The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 20, 1953 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, January 20, 1953
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT-KKWSPAPirn rvm \ir-iB-n,-»-m A n *^^» n ^ n , XLVjn—NO. 252 Blythevllle Courier Blythevllle Daily Newt Mississippi Valley Leader Blj'theville Herald THE DOMINANT-NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Severance Tax Bill To Be Introduced Early Next Week By RAY STEPHENS - LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Legislation to halt the "robbery of Arkansas' natural resources" by boosting severance taxes will be introduced in the Senate in a few days. -* Sen. Jack V. Clark of Texarkana I .I i ft _ - said last night he intended to : offer UN Guns, Planes Bombard Reds 5th Straight Day BIA'THBVILLE. ARKANSAS, TUESDAY,' JANUARY 20, 1953 TEN PAGES Tanks and Artillery Blast- Bunkers; Jets Are Active in East By GEORGE MCARTHUR SEOUL «! — Allied (ants, artillery and warpianes today unleashed another shattering barrage ,-:jat high explosives on Communist .^positions across Korea. It marked j -'the fifth straight day of stepped up I _ bombardment. U. S. Palton tanks, firing from front line dugouts, blasted Red bunkers and trenches from Chor- won to Kumhwa In ihe Iron Triangle sector of the Central Front. The artillery joined-in ihe thundering attack from farther back. A heavy overcast blanketed most of North Korea but. the U. S. Fifth Air Force said Marine Skyraiders and Soulh Korean Mustangs flew through the clouds In strafing and bombing strikes on the Eastern Front. Sharp patrol fights flared on the Eastern Front and the U. S. Eighth Army said an estimated 105 North Korean Reds were killed or wounded. Temperature Near /ern Temperatures along the battle line hovered just above zero. A light snow drifted down on the Central and Western Fronts. -Eleven U. S. B29 Superforts un-' loaded 110 tons of bftjnbs last night : on ^hyb Communist supply targets In Northwest Korea The Army said yesterday's ham mering'blows by tanks nnd war planes accounted for. 74 Chinese bunkers. The tankers popped di rect fire into 12 Chinese caves. .Marine warpianes surpused ar estimated" two regiments of Com rniuiist troops on Papa-San Moun tain yesterday and killed an esti mated 120 of the 6,000 troops. Tlie huge mountain, the Commu nists' main fortress behind the Central Front, towers north of bottle-scarred Sniper Ridge. In naval action yesterday, the heavy cruiser Los Angeles arid the destroyer Yarnall blasted bunkers, rail lines and communications facilities in Eastern Korea. Veteran Peace Officer Dies At Luxor a LUXOHA—Richard N. Forbes, 84, longtime Luxora resident, died at 3:45 p.m. yesterday at the home of his half-brother, V. V. Evans, here. . A native of Terre Houte, Ind., Mr. Forbes moved to Luxora in 1894. He was engaged in farming and - had been a peace officer for 30 years, serving as city marshal and deputy sheriff. He was active until about one year ago when he became ill. • Survivors include one daughter, Mrs. Bates Anderson of Millbrae, Calif.; two sisters, -Mrs. Minnie Crl- der of Luxora and Mrs. Zella Hughes of Huffman; and Mr. Evans. Services are incomplete pending arrival of Mrs. Anderson. Swift Funeral Home of Osceola is in charge. Weather Arkansas Force;..,, and colder this aft night; lowest temperatures 28 u 35 In north portion tonight; Wed ncsday partly cloudy and cool. Missouri Forecast— Considerable cloudiness tonight and Wednesday slightly colder tpnight: slowly rising temperatures west and north Wednesday: low around 20 northeast to 25-30 southwest: high Wed nesday 30s north to around south. Minimum this morning—38. Maximum yesterday—60. Sunrise tomorrow'—7:05. Sunset today—5:18. Precipitation 24 \ —none. Total precipitation since January 1—2.50. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—49. Normal mean temperatdre for J»nuary—39.9. This Date Last Year Minimum tills momlne—40 Maximum yesterday—72. ^Precjpjution January 1 u> this a bill, probably early next week, to bring Ihe severance taxes "In line with those charged In adjoining states." Clark, a 40-year-old Insurance executive, said that a low severance tax on natural resources "Is one of tile main reasons why" Arkansas is "so poor." As an example, he cited the Arkansas severance tax of four per cent of market value on oil. Tills compares with a graduated scale ranging from 18 to 20 cents per barrel in Louisiana; 4.6 per cent of market value If it exceeds $1 a barrel, or 4.6 per cent and three sixteenths" of one cent