The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 18, 1954 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, October 18, 1954
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THI DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. L—NO. 176 Blythevllle Courier Blytheville Daily Nem Mississippi Valley Leader Blythevllle Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1954 TWELVE PAGES Published Dally Except Sunday SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS GOPWeighs Accounts of 2 Candidates Study Utah Leaders Statement Of Stringfellow By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Voters and party leaders in two states today were assessing dramatic -personal ac counts by two Republican candidates o£ incidents that may weigh heavily on their political careers. The candidates are Rep. Douglas R. Stringfellow, who is seeking a second term in Utah, and former Rep. Clifford Case, the GOP Senate nominee in New Jersey. Utah Republican leaders meet today to decide whether to scrap the candidacy of Stringfellow, a disabled veteran who tearfully admitted Saturday he had invented an oft-told account of his war experiences. A decision for or against Case will be left to the voters Nov. 2. Case last night declared that the Adelaide Case linked in published reports to alleged Communist-front groups is not his sister, whom he defended as "a loyal American." Both Stringiellow and Case presented their accounts in televised talks to the voters of their areas. Their appearances highlighted weekend campaign activity, which saw former President Truman take the stump for the Democrats. Truman, still recuperating from serious surgery last summer, told a Kansas City audience Saturday night thnt OOP foreign policy has piled "blunder on blunder," threatening "our own security and the peace of the world." "Incapacity to Govern"' He said that domestically the Republicans had shown an "Incapacity to govern" through a "hopeless drifting and a gradual surrender to selfish interests." GOP National Chairman Leonard W. Hall told party leaders at Jefferson City, Mo., that Truman's "memory is certainly short." He said Truman surely must remember that during his administration "seme COO million free people were put behind the Iron Curtain." Stringfellow, who walks with A cane and braces as a result of a wartime land mine explosion, branded as a hoax his story of being a behind-the-lln.es cloak and dagger operative. The Utah congressman's story, dramatized several times by national television networks and recently purchased as movie material, was questioned Thursday in Washington by the annual service publication. Stringfellow at first termed the Army Times story a political attack and asked President Eisenhower to open secret files which hi. said would show he played a harrowing wartime role with the DCS Office of Strategic Services). Then, Saturday night, he repudiated the legend he had built around himself — a myth he described as "the trap, which in part had beeen laid by my own glib tongue." Offered to Resign Stringfellow, who is 32 and the father of two youn^ sons, offered to resign his candidacy if the OOP State Central Committee so decided. A report linking an Adelaide Case to alleged Communist activities was described by Case as "a vicious smear campaign." He suggested it was the result of mistaken identity. The Newark Star-Ledger Thursday quoted Bella Dodd, an admitted ex-Communist, as saying she knew an Adelaide Case in several purported Communist-front groups. She said the woman VIHF not a Communist. Case saiS. "Apparently Miss Dodd referred to another Adelaide Case who was a college professor v in New York City and who died in 1948." He said his sitser was 31 at the time where Miss Dodd, in London's Dock Strike Spreads Threatening To Paralyze Island LONDON (AP) — London's dock strike spread to the waterfront at Liverpool and Birkenhead today, threatening to paralyze the industrial life of this maritime nation. Among Liverpool's five miles of smoke-stained docks about half the 17,500 longshormene refused to work ships. All Birkenhead's 2,000 dockers walked out. Agitation to tie up Southampton, port of great transatlantic passenger liners, spread among dock workers there. The 83,000-ton liner Churchill Shuffle Brings SevenNew Men into Cabinet 17 Other Ministerial Posts Change Hands In Big Shakeup LONDON I/PI — A wholesale reshuffle of the British Conservative new government brought seven members into Prime Minister Churchill's Cabinet today. A total of 17 other ministerial posts changed hands in a big shakeup read by most political observers as a sign Churchill's retirement is not in the cards at this time