The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 28, 1953 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, January 28, 1953
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS XLYHI—NO. 259 Blytheville Courier Blytheville Daily News Mississippi Valley Blylhevllle Herald JTHB DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Of NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Wilson, 2 Others Take Office Oaths . Harold Stassen, w * Administrative Aide Sworn In •i . ' By RELMAN' MORIN WASHINGTON (AP) _. President Eisenhower's cabinet was completed today when Charles E. Wilson took the oath of office as secretary of defense in the White House. At the same time, Harold E. Stassen was sworn in as director of the.'i'MuIual. Security Agency and Pojiner Oov. Val Peterson of Nebraska as an administrative assistant to ths president. , Wilson's assumption of office Qualified him to attend a meeting of the National Security Council which Elsenhower called for the afternoon (2:30 p. m. CST). The council was to review the condition .of the country's defenses, and to hear reports on foreign, domestic and military policy,. Eisenhower stood beside Wilson, Stassen and Peterson at the swcar- lug^-in ceremony and expressed his pleasure at having them in his official family. f, The meeting wilh the securilv "council followed closely on the heels of another action taken in conneclion wilh Ihe cold war. He appointed a psychological strategy board Monday to work out techniques "short of war" for -use In spreading American doctrines through'both Ihe free and the Communist worlds. To Meet With Council Weekly His press secretary, James O. Hagerty, told reporters the President plans to meat every week ( with; the National Security Council. It.'is composed of the President, the'vice president, Ihe secretaries of slate and defense ancl the chairman of the National Securitv Resources -Board. The''latter "office is how vacant. The .council's duty is to advise the president :on all foreign, domestic . and military policies as they relate to the security of the United States. It also appiaises: the objectives , and ^ommitmem•5 of the m relation to Amcrlt.111 I power It consideis policy^" indjoniv""!!]^ GUILTY—William J. nemlng- Ington. former government economist, walks through Federal Building recolring doors in New York City yesterday after a jury convicted him on two counts of perjury at His second federal court trial. Remington was accused of falsely denying he passed United States secrets to Russia. One of the two counts on which lie was found guilty accused him of lying when he said at his first perjury trial that he never gave classified data , to Elizabeth Bcntley, self- admitted former Soviet spy ring courier. (AI> Wireiiholo) Flu Epidemic Waning Over Host of Nation Only Three States Report Increase, AP Survey Shows By The Associated Press The widespread outbreak of mild flu, grippe and other rcspiratorv infections appeared to bo wanin» today in most sections of the country - A nalion-wSde spot survej showed BLYTHEVJXLB, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1953 TWELVE PAGES Nominated Kyes TCjsenhower spent most of vester- day rtiafung his Stats, of the Union message. He. plans to go before a joint session of Congress Mon day .afternoon tb.deliver It. He also: sent :to the Senate the nomination ,of Roger M. Kyes to ,be^ deputy defense : secretary. He has not yet formally • submitted the names of Harold 'D. Tilbott as ^secietary of the Air Force, Rodeit <T B Stevens as Secretary of the Aimy or Robert See WILSON <m Page 5 BIythey!lie Dpctor To Build Clinic On Sixth Street Construction of a new clinic, .to be built here by Dr. W. T. Rainwater, will get under way as soon as weather permits, the doctor said yesterday. Located at 527 North Sixth Street, the clinic- will have 10 rooms, including a recovery room, three treatment rooms, a laboratory, a reception room and an X-ray room It will be air-conditioned throughout. Dr. Rainwater said ho hoped the clinic, contracted by the Holly Development Corporation, would be completed by June 1. Weather' Arkansas Forecast ' Fair and colder this afternoon; a little colder FAIR and COLDER south portion tonight; warmer Thursday afternoon. Lowest 28 to 36 tonight. .Missouri Forecast — Mostly fair tontgnt and somewhat warmer north and west; Thursday partly cloudy north, fair south; snow flurries and continued co!d northeast, warmer south and west; low tonight in the 20s; high Thursday 35 northeast to 50 southwest. Minimum this morning—34. Maximum j'csterday—62. Sunrise tomorrow—1:00. Sunset today—5:25. —. Precipitation' 24 hours to 7 a m —.09. ' ' - Total precipitation since January Mean temperature (mlduay between high and low)— 48. Normal mean temperature for January—39.9. .,, This Dale Last Vcjr •'.