The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 23, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, October 23, 1951
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XLVH—NO. 184 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS - ., r~ THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND 8OWWWAW »,««™T ^^ Blylhevllle CoOrier" Blytheville Daily New*' Mississippi Valley Leader Biythevllle Herald AND aOUTMCAST MISSOURI BLYTHEVILLF:, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23, ••" ' '""". «in»m>orvo, luaSLJAT, UV>1.UKKK 23 iq^l TIVI7T ir» n i nn n • _ • M^ ^ _ ~ — —- ° 5 SINGLE COPTICS' KITE CBN« AIR BASE RE-OPENING AWAITING U SAP OKAY ft *m • •» r —•- - ' '""'••••••••^••••••M-^i • ~ — • , _____ Britain Bans Suez Traffic By Road, Rail Dock Laborers Boycott Supply Ships in Canal CAIRO, Egypt, Oct. 23 — (AP) _ The British Army sharply cut rail traffic and banned all road movement in tne Suez Canal area at dawn i' , today. 1 j> The traffic cuts will remain in force until dock laborers, boycotting the unloading of British supply ships at the military port'of Adabia, about ten miles south of Suez, go back to work, a British military spokesman said. The British seized the harbor and railway station at Port Suez last night. A limited number of trains will be run. They,will be operated by British army crews. The British denied Egyptian reports that they used a squadron or tnnks to take the railway shops and station at Port Suez last night Only "six or seven" armored vehicles were on the move in the area yesterday Ine spokesman said. Troops at Crossings But British troops are stationed at switches and crossings from Port Said to Suez, along the full 101- mile length of- the Canal, he disclosed. British soldiers have been searching every Egyptian entering the Canal: area since Oct. 17 and have •mfeca ransacking boxcars to prevent ^•'organized gangs" from intiltcring the control zone, the' spokesman revealed. Meanwhile, a. Royal Air Force spOKEsman in Cairo said* *flv>v flights of RAP jet planes were continuing to make "reconnaissance •orties" over the Canal urea to keep an eye on ground activities. Jets Ft; Reconnaissance Aerial reconnaissance from both TOMMIES PATROL ISMAILIA STREET—Troops of Britain's Lancashire Fusiliers set up an automatic rifle and stand guard in a street in downtown Is- mailia, Sue?, Canal zone ciiy which has been scene of !•.'• —AP Wlrephoto rioting and clashes between Tommies and Egyptian soldiers. The strife is an outgrowth of a dispute between British and Egyptian governments concerning control of canal zone and Anglo-Egyptian Sudan. Pace of City Politics Is Expected To Quicken as Filing Period Ends Joe S. Dillahunty OfOsceolaDies jet planes and light aircraft has been going on for several days he «dded. • ' Egypt's fiery nationalistic ,,, ,,, lc minister. Mtistapha El Nahas Pasha told cheering audiences meanwhile that he would bring the British to « "severe accounting" for their con- Planter to Be Held At 10 a.m. Tomorrow OSCEOLA. Oct. 23 — Services for Joseph Silas Dillahunty retired planter who died yesterday at his home on North Pearl street here will be conducted at 10 a m. tomor- prlme!™*'""- u * F '"t Baptist church by tinued resistance to the ouster moves. Egyptian .More British troops and warships from several Mediterranean bases and even from Britain, sped to reinforce the soldiers, sailors and fliers «ho have carried out Britain's refusal to be ousted from the vital 104-mile aca lane which links the commonwealth. Shipments Hailed In London, the Board of Trade halted all shipments to the Egyptians of arms and munitions—Including airplanes, armored vehicles, ammunition and munitions-making machinery. under the Anglo-Egyptian • nee. which Egypt cancelled week. Britain supplied much alll- last material for the Egyptian Armed Forces. Since the war. she has sold Egypt jet fighter planes along w!