The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 29, 1952 · Page 1
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May 29, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, May 29, 1952
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS *.„»..... ~- . THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHIA ST ARKANSAS AND 8ODTMEART UTH^IH,. BlythevUte Courier BlythevUls Daily New* Mi«!sslpp! Valley Leader Blythevllle Herald Senate Okays $6 Billion In Foreign Aid; Further Cuts Seem 'Almost Sure' . WASHINGTON (AP) -The Senate has overwhelmingly passed a ?6,700,000,000 foreign aid bill but the mutual security program is almost sure to be cut further before any money actually becomes available. ' ~~ * 1Ii " aI Senatc Memorial Day Rifes to Honor Founder, Hero Graves of Rev. BIythe And Lt. Edgar Lloyd To Be Decorated Here Wreaths will be placed on two graves here tomorrow in Memorial Day activities. Mayor Dan Bladgett said this morning that he will place a wreath on the grave of the Rev. H. T BIythe, founder of Blytheville. The Rev. Mr. Blythe's grave is located In the northeast corner of the old cemetery between Walnut and Chickasawba near Sixth Street. The American Legion Auxiliary will sponsor Memorial Day Services to be held at 9 n.m. tomorrow at the grave of Lt. Edgar H. Lloyd on the Court House, lawn. The Rev. Roy I. Bagley, pastor of First Methodist Church, will conduct the services and a wreath will be placed on the grave of Lt. Lloyd. who was Mississippi County's only congressional Medal of Honor winner of World War II. Offices lo Close County and state offices here will be closed tomorrow for the Memorial Day holiday but city offices will remain open. Both {he First National Bank and the Farmers Bank and Trust Co. will close tomorrow and there will be no mail deliveries except of special delivery matter. The Mississippi County Draft Board office and Arkansas Revenue Department office in City Hall also will be closed. The Chamber of Commerce will join thc city offices In remaining open. v County Judge Faber White said this morning the Court House will be closed. Most stores are scheduled to remain open. City Clerk W. I. Malin said today that his office will be closed Saturday due to the Shrine ceremonial to be held here. Missco Road Job Contract- Is Let A contract for grading. Installing minor drainage structures and laying flexible base collrse on 5.4 miles of State Highway 150 near Yarbro was awarded If. and L Construction Co. of Little Hock yesterday by the Arkansas Highway Commission. The firm's bid was S04 940 Contracts for $3,300.000 were awarded yesterday for this anrt 23 other highway and bridge projects throughout the state. Inside Today's Courier News . . . News of men in tlic service . . . Taje 3. . . . Holland News . . , Page 2. . . . Sporls . . . Page 10. ... Society ... p.i^e 4. . . . Markets . . . Page 5. . . . Wilson News . . . Page 6. . . . Arkansas News Uricfs . . Page 7. . . . Crcrtil for air base work will go to mnny people editorials . . . l'a'i;e 8. Weathe Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudv this afternoon, tonight and tomor- •-••v rvbv uii village last night was 64-10 with 39 Democrats and 25 Republicans joining in support of the measure to aid America's friends all over the world. Nine Republicans and one Democrat. Olin Johnston (SO said "No." ' But the bill now goes into conference with the House, which voted last Friday, 245-110, to authorize the spending of 56,163,000 ooo in (he fiscal year starting this July 1, This 537-milllon-dollar difference between the two branches means that an additional cut in the Senate total is almost inevitable. Tne ". af ter the compromise authorization measure is passed the lawmakers will gc (, another crack at the program when an appropriations bill actually making the money available is debated. Truman Asked President Truman asked for S7.900.000.COO, declaring this was the minimum needed for America's security. He has been sharply critical of the cuts voted by the House. The bulk of the money In the authorization bill is for direct military assistance designed to equip the forces of American allies in Western Europe and elsewhere. Administration forces in the Senate beat down all efforts to cut the 56,900.000.000 voted by Senate committees until late in yesterday's session. $2»0 Minion Cut • Ten Sen. Long (D-La) was able to get through a 200-million r*. duction by a 37-34 vote, partly because half a dozen senators voting against cuts had gone home. EArl- ler. Long's proposal /or a -40S-- million cut lost, 40-37. :'.'