although he will be 80 Nov. 30. The most significance in this connection was attached to the appointment of Housing Minister Harold Macmlllan to succeed retiring Earl Alexander as minister of defense. MacMillan, a 60-year-old book publisher, has been considered a likely successor to Anthony Eden in the post of foreign secretary if and when the heir apparent to the aged Churchill steps up into the premiership. But, as the independent, usually well-informed London Times commented: It is unthinkable that Sir Winston Churchill would have moved htm to such a key post as the minister of defense if Within a short time he were going to be moved out again." To Continue It generally is conceded that Churchill will continue to head the government indefinitely in quest of what he has described as "this last great prize I seek to win"— lasting peace between the Western world and the Soviet Union. In addition to Macmillan, other new Cabinet members are: Minister of housing and local government—Duncan Sandys, 46, Churchill's son-in-law. Minister of education—Sir David Eccles, 50, formerly minister of works. He managed arrangements lor Querm Elizabeth's coronation, Lord chancellor—Sir David Maxwell Fyfe. 53. He will preside over the House of Lords and serve us the nation's highest judicial officer. Minister of food nnd agriculture —Derick Hcathcoat-Amory, 54. Home secretary and minister ot state for Welsh affairs—GwPym See CHURCHILL on Page 12 Queen Elizabeth, inbound from New York, increased speed in order to berth early. Temporary dockers began unloading thousands of tons of tomatoes and bananas at Dover. Six ships, diverted there from London, were worked by an emergency labor force. Vote to Quit The waterfront strike spread after dockers at Liverpool and Birkenhead voted last night to quit work in support of the two-week- old London strike. Meanwhile, there was no sign of a break in the strike by more than 20,000 of London's 45,000 bus drivers and conductors. Half the city'.*; 7.600 buses were off the streets this morning, throwing a heavy burden on the crowded subway lines. The government, was reported ready to order 15,000 troops to work ships as the walkouts threatened to tie up the nation's other big ports. Workers at Southampton originally scheduled a moss meeting for late today to decide whether to strike to support the London doclcers but union leaders succeeded in delaying the meeting until tomorrow. A Labor Ministry court of inquiry, set up to investigate the dock strike, will hold a preliminary meeting today. Deakin, who has denounced both the dock and bus stoppages as a "Communist conspiracy," declared the Liverpool strike vote was "taken in darkness" and said hundreds of men had left the meeting after an earlier vote against a walkout. 'Union officials on the dockside today will do all in their power to keep the men at work,7 lie said- Pickets, egged on by British Communist party leaders, sought to enlist the additional stevedores in the strike. No Apologies The Communist Daily Worker quoted Party Secretary Harry Pol- tt as saying the "Communist pnr- ty has no apologies of any kind to make for activities of its members in trade unions." The Daily Worker said a "mass meeting of 10,000 men voted for solidarity action" at Liverpool. Other newspapers placed the number of those present as low as 3,000. Longshoremen on the Thames River joined the striking dock workers yesterday. The 4,500 river tug- men handle more than half of London's gasoline and oil supplies, long with coal for power plants. The chief issue In the dock strike i the demand by stevedores for the right to refuse overtime work. The busmen walked out last week when the transport system introduced new schedules. Strikers claimed they were being forced to ovsrwork. Rationing of bacon began in some sections of London and panic buy- ng of gasoline was reported in several areas- Shortages of eggs and nitter also were developing in the metropolitan area. Remmel Sells His AP&L Stock And Tells Why Hell Be Elected a letter published Friday by the Star-Ledger, recalled that the woman she nke-w "was a middle- aged lady," Made N'o Comment Case's sister, a teacher of physical education at a private school, near Detroit, has made no comment of her own. The Star-Ledger said last night in a statement that "if there is any smearing' at this stage, it is aimed at the Star-Ledger." It said It brought Miss Dodd's story to light, "where it belonged," avert- See GOP on Page 12 Inside Today's Courier News . . . Chicks and Paps Observe Roraecomlnr This Week . . . Philadelphia Syndicate Purchases A's . . . To Many Fans, Arkansas Already Owns Successful Season . . . Sport* . . . « and 9 ... . . . Senat* Group Which Probed Juvenile Delinquency to Take Look at Television Violence and Horror . . • page 3 ... . . . Fx-Scnator Making Strong Bid In Crucial Idaho Election . . . One of a Serin on Key Campaign Trend* . . , oaf e 5 . . . . . . Fnux* and the London Part . . . Editorials . . . page 4 ... LITTLE ROCK Iff) — Republican I Pratt Remmel today sold his one [ share of stock in Arkansas Power land Licht Co. and listed 11 reasons | why he thinks he will be elected governor. Remmel completed the sale of Stock to Hill. Crawford and Lanford, Inc.. at a press conference this morning. Remmel, Little Rock's first OOP mayor in 60 jears, said he would elaborate later on his relationship with AP&L. He is married to Kath- crine Couch, daughter of the late Harvey Couch, one o! the founders of the company. The Republican nominee listed these reasons why he thinks he can win over Democrat Orval Faubus: "Proved We Can Win" 1. He ha.s already proven in Little Rock that "we can win even though we have the label of ths minority party." 2. The people will realize that a cordial working relationship with the national administration would be Important to the state. 3. Arkansas showed by the 177,000 votes cast for Eisenhower in 1952 that they will vote for a man on a minority party ticket. 4. Remmel's opponent, Faubus, is not in office "as soon seem to think, and Is not as strong as he would be if he had already appointed his department heads." 5. Good organizations are growing in all 75 counties to help elect Remmel. "People War.'. Kcrr.ir.el" 6. His visits In 61 counties to date have indicated that the people want Remmel. 1. People are dissatisfied with the results of the primary In which Gov. Francis Cherry was defeated 8. There Is a much better chance of getting an honest election in the general election than In the primary. 8. The opposlt: n is scsr..d. 10. The record number at poll taxes indicate people are Interested in good government. 11. The people of Arkansas have faith in what we tried to do in Little Rock. In weekend political development, the Democratic State Committee has asked, county committees to buy newspaper advertising in behalf of Faubus. Remmel has been conducting the most energetic campaign by a Republican candidate in modern history. OHIO RIVER FLOODS TOWN OF BEI.LA1KE — Both Industrial plants and homes are hit by the Ohio River flood at Bellaire, Ohio, about six miles downstream from Wheeling. Va. In the baek- ground of this aerial view is an athletic field, completely under water. (AP Wirephiitol Flood Crest Surges Down Ohio River Offspring of Hurricane Leaves Thousands Homeless MRAIETTA, Ohio (AP) — Flood crest of the rain-swollen Ohio River passed this city today, causing little damage. But it. swept on downstream threatening other communities after chasing thousands from their homes in Pennsylvania, Ohio and West Virginia. Truckers' Strike Stalls Trade In New York; Firms File Suit NEW YORK (AP) — A truck strike hit the Now York area's first full business day today as strike-bound trucking firms plained to file a damage suit for 10 million dollars. A prolonged strike was predicted by the employers' chief negotiator, Joseph M. Adelizzi, when he announced yesterday that the suit would be filed today, lie said most employers would hold out against demands of the AFL Teamsters Union. The only hope for getting trucks rolling soon, he added, lies with federal intervention to end the "paralysis" which he said industries and stpres will feel by tomorrow or Wednesday. The strike applies to general cargo drivers and for the most part will stop industrial supplies, newsprint and imports and exports, Pood, fuel and other necessities will not be involved, since they are handled by drivers covered by separate contracts. When the strike began, the Teamsters union figured more than 23,000 drivers would be involved. Since then, however, the union has announced signing contracts with a number of firms that have agreed to the teamsters' terms. Importance Discounted They include three big food chains. The union figured these signlngs would return 8,000 to 10,000 strikers to their jobs today. deliMi discounted the Importance of these signings and said the union's estimate of the number of workers to go back to their jobs was exaggerated. "These reports," he added, "are a form of propaganda tn stampede our people. There will definitely be a strike Monday morning all along the line." Seven companies that signed contracts were named tn the damage suit announced by Adelizzi and Ally. Herbert Burstcin. The suit, to be brought In behalf of nine operators, also names the Teamsters Union, its international president, Dave Beck, and 7 of the 12 striking locals. The suit accuses the union of unfair labor practices and failure to bargain in good faith. It charges that the union and the companies that signed contracts conspired together to "^eize and steal" business from firms holding out against un;on demands. 