(n tanks and other equipment. ' Nahas Pasha, making a whistle stop speaking tour of populous north Egypt, did not specify what he See EGYPTIAN on Page S Rev. Percy Herring. „.,„„,,. Burial will be In Violet Cemetery here with National Funeral Home of Memphis In charge. Mr. Diltahunty. who was 49. farmed on Island 37 and remained active in farming until he suffered a heart attack Inst week. His Island 37 farming interests covered some 1400 acres. f Bom near Osceola, he resided in Mississippi County most of his life. He is survived by his wife. Mrs. Billie Dillahunty; a son, Wilbur Dillahunty. a student at the University of Arkansas; a daughter, Mrs. Robert Clay Driver of Osceola; three sisters, Mrs. Earl Abrey of Everett. Mass., and Mrs, Joe B Evans and Mrs. William P MC- Caughey. both of Blvthevllle; his mother, Mrs. Joe S. Dillahunty, Sr of Blytheville: and two brothers, Sam Dillahunty of Earle and Hugh T. Dillnhimty of Hughes. Weather Arkansas forecast: Mostly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Wed- MOSTLY ciounr ncsday; scattered showers in easl and extreme south portions this afternoon and in extreme east portion tonight: cooler northwest portion this afternoon and in cast and south portion tonight. .Missouri forecast: Showers east this afternoon, clearing over state tonight; colder tonight, light to locally heavy frost west and north central; Wednesday fair, warmer in afternoon, except extreme southeast; low tonight 34-38 west and north, 40-45 southeast; high Wednesday 60-65, except 55-60 extreme north. Minimum this morning— 63 Maximum yesterday—SO. Sunset today—5:16. Sunrise tomorrow—6:13. Precipitation 24 hours to 1 a m loday—.02. Total since Jan. 1—36.23, Mean temperature imidway Uu'eii high ami low)—71.5. Normal mean Icmpt'ratuie October— 63.4. This DAte Last Year Minimum this morning—58. Maximum yesterday—78, Precipitation January 1 to dale—55.49. K this Holland Man Is Charged With Shooting CARUTHEHSVJLLE. Oct. 23.— A Holland, Mo., man. Ernest Milts. 29. remained in Pcmiscot County Jail here today charged with felonious assault In the shooting of a Kennett. Mo., man Sunday, ShcrifT E. lj. Claxton said this morning, Preliminary hearing probably will await the progress of Gold Cook the 47-year-old victim, who is in a serious condition at Methodist Hospital In Memphis. According to the sheriff's office, the shooting occvnred near the Pem- tscot-Dimklin County line Sunday afternoon when Cook was shot six- times with a small-calihcr pistol 1 A third Mississippi County town developed a political race yesterday as Bob Henderson and E. w. Noland filed as candidates for mayor of Dell. The other election contest is at Luxora where Moses Sliman is opposing incumbent E. R, Bognn for mayor and nine persons have filed for five council seats. Thus far, campaign issues have hot been declared in.Blytheville and *^-'>.^ncllciatw-*.'iI'.'WiinoiiffS*! i'heir entrance with the mere statement that each would atand on his record and the standard announcement. Only one person entered the field after noon yesterday and that was Earl A. Wilson, paint store operator, who filed for the Ward Pour seat now held by Alderman Leslie Moore, feed store owner and operator, who is seeking a second term Clcj's Third Contest This gave Blytheville its third contested race. A three-way contest between Mayor Mayor Doyle Henderson, former E. R. Jackson and Alder- . . er- man Dan Blodgett marks the first election since 1937 in which more than two persons have sought the mayor's office. In the election 14 years ago Marlon Williams swept every ward and the absentee vote to defeat W w Hollipeter and G. H. Grear, according to Courier News files. In the other municipal contest four persons are seeking the Ward One Council post now held by retiring Alderman Jimmie Sanders They are Dr. J. P. Drownson. Wade Lee, cotton buyer: Homer Wilson service station operator; and Dave HnlJtead. clothing store owner and operator. This year's election also will be only the second time since toil that the mayor's chair has been the center of a political battle In 1842 19-13 mid 1947 there were no contests for mayor. In 1319, Doyle flenderson defeated Mayor E. R. Jackson, who moved up to the city's chief executive post in 1942 from the City Council. Meet Again Once again, in this election these Sec ELECTION on Page A Wilson to Seek jCity Council Post Paint Store Head To Oppose Moore In 4th Ward Race Earl A. Wilson yesterday became the last Blytheville candidate in the Nov. 6 municipal election to file before the deadline last midnight and will seek a Fourth