/ However, .'some Republican senators- had been confident that Ihe Senate would vote at least a half- billion slash on the : floor. An amendment by Sen; Welker (R- Idaho) to do this was defeated, §eveial GOP senators supportii Oe "- '•'l&iflJ'V Q..,,.Ejsenhower •'* the. Republican "presislentml noil- nation joined with a majority Democrats to defeat all but the 200-miIlion-dollar cut. Eisenhower had advised Con- See FOREIGN AID on Page 5 ARKANSAS AND SOPTMEAST MISSOURI BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1952 EIGHTEEN PAGES FMBRVCE I OR STALl\-Vera KonrtiUn, a first grade student In Moscow, has an embrace for Premier Josef Stalin after presenting him with a bouquet of flowers during May Day celebration in Ihe Soviet capital. The little girl stepped out of a column ol pioneer parad- ers to make her gift. This picture was made May i in Moscow and released in New York this week by Sovloto. an agency distributing Kusslan pictures. (Ar IVIrcphoto) BVD Group Plans Meet; 47 Firms Enroll to Date The BVD committee will meet at 7 o'clock tonight, BVD stands for Blytheville Value Days, of course It's a Chamber of Commerce Merchants Division project to bring customers to town and keep Blytheville customers at home Larry Katz :hairman of the group has said. ' Cooperative advertising and identifying stickers for store windows will be a part of the program Forty-seven merchants have signed up for the promotion as of yesterday afternoon. The committee hopes ; 'tb" get 75 participating mei-- chints. .ij'::' . ';': >fBob '.Bay ; • arid Doug Boren have solicited, staKfrJ. ,:C. Edwards and Kelley Wel'clfc'lp;* Mrs. Bill Cherry 'and :Mrs. Betlye - Kerbough, • nine'; •Harlan Brdtvn, four: and R L' Wade, Jr.. and T. A. Bell, 10 Other members nf the committee are Mrs. Raymond Schmuck, Barney Cockrell, Blake Polly, u'tho Barnes, Jlmmie Edwards';-, A T .(Hank)' Hays, Paul Human, j T : TC, " Friendly shoe store. ' j Shop. Kress and Company, Darling Sho Jiedels. First National Bank, Woods Drug, Guards. .Martin's Mens store Rothrock Drugs, j. c. Penney anri Company, Chamblm Salf s Company, Firestone Store, Ktrby Drucs Courier News. . : Black .'and White su.re, White Shoe ^Btore, Grabcri.' Feinber" Fashion Shop, Barney',: Shoe.store V/F.ae Furnlturei Company, sterling Store. Simon /wholesale Grocery The Nickel Stand, Wade Five'and' Dime. Thompson Credit Jewelers .Scars, T. VSeayiMotor' Company,. Hardy .furniture, Blytheville SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTg Threat of More War in Korea Worries Official Washington * * # ^ Koje Prisoner Killed in New Demonstration UN Troops Use Bayonets, Tear Gas to Halt Parade KOJE ISLAND. Korea <ff> — A North Korean Red prisoner was killed :and another wounded .slightly today when an American guard accidentally fired an automatic rifle into Compound 66 of the United Nations prisoner of war camp No. 1. A spokesman for thc camp commander said the mishap occurred two hours after U. N. troops, wielding bayonets and using tear gas bombs, had broken up a prisoner parade, foiled a Red attempt to cut K new gate in an inner barbed wire fence and torn down the POW's ramshackle command post and dispensary. No Shots Are Fired Camp officers said no shots were fired by the troops who had entered the compound earlier. The accidental shooting came when U. s. guards were changing places tonight In a high watchtower at the rear of the compound. The automatic weapon sprayed bullets into the middle ol the compound. The Reds began parading this af- lernoon in the compound where 2.100 officers and 650 orderlies are held. Taylor Orders Entry At least 1CD U.S. and British infantrymen entered the enclosure shortly after on orders of Col. Taylor, deputy commander'of the united Nations Koje Island prison camp. They broke up the demonstration ivith tear gas bombs and drove the Reds into the center of the compound. Then they syslematlcallv lipped apart the two metal shacks Hubbard and Sou r Langston-McWaters Buick, Power Company, Tho / ^•-"*^ ^Wyited General's Visit Adams -Appliance' KLCN. ™-SM -S&^iB^"ar*»*«ntly' staged the blin Sales, Pat rynrvanr. Patrick Jewelers, — Planters Hard- Farmers Bank, Montgomery Maybank Warns — 'Don't Cut Off Price Controls' It Would Be Tragic, Senator Declares To U.S. Lawmakers WASHINGTON </P) - Sen. Maybank (D-SC) told the Senate today it would be a tragedy to end the i wage-price control program June Opening debate on a bill to continue the controls until next March 1. thc Banking Committee chairman urged the Senate to reject ?n amendment by Sen. Dirksen (R-Iin to