[ Minimum this morning—33. Maximum yesterday—42. Precipitation January 1 to Oils PKeivheie lesplialory infections were running near normal for the winter period The survey Indicated the out Dulles Says Ike' Has Korea Plan Store Secret-ciry Tells Nation of Foreign Policy By JOHN' M. . iilGHTOWER (] WASHINGTON (AP) — The Eisenhower administration was reported authoritatively today to have well-advanced plans for trying to tiid the Korean and Indo-Chinese' wars by denying Russia any "advantage" from them.' Secretary of State Dulles, discussing: this subject publicly for the first lime since the new administration took power, told a national radio and television audience last night: • "Today these wars go on because the enemy thinks he's get- ing an advantage by continuing the war. r believe that Gen. Eisenhower will find the ways to make he enemy change his mind in that respect so that they too will want peace." , ' D , uli cf statement was described authoritatively as being based upon plans for specific moves, although -he gave no hint in his speech as to what these moves will be However, in a preelection speech in October, Dulles said Russia had an advantage cut of continuing. the Korean War by the fact that American troops are tied up there and by propagandizing the conflict as a campaign of Americans against Asians. These advantages could be denied and the prospects for peace greatly advanced' he then said, by replacing American forces in Korea with South Korean troops. Pinpointed Trouble Spats Dulles' broadcast speech pinpointed trouble spots of the woi-ld m a sweeping survey of American foreign policy problems, nnd also contained an appeal for popular confidence at home in the Stale Department and foreign service He promised with the help O f : the IBI to ud the depaitmcnt of lay c or Red sympathizers iblem. to be can action tonairt Westcin E*ro pean alheb unless thej ptiwsl m effoits toward umtj He noted that French nnrt Geimah steps toward an implied threat of new • «-,jr «.i>Jik,ttn;u me out f -j^i-jin IUWIIEU have been more distressing!;? l10 " 0/ B European Defense .«».... -... . ^ COTTVYYlllnif IT 1,n»l<*-. ..].!-• ... than dangerous In most cases the illness lasts only three to five days Very few deaths have resulted directly. The four states hardest hit by infection a week ago—Texas, Arkansas, Tennessee and Minnesota —all reported conditions slightly improved • Several notables have been slrjpkenv, mildly. President and Mrs.- Eisenhower have colds and sniffles. Gov. William B. Umstead of North Carolina, who was hospitalized with a heart . ailment caught; the flu but threw ft off lii a. couple of 'days. Hilling All -Sections . Other victims Include Lily" Pons Ihe singer; Neva Jane Langley the newly crowned Miss America- Gov. Dennis J. Roberts of Rhode fsland, and Walter Wolf nor,' managing director of the Chicago Cardinals professional football team Dr. Roy Peenster, Massachusetts director of communicable diseases said most of the flu this year is A-prime type and not particularly serious. "This year's flu is getting more attention because it Is hitting all palls of the country about the same time, whereas it usually jumps from one area to another over a period of weeks," he said. Infections appeared to be increasing somewhat In Kentucky Alabama and North Dakota. The Kentucky' state 1 Health Department said it has reports oi 18,459 cases In 15 counties, but no deaths. . • Dr. R. O. Saxvic, 'North Dakota health officer, estimated 8,000 to 10,000 cases have appeared in that stale wilh incidence still showing a slight gain. Alabama reported 5,130 flu cases last week, o sizable increase over the preceding week, but- Slate Health Officer p: G. Gill said it See FI,U on Page 5 Community under which West Gerinim, coul( rearm inve re coiiHf been somewhat stalled Dulles said the u. s. has put almost 30 billion dollars into Western Europe since the end of World War IT in Ihe hope o! developing unity there and lie declared that If France, Germany and Britain, now go their separate ways It would be necessary to give "a little re-thinking." to America's policy toward Europe. He said, however that he refused to beiieve there was no chance of unity. "Dotting 'Our Destruction" He dealt in blunt words with what he conceives to be Russia's policies. He said the U. S.. has "enemies who are plotting our tructlon" and added that "tr de these enemies arc the Russian Communists nnd their allies in other