Ward aldermanic post. He is a candidate for the City Council seat now held by Leslie Moore, ivho Is seeking re-election. A resident of Blytheville for the past 11 years, Mr. Wilson is manager of the Sherwin-Williams Co paint store here. Mr. Wilson who resides at 2209 Kenwood Drive, is a member of the First Baptist Church and the Masons. In announcing hii candidacy he said: "Being a home owner In the Fourth Ward, I am Interested In a street improvement program for the City of Blytheville. I believe I am familiar with the problems of the Fourth Ward and will give my pledge that I will work toward better streets and a better drainage system. 'I also will be available nt .ill times to discuss any problems the people of the Fourth Ward may have. I firmly believe that with the proper crrarieration, the Fourth Chinese Resistance to Continue Tactkal Air Untd U.S. Accepts Peace Plans Command Eyes Field Mao uf Red peace proposals in Korea . S. accepts if Third Atom Explosion Set Off by Russians WASHINGTON, Oct. 23. (AP)-A third atomic blast has occurred in Russia, the While House announced late yesterday, and -there may be more such explosions from time to time." Giving those bare details. While House Press Secretary Joseph Snort said the new alomic blast in the Soviet was "apparently t of a test series." *"' The announcement came on the* same day that the u. s. Atomic Energy Commission set off a purzling- ly small A-blast on the Frenchman's Hat testing ground near Las Vegas, Flare Was Short Unofficial observers some distance Irom the scene reported the explosion flared for only a tenth of a second or so. Officials in charge said the "desired scientific data had been obtained" but declined to comment on implications of the lest. Dr. Alvln C. Grave*, scientific test, chief for the AEC. declared- "It was not a fizzle ov a dud." The test, delayed first by taiiltv wiring in some of Ihe intricate test mechanism and then by unfavorable weather, was conducted from a 100- foot steel tower, which was demolished. '•There's nothing left of the tower t\ —"••".> "-..I in iue luwtr out there." test manager Carroll L Tyler told newsmen. He added that all AEC personnel wore dark glasses ina look the same precautions which :iave been taken In the more spectacular previous tests. Small Bomb for Tactical'Use U. S. atomic scientists are known to have been working for some time on smaller A-bombs suitable for tnc- •h h'm a?ainsl cncmy lro °P s or- the battlefield, alld.onlookers speculated that such R b"bmb may have been tested at IAS Vegas. The detonation came just at sunrise yesterday, and the small flash had little chance ol carrying far against the sun's strong rays Yet observers who did see the tiny blob or light from a mountain 50 miles away were skeptical that they could h °™ .wen milc h more of it in dark- The AEC Indicated that the test series It plans at Las Vegas may be resumed tomorrow 1 . Word 'Bomb' Not Used The While House announcement, about the Soviet explosion did not use the word "bomb," wh ich was employ^ Oct. 3 in the announce- Nor did i,-i -t v t ' — J "Jiiwi L i:.\iimin »hy it had been concluded that the new blast was part of a test series What he did s«y jibed with an announcement by Premier Joseph St . a "" °." Oct - «• Stalin had said: The testing of atomic bombs of various calibers will be carried out V' th ° '"I" 1 !? *_ cc . ordi . n ? l ° [ hc Plnn second Russian blast Secretary Short explain our country's defense See ATOM on I'azc against Youth's Prompt- Act Minimizes Former's Injury Quick action bv Ward will progress along with the rarm vnmh rest of Blvtheville if clerrpri T win >umn was credited toda .«- «« people „,'^^S|fiS3!«^^^ -;J tractor accident yesterday Herbert Wilson, brother Red Jets Attack B-29's; History's Biggest Air Fight One Yank Plane Shot Down But Rescue Ships Saved Crew "• S ' JTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Oct. 23. (^-Communist airmen hurled 150 jets at Ward that their interests will always be loremost in my mind." Chest Campaign Worker Arrives O. w. Teeple. campaign counsel for the American City Bureau, has arrived in Blytheville to assist wilh the community chest campaign Worth D. Holder, Chamber of Commerce manager, announced today. TB Seal Quotas To Be Announced Community quotas for the 1951 Chrismas seal campaign will be announced at a meeting of the Board of Directors of the Mississippi Coun-l ty Tuberculosis Association here! rhc meeting is scheduled for of the , . • -""Vlltl Ul IJI(J Injured man. said today that callie Hood, son of Mr. and Mrs Allen Hood of Rt, J. Blytheville. halted the tractor from which Mr. Wilson • ••-••!..