allow the curbs to run out when the present law expires June 30 Nothing But Tragedy Adoption of the Dirksen proposal Maybank said.'would be "nothing SJslurbajice in an attempt to force Brig. Gen. Haydon L. Boatncr. camp commander, to visit the compound and confer with them, a camp spokesman said. Two Killed in Head-On Shriners Due CraskSoath o/Osceo/a trailer truck on Highway 61 four miles south of here E. Kraucm«: j Poole, n. The two men Red Guns Halt Raid by Allies WARMER row; a little wanner tomorrow Missouri forecast: Generally fair and warmer tonipht except occasional showers extreme northwest late at night; tomorrow incrcasins ] scattered showers I iuit! develop later that the restrictions are no longer needed. But now. he snid, there arc inflationary pressures likely to con- iiE for several months. It would unwise to scrap controls until the sitnutioii has changed, he said •Strength Doubled Opponents of an extension said n advance of today's session they doubted they could muster the vo!c.s to end the program next month SHI. John W. Bricker rR-ohioi tohl a reporter he favor* wiping i' out wane-price curbs. "But I doubt very much that we can do it." he added, noting that a similar motion lo scrap the progrpm was rejected in thc Senate Banking Committee by a vote of 9 to 4 Enemy Tosses Out 'Heaviest' Barrage .. SEOUL. Korea out [ big gims turned „.,,.» „ > end ! raid with their mightiest if it i of the year Wednesday It same day Red Iruce nei threatened to renew heavy in Korea. Communist limited-action phase of t h e war Half the shells broke up an Allied raid on a three-hill e n e m v position near Korangpo on t h "c Western Front. Heavy Communist i mortar and artillery barrages also pounded Iwo sectors cast of the once heavily contested Punchbowl : on thc Eastern Front. Farm Bureau's Work Discussed DELL—Ferlin Wright of Harris- cloudiness with scatlercd"'Vliow''er5i burs ' distri ct organisation' director thunderstorms wcit and north I of tllc Ar! <»'was Farm Bureau, was central by e-.eninn- »»,-„•«„. „.,<! ] guest speaker at the weekly meeting t> ^. It , null uui < II evening; warmer east 1 by and south. Minimum this morning— Si Maximum yesterday—12. Sunset today—7:05. Sunrise tomorrow—4'49 Precipitation 24 hours 'to 7 am ~"*Total precipitation since Jan. 1 ~*0,Ji. Mean temperature ^ ... ..„ ,..,,,, „ tt;n.i_y IJ It U HUE of the Deli Klwnnls Club In the Htsh School Cafeteria here Tuesday night. Mr. Wrlsht spoke to the Klwan- ians on activities of the Farm Bureau.. ( Fred Sandefur of Blytheville I M. R. Griffin of Dell were g at. the meeting. -— ^ Mnidway be- 1 . . ... ~ twecn high and low i _«5 : Lectchville City Council M *T«m»n mean lcmp«.lur« lor Jo Discuss Zoning Thll I>aU L«, y ear .— U —,., Minimum this morning—-56. Maximum yesterday— 87. January l to date R _ City Council is to discuss a zoning ordi- Higher Cotton Support Price Sought in Bill WASHINGTON W _ Rc p. A ber- nethy (D-Miss) ss!d loday he hopes to win House approval next Tuesday for legislation designed to hike cotton price supports this year The Abcrnethy bill would, under certain circumstances, change Ihe base on which collon parity and , d [ support prices arc determined. Its cents a pound on the 1952 crop Thc bill would base parity and price supports for cotton for 1952 on 'i-inch low middling cn tton, rather than on U-inch middling into a Kroger Company trailer truck driven by odis Regans of Memphis Regans and a companion. Robert JiSf' - 8r - aiso of A!cm P"is, were slightly injured. Deputy Cannon quoted Regans as saying that the accident happened when tne Mercury attempted to He told Deputy Cannon that Just as he met the truck, the car pulled from behind the north-bound truck and the head-on collision resulted. Deputy Cannon said the two men were identified by personal effects and according to identificatioii Kraucuns was naturalized as a United States citi/en May 12 1940 Kraucuns and Poole were pinned rVJ.'.V:. ^ ccka KC °t l " c "- c" and "to pull tho t-ar apart" in order IVckaU " 1C "' 5 ^^ fr ° m the Following Die accident, Regans was arrested on a charge ol Involuntary manslaughter and Sheriff William Berryman said that his bend was to have been set today. The death of these two men brings Mississippi county's traffic death loll for the year U, u. Truman Vctos Oil Bill WASHINGTON t.R ~ rr( , si dent Truman today ve l,> t .,J , C!r i s . lat.on to give (he stales title lo oil-rich lands beyond 1 their coasts. Here Saturday 1,000 Are Expected At Sahara Temple's Spring Ceremonial The Shriners are than 1,000 of them coming— more ., , A , inuii n.