countries." Soviet strategy, he went on. Is to, encircle and isolate this country. This strategy must be countered by a strong; American military establishment and by the creation of military strength in friendly nations, he said, with this purpose: "Never to wage war but only to deter war." Some people have said privately Dulles K-ent on, that n'war with Russia is inevitable and that the U. S. should have it soon rather than late because lime is'running against this country. "President Eisenhower is absolutely opposed to any such policy " Dulles declared, "and so of course am I and all of my associates in the State Department nnd In the foreign scrylce." But he asserted that this nation must have a positive policy of developing and keeping alive other people—notably those under Soviet domination—"such a love and respect for freedom that they can never really be absorbed by the despcratlsm, the 'totalitarian die- See DUI.I.KS on Page 5 Stolen Luxora Car Recovered From Man Wanted in 3 States A 1351 Chevrolet, stolen fromj Deputy Prosecuting Attorney J SCeOlft Jan. Ifi \va* rotltl-ner* t~ T? T» 0 .| IJ u . iuwllll-J- «/. B. Halt said he planned to file an Osceola Jan. 16, was returned, to Its owner, Jesse Brown, Luxora merchant, yesterday, after having been recovered at Liberty Mo. The car was recovered from an Osceola Negro,. Joe Walker, who Is wanled by Mississippi County authorities for burglary and gra/id larceny. : •Two other Negroes. Rudy Page of Kan.'.is City, snd William Stevens of Omaha, Neb., are being held. in Osceola Jail in.connection with the burglai-y of Mell's Oarage In Luxora which the three Negroes are suspected of having committed. Information today against Page and Stevens charging them with burglary and grand larceny. He said he talked yesterday with Liberty police officials in an effort lo extradite Walker, but the Missouri authorities refused to give him up unlil they nre through with him. ,• Mr. Haft said he was toW that Walker'Is. being held at Liberty for armed robbery, for shooting a policeman and for shooting at a woman. Ho also Is wanted In Kansas for two counts of armed robbery. SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS OFF FOR KOKKAX COMMAND _ LI, Geif. Mav«ell l> poses with his family just before he boarded a plane to Korea yesterday where he will succeed Gen, James A. Van Fleet as comman'rtcr of the 8th Army in Korea. Left to right: Tommy, 18; the General- Mrs Taylor, and Jack, 22. General Van Fleet is retiring on March 31' after almcst 38 years of service.,(Ar Wlrepholo) * * * * * * Red Ground Attack Repelled— 100-Man Chinese Force Cut to Bits by UN Troops l)y ROBERT B. TUCKMAN ; ' SEOUL (AP) _ A 100-man Communist attack smashed against the main O.N. lines on the Eastern Korean Front today, but Allied defenders cut the Red force to bits, the u. s. Eighth Army reported. '•* In Ihe nir, the Fifth Air Force said u. S. Sabre Jets damaged one Communist MKi jet fighter in a late afternoon encounter over Uiju just south of the. Manchurian border. It was the 10th straight day of air battles deep in Northwest Korea. ' 36. Boy Scouts Hold Court of Honor Nearly 25 Members From Three Troops Presented Awards Nearly 55 Boy Scouts received awards, ranging from Tenderfoot to Star list m B ht at the . Junior Chamber of Commerce cluhroom at a uu<u teily North Mississippi Coii'i- tyi-districl court of honor. '.' f Troops 36 and 22 from Blytheville and Wfrom Armorel'sent .Scouts before' the court to be /ccognizcd for advancement. Getting Star awards, -which ls just two notches below' Eagle, were Charles Pcnn of Troop S3 and Leon and David Warren of Troop The court was presided over by Jim Gardner and Included Conner Taylor, of the district advancement committee, and J. p. Wells of Lcacliville, vice-chairman of the district. - . . . (See Picture on Page 5) Troop 22's Jimmy Tonjpkins received the Order of the Arrow, an honorary Scout organization for boys who have distinguished themselves as campers. Young Tompktns was tapped for this honor last summer at Cedar' Valley, Eastern Arkansas Council's Boy Scout camp. Nearly 15 Scouts, adult Scout leaders and parents were on hand for the court. . : ' Other awards follow: FirsWClass—Jerry Edwards, Fred Hardaway, Harold Sweet. , Second Class — Johnny Stovall, John Logan,. Joe Smith, Sam Henley. Tenderfoot — Madison Cooper, Hudson Garrison, Ronnie Wordlow, Bob Dallas, Carroll Blakemore, Wesley Adams. Billy Holt, Bob Sweet, Joe Smith and Ronnie Huey. Receiving,merit badges were Billy Caldwell, Raymond Zachry, David Warren. Leon Lowe. Harold Sweet, Fred Hardaway, joe Smith, Sam 'run e. ' Next court will be held In Leachville in April. GO miles' 'south border. At sea, Ihe Navy said 16-inch gims of the -tS.OOO-ton battleship Missouri yesterday pounded the " -' Korean ^Coast off Chongjin, of the' Russian Eighth Army headquarters said United Nations Iroops tilled ut least 20 and possibly -10 Korean at- tacKers in the bitter, bloody scrap north of the Punchbowl.