe 24 Roman Catholic cardinals he Tied this week. Amonar those honored in the cere- «ony in St. Peter's great basilica was the United states' first Far- Western prince pf the church James Francis Cardinal M/cIntyre irchbishop of Los Angeles. ' The Poiiliff smiled affectionately n< ifle American prelate after reciting over his bowed, cowl-covered lead the ancient Latin words vmch accompany the presentalion of the red hat. the special symbol ->f cardinal rank. Cardinal Mclntyre's face was radiant as he returned to his place imong the oilier ,,cw princes of the church. Some 35,000 pilgrims and Romans of high and humble rank hronged (he world's largest church for the ceremony. They broke into triumphant cries )f Viva il Papa" as the Pope ippearcd in the basilica moments liter blasts from silver trumpets icraldcd his approach The Pontiff, robed In red and vhlte, was borne into the church n his portable throne. A gleaming golden mitre was on his head. Guards Held Crinri! Shouts of praise broke again and gain from the failhful. held buck rom the middle aisle of the basil- ca by uniformed Swiss guards arrying ancient halberds and 'e.iring medieval helmets. The red-damnsk-draped church sparkled with myriad lights Outside, a slight- flurry of snow fell over Rome as the ceremony began. Huge St. Pelcr's Square was surprisingly empty. - •• T....J |mul;nl(ll,- « u.v charges and coimlcr charges rauuen testimony which Knolton freclv ad mitted he placed before the chancery Court in obtaining his divorce. Knolton's sudden switch in test! many counteracted his earlier ac- cuation that Blytheville Attorney William Rader "arranged" the di- Anolher divorce case, scheduled for trial (his morning, failed to materialize as the defendcnt, My Swinney, charged with forgery and uttering withdrew his plea of not guilty and entered a plea of guilty Miss Alma Cain, 'charged' with SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Two Bills to Up Severance Taxes Introduced in House " ' " "•"•" 4 ^^k. _. Cherry to Submit Faubus Petition To Commission 16 Senators Seeking To Retain McMath's State Highway Chief LITTLE ROCK WV-Gov. Cherr said today he would submit to th Highway Commission a recommen dntion by 10 Arkansas senators t retain Orvllle Faubus of Huntsvill —t highway director Cherry SB | d , however, that h had not yet received the petllloi from the senators. He said he did not conslrte the legislators approval of Paubu an attempt to interfere with hi or (lie Commission's prerogatives 'They have a, perfect right t make recommendations Just th same ,-is tic- nriy other citizens • Cherry said. Cherry repeated previous stale n-ieflls that he would not attemp to tell the Commission what to do He snld that the amendment adopt ed at (he last general election imde which the Commission Is set u specified it has authority lo sclec the director and he added he hac turned over to the Commission al recommendations which hail com to him. "Illlclicd to Choices" Cherry said he was going to stan, hitched" on his present choice for commissioners unless and unli they were rejccled In whole or Ii part by (he Senate. "That's the Senate'! privilege.' • »-•• •*••" ^itiiL^i tnargcs "-Tk i. as efforts were made by both the i prosecution and the defense to ""'"• place the blame for the fraudulent , d " mt if lhcre were am testimony which Knolton frcclv ad- ro J e< ; Uons lle would immediately , c forgery In the same case, pre- t .--j ..» HID jmjjm cu; vlously had pleaded guilty. The slate had charged that Miss Coin, n notary public, with the aid and encouragement ot Swinney, forged Mrs. Swinney's name to a waiver of appearance and notarized It so that Swinney could obtain a divorce without his wife's know-ledge of It. The additional charge of uttering, lodged against Mr Swinney, was based on his claim at the divorce hearing that his wife's signature on the waiver was valid, Emlipnlcrnent Trial Sliirlj Following Swinncy's pica of guilty Ihi? morning, the court turned to the embezzlement trial of Hay Ash- m ore. Mr. Ashmore Is charged by the state with having taken for his own use money and a vehicle received from