VOL. XLvnr—NO. 29 BLYTHEYILLE COURIER NEWS Blythevllle Courier Mississippi Valley Leadi E DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI B ' ytheV " le Pally New » Blylhevllle Her.ld BLYTHKVII/I.R ATJI^AVOAC, ,„„,„,„ . ,,7T~ " . Work Starts On Osceola Hospital Unit County Lets Contracts for $767,490.66 Mississippi County Hospi. tal contracts totaling .$767,490.66 have been let and construction of the Osceola unit began with ground-breaking ceremonies this morning County Judge Faber Whirp f cprisals said today. j Michigan to Tighten OseeolaMan Control over Prisons Tells of GOP RotationPlan BLYTHKVILLB. ARKANSAS. FRIDAY, APRIL 20 1952 By F. GLKbTN' ENGLE JACKSON, Mich. (.^Official, of riot-wracked Southern Michigan Prison moved today to lighten their control over the overflow inmate population and guard against any future mutiny in the ranks A convict rebellion ended yesterday only after the mutineers won their demands for II specific prison reforms. However, slate oficlals empha- term robber sized that the rioters still face pros- Prom then until 4 ecution for crimes committed during the rebellion. Gov. G. Mermen Williams pointed out that as far as punishment went, the mutineers were promised only that there \vould be no re- P m (EST) ""*•• T p.m. ^ILGIJ yesterday, Ihe desperadoes were holed-up in their cell block. Food Commandeered On Monday, they commandeered enough food in prison-wide rioting to last them for weeks. This rioting , - •• •"- tiu IL-- -— ."-.LI vmut iui «v pnsals by members ol the State cost the life of one llfma rlmonf ftf r*n,-..,*nt; „* -. _*_;_ , . Department of Corrections. And prison authorities said no '" the < Signing O f the contracts starts the final phase of a §1,500,000 hospital project the Osceola and Blytheville Chambers of Commerce have been working on since the 1930's. Principal? in the ground-breaking at Osceola this morning were Dr. L. D. Massey, Colemaii Crews R. C. Bryant, Harold Ohlendorff Rufus Branch, Judge White and Dr. Billy Sheridan, members of a committee which did much of the early planning. The Rev. Mr. Chalmers Henderson, pastor of Osceola Presbyterian Church gave the invocation. Work is to start immediately on the Osceola unit and the Blytheville unit will get under wa'y in about two weeks, Judge White said. The general construction contract tract went to Baldwin Construction Company of Little Rock, for $376803.70. Plumbing, heating and air conditioning will be done by Capitol Plumbing and Heating Company of Little Rock for $195.016. Gets Wiring Contract Industrial Electric and Supply Company will wire the units for »66.896. General hospital equipment will be purchased from William T to restore Id's largest Leaders Keturn to Cells As a condition of surrender, leaders of the five-day mutiny voluntarily returned to cell block 15—the infamous disciplinary center where they seized a total of 13 guards as hostages to pressure their demands for changes and held eight of them to.the end. In this block all but a few of the privileges which normally go with prison life are taken away anyhow. And, from sad experience, precautions were ordered against any incidents such as the one Sunday night which led to the revolt by some 170 of the prison's 6.500 occupants. That was when a rookie guard was seized by Jack (Crazy Jack) Hyatt, a psychopathic long- ,.._ «*.v, VJ uii C Lunvici/—vie tin of a state trooper's bullet—and Injuries to 11 other prisoners and four policemen. It also resulted In an estimated two million dollars damage from fire, "vandalism and plunder largely to the prison utilities from which prisoners normally get most ol their pleasure. Millard said all crimes will be punished according to law. He said he will seek proof that will stand up in court of such charges as kid- naping, malicious destruction of property, rioting, inciting to riot, assault with intent to murder or do great bodily harm. "No state official, not even the Supreme Court, can grant any one immunity for the commission of crime," Millard said. A similar statement came from Gov, Williams, who praised prison officials for their success "in restoring control without a blood Youth Will Take Over City Offices for a Day Blytheville city officiate are to be "unemployed" tomorrow. Youth is taking over. Three Blythevllle High School juniors are to take over administration of the city tomorrow as part of a Boys and Girls Week being soon- sorpfi Hf>r(* iViu Hie nntn.