- Another 32 Reds were. woundc4.:V -i The'^Reds jumped, off iti the early-morning darkness after a 10- mlliute artillery barrage and opened "a 20-yard hole in Allied lines. But Ihe advance was quickly blocked in a sharp' exchange o'f hand grenade, small arms and automatic weapons fire. Light I'airol Activity The Allies hurled three counterattacks as the Reds fou"ht their way back to their own lines. Only light patrol activity UN Blames Red Truce Officials For Prison Riots TOKYO, THURSDAY, -Iff, — The United Nations Command Wednesday charged two top Korean Communist truce negotiators and "a Soviet army- officer" with directing the bloody red prisoner of war riots of 1952. A long .and documented statement said the violent prisoner uprisings on Koje and Cheju Islands were the "direct responsibility" of Gen. Nam II, senior Communist delegate to the suspended negotiations, and his deputy, den. i.ce Sang Cho. Both are North Ko- Pope Improving ROME If, — Pope Pius XII this morning began his second successive day without fever and Vatican attendants said Ms convalescence from influenza and bronchial pneumonia has' begun. Sfovc Overheats The Fire Department answered a call to the residents of Mrs Ernest Simmons at 713 West Main yesterday. An overheated oil stovt caused the alarm. reported elsewhere as a' 2-iuch carpet of snow fell across the irazen Imltlefront. Red artillery and mortar fire dropped lo its lowest level in four months. The Missouri's big guns pounded the Chongjin area for three hours The bombardment, destroyed two bridges, damaged a supply area blocked a tunnel and scored direct hits on a cave. There was no Communist fire, the Navy said. V U. S. Navy planes from the carriers Kearsage and OrisSany hammered Hie Red front lines yesterday. Pilots said they blew the entire top bff a hill In one strike. Other Navy planes swept behind Communist lines and wrecked 16 camouflaged supply buildings and 10 Red trucks. 35 Trucks Destroyed The Filth Air Force said twin- engine B26 bombers swept over a wide area of North Korea Inst night and destroyed 35 Communist trucks, I locomotive and 10 boxcars. . : At. the same time, 1329 .Super- forts hammered the 100-acre Kumsan barracks south .of the Red capital of Pyongyang. A overcast'obscured results. Gen. J. Lswton Collins, U S Army chief of stuff, spent the second day of his front-line tour with Ihe 1st Marine Division and British Commonwealth Division. Gen. Mrk Clark, United Nations Far East commander, returned to his Tokyo headquarters to'day. He came to Korea with Collins "ester- day. The Army said Collins would return to Tokyo late today or tomorrow. War Casualties Reach 129,153 WASHINGTON (IP, - Announced IT. s. battle casualties In Korea reached 129.153 today, an increase of 182 since last week The Defense Department's weekly summary based on notifications to families through last Friday showed: Increase Tolal Killed In action Wounded Missing Tot-ai 30 141 II 182 20,332 95,737 13.024 129,153 Fined for Drunk Driving Fletcher Wilson was found guilty of drunken driving in Municipal Court yesterday and fined $100 and costs with a one r day jail sentence. •An appeal was granted. The court held no session loday. 1 Cherry's Fiscal Code Now Ready for Senate Approval LITTLE KOCK (/U>) By CAltr, BELT, .. , ---- , 1'he cautious Arkansas Senate appeared ready «t last to- p%cedureir Ve ' Chm ' y>s P ' a " for overhauli "B *^* fiscal operations and purchasing *"''*' * * * ~ Fiscal Code Changes To Alter Appointments LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Oov. Cherry today said he would have to revise the list of appointments he had planned to send to the Senate for confirmation us a result of nn amendment to the fiscal code bill adopted by the Senate ycst6rday. The amendment would prohibit members of boards and commissions from selling to the state under any ciraistances. As originally proposed they would have been allowed to submit sealed liii.5 Idii. ^Oiklu not Trnve been permitted to pass on purchases by their agency, on which their business firms were bidding. Cherry said in view of the amendment "I may have to start all over" on propose dappdlnlees to honorary boards. ''"' v , ' He made Die statement Hfter a reporter asked whether appointments to the University of Arkansas Board of