per barrel in Texas; and 5 per cent plus one eighth of a cent per barrel in Oklahoma. Clark said he considered the Louisiana levies to be excessive, and he plans to draft his bill to assess a tax between tlie two extremes. A similar bill now 'is pending in the House. H was introduced by Rep. Robert Harvey of Jackson County and would increase the severance tax on all major natural resources Clark said his bill would seek to earmark tile revenue for the public school fund. Harvey's proposal makes no special provision for dis tributlng the money. v Marriage Bill Passed In a short afternoon session yesterday, tlie Senate pasked a bil: by Sen. James D. Johnson of Crossett to repeal the right of county circuit and chancery judges to waive the 3-day waiting period requirei before a marriage license is is. sued. The senators also approved a bill by Sen. Edwin Cash of Malvern to extend subsidies for training at out of-state institutions to veterans o ihe Korean War. World War II ...^ L^vitaii »r.u. worm war ii "«",*-' ci iuii, it-'atiiers are aus \eterans alieadj are eligible for the wi(h lh e disease and a fifth, W. benefits 1 Twenty-four bills were ihtroduc ed In the Senate, including meas ures to j.., ^^. _ _ •> compensation program, mi-Ing {lie minimum wceXlj benefit lo~$25 and tightening tre qualification requlie ments 2 Pnnldc for the election of the State Board of Education which now is appointed by the governor 3 Prohibit the sale of inerchan dise at below cost to lure customers. 4 Au' *rlz« the cillnig of a Con stilutio teYcomention ne\t Novem ber. . 5. Provide a maximum penalty of, death' for .armed robbery, and a maximum p'enalty of life imprisonment : for robbery by violence. - r .. • Tlie House in a brief session yesterday afternoon received - 29 bills and referred them all to committees. Rap. Knox .Kinney of St. Francis County introduced a bill which would lower personal exemptions in payment of state income tax from $2.500 to $1,5M for single persons and ' —— • for married families. Kinney said the measure was designed to insure retention of state Income which would be lost under another bill of his—one to allow the taxpayer, in computation of his Btate income levy, full, credit for the amount paid in federal income tax, Kinney also was author of a bill designed for more strict regulation of ownership and transportation of pistols. Prison sentences'of as much as one year would be provided for unauthorized carrying of pistols Se LEGISLATURE on Pa s e S Flu Threatens City's Blood Quota Recor'd Blytheville's Influenza epidemic was threatening to break the city'i perfect record of meeting its bloodmobile quotas. As of noon, about 50 pints had, been gathered at the American' Legion Hut on North Second Street. This Is just about as good ai previous visits, but a light afternoon schedule and heavy cancellations, mostly due to flu, made Red Cross officials pessimistic concerning the city's chances of getting 150 pints-it's quota. Rejections this morning nearly reached ihe . one-dozen mark. This too.was due .partly to flu. Lost Cane School Is Closed by Flu; Shawnee Opens About- 90 Students, Four Teachers Out At Junior High Here One Mississippi County school closed, one re-opened and Blylhe- ville Junior High was short four faculty members-all because of the county's influenza epidemic which heading into its third week. Shawnee school reopened yesterday after having been down since last Wednesday. But Lost Cane closed yesterday. Blylheville Junior High Principal Eai-l Nail said this morning that effects of the flu had been most severly felt among h|s faculty mem- Less than 90 of-600 students are out. he reported, and pointed out that -this is not too far above normal absenteeism for this time of year, which usually runs from five to ten percent.. However four teachers are absent Bentiey. is absent, due to the death of his mother. Shaw nee reopened yesterday but from 53,500 to 52,500 couples or heads of -M H Beton cam f down v ith flu and v,as not m hi* office this morning Ho-nevei Sluwnee reported Ihnt absenteeism there Is still heavy niamlj amone glide school children Shawnee doe» hsue the rest of its facultj back on the job, however 80 Out at; Lost Cane At Lo t Cane, Bo chiklrin or 40 per cent of the student body, are abed and three teachers are absent, leading to' closing there. Mrs. Annabel! Pill, Mississippi County health nurse,- reported this morning that 150 children and one teacher are out at Gosnell. V . '. Manila and Leachvilte schools reported to Mrs. Pill that the outbreak .there Is on the decline. Leachvllle reached a peak of 415 students Friday. This fell to 300 Monday and was even .less today. Burdette and Dell reported only light absences. /,:.