p. E. (Bud) Hose. The stale maintains that Ashmore i Oct. D. 1952, borrowed a truck from Mr. nose and received $155 from him to be taken to the West ern Union, that the money was not delivered nor the truck returned, nnd that the money wra used by Ashmore for his own purposes Sentences in all cases lakcn'up this ,vcck ,-iii by passed by judge Zal B. Harrison at the completion of the present adjourned term of the court, probably some time this week. Knollon Changes Slory The highlight of yesterday's lengthy session occurred late In the iftcrnoon when Knolton, apparently confronted with the possibility of further perjuring himself, changed some of his previous testimony n which he had accused was surprisingly emntv „ . " C had accuscd * B1 J r »' e - -- - - Runaway Train Hits Capitol ™ *™ COUKT on Page subslitutc olhef names but added :hat he did not anlicipale any Iron ale. getting confirmation evei though the Senafe yesterday delay . See CHERRY on Page Z Senate Quits Until Mdh.day Action on Cherry's • Appointments Delayed LITTLE ROCK Hl-The Arkansas ?n, n n,°' ," ftCr ' Urnillg Iiown an nt tempt to again Mng ,, p Gav Cherry's appointments lo the High wnv Commission for confirmation adjourned this morning irntn i n m. Monday, Sen. Ellis Fa R nn of Lilllc Rock who was -absent when Ihe Semite volca In the executive session to defer action on the Cherry appoint n t 1 hi nt " s ;.. l V'* cd " " wo " ld ho " un ethical to confirm those member., of the Commission who were "mm controversial." W. J. Hurst of Reclor ant n ', ^"' Ium of Hnrrl son objectcc Hint the mailer be brought up dtir ng Ihe absences of least half ol Ihe senators, who left Little Rock ast night wit), the understanding that no controversial leglslalion would be brought before the body today. J Fngan, who had said he wouU like to see those disputed members cou'd rm o to" w" 1 ' "'° ColnmfeslD1 then withdrew ht.i request ° " y It was understood ycslcrrfay tha the appoinlment of Dan Partis o Lcpnnlo brought objections from a least three of the Senators tin caused the delay. Four bills were introduced In the one hour session this moraine One ot them, •--• • irnte board for the Negro Boys Industrial School. Two of the proposed five members of the board would be Negroes. Another measure, Inlroduccd by Sen. Edwin Cash of Malvern would provide that veterans of the Korean War be eligible i o receive educational subsidies for study at out of stale institutions, as no/.' provided tor World War n veterans {£ --=, a warning, crashed through a barrier Into Union Station today. At least 49 emergency patients were rushed to hospital but almost nlraculously no one was reported Frank J. McCarthy, assistant _lce president of the Pennsylvania Railroad, said the station master isted six. persons as seriously inured and ten who might have been Pennsylvania's erlously hurt. The train, the < uunsyivama s Federal Express from Boston demolished the station master's of- ice and smashed a newsstand in tie center of the concourse, an lie main walling room. The electric locomotive and one ar then plunged through Die re- nforccd concrete floor Inlo a bair- age room in the basement There was no immediate explanation «s to why th» brakes ap- proached the station through the yards. Passengers estimated its speed variously ns between 30 and 50 miles an hour. Only the long, continuous warning blast of the horn and the plunge through the concourse floor saved a heavy human loll. Had the lloor not given way, the (rain would have plowed on Into Ihe main passenger waiting room The concourse separates the train 'sheds from station —.,„„ .