Trustees were ready. Declined Further Comment Later Cherry declined any more specific comment on his attitude toward the 18 amendments the Senate tacked on to th6 fiscal bill yesterday. Cherry also' announced appointment of a 24-inrin committee to investigate possible use of a television clmunel for educational purposes in,Arkansas. He said he was unfamiliar with the government proposal, but it "appears thai it has great potential." The committee will examine possible methods of financing the cost and operation, IJis governor ntlded. . The committee Is headed by Joe Sclimelzcr of .Little Rock and includes five legislators. - ' Cherry said he understood that educational films would be.. supplied by ,a national organization mid the first.siich:'sfi'lidn would lie operated in the capital city. In other news conference discussion, Cherry said he thinks gasoline prices In Arkansas "probably should be Investigated.'.'. He said he did not know whether "anything Is wrong," but nn investigation probably would be the first logical step toward determining this. Cherry referred to n proposed probe by the Arkansas attorney general's of/Ice against what It described as "price fixing" on gasoline sold in this state. Lodge and Lie Lay Plans for UN'Weed Out' Loyalty Screening ; Procedure Topic' Of Meeting Today UNITED NATIONS, N. Y lfl_ New Chief U. S. Delegate Henry Cabot Lodge .Jr.. met with Sccre- lnry.Gcno.nil Trygve Lie today to plan procedure for weeding American Communists and security risks out of the United Nations. Lodge was accompanied by two U. S. experts on the problem at the meeting In Lie's 38th floor office. They were Lawrence Mcloy chief, lej-nl officer, of (he U. s. Civil Service Commission and Jtimes Hatcher, the commission's chief investigator. The new U. S. ambassador's first task in selling up the loyalty screening machinery was to ngrce on a form.that, the U...N.'s- l/iotf taxe'ilixni amplayea cnn'«fU!,5ut<S>r Invcstlgntfon by. the Civir Service Commission and ; lhe FBI.' ' An executive order Issued shortly before 'President Truman left office called for full PDI Investigation of some 375 lop-rnnklng American employes, >\ Civil Scrvige Commission investigation of the 1,300 or so others', and a further PHI inquiry on any one of Ib'o later group who appeared suspicious. Do Reds Have A-Bomb? White House Silent - The While American people without feeing declined direct comment today on former President Truman's expressed doubts that Russia really has the atom bomb. But reaction to questions left the plain implication that Ihe present administration does'not doubt It. Asked if he would comment on the matter, Press Secretary James Hagcrly said: "I would merely refer you to tile comments of the members of the Atomic Energy Commission on that subject." Members of the commission have said there Is no question about It --that Russia does have the bomb. So say thrco members of the Senate-House Atomic Committee. The legislators, Sen. Hlckenloop- er <n-Iown), Rep. Durham (D-NC) and Rep. Cole (R-NY), said In a Joint statement yesterday that the evidence was carefully sifted scv- crnl 'years ago and "it simply did not admit of doubt." In Kansas City, Truman declared he had said "lime and time again" he had doubts about the Russians achieving a workable A-bomb. If people disagreed, continued the former President, "that Is their right." Hlckenlooper noted Truman while President had announced three separate atomic explosions in Russia. The senator said If Truman made such statements "for the purpose of frightening the Now You Can Buy Your Car Tags at Night—But Only Three Days Left With only three more days remaining In which to purchase 1953 car license plates, last-minute buyers will be able to, get their auto tags at night. City Clark W. I. Malln said yesterday that beginning tomorrow night his office will be open at night for the sale of city lags. The ofltce will be open until 8:30 p.m. tomorrow ancl Friday and ?ater on Saturday night, the deadline. The State Revenue Department oflice In City Hall has been remaining open unlll 8:30 p.m. this week and also will be open later Saturday night. convinced that they were factually correct, then it Is reprehensible. Indeed." In their Joint statement, the Atomic committee members said the first intelligence reports In 1349 that. Russia had achieved a nuclear explosion Indicated a probability thnl Ihis had liecn a weapon test and not an accident. While "one or two high officials In the executive branch" look the position it was not a bomb test, the statement continued, "within a very short time thereafter—before Sept. 23, JSI9, the evidence