•• i>il. ->y LJ^yji had fallen and kept him from being dragged or hit by the comljine towed by the tractor. Mr. Wilson in the TT — - -n "Ju JI--LS U. N. warplanes today and lost least 14 destroyed or' damaged In history s largest jet battle. Two American planes were shot down and at least two damapcd ' The u. s. Fifth Air Force estimated 24G jets, plus an undisclosed number or B-29 superiors, were involved In today's screaming cn- lagcments. The .previous record in a single jet battle was 109 on SepL.2tf The Russian - ty pc MIO-16S swarmed in waves on B-29 Super- forts bombing n new Red air field at Namsi. 45 miles from the Man- chunan border. Cripph^ Land in Korea Allied nirmen were credited with destroying five Red jets, probably destroying two, and damaging between seven and ton. One B-2D was crippled and plunged into the Yellow Sea The crew bailed out. A Fifth Air Force briefing officer said one F-84 Thun- deijet was .shot down. Two B-2DS Irom Okinawa were badly damaged, but landed at Allied bases in Korea. The estimated 150 fast Red Jets fought with 95 Sabre and Thunder- Jets and an unannounced number of The air b , lltj( , OIle 0( (he bjggest of the Korean War. overshadowed from" °" ' he <""<-'""* Around Kuinsong Enveloped United Nations tank and infantry forces began enveloping smoldering Kumsong. deserted former Bed itroiighold on the central from The Allies In the eastern mountains beat of/ three Red probing attacks And "i the west, raiding u.N. patrols fit into a stiff fight with entrenched Chinese west of Yonchon lie bi s air battle flamed in lorthwest Korea as B-20s from Okinawa rained 100.000 pounds of ugh explosives on the Namsi Air Field—the second new Red airdrome hit in two days Waves of Red jeis .swept in from Manchuria in "one of the heaviest and most determined attacks ever launched against the superior!* by the MIGs." an air force announcement said. More than lofl Keels Pilot reports indicated more than „., „ I0 ° Rcri J c!5 SWC PI In to attack Vilson siif creel a broken leg The fight broke into three distinct Jail, which hts brother said! mass battles as escorting Sabre "- The broadcast was heard In Tokyo as the Reds let another day slip by without approving nn agreement to re-open cease-fire talks wuich they brcke off two months a<;o. Polplmr Broadcast, Changes Mao's remarks were taken to mean the Communists haven't changed their position during tr.e two-month break In negotiations Red negotiators had insisted on a cease-fire line along the 38th PaY- allel. They said the tions emphasis on a truce was Irrational. United battle Na. Earlier Pciping radio reported the Reds had reshuSfled tlielr five- man truce team, naming two new delegates. A U.N. spokesman said the change might indicate the Reds would place greater emphasis on military realities and less on political considerations. Reorganization of the Communist delegation was announced as the. Reds ignored a U.N. challenge to ratify quickly new truci.' talk rules. That was the only thins still needed to reopen negotiations to end the fighting in Korea. The Red delay ruled out the possibility of a meeting before Wednesday. Mam U Still Silent Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy top Allied negotiator, signed the' new ground rules Monday a few Hours after liaison officers approved them He asked North Korean LI Gen Nam II, head of the Red truce team' to act quickly so neeotiatioiLi could be resumed promptly after a two- month interruption. While Num II was silent UK Pei- Ping radio announced changes in the Red delegation, iminllchn:; replacement last week o! two members of the U.N. truce team. The broadcast said Chinese Gcj) Picn Clitnng-wu would replace Chinese Gen. Tung Hwa, ond North Korean Gen, Chens Du Kon would succeed North Korean Gen. Chang PyoiiB San. (A Hong Kong dispatch WratifKd Picn as a former military aUache to Red China's embassy in Al ;scow. The dispatch said the 4i-year-old general WHS in Moscon 1 tiiis tall.) Brig. Gen. William P. Nuckols olliclnl spokesman of the U.N. corn- Sec C: CASK- PI It!! nn !':igc 5 Truman Advised About Chairman President Is Urged To Choose Protestant Who Is Not a Lawyer WASHINGTON, Oct. 23. If, - „„.