- r Manila, with 900"; children, had only about 10 per cent absenteeism Mrs. Fill said that county health officers advise these precautions: Physical activities should be held to a minimum. Avoid unnecessary contact with crowds. Get plenty 'of fluids and rest. Avoid overheating of rooms and homes. Temperature should be around 70. Programs in line with three recommendations, she said, are being carried out at Gosnell, Manila. Leachville, Lost Cane and Burdette. House Gets Bill Prohibiting Sale Of Liquor in Business Houses By I.EOX HATCH LITTLE ROC Kl.ft-A bill would prohibit retail sale of liquor in any building where any other business was carried on was Inlro- rasl-^Partly cloudy d"ccd in the House today by Rep. afternoon and to- Eugene Hampton of Lee County. — • The measure obviously would stop the sale of liquor In drug stores and hotels, for example, and apparently would prevent grocery of stores from selling package beer as many of them now do. The bilj would require lhat any permits now in effect to retail „„- liquor in a building also used for 40s any other business be revoked. Rep. Bryan McCallcn of the border county of Clay, Introduced a bill which apparently would liberalize Arkansas divorce residence of the court." Presently, a plaintiff is supposed, at least, to have the intention of making Arkansas his indefinite place of residence. Later Rep. Roy A. Clinton Garland County introduced similar bill. His also would require only that Ihe divorce seeker live In the state for the period necessary to obtain the divorce. Rep. Wecms Trussell of Dallas County brought In a bill which requirements— In to advo- * ui|uu £ini.-iii^>—in ,-;uilirBSl to aflV 1 hours to 7 a.tn. cation from many' quarters for tightening of the condition. McCallen's bill would extend slightly, from- m days to four months, (he plaintiff's required residence in a divorce case. But the bill also would specify that the plaintiff be In Uie state only for Hie time required end that "intention of the plaintiff lo make this stale his abode indefinitely shall not be material to the venue at UM action or UK jurisdiction 1051 act setting law for sale of would repeal the up "fair trades cigarettes. Other bills relating to proposed repeal of Ihe several various types "fair trades" laws have been Introduced In both branches of the Legislature. A bill lo require lhat horse race track operators hire at least 75 per cent of their employes from persons who are residents of Arkansas. Presently the measure would apply only to Oaklawn Park al Hot Springs, i .. activity "in Rep. Jack Shellon of Drew five buses County introduced a hill to appro- Althougl prlate $300,000 for a replacement] nov;, SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Ike's Goal: Earth of Peace Ike Approached l-Hour r with Prayer lo God President Appealed For Divine Guidance In Church Service By ED CREAGH WASHINGTON ( A P ) _ p\vigh{, D. Elsenhower, taking on the powtr ami responsibility of tlie Presidency today, approached the solemn moment with a prayer to God for wisdom and underslancl- '"£• . . While hundreds of thousands In jam-packed Washington scrambled in the morning hours for vanlage points to see the noon ceremony and (he following parade, the 02- year-old soldier-statesman and his family went to religious services. In a front pew of the National Presbyterian Church, Eisenhower bowed his head as the Rev. Dr. Edward L. R. Elson appealed to the Lord to "give therefore they servant an understanding heart." The minister prayed loo that the general be granted "health of body, serenity of soul, clarity of Insight, soundness of judgment and a lofty moral courage." * 'Mrs. Eisenhower, other members of his family, and those Eisenhower has chosen for his Cabinet- attended the service with him. .Thousands at Capitol Longr before the set hour, thousands began gathering al the Capitol for the swearing-in ceremony— tlie seal to the voters' endorsement of Eisenhower's "great crusade." Tlie seats there were reserved, however, and Ihe real scramble was along the Pennsylvania Avenue parade roule from the Capitol lo the White House. By daylight, people were setting up folding chairs at spols not preempted by wood,en football field type stands erected b> the piride committee. » cloud} and' foggj In the Eisenhower Takes Oath as Nation's 34th President By MARVIN I,. AKROWSMITII WASHINGTON (AP) — Dwight