-.. *n..i. , wuu * i^ii i iviuiiiiu i, unit rutyutr lias Deen elected Stover Company of St. Louis for mayor, Johnny O'Brien chief of DO*•>! fi^l "J 1 ) i; nn i »-,_. • . . -. ^ f 21,651.32. Krebs Brothers Supply Company jvicus urotners supply Company "ua student Council conducted got one contract, fcr kitchen equip- the election. ment for 513,637 and Dixie Equip- Tne three boy officials will IK ment Company was awarded an- witl1 theu ' real-life counterparts tb- ment Company was awarded other for $2,825.90. William T. stover Company _ to furnish surgical• eQUipntlAit for **3,524.94, and ' ' lor »2,i,564.99. Office equipment"«iff''come IS Srum Dailey's United Supply Company lor 18,503.10. Dick X-Ray Company was/awarded a J9.134.22 contract for X-ray •quipment. Mill's Hospital Supply Company U to furnish linens for $3,933.49. Records on File "The plans, specifications, and all records are on file in the county auditor's office and anyone wishing to examine them may do so," Judge S« HOSPITAL on 1'a'ge Z JackloTtles , For Governor Little Rock Man Files for Chancellor Of Pulaski Sector LITTLE ROCK (If, _ jack Holt •has become the second candidate to file for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination. He filed his corrupt practices pledge yesterday Rep. Boyd Tackett has also filed Murray O. Reed of Little Rock also filed yesterday for chancellor of the First Division. First Chancery Circuit, embracing Pulaski Lor.oke, White and Prairie Counties. Russell Lee Criner of Texarkana bi-came the second candidate to file for nomination as state senator from District 8. Jack V. Clark of Texarkana previously filed for the position. District 8 includes Miller and LaFayette Counties. '-J ,churches here Weather sored here by the Rotary club. Jan Rayder has been elected* lice , and Donald Gentry, fire chief. B51S Student Council conducted witl morrow to learn how Ihe" city is governed. They then will tell theii felk>W;students about r thelr Citizen- Illness Is Fatal ToC.A.Tanf,67 week, beginning cludes: ' Saturday, Citizenship Day _ Girl Scouts have informal open house at Little House, in Walker Park from 0:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. . . . Blythe. .. . vile y to have charge of Radio KLCN for a part of the students run city gov- Station day em nient. Simdiiy. Day In Church— special family worship programs stressing boys and girls to be held in . Temple Israel to have a special family worship service at 3 p.m. with the Rev. Chalmers Henderson, pastor of Osceola Presbyterian Church 1,5 guest speaker. Monday, Day in School—judging of posters students have prepared on a citizenship theme, winners to be announced Friday. Tuesday. Family Day—radio address by the Rev. Roy I. Bagley pastor of First Methodist Church. Career Day Wednesday Wednesday, Career Day-groups of boys and girls are to tour Industries, offices, stores, utilities and other places of business. Thursday, Health and Safety Day —a five minute safety program is to be conducted in each class in the city school syste i. Friday. International n n d e r standing Day-Assemblies are to be held at BMhevile High School and Harrison High School where Max Reid will deliver an addre.ss and Randal Nichols will award prizes to^wmners of a poster contest. " """ ~~> n V of Recreation—the -- — . will conduct a tracV meet at Walker Park for