15-Cent Difference The union has insisted on a 25- cent hourly package increase. The employers' highest offer was a 10- cent package. The union rejected this as well as an employers' offer to submit the whole question to an arbitrator. Hourly wages now range from $1.77 for helpers to $2.21 for drivers of trailer trucks. The seven trucking firms named in the announced suit were the McLean Trucking Co.. Gcrosa Hauling Co., H, C. Bohack, A & P Food Stores, Riss & Co., Branch Motor Express and Century Truck- ng Co. Adelizzi said they also will be sued for violating an employers' greement to sign no separate contracts. David Kaplan, a top teamster leader and the union's chief econo- mist, said of the employers' proposed, suit: "We consider this an act of desperation on their part to stop the collapse of their resistance and lo prolong the strike. They hope to scare many of the operators from signing ..." The general cargo strike affects metropolitan New York, all of Lony Island, New Jersey us far .south as Trenton and New York state up to Fouglikctpsic. Cottonwood Point Girl, 14, Killed in Accident CARUTHERSV1LLE — A 14-year-old Cottonwood Point junior high school student was killed instantly early yesterday in an automobile accident near Cottonwood Point. Tile girl was Identified iis'Uijcaii'i— — ~~~ Plippo, daughter of Mrs. Mnrcclla V /ewers Laud Plippo of Cottonwood Point. Details of the accident could not be learned this morning « s " ll3 tw " state highway patrolmen. Troopers Paul Moore nnd Ed Kelscy, who Investigated the Occident, could not be reached by telephone. Struck Parked Car Unconfirmed reports here, however, said that the girl was klljcd when the car in which she wut; riding crashed into an unllghtcd \T- hiclc which was parked on Cottonwood Road. The car in which the girl was riding was driven by Elmer Wheeler, Jr., o! CimithcrsvlUc. He suffered only minor Injuries. Funeral services for the girl wen: to be conducted at 2:30 p. in. today in the H. S. Smith Funeral Home Chapel here with burtttl in Maple Cemetery. In addition to he]' mother, she is survived by n brother, Ernest Richard Flippo of Cottonwood Point, and Sour sisters Mrs. Mary Frances Sayre, Viana Flippo, and Linda Ruth Plippo of Cottonwnod Point and Mrs. Shirley Ferrcll of Caruthersville. Court Hears Traffic, Petit Larceny Cases Four cases of traffic violations ( and four cases of petit larceny j were hoard in Municipal Court this morning. D. C. Casey and Jim William Mclntire both worn fined Si00 and costs and .sentenced to one day in jail on charges of driving while intoxicated. Daisy Griffin and Thomas Montgomery both forfeited S10 bonds of a charge* of .speeding. Jesus Contrcras, Carlos Ca^.s and H. Commies were each lined S25 :ind costs and sentenced to one day in jail on charges of petit larceny in connection with shop lifting J. W. Bennett forfeited $50 bond on a similar charge. Holy Land Exhibition Written comment from viewers of the Holy Land exhibit continued in a laudatory vein today as the Panorama entered Ms second week of showlnt; hero. Thr- unique exhibit, which will remain on display at T.M West Main for the remalntliT of this month. Is beiiiK Khmvn lu-rr under the sponsorship of UK; Courier News with all proceeds t!»iiiK ID charily. Here lire sonic: of the written comments iroin persons who vl.si Hie di.splny yesterday: "A wonderful exhibition." Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Penny. Tiptonvllle, Tenn. "The must brilliant thlnn 1 have ever MTU," Willie Newllmm, Ravenden, Ark. "Words can't do.scribe this nm|(- i:ilin-ill, replica," Lillian Rushing, Blythi-vlllt!. ~ "It w;i.s won(lf;riul," Evelyn iinone, Holland, Mo, "A work nf ait," Mrs. Mason Day, Ulytheville. Supreme Court Upholds Missco Chancery Ruling A judgment for the defendant. H. IC. Long, who was .sued by Cecil L. F.M'ls lor SIUIIS, In a suit over a real estate brolreraee fee, made by Misiiis'.ippi County Chancery Court \v;><; upheld by the Arkansas .Supreme Court tod;:y. In the suit Mr. Karls, a real estate broker, claimed Mr. Long had listed properiy with him tor sale and then withdrew the offer. The Cancery Court ruled against Mr. Earls as did the state supreme court today when the case was appealed. , The State Highway Patrol report- • :t nt 9 a. m. thnt the river was .stationary here at 37.55 feet, about a foot and a hnlf above flood stage. In the Belpre, Ohio, and