D. Eisenhower took oftice as president today and dedicated his administration to winning "an earth of peace" without ever placating an aggressor by trading America's honor for securit. . . . President Eisenhower able peace, . . * . ' * ' * , dedicates administration to honor- . . "Kilning hours but Ihe sun bloke ors u e thiough buefU at 9 55 in. temperature then -was 41. The weather '^bureau ^forecast probable showers by nightfi-.il but looked for rain to hold off until after the parade. For the first time, television watchers from coast to coast were able to see an inauguration al the moment it was taking.place. And ninny millions at home planned to look on, along with the on-the-spot thousands massed in See IKE on Page 5 Tim ) 'cans an near 47 Democrats aie now / 24 Awards Given Scouts At Leachville LEACHVtLLE — 'Twenty - four Scout awards were presented last night as members of Leachville's Troop 42 went before a court of honor presided over by Scoutmaster J. D. Wells. Eight Troop 42 Scouts — Gary Welnberg, Linden Ray Jones. Tommy Hipp, Donny Edwards. Carl Selby, Tommy Glass, Billy Ray, Billy Gene Carter—received Star badges, Scouting's third highest award. Dick Watson. Nortli Mississippi County advancement chairman, made the Star presentations. Other awards Included: Tenderfoot Bule Ray and Tommy Kennctt. Second Class — Ray, Kcnnett, Mooney. First Class—Carter, Darryel Roberts. Receiving merit badges were Welnberg, Selby. Glass, Carter, Jones, Edwards nnd Roberds. Lavonne Henson and Ronny Gld- comb, of Delfore Troop 52 received their second class badges from Mayor Louis Welnberg. Tommy Hipp addressed the group on the topic, "Why I Like Scouting." T. W. Hasiett gave the invocation. Wunderlich Again Head of Airways Bus Line Here W. J. Wundcrllch today announced he has reassumed management of Airways Bus Lines, Inc., which since 1942 has served city-air base riders. Jack Ozmenl. who has operated the line since Pcb. 1, loso, will be associated with the business Mr Wunderlich stated. The line, which operates under an Arkansas Public Service Commission charter, has been in continual operation since 1942. During the height of the air base World War II, It fan one Is In operation ?rllch said more will Cabinet Day's Only Business — Wilson's Chances Shrink; Others Take Office Today By JACK ISEI.I, WASHINGTON (AP! - Chances that the Senate.will okay Charles E. Wilson as defense secretary in the new Eisenhower administration appeared to be shrinking -.unless, he 8 ives up hi* huge General Motors holdings. A Republican senator whi) asked 4. not to be named told this reporter an informal survey Indicated lhat at least unc fourth of the 48 beriato Republicans and nearly all of the Inclined vole against confirmation Eight other Eisenhower Cabinet appointees ami Mrs. Oveta Gulp Hobby, chosen for federal security administrator, seemed likely to' go" into office today with th» new President. The Senate planned to meet shortly after Ihe inauguration to approve other Cabinet choices. That was the only Capitol Hill business scheduled today. Even if the names of Wilson and four prospective Defense Department aides are formally submitted by Eisenhower, they will be referred lo the Senate Armed Services Committee for a hearing tomorrow. At that hearing . Wilson will get a chance, if he wishes, to alter his previous testimony that he would not dispose of 2'/ a million dollars in stock, a yearly pension and a retirement bonus from General Motors. He also could change his previous declaration that he would not disqualify himself from dealing with the motor firm when questions involving it come before the secretary of defense. Wilson was G. M. president. May Not Be Enough While there have been proposals to change the law which bans federal officials from transacting business with companies in which they have even an indirect financial interest, some senators said amendment of the law may not be See WILSON on Page 5 Cherry Opposed To New Track < Proppsed St. Francis Oval Is too Near Crirtenden County LITTLE ROCK «>— Gov. Cherry id today lie was "personally opposed to a race track In SI Francis County." ^ At his news conference, Cherry said he was against the proposed St. Francis location because it would be next to the Criltcnden County line, adding: "The people of Crlllenden overwhelmingly voted against a track. I think that more than one county should have a voice In a location as placing a track right on a county line could vitally affect more than one county." A The St. Francis County Turf Association thus far