Lange" Central, Sudbury, and Yarbro schools . . . two Junior league base- tall games wil be played at Little Park . . . gins will play two softball names at the new high school grounds. i '\, , Arkansas forecast; Partly cloudy •— "this afternoon, tonight and tomor- McMdth to Announce S'SJ'i'o.. Friday WARMER row. Warmer tomorrow Missouri forecast: Fair i-Tiaay night and Saturday: cooler southeast Friday night: warmer over the state Saturday; scattered light frost Friday night. Minimum this morning—52 Maximum yesterday—63 Sunset today—«: 40. Sunrise tomorrow—5: is Precipitation last 24 hours to 7 a.m.—.04. Total precipitation since Jan. i— 17.26. Mean temperature (midway be tween high and lowl—57.5. Normal mean tempcraturf' * :, April— ft. This Date"I-asl Vcar Minimum this morning—52 Maximum yesterday—so Precipitation January 1 'to date- 16.06. Mv h '-Gov. Sid McMath says he will announce his candidacy for a third term at Magnolia tomorrow night - - - ——• '=f.vaM3aiKasms-^i.~f', Company Operator Clarence A. Tant, 67-year-old Blytheville contractor, died at 3-07 -i.m yesterday in the Baptist Hos- utal In Memphis following a year's llnesa. Services\are scheduled to be conducted at 10 a.m. tomorrow in the First Christian Church by the Rev James Rainwater, pastor. Burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home in charge Born In Carmi, III.. Mr. Tant had ived in Blytheville since 1928 He was owner of the C. A. Tant Construction Company. Mr. Tant was a member of the •irst Christian Church and was ac- ive in the affairs of that church. He had been in ill health for ap- iroximately a year, but had been hospitalized only a week. He Is survived by his wife Mrs Gladys Tant of BIythevlllo; one irothcr. John Tant of Warden Mo.; two sisters, Mrs. Terrell Thompson of Flint, Mich., and Mrs . L. Fisher of Thaycr, Mo • three ostcr-sislers. Mrs. George Mc- -claye of Cape Girardcau Mo Mrs. John Lctner of Cr.ruthersvitle' Mo., and Mrs. Ollie Young of War-' del. Mo.; and two foster brothers. Riley Knight of Steele. Mo ant 'age Knight of Caruthersville Active pallbearers will be J C Ellis. Boycc Moore. George Pollack \fonroc Grain, Richard Carry and Rupert C ration. Inside Today's Courier News • . . IVhv not make yojrth week ai> ar a"e' "' ralr? ' ' - edil ° ria 's . . .Society . . . p ag c ,j' . . Farm \e« s and Review . Pajes 8-9. . . Sports . . . p a|?e -, • • Sunday In Mlssco Churches . Page 5. Cancer-Doomed Mother Waits As Sons Visit 'Future Homes' DULUTH. Minn. MV-The two small sons of a cencer-doomcd woman visited at the homes of Ihcir rapidly-falling mother The suddenly serious little boys were beginning to grasp the full ,?^" g „?„!£'_! .™". d ^ PP en Doctors say Mrs. Evelyn Paro :- «, probably will die early next I month but death could come at ../ time. Mrs. Paro, who had been working days as a bookkeeper and nights as a waitress, found out six weeks ago Ihnt cancer had ravaged most o! her abdominal organs. She made plans !o sell her home and began Inquiring about new parents for Gerald, 6 and Gordon, 9. The Duh.th Herald- News Tribune carried her story and by today some 250 adoption offers had arrived by letter and telephone. Under strong ' sedatives. Mrs Para was carried to a car and she and her sons were driven to homes of several Duluth persons »ho want to adopt the boys. While Mrs. Paro waited In the car, the boys went Into the homes alone and visited. Mrs Paro and her husband were divorced shortly after Oer- sld was bom. Members Seek New Committee Post Holders LITTLK ROCK OPi_An effort to rotate Arkansas Republican party posts— those on state and national levels—has been started by First Congressional District party members. If the movement succeeds aim becomes effective this year, it will mean replacement Republican National Committeeman Wallace Townsend and of Republican National Cornmittecwoman Mrs A C Remmel, both of Little Rock. The two