Pnrkers- burg, W. Vtu, urea, 15 miles downstream from here and 184 miles downstream from Pittsburgh, the water wns rising at dams 17-18-19. But the worst of the flood appeared ovor. Tho river cre.sted at Wheeling, W. VH., at '14.7 feet yesterday, thnt city's biggest flood since March 8, 19-15, when the Ohio reached 47.3 feet. The patrol said It did not have to evacuate any families In the Marietta nroii, although some 25 families hiul moved out of the lowlands to higher ground. Merchants In thl.s southeastern Ohio city of Hi,000 hoisted stocks from basements to upper floors, and several ronds were closed. Some schools tiling (he river were closed because of flooded roads. Past Flood St»Ke At Parkersburg, W. VA., the river stood nt 3fi.7 feet this morn- Ing, wns rising at the rate of a tenth of a foot per hour against ii flood stage of :i(i feet. At PomiToy. Ohio, the river wns at 38.8 feet, rising a tenth of o foot, tin hour. At Dam 28 below HunUngtou, W. Va., the river stood nt 3fi feet, rising at the rate of MEI-lelith.s of n foot an hour against a flood stufjc of 50 feet. Tho final flood threat Is expected nt Dnm 22, nboul midway between here and Huntlngton, W.Va., when.' (hi? River in scheduled to oruHt at <lfi feet tomorrow. Flood .•itiigc is '1-t feet, Hood dnmiiKu «t Wheeling was cstliniitcd in the millions by Col. J. L. Person, Ohio River division engineer, 400 Leave Homes More thnn '100 families left homes in Jefferson. Bclmont and Monroe? counties In Ohio over the weekend a:> ruin water sent over Pennsylvania mountains by Hurricane Ha/.el mini the Allegheny mid Monongahela rivers. Those rivers form the Ohio at Pittsburgh. Thf- Ohio crest at that point Saturday night wns 32.5 feet— more thnn 5 leet above Hood level—but dimiug" reportedly was light. Col. Person credited flood control systems Installed above Pills- bnrgh with saving that city some HO million dollars. Without thc.se controls the flood wntiUi h:tve l>(M!ii one of the; fireut- cs in the history of the Ohio, he .said. At, lea.sL four persons were killed by turbulent waters In the Pittsburgh twm. There have been no other reports of Ohio River flood t;:i.sualtie.s. 8omr: 100 |)ersons evacuated homes in Wheeling. Further downstream, the Wheeling News-Reg I Htcr reported, 2,000 faniilie.s evacuated. About one fifth of Bellaire, Ohio, was under water, and (JO families left homes there. Clarington, Ohio, an agricultural community of 500 about midway between Wheeling and Marietta, was covered by (i fcj't of water. Some 100 families left their homes. Celebrated Sheppard Trial May Take Montk CLEVELAND l/P) — The drama- packed murder case of Dr, Samuel H. Sheppard moved into the trial stage today with indications a month or mot'e may be required to exonerate or convict the balding osteopath. The 30-year-old defendant accused of hacking his wife's face into an unrecognizable pulp, delivered an announcement of confidence as the trial date came up. His brother, Dr. Stephen A. Sheppard, also an osteopath, quoted him as "welcoming the opportunity to have this trial and have the true facte presented." Morale Good Dr. Stephen declared his brother's .morale Is "good" and added: "We do not believe that even the brilliant prosecutors this county hns can convince 12 fair men that Dr. Sam Is not Innocent." The top general on the prosecution staff will not even enter the courtroom. He is Prank T. Cut- lltan, 74-year-old county prosecutor who hasn't had a single acquittal In prosecuting 20 first-dc- (rrec murder cn.ies. On orders f;'om hlf; physician, CuJiuan must remain in hla of- fice. But his lieutenant, Asst, County Prosecutor John J. Mahon, boldly announced he will pin much of his ca.se on testimony of Miss Susan L. Hayes, 24, and Dr. Lester T. Hoversten, Miss Hayes, auburn'haired and pretty, formerly worked as a technician at Bay View Hospital in suburban Bay Village, where Dr. Sam is on the staff, Seh admitted being intimate with him in California last March after she moved there and Dr. Sam came out to take postgraduate work. 3-Day Guest Dr. Hoversten, of Glendale, Calif., was a guest in Dr. Sam's lakefront home in Bay Village for three days before the murder July 4. But he was visiting other friends out of tbwn on the murder night. Mahon said the main points in his circumstantial case are: Dr. Sam's own testimony nt the coroner's inquest and a statement he mnde to investigators nix days after .his comely, 31-year-old wife Marilyn was found dead In her blood-spattered bedroom. The physical appcnrnnce of the home when police arrived. Dr. Sam said bo went to sleep on a downstairs couch and was awakened by his wife'.s cries for help. He da.shed up-stairs, .saw a j bushy-hnircd