„„„„.„,. Io COIlect informat| ,_ President Truman was reported be- concerning subject (mvth° HIE urced iTOin.- h,, , » n,,, „ . ' • • lH 'yt-ne- ing urged today by seme party ville> members to pick a Protestant who not a lawyer for the Democratic National Committee's new chairman. William M. Boyle. Jr. steps . . . ps ou as chairman at nn Oct. 31 meetin Reactivation Cost Estimated At $25 Million By CLAUDE E. SPARKS (Courier News Staff Writer) He-opening of Blytheville air base—at an estimated cost o£ more than ?25,000,000 —is awaiting final Air Force approval, Mayor Doyle Henderson said this morning in announcing he has been told reactivation would involve a wing of the Tactical Air Com- maml and from 2,800 to 3,000 military personnel. Mayor Henderson said his information was based on letters from a Cleveland civilian engineering firm. Air Force officers and a statement from Air Force engineers In Fort Worth. Thc ,. m ?y or SaW his Information was that the reactivation would call lor expenditures "in excess of $25.01)0,000" to rebuild the field and that plans now Indicate nil buildings will be of concrete block construction. Work probably will begin sometime after Jan. 1. he-said Blytheville Flying Service relinquished its hangars at the air basa ™ the city this morning. Mayor Henderson said. The mayor said Manager Paul Bradley notified him his morning he was turning his firms contract back to the city It was not clear if this action was in any connected with reactivation of the base. 318,000 for Surrey In a letter addressed to the Bk- heville Airport Manager In Sep. lember. Mayor Henderson said ha was informcrf that. fhe Air Force engineers had appropriated $18000 for surveying work at the Blyt'he- Vllle air base. About three weeks ago. four Air Force officers inspected the field and Mayor Henderson said he was told reactivation of the base would mean that from 2,800 of 3 000 military personnel would be moved In with a wing of the Tactical Air Command—an organization involving operational atages of Air Fore* training. Civilian employes would add several hundred more persons to bass personnel. Base Survejed The base recently W as surveyed by the Cleveland engineering firm after Mayor Henderson received th» following letter: Oct. II, 1951 Mayor Doyle Henderson: This a-lll introduce Mr. r, o Britt and Benny Neff who ara representatives of our organization. We have been authorized by the — government to collect information g ih« ?„' "„'' dismountng. At the time- of trie ac- I!" 5 " OO "' 1 William of Blytheville. * Po//ce Soy No Soap to Lili St. Cyr's Uptown Bubble Bath-Stripper Was 'Elevating Art' Victim of Attack Is 'Improved;' Probe Continues ,1 .t-i. j and Ihunderjets took on the Red attackers. The first broke out at 10 more of the committee here. Until the President* noniin ft - tiLin of Gen. Mark Clark as ambassador to the Vatican raised a religious controversy, it had been gen- er.-illy a.wumwi a Roman Catholic would be picked to succeed Boyle Jn recent years the post has been held by members of that faith. .No •Influence' Cases An influential Democratic official told a reporter that since the storm broke over the Clark nomination, some party members—in- We will appreciate any assistance vou may be able to give" them. Yours very truly, Richard Hawley Cutting Associates Architects and Engineers 2074 East 36th Street Cleveland. 15. Ohio Mayor Henderson said this firm has completed the survey and that drawings of their plans and specifications were to be turned over to the Air Force last Saturday for final action. cluding Catholic President to pick have urged the a Protestant. . Thc.se same Democrats ore saying also it would be belter to have n chairman who is not a lawyer and one who has no connection with companies which might be seeking contracts with the government or doing business with it. Committee Klccls Chairman The National.Committee officially elects iu chairman, but the Prcsi BEVERLY HILLS, Calif., Oct. 23. (,P,—Llli gt. Cyr got her picture in the papers yesterday, and that was news for two reasons: 1. It didn't cost her anything— yet. (Usualls'. when you see Llli'« picture, it's in a paid ad\erllse- meilt.) 