have held these posts since 1928 Contest "Not Involved" Fred Taylor of Osceola, secretary of yesterday's First District convention, said the action had "not one bit" of connection with the contest for delegates between supporters of Sen. Robert A. Taft and hackers of Gen. Dwlglit Eisenhower. Both Townsi'nd and Mrs. Renimcl favor Taft. Taylor said the district convention, held at Jonesboro, nnaniir.ous- ly adopted two resolutions in a closed part of the siession to which newsmen were excluded. One, a general resolution, said the district convention felt that important state Republican posts had been centered in one Incality (Litile Rock) too long. "Strength" Sought To "strengthen the party" and rotate honors and responsibilities, the resolution suggcsed that the Republican state convention, which opens here today, adopt a rule that no state party officer serve more than two consecutive four- year terms. The second resolution urged the elcolion of Charles R. Black of Corning, the party's IMS ccndidate for governor and a long-time GOP stalwart, as Republican national committeeman. The resolution, Taylor said, didn't mention Townsend by name but pointed out that "the present committeeman" had held the position for 24 years. Townscnd Is Praised But. Taylor said, the resolution praised Townsend,. for his "long .nil able ""service" in behalf of flic Republican party in the state and ration. "It certainly was no reflection on Mr. Townscnd and was intended as •x sort of 'favorite son 1 endorsement of Mr. Black," Taylor said. Both resolutions were introduced by A. O. Border, secretary of the Clay County Republican Committee. Black's home town of Corning is in Clay county. No specific mention of Mrs. Remmel—cither direct or Indirect—was made in either resolution. News of adoption of the general resolmicn gave rise to speculation that Mrs. Frank MacGillicuddy of Malvern, now vice chairman of the Republican State Committee, might become a candidate for national committeewoman. Seven delegates have been selected from the state's six Congressional districts. The heavily-Republican Third District (Northwest Arkansas) named two delegates, and the other districts one each. Apparently—as Speck admitted— the district delegates are predominantly r pro-Taft. although most of them have openly expressed themselves. The final district convention—the First District—was held at Jones- Sec STATE OOP on I'ajre 2 CANDIDATE FOR OOVIiKNOK VISITS - Chancellor Francis Cherry of Jonesboro (right), candidate for governor, wa, here Vcste day and ta.ked with ab.mt 75 Mississippi Countlans at ^ „ o m gathering at Hole, Koblc. James Gardner, lilytheville attorney w one who visited with j ud ,e Cherry. ,co,,rl,r News ,.,,ol., Steel Returns Seizure Fight to Court Today •* The nation's capital was filled with steel seizure talk, but action centered on the Federal District Court where Judge David A: Pine awaited answers from government lawyers to questions he asked ves- terday. DellPasforfoRun For Legislature Rev. Malcolm Griffin Heads School Board, Was.. Mayor Twice. A Dell Baplist morning announced Minister this his candidacy for the state legislature. The Rev. Malcolm R. Griffin paster of Dell Baptist Church, said he would seek Pont Number Two .LJ^unty's delegation the State House of rtepre- (-ntntivc.s. 'I think it's time hone?.-, t, Christian men got into politi the Rev, Gl Health Unit's Cases Listed Quarterly Report- Says 1,368 'Shots' Given A total of 1.368 immunization in- noculations were given and more than 1.500 laboratory tests were made during the first quarter of this year, the Mississippi County Flealth Unit reported today. The 'shots" included those for typhoid, smallpox, diphtheria, tetanus and whooping cough. Three communicable disease cases were reported and investigated, the report said. Those included one case •h of diphtheria and meningitis and one typhoid carrier. A total of 1.255 blood tests for syphilis were made and 102 pa- j which ^"aduiu^tcd !i C - I ?. t . s ^f. c .