man in the bedroom, grappled with him jmd was knocked out, the osteopath told the coroner's inquest. Later, he said, he heard a noise downstairs, followed a "form" out to the beach and was knocked out again. Mahon said the "chief question which presents itself here and which will be .stressed at the trial is: Why wasn't the doctor killed by this intruder, if there was one?" Another important question will be brought to the attention of the Jury, Mahon said, Is: "If the motive of the invader were burglary, as the physical state of the house .sugge-sLs, why did the thief meet with .so little .success?" With Mrs. Sheppard dead and her husband knocked out, Mahon .said, the "burglar" pulled out the drawers in the osteopath's cle.sk but did not greatly disturb their contents, Tho assistant prosecutor said he believe:! there was "a fiv/.lc and <,jn.ul::!e a In;: .';ry, but it wasn't | desperate lust-minute effort to a professional successful attempt." Dr. Sam Fire Damages Willow Street Residence A fire stfirUng from in) unknown source burned out the living room of the. Jimmy MctUord home nt the ic;ir of 1131 West Willow about, 9:15 it.m. today, according to Fire Chief Roy Head. Mr. Medford. a night time Uixi driver, was, asleep In the bedroom when the Muciford children discovered the fire and went to a telephone to call their mother who in turn called the fire department- Mr. Mcdford was awakened by the smoke, and broke out through a bedroom window, Chief head said. The lire, which smarted in the living room sofa, could have been caused by any of several different things and could have been smoldering for some time, he said. The other three rooms were ilanv agcd by smoke. Hew Madrid Masonic Temple Dedicated , C A R U T HERSVILLE -Anew Masonic Temple was to be dedicated tit New Madrid, Mo., this afternoon In ceremonies attended by a number of state Masonic officials. A color guard from the Caruth- orsvllle Chapter of the Order of DoMolay attended the dedication E. 11. Crump E.H. Crump Funeral Today MEMPHIS, Tenn. (^ — Bos» Crump will be buried today. He died, 8»turd»y at the age of 80. The last of the nations' bid-time, bi[f city political bosses, E. H. Crump had controlled Memphis for nearly SO years. Thousands visited the Crump home yesterday to pause a moment in front of the bronze casket, set In u blaze of flower*. Tho body lay in state until blio hour of the funeral nt the home, a spacious, two-story brick structure on a plcnsiinl but not particularly fnahlnnnblu rusldtmltal street. During the day, u special police duLuil, with muted whistle and solemn nest-tire, kept traffic moving. The; friends of the "Boss" began arriving to piiy their respects before the front doors were opened at 10 uni. yesterday. There Wits seldom a large crowd. The .steady stream of quiet folk ebbed as fast as 11 [lowed, slackened oft overnight, resumed this morning. Crump kept a tight grip on the Memphis-Shelby County Democratic "machine" he created. The organization, until 1!M8, had controlled state politics 20 years. Bui. in the '48 primary, Crump's candidates lost to Eslcs Kcfauvcr in the StuiuVo race untl Gordon Browning in the governor's scramble. Leadership of the still-potent "Shelby County crowd" was up lor grabs sinrt; Crump, u wralthy in- .siinim-r and real i'suite tieiilur, left no political hfir apparent. Most prominent candidates: Mayor Fnink Totjey and Uist. AUy. Gen. John Hctsktill. First Report Meeting of Chest Drive Tomorrow Tim .first, report. meetinp of the 195-! Community Chest Is scheduled for <1:.10 p.m. tomorrow. Harvoy Morris, campaign chairman, said today. The meeting will be held at the Blytlicvillc Y and all workers are urifcd to attend, Mr. Morris said. The team rcpmtini; tlie most money in each division at tomorrow's meolinf; will he appropriately recognized. These tea7:is will be established by those which have, reported the largest total of money IhroiiKb the report meeting, Mr. Morris said. CnUee and donuts will t>e served workers attending the meeting. Weather ARKANSAS - Pair this after- r.oon, tonight and Tuesday; no important temperature changes. MISSOURI — Generally fair this afternoon, tonight and Tuesday; partly cloudy extreme south Tuesday; not so warm extreme south this afternoon; low tonight near 35 north to near 45 south. Minimum Sunctny—12. Maximum bHUmlny—flS. Minimum this morning—44. Maximum ycsierrtny—80. Sunrise tomorrow—Q'.QB. 9mm(!t todfty—5;22. Mt'iin temperature (midway between lUKh and low)—G2. Precipitation Jon. 1 to tlilt date — 27.80. This natr Last Yc»r Maximum yesterday—94. Minimum tilts mount nf—50, Precipitation Jnnujvry 1 to <Uti — 35.36,

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