*uiii UH* station proper. It usually Is crowded with early-morning commuters but the crowd at 3:« o'clock this morn- wecicrF" t " lf ™ 10 bpWg '" "^ J "^' , ™ e ^!?. r " wl ".. l>e «""!»B h*'« dent. , r«on of lght D. Eisenhower as Presl Nathan Llckerman, Chicago busl- ness broker and a witness to to. day s crash, said the scene reminded him of "the fall of Rome as I have seen II In the movies " ITie train howled Into the slalion like a hurricane," he added The horn, blaring conllnuously from far out in the railroad yards warned railroad employes the train was out ol control. Word was flashed to employes In the 'newsstand and station master's office Workers nnd bystanders rushed lo safety. Otherwise, n station official said the loss of life would have been "appalling." Casualty Hospital, nearest the station, reported 40 ambulance patients. Emergency Hospital had nine. The Red Cross said Emer- Bcncy Hospital had called for "all the blood you can spare us." Engineer Henry W. Bower of Philadelphia rode the train to Itie end. vainly trying to check It. Six of Ihe train's 16 coaches left Ihe rails as the engine plowed through Ihe concourse floor and rested only a few yards from the crowded waiting room. ^Onc coach slilbered off to one across the concourse. The ...~- ,^.^s uic concourse. The >Osta ' Card Finally floor crumpled beneath it, too, and Arriyes 44 Years a steel post from the basement Tn Trnvol i« lul'l peeled off Its chrome sides as if 'OVel 10 Miles II,,,.. i i i ._ , . .« " they had been ripped opener. by a can One rail was broken loo yards from the end of Ihe track, other rails were twisted and ties were splintered. A concrete embankment which runs along the track was smashed. Railroad officials said the train was equipped with Ihe latest automatic devices for stopping It In an emergency. The train was said to have received the usual inspection when It stopped briefly at Balli~ore. A spiral of smoke arose from th debris In Ihe concourse Sc«,TR.U.Y on Pa (a t and One Seeks to Increase Levies on All Products LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Two bills to Increase slate severance were Introduced in Ihe House today. severance °"«' »>' R'|»- Harold Hallman of Sevler County and John P. BetheU of Prairie County, would boost the levy on all product, covered ta th* present severance tax law. "uverea in tn« ^M?%^ ^^a-dtaXoSc^ The other bill by Reps. Robert Harvey of Jackson County and M. W. lilanton of Polk County would Increase levies on only some of Ihe products. The Harvey-Bianton .bill would Increase the lax on oil, which furnishes by far the larger amount of severance tax revenue, from four to five per cent of Its market otln value. This was less drastic ihan the :hcr bill which would increase the levy 10 per cent. 10 fn 25 Cents On liauxile For bauxite. however, ' the Hnrvcy-BInnton measure would Increase the levy from lo to 25 cents per ton against nil increase proposed in the other bill of from 10 lo 20 cents. For timber. Hie Harvey-Blatifon bill would Impose a lax of 40 cents per thousand board feet on pine nnd 20 |ior cents per thousand board feet on hardwood and all other timber. The Iiallman-Bcihell measure would make the levy 30 cents per Ihousand on all types of timber Present rate Is 10 cents per Ihousand feel. The severance lax last year netted a total of $3,425,030. of which $2,895.523 was from oil arid the next largesl amount., $213,308, from bauxite. The Senate yesterdav received 20 bills, Including measures to (1) open (he way for Arkansas unions to regain the union shop; (2) lower the ponalities for violence on the "'"'"' line, and <3) rnnke liquor rs and owners of buildings liquor Mores and beer Jim Thornton of Menu Sen. Edwin Cash of Malvern and Melcher Long of Forrest City in- troducted the bills to repeal and amend Arkansas' labor laws. One of their measures would reduced v o ations of the law prohibiting picket, line violence from a felony o misdemeanor and cut the penalty from up to two years imprison, merit to a maximum of $100 fine ami—or 30 days in Jail. Will Amend Union Sboji law The olher would repeal two sections of a 1041 act which prohibits he union shop and sels up penal- Itles for violations. Under the Cash- Long proposal the, closed shop still would he Illegal, but management and labor would be allowed lo negotiate the union shop. In a closed shop, nobody but iimon members may be hired; In a union shop, anyone may' be hh-ed, but he must Join the union Sen. Q.'Byrum Hurst of Hot Springs introduced the llmior bill which would make not only ihe intoxicated person causing property or human damage liable to suit, but also the man who sold or gavs the Intoxicant to the guilty person And, owners of buildings housing llQuor stoies or beer taverns also would be liable. Hurst's bill set i maximum of $15,1)00 damages that could be col- leclcd by the plaintiff. Two bills were Introduced to re-' rtulre that personal properly ba assessed before an aulomobile license may be purchased. The bills differed only slightly In their pro- Joiner Schools Close Due to FfoftQQ 200 school chlldien of the Shawnee School at Joiner' have " 11 a! lmV "' 8 " lflUCnZa ' br '" Blllg "»»'«*»"* of th.'