has unsuccessfully sought opening of bids to establish U>o truck. Robert J. Doileau principal stockholder In the Turf Association, also led the Dixie Downs, Inc., fight to set up a track at West Memphis, in Ciitten- den County. Crittenden residents S. Missco Health Council Meets Phases of health on whfch communities can work were discussed and listed for study at a meeting of the Soulh Mississippi County Health Council last night at Osccola High School. Talks were made last night by Dr. Prances Rolhcrt, director of maternal and child health of the State Health Department; Roy Reid, educational director of the department; and Dr. George Cone, Osceola dentist. Also present from the State Health Department were Miss Louise James, nursing consultant, and Mrs. Barbara McDonald nutritionist. A steering committee to arrange for panel discussions at the next meeting Feb. 16'was appointed by Donald Wei!/, Health Council. chairman of the Blodgett, Holder In Little Rock Major Dan Blodgett and Chamber of Commerce Manager Worth D. Holder were In Little Rock today. Presumably, the pair went In the Interest of the special hill authorizing transfer of air base property to Ihe (tovrrnmcnt. which was introduced today by Rep. Jinunie Edwttd4 of Blythtvill*. gressor by trading America's honor for security. In his prepared Inaugural od^ dress, the first Republican chief executive in 20 years set forth nine "rules of conduct" for achievement of lasting world peace, and declared: "By their observance, an earlh of peace may, become not a vision but a fact. "This hope—this supreme aspiration—must rule the way we live." The new President's address from the inaugural plalform on Ihe slops of the Capitol, right after he took the oath of office, was devoted almost entirely to the International situation—and lo a call for the free nations of the World to untie' against the forces of aggression. Elsenhower nsked too for divine guidance for the new administration. .,..•• Elsenhower, trained in the ways of war, dwelt on peace as the goal of all Americans nnd'frcedom-lov- 'ng people everywhere. But he :!illed for a strong America and declared. "We shall never try to placate an agressor by tlie false and wicked bargain of trading hon-T for security." Tlie inaugural document dealt only obliquely with domestic affairs. The emphasis on foreign policy—specifically, oh the idea of world-wide collective security —pointed the new administration's course in more of an internationalist direction tlmn heretofore has had Ihe backing of some GOP.con- gressional leaders. Must Continue Leadership •Elsenhower left no doubt he feels the U ] S must continue to piny a role oMvoild leadership He said, "We are persuaded by In years voted clown that proposal special election about two ago. Referred lo Bill In making the observation Cherry specifically referred to ? Sec CHERRY on' Page 5 'Private Citizen' Truman Ready For Trip Home Retiring President To Leave Tonight For Native Missouri By ERNEST B. VACCAKO WASHINGTON, tft — Retiring President Truman, content to rest •he case for his administration with history, , was packed and ready, to leave Washington today liter turning over the nation's eadership to a Republican. The 08-year-old Democrat who fought from const to coast In ».. rutlle attempt to' , stem the GOP tide In November, yielded with a. smile on his face and.a "godspeed" :o his successor. Dwight p. Ei se n- lower. That word was I given in Truman's farewell ^State of . the Union message, to ^Congress. Tonight, ho heads back to Missouri to try hia hand at loafing for awhile, peihaps pick out a new line of work and try to figure out - way for- a party comeback. He cleaned out his office desk at the White 1 House- at t p m , necessity* belief that titf strength of'all fit>e peoples lies In unily, thefi danger In discoid," andyadderl "To produt.e this unity, to meet the;challenge of our time, destiny lias laid -upon our country the responsibility of the free world's leadership.'