3. Tliis time, .she had her clothes on. Ltlt Is a strippsr. She loots almost ai good with her clcthes on as she doe.! with them off. But, human nature beinj what It Is, most folks prefer Lili In the raw. That's what got Lili In trouble Shu went highbrow not long ago and began stripping at a, "plush night club, the patrons of »hlch wouldn't be causltt dead in Lilis old Mum .Street haimt. Lili said she was tiylng t.i "<rte- vaie her .irt." The police, alter » ra.d Friday night, said she *a« •lewdly exposing her person" Miss St. C>T (rhymes with sincere) M* doin? a bubble-bath *ct, with a tranjpaient b»thlub. vice squa_dder.s Matched the performance and decided it wa-s no soap. They marched back to Lill's rfre.ssing <?) room and handed her a station. Lili went to court yesterday to be arraigned on an indecency ilvarse. Unlike her proIesMomil ctvMuines, ihe an.ii^nmeul. didn't come o[f. Her attorney won a continuance, and Lili will have > day In court again nfxt Thursday. The court set Lili's bail at 8350. Lill. with reverse English, covered it. am. between 32 Sabres and ,„_,,,. than 100 Reds over Namsl. The battle lasted 30 minutes. Many of the Red planes look part In all three fights. One B-29 plun?cd into the Yellow Sea olf the nest coast of Korea Escorting planes circled overhead while rescue vessels rushed in to."^' LV '-"" A "" K juhi E [pick up the airmen who parachuted he wanl5 l! > the Job. into the water. Amnn^ tVm-.n ™ — The Namsi airdrome Is in MiG Alley between the Chongchon and Yalu Rivers. Second Airdrome Hit It is west of Taechon, where new alrhcM was hit Mon- A superfort hit In that at- \ dtnl "n have just about any man ' The condition of Leonard Gray j 38-year-old Jackson. Tenn., cotton picker who was attacked and rob! bed near Cooler, Mo.. Sunday night. •••>«> wa.s reported as "slightly improved" r^V, « sunenun nn in that at- I by an attendant at the Blytheville tack als ° crashed Into the Yellow 1 Hospital this morning. Si-e WAK on Page 5 | Gray i* suffering irom a skull • iracture he said he received when i ^ : = | iwo men rslirrt him from his home i l nr ;j r J ' dragged him 10 a cctton field beat lnsiae ' ° aa Y * : him wilh a Mark lack and lla.,h- j Courier Newt j lisht nnrt mulled Sum ol appmxl-• j mai.ly iluo j Meanwhilr. thr .->h<<i irr.s office ill > Carilther.svillc. Mo. s.ild that f,cv- I erAl suspecr.' have been questioned. ] concerning the atUcK and robbery! but that so [ar there have been no > arrests, i El Dorado Athlete Killed in Crash EL DORADO. Ark.. Oct. 23 (;p,— A former El Dorado High School football player was one ot four Air Force men who were killed in the crash of s C-47 transport plane near San AnPonlo. Tex,, yesterday. He was Capt. James Ray Reese. 34. who joined the Air Forces in tM2 after playing end for the University of Alabama football team Heater Causes Alarm Among those mentioned as pas- „/", "."""'^ °« hot water hcat- Mble choices, including some Catho-U, i, . me of Mrs - Henderson lies, are Senator Earle C. ClcmenM LU,. n . 00 , Nforlh Broadway was the •• [cause of a fire alarm last night, damage resulted. ID-Kyi. Price Stabilizer Michael DiS.ille. former Gov. noy Turner of j Oklahoma, former Rep. John Carroll of Colorado, and Jchn L. Sullivan, former Secretar^ of the Navy. All but Clements and Turner are lawyers Sl.irs Ihulicrr* IMiiilii.Ke AT All . I'tit S. . . . .Ir^iiti named ddcgalc rtr- *Mlr Srnalc evasion , . . Page 3. . . . Apple P'e isn't Great American nish altrr all ... Taje 7. Bids Opened on F'IYC I Houses on School Site Tlw Cili/i-ns Sc-limil Building A- MMi.iliun. Inc.. Mill op,.,, . sri ,, ( , c | bu(s at 2 pm. today in Municipal Cuuu- room on five homos at (he new hisjh school property on Park Street j The houses, between Seventh and lEiRhth Street, are to be moved in I line with landscaping plans for the . school area. A diptomof ,5 0 man »tx> con eoiwrKe Ins »it c ,1^ she | M ^ 5 fof in a mink coot

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