had been fully evaluated and it simply did noV admit of doubt." Jury Awards $1,570 Damages In Wreck Suit A Circuit Court Civil Division Jurj today awarded damages of SI.570 to Noah and Patricia Baumaii for damages to their automobile and for personal Injuries received in a collision with an S. J. Cohen Construction Co. truck. The accident occurred in August about three miles east of Manila. . The plaintiffs asked for $3,105.70. Shortly after noon, a, jury began hearing the ease of C. V. Seabaugh, doing business as City Electric Co., vs. J. E. Pyle. Mr. Seabaugh's complaint contends that Mr. Pyle, a Little Rock contractor, owes City Electric 5'',289.17 for electrical work done under a contract agreement. Divorce Bill Gets House Approval UTTLE ROCK t,V) — The House loday passed a bill to require a 30- day "cooling off period before a divorce grant?ti. The vote was 62 to The bill which its sponsors said hn.s the approval of tiie Arkansas Bar Association and the Arkansas Judiciary Council was Introduced by Rep. Lawrence Dawson of Jefferson County. Whereas the House rushed tha measure through in a matter of minutes last week, senators have devoted three days to examination nnO revision of the bill. Eighteen amendments — one of (hem vigorously opposed by Ch/.rry —were tacked onto the measure yesterday as the Senate cleared Ihe way for a vole on It as a special order 1 of business this afternoon.. However, (he amendments would not greatly affect the overall bill. And most sponsors of amendments said or indicated they favor the proposal In the main. The plan Is — among other things — to establish a Department of Finance and Administration, fix uniform procedure and control of purchasing, create a legislative audit dMsion and set up a ^statc motor pool. The most controversial .amendment adopted by the Senate would prohibit n flini In which any slate official or board member has an Interest from selling' anything to the agency wilh which the official or board : member . is connected. •'. ' Same as 1013 .Act: This provision, submitted by Sen. John Cloer of Springdule, Is the same .us a. 1943 act, as,Interpreted by the State Supreme Court only last Monday. The 1043 act, and 'other current? purchasing laws, would be repealed by the fiscal code bill. ( • . ' Earlier In the day Cherry told the Revenue and Taxation Com- iniltee he was against such a revision because It would make it riiors difficult for the state to obtain corn- pelent members of honorary boards and commissions. On the Senate floor,.Sen. Leo Bearden of Leachvlllft said tha governor was "vigorously opposed" to the amendmchl. . , . Cloer Insisted that "A man on * state board has.no business doing business with himself." Oh roll call, the amendment was adopted, 21-11. : Een. Wiley Bean of ^Clarksvllla attached -an Amendment, to mak» FI gift to a stale official by a per^ See CIIERKV'.S FISCAL in Page i Card Games, Dance to Aid Polio Victims Like to play cards? Like to dance? You can do both this week and' help a worthy cause at the same ' time. . ' " The money you. spend'to enjoy yourself at these activities will go to help persons who can't wal£. much less dance, and who can't hold a hand of cards, much less shuffle a deck. Proceeds from a benefit card party tomorrow night and dancu Saturday night will go to tha March of Dimes polio fund campaign, which is in its final week. Sponsored by the Blythevills Duplicate Bridge League, the benefit card party will start at. 7:30 p.m. tomorrow In the Mirror Room of Hotel Noble. Admission rill be SI per person, and all types of card games will be played. Rook and Canasta players have been asked to bring their own decks. Tickets to ttk card party are being sold by members of the Bridge League nnd Elbert Johnson, county drive chairman. Refreshments • of sandwiches and coffee, provided by the League, will be served. Use of the Mirror Room is being donated by the Hotel Noble. l Saturday night, the Hotel N'oblo will sponsor a dance from 9 pm until 1 a.m. in the Mirror Room to raise funds for the March of Dimes. Tickets will be sold at the door and will be 50 cents per person Decorations, recorded music and use of the Mirror Room are being donated by Hotel Noble. Inside Today's Courier News . . . Chicks ami Paps nliip Lcacliville teams. . . Two Arkansans arnony A's-tnp ronkics. . . Sports . . . p. lsc s. . . ' . . . Arkansas neus briefs . « I'iific 2. .'. . . . Markets . . . Page i. . . . . . Society news . . . I'aje 4. .. LITTLE LIZ— Unless friflotion is checked, the Joneses ore going lo have o hard '<Vne keepfrta UD wfth •themselves.

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