- Mn . t ." 1 .. (l ? c - R! ' WTr ^-l Jolhtl w,s arreUd earlier line again and again questioned tho chief government lawyer's assertion that President Truman had the power to issue the seizure order The jurist appeared lolally unconvinced by Ihe answers he got Finally, showing slffns of impatience, he told Asst. Ally. Gen Holmes Baldridge to search U, SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Allies Request Full-Dress Talk On Armistice Secrecy Called Off; Truce Teams 'idle' Since February By KOBBRT B. TUCKMAN , Korea (AP)— The U.K. Command tonight ( rcss meeting Sunday of Allied and Commu- clcleyntions. The surprise move c-ime six: The U. N. gave no reason for suggesting a plenary session. The Communist called off the secret prisoner negotiations after the U. N. Command announced It would return less than half the Reds captured in Korea. The effect of the Red action was to remove Ihc vail of secrecy from negotiations. 1'rlsoner Talks Recessed The prisoner talks were recessed at the request of Ctil. George Hickman, who said the U. N. Command wanted to re-assess Its position In the Unlit of developments. The Communists did not reply Immediately to the request for a Cotton Market 'Hold Back'Said To Be Justified Agri Department Pats Self on Bock For Growers Advice By OVID A. MAKTIN Associated Press Farm Writer . , — i'"imui ic-seii back because last summer it advised fanners to refuse to sell their cotton. The price of cotton was declining then. Hold it off the market, Hie department urged, and price.-, will go up again. Now that the bulk of the ble 1051 o - full-dress session. The 5-man truce teams of admirals and generals have not met since mid-February. They still face three big hurdles to an armistice: U. N. demands for voluntary repatriation of prisoners, n ban on air field construction and Communist nomination of Russia as a neutral inspector. Reds Enrl Secrecy The Reds ended the secrecy on prisoner talks six days after being told that only 70,000 of I8DOOO prisoners of war and civilian internees nisls ' eiUra ' to th ° Comm «- Chliicse col. Tsal Cheng Wen angrily told U.N. negotiators there * 10S I ' cv f r b "" anything like the so-called voluntary repatriation throughout history. "It Is a direct violation of the Geneva Convention from which your side has been quoting so readily and frequently," he said. Communist newsmen distributed a press statement on behalf of the Kcd armistice delegation accusing the Allies of using the secret negotiations "to deceive the world" on what was happening at the talks. The Communists said the Alliej wanted secrecy to carry out "their aim of forcibly retaining captured personnel of this side." The end of secrecy brought lh» first public disclosure that the U N Command proposes to return only' prisoners. Dec. 18 the U.N. Command had been reclassified as civilian Internees. .1,., ouKiriagc to search ihe ™ ow lllnt ">c bulk of the big 1051 record for a single case in which c '' n !> >>™ K«n sold, the department ; i Federal Court had found a prcs- *«••'*• ll c "» he shown that this dentnn seizure order legal which :l(lvicc ™s justlfied-at least from JillCi. llQt been i^nc^l n>i<-im~ t!lC l/rnu.'nrer 1 itsiUit r,r ..t «•">-« n--yin wiucn Had not been issued under a specific law passed by Congress Ihe attoncy asked for a week's delay to sive him more time to prepare his ai |;lllnent,s. Hulinit Is Askeil But Pine dimifjd the remie.sl. say- Src STKCI, nn I'ajje 2 Rev. Griffin he RC, 'SIMay 75 Is Set nffln said. A f^ i , V r e _ s \a e nt of j AS \J f O O UGff /Of? h ; Dote at Luxor a the Dell School! Board and member of tl: County Board o[ Equalization, the Rev. Mr. Griffin is no stranger to politics. Four years ago, he completed two terms as in.iyor of Dell. \Vas Farmer, Teacher An ex-farmer