«hooi 'Calvin Williams, secretary of the school board, said this morning 197 children and three teachers 'are out with flu. The school, he said, will attempt to rc-cpcn on Monday If conditions permit. 'Shnwncc has been hit harder by the germ than any school In this -rca. It contains about coo students- therefore, nearly a third are out with flu. Blythcvllle evidently has been spared the full force of the epidemic. Superintendent of Schools W. B Nicholson, said this morning that his office has noticed no "perceptible drop In attendance." "We have been advised." Mr. Nicholson said, "by Dr. W T Rainwater, our medical advisor, that prospects of o crippling epidemic certainly aren't alarming right now 'He has told me that there is some flu In .the city but that It isn't excessive." By The Associated Press Eight schools were closed In Arkansas today as a siege of Influenza gripped some 2400 students and teachers. Twenty-nine schools were reported closed yesterday in addition to several others which shut down five Her In the week due to Incrci absenteeism. In the McCrory District, six schools effecting some 1,000 students, were closed until Monday. Supl, Clyde Koon said nearly 600 students and 15 teachers were absent, fji addition to McCrory city schools, wing schools at Patterson. Hears. Pumpkin Bend and Hilleman K'cre shut down. The .district is located in Woodruff county. Supt. Homer Cox said five of 20 teachers and 200 of 180 students cere absent Irom Bono schools today in Cratghcad County resulting n the dismissing of classes. Dixie chool In PoiiKctt County also was reported closed. Supt. Lloyd Ooff GREENFIELD, O. M>, _ Th e postmistress at neighboring South Salem, Mrs. Minnie Hester, was sorting the mall the other day when she noticed a postcard addressed to Mrs. Charles Mat- Ihews. Mrs. Matthews dltd several years ago. .Mrs. Hester looked over the card, written by a niece of Mrs. Matthews, and noticed . It was postmarked fron, Austin, o. 10 miles away. The card bore the date: May 27, said GOO itudents .out of 2900 in Jonesboro were out. but classes had not been dismissed. Classes were dismissed at.Joiner, In South Mississippi County when about 34 per cent ot the students were reported absent from classes. Kiwan'is Club , Here Installs New Officers Officers for the coming year were officially installed yesterday at the weekly meeting of the Khvanls Club in Holcl Noble. S. E. Tune look over as club president Giicceedlni; Dr. Milton E Webb. Mr. 'nine was elected president at the club's annual election of officers last October. Other officers Installed yesterday were R. H. Watson, vice-president and Emery L. Francis, secretary- treasurer. Members of the board of directors sworn In yesterday were Bob Bay, Ilermon Carlton. Dan A Blodgett, R. M. Logan, o. E. Knudsen, W. L. Walker nnd Ross Stev-•!£. James Hyatt of Osccola. newly- elected lieutenant governor of the ' Missouri-Arkansas' I2lh Division presided over the Installation ceremonies and gave the oaths ot office In his address to members of the club, Mr. Hyatt praised the work of the Blytheville club and singled out four of Us 1952 projects, the pancake breakfast, benefit minstrel, teacher appreciation week and' newspaper sales day, for special praise. Inside Today's Courier News .. Wyafl resigns al Wyoming .. Usher lending Chicks to cage heights.. .Sporls.. .Page 10 ...Society news.. Tagc -1 ...Markets...Page 2... i . ii . '-' 5 / The parents of teen-oge daughters seem to hove the worst pork- trig problems. j»,u

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