! Failh In, the future which binds America belongs as well lo Ihe free of al! the world, he said. "It confers a common dignity upon the French'soldier who dies in Indochina, (he British soldier killed In Malaya, the American killed In Korea," he added. Eisenhower talked of "th'e preoccupations absorbing us at home." He said that while "we arc concerned with matters that affect our livelihood today and our vision of Ihe'fulure, each of these itomcsllc problems Is dwarfed by, and often even created by, this question that involves all human kind"—survival of the free world. Whether the new Rcpubllcan- controllcd Congress would be satisfied with the subordinate role Eisenhower assigned to domestic affairs remained to be seen. "first Tan kof Statesmanship" Eisenhower called It "(he first task of statesmanship" lo develop strength against aggression. But the man who led the Allied forces to victory over Germany in World War II—tlie man who headed Western Europe's new defense forces until he entered politics last June—declared the U. s. stands ready to co-operate in a drastic reduction of armaments, provided See Klscnhower Takes o'n Pace 5 One Pennsylvania Prison Riot Ends, Then Another Begins BELI.EFONTE. Pa. Wl — Nearly 800 convicts who rioted and seized six guards as hostages at the Rockview branch of Western state penitentiary set tip a cry today for "better food" and a "better parole system." The demonstration, without violence, followed hours of tense, uneasy quiet which had settled over the prison during the night and early morning hours. The rioting broke out shortly before 6 p. m. yesterday, minutes after settlement of a 24-hour outbreak In the main part of the prison at Pittsburgh. 160 miles to the west. The convicts took over and barricaded the three main cell blocks'. 'Soon niter daybreak today, Gerald Evy, prison farm superintendent, snici "It's been awful quiet— loo quiet." Then, as the morning wore on,' the convict*; grew restive. Some rattled cell block doors. Many others booed and shouted derisive phrases and called out: "Have you got the parole board here yet?" "We want better food" and "We want a belter parole system," One prisoner played "Alexander's Ragtime Band" on a trumpet he Is permitted to keep in his cell. Talcing paint which haa beat w*d on a cleanup Job in (he cell blocks the convicts daubed crude letter ing on bedsheets lo make signs de mandtng "Belter food and a betlei parole system." They stretched these signs at the barred doors and windows. The rattling of the heavy door and Ihe booing subsided to a resentful mutter when several slate policemen were sent to the cellblocks. Meanwhile, two of the hostages- Harry R. Punk and James Duff- called to Sergeant of the Guard Larrie M. Justice "None of us has been mistreated and we are all fine. We will call you later." Deputy Warden H. R. Johnston, 64-year-old veteran of the prison service, told newsmen: "The priscjncrs said they wanted to deal with some responsible person." meaning, he added, with someone having greater authority than himself. Johnston said he replied: "You release the hostages, throw out the guns and we will talk to you." The rebels did not acquiesce. As for the food and the parole system, Johnston asserted "We contend Dint our parole system Is one-of the best in the country and we serve food here as good as any Jail In the staU," - ieslerday—a desk al.whtch he had served for nearly eight years of • rccuiilng crisesp-and, Balked oser .0 the living qualteistto spend his last night theie as chief executive. To Visit Acheson's 'Nothing remained but to ride to he Capitol for the inauguration of Eisenhower. ^ . From the oath-taking, Truman, and Mrs. Truman planned to slip nwny from the scenes of Republi- an rejoicing to the Georgetown ionic of Dean Acheson', outgoing secretary.of slate, for a farewell luncheon with the Cabinet, and Ihcnce lo the apartment of Presidential Secretary Matthew J. Coiv nelly lo. rest until lime to take a train .ho'nie lo Independence, Mo. The train departs at 6:30 p.m., EST, but the Trumans planned to arrive at the presidential private car, made available by Eisenhow T - er, 30 minutes early for last goodbyes with political associates and personal friends. The train Is duo at Independence at 8:20 p.m., EST, tomorrow. Crop Damage Suit Hears End A three-year-old s u i t, trial of which began yesterday afternoon, was still in progress in Circuit Court's Civil Division here today. Tlie suit, filed in 1949, lists Planters Flying Service as plaintiff and Diwid M. Bnrton defendent. The suit grew out of alleged damage to crops of Mr. Barton by a chemical applied by Planters. At noon Circuit judge Zal Harrison was in conference with the participants regarding instruction to the lury. Final arguments were to be heard this afternoon. Inside Today's Courier News ...It's official now, Wyalf is Arkansas' new coach .Sports... Page I. ...Ike's parade a "whopper" ...Pasc 2: .^Society ncns...Page J. ...Markets.. Tagc 5. LITTLE LIZ— There is on important difference between a humon being and being human. «HU ,/V

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