and schoolteacher. the Rev. Mr. Griffin said lie is "familiar with the farmer's problems from experience and interested in the state's educational problems." "I wruld like to get better school.; in the county and state." be .'aid. .' The Rev. .Mr. Griffin attended Ouacliita College at, Arkadclphia, Union University at Jark.son, Tonn , and was graduated from Aikansns State College at Jonesboro. He was born in Tennessee. The Dell pastor said he would "give fair and equal representation to the county and would, to llic best of my ability perfcrm the duties of a representative." He has been pastor of the Dell Baptist Church for 15 years. Manila Grocer Forfeits Bond on Meat Charge LUXORA—Members of the .senior class of Luxora High School will receive their diplomas at commencement exercises May 15 In the school aiidltorlitin. Superintendent I. D. Wilklns said tcday In an- ^...i.i L'v.jiitj in H.JI- nouncmg honor students and class activities. Jane McLcndon has Been selected as valedictorian and class saluta- | torinn is Joe Paschal. They will ad' iin-^ the senior class at the commencement t-xireKes. TonlKhl, a cast of 14 will present the annual senior class play, a three-act comedy tntiltcd "Everybody's Gl'ttins Married." at 7:30 in Rlchard Jolllff. Manila roer forfeited a S30.25 ca.sh bond in Mu the school auditorium.' Mrs. C, B. Thomas, class sponsor, Is play director. • Baccalaureate services for the seniors will be conducted May 11 ji.-n.iin; n nv JUitt: the growers' point of view. Cotton prices last summer dropped In a month and a half from a near-record average of •14.37 cents a pound to about 31 ccnLs. Loud protests came out of the cotton-producing areas. Congressmen from cotton states protested bitterly. Forcrasls Reflected This sharp decline largely reflected official forecasts that the 1051 crop would be nearly 70 per cent larger than the previous year's harvest. Prospects of n 44- cent price at planting time had encouraged heavy plantings. The grower complaints about the declining prices did not go unheeded by [he Agriculture Department It hastily «i-(jccl growers—through its system of farmer committees— to withhold cotton from the market. Growers were told that if they needed money to meet bills and by storing cotton under a government loan. Economic Graugis Protest Some economic groups protested that the department was in effect urging farmers to "go on a strike " These critics said the action was unjustified inasmuch as cotton had not dropped to parity—the price level declared by law to be equally the First Baptist Church here. Other class activities include a Glee Club concert May 1, the annual Junior.senior banquet May 2. Mrs. T. L. Stanford's piano recital May 5 and electii;n of officers and representative.! for next year's student Council May 6. fair to growers and consumers! The department's advice to withhold cotton . . . was generally heeded by producers . . . until prices strengthened. There seems little doubt that this concerted withholding of cotton from the market by producers was more pronounced than at any time In the history of the cotton industry " ni'.nn mr-i! T ^""^ nf " ci »'-'i estimate t he pro,[ ofZr7 „ Bn "" " U ' ° VCr 1W '" mi01 ' ""'^ • ( officers and I ,,, orc lllto (rir ,,, ers . pocK( , Us l|wr they might ccivcd. otherwise have rc- grocer. . nicipal Court this mornini! charge of nianiifar.turini'. selling or arid oflr-rm;; for sale food ... , .-^.^ „,_,,,.. ,.,, i..^ jkdiu iit;ai- Jolllfi WTS irrr>-t«/! , -. r .L- r^uU" c^ tg?Mbi siVrv'^"^ »„,! i , rt _,_, „.. . .. """• isn.iji tahen irnm nis slnrp m^vori ted and 12 old OHM re-admitted to nursing srrvirc. Thirty-seven con- Incl-s were siren tuberculin tests. Fifty-six expectant mothers were admitted to medical and nursing service and M were examined. One midwife meeting was held. A total of 39 Infants were admitted to service, including six premature babies. Eight new crippled children were admitted to service and H were re-admitted. A total of 67 clinics sere conducted during the quarter, including those for venereal dlsca.se tra to be adulterated. from his store pioved Where Are the Housewives? Few Appear at X-Ray Clinics Sain said . Dickey, county homa. foodhandlcrs. malcrnSlr . . acrnr well-child and tuberculosis Foo-i- handlers and heart, cancer and animal bite cases admitted totaled 214 analy/cd and had been treat nitrate preservatives. Templcton Named Head Of Criminal Division UTTLK ROCK (n;-U. Alan R remplclon has been named head of $ C thi?'st"te p"'^ 11 salton "M'f-'n s "l)l. Herman I.iruKcy ammmcrd the appointment of Tcmplrlun vf.-- lerday lo succeed l.t. H R C'drr- son who died yesterday at Fa'yctte- cxccutlvr- secretary of the Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association. \ias askiiiR this morning as the chrM x-rav clinics here entered Blythevllle rc.sl- -- ...^,, x-rayed liy noon today, but Ihc srarcily of housewives I ttnir third day. A total of nmor.t; ihem Rc'.lman. "It scorns a.-i though we've x-ray- frf nil the bit.'jnc.-smrn and food- handlTs." she said, "but the hoiisr-'Auof arc a very Important the West End Fire Station to x-ray persons residing west of Fifth Street, on South Highway 61 and at Lone Oak and Hair Moon There will be no clinic tomorrow but on Monday the unit will be' located at Blythevllle Hi R h School to x-ray students and faciity The series of clinics will ullu Tuesday when the unit will be lo- Allied Bombers Hit Red Lines Blanketing Clouds Give Enemy Only Temporary Respite SEOUL, Korea w>j— Allied fighter bombers swept In low over the Korean hattlefront today bombing and strafing Communist frontline positions a second consccuUve day Dense clouds blanketing North Korea gave the Reds a temporary of T'r, J.T 1 •, i " 5rinl "ombardment ii- "Always and supply f a - cl.tes. nut communist troop and artillery concentrations got the full trealment of bombs, rockets jellied gasoline and machinegun bullets Ground action along the 155-mile g battlefront was limited to patrol 1 e o patrol s: rmishes and light Red probing 1 fltwlCK-S. The Eighth Army said tl.N. patrols twice drew heavy enemy fire northwest of Yonchon on the Western Front. Rose Festival Delegation Due In City Today Miss Jane Norton of Little Rock Is coming to visit Blytheville a»aln today—this time as Princess of the Greater Little Rock Rose Festival Miss Norton, who lived here about six years ago. fs leading a goodwill tour through Northeast Arkansas advertising the Rose Festival Her parly will be "rco'.c-d on South iiiftnway 61 by a group of Blvliie- v lie officials. 11,0 | 0llr ]s s -, 1(?( ,. uh'd to arrive at 5 p.m. They will spend the nieht here before' con- tirninK their tour tomorrow A dinner is to be uiven 'at the Rustic Inn tonight where about 30 Blytheville representatives will welcome members of the tour Rotary Club President Keith Bil- rcy is to be master of ceremonies Mayor Dan JJlodgctt will sneak to the group, and Chamber of Commerce President Ma.x Logan will present flowers to Miss Norton and her tw,/ maids. Miss Lynne Spitz- brrg and Miss ,Sal[y McKclvey, LITTLE LIZ- CIHl - "~ "- - ••-• vj i 4 ur-Mi.iv \Vflf-]I ttie lltlit «'j| as what pulled Mrs. catcd at the Health Unit in the morning for persons not yet x-raved and at Harrison High School In the afternoon for students and residents of that area. Serving as registrars for the of -M p«-,r,n s ur:ro x-raycd yes- Re'Li* MI'S* j"T.' l We'tbrook' 0 '&l«' tcrday afiernoon and another 210 Bon A'.ibott. Mrs. W • , o,™ i ' received x-r.iys this ^morning. Today, the unit \ias located at . Luckett. A'.ibott. Mrs. W. j. Cupples. Frank Soay and Mrs. Neai Some people coll o doctor"wh«n ill they wont is on oudreoc*.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,000 newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month