-> compared wi East Arkansas' Sahara Temple Is that many last July to hold its spring ceremonial here " Saturday. About 100 novices are expected to "cross the burning sands to the Oasis of Pine Bluff, Desert Is headquarters for Authorities Doubt Reds See Any Use for Truce By JOHN M. 1UGHTOWKR WASHINGTON (AP)-Threatening Red hints of re- r,"' C , ,w KC u SC< '' 10 WilrlV "' c il! Kol-ea have bfic <i received in official Washington with deadly seriousness •i • ,'!' h ? y , , h " v ™ sllar i )ene<l Hie belief of top-rankine aulhor- . .e.s hat the Chinese and North Korean Commimfsts, hnv- M bull up a million-man army and a more powerful air months or The armistice negotiations* slallcd upon Insistence by the Uni- 1 ted Nnlions Command that none of its Chinese and North Korean captives should he forced lo go Ironic, and upon a report of a survey among the.se caplives that of 170.000 held only about 70,000 were willing to go home. Red negotiators have been equally firm in rejecting voluntary repatriation and in denouncing the results of the survey. No one in the American government now seems to see any real hope for resolving the issue. Moreover, officials speculate that with new tensions building up in Germany bccnu.se of Russian re- sislance to West German independence and rearmament, Ihe men in the Kremlin probably do not now see advantages to a Irucc in Korea which were open lo them a few months or even a few weeks ago. Serious Trouble Indicated If their steps taken so far to disrupt communications between Western Oerrnany and Berlin and to restrict movement Into (lie Soviet zone are forerunners of more serious trouble they plan to make authorities here believe they might logically want lo keep as much Western force as possible tied nn in Korea. Until a short time ago Russian slralet-y seemed to be directed toward disrupting Allied plans for Germany with a peace offensive their major weapon. At that time thc advantages which they might have won from a Communist-United Nations truce In Korea jverc rated hi-rSi, For, nn.ejir] to the fighting would Immediately'-'liKv'c brought lo the fore the Par Eastern political problems which pose controversial issues among the Western powers. Heds Renew Charges Reports from Wednesday's truce session in Korea quoted North Korean Gen. N.-un II as renewing charges that Communist priSuners had been mistreated in U.N. camps and declaring that the Korean and Chinese Red armies "absolutely shall not sit Idle while their fellow combatants are being wantonly murdered." the situation in Korea was "very grave" anil Defense Minister Lord 'Save Tomato From River,' GathingsAsks Congressman E. c. (Took) GaUilngs of West, Memphis. Is going to try to (to something about saving the town of Tomato from the Mississippi River. Rep. Gainings totd the Associated Press in Weshlngton ye«ter- day that he has asked Army Engineers to see what could he done to save the town, which Is gradually caving into the river Rep. Gnthlngs said he has received several reports on the plight of Ihc town recently On May 5, Qeorec Cinrk, Courier News staff writer, visited the tiny farming community which was settler! more than 100 years ago, mid wrote a feature story about the town's predicament. Two weeks later, Bill street feature writer of the Memphis' Commercial Appeal, also visited the town and wrote a story about the caving banks. Mrs. Larcne Mltchersson, a Tomato merchant, told Mr. Clark that more than 400 feet of the river bank on which the town Is located has caved Into the'river since January. In a letter t 0 Col. Alien p PtotK.rf.Jr/,, district engineer at Mem/ftils, Hep. Gainings called attention lo the situation and asked action as soon ns possible to halt further cave-ins. Tomato, is located 12 miles southeast of BJylheville. Reds 'Bitter/ Harrison Says On POW Issue . 'They Block Truce Because Men Don't Want to Go Home' By SAM SUMMERMN MUNSAN, Korea «V-The ohtfif United Nations truce debate £ [lay accused the Communists of Mocking a Korean armistice out of disappointment that so few Red war prisoners want lo go home In another futile session at p'an- munjom, MaJ. Gen. William K. Harrison Jr. reminded the Com- ruunlsts they had agreed to tha screening—which determined that nearly 100.000 of 169,000 Red POWs and civilian internees are unwlllinz to be repatriated. He suggested another recess to give the Communists time to reconsider Iheir demand for the return of all prisoners. But the Reds Insisted on another meeting at H ni"ti't>' C ' n0rrOW <9 p.m.. EST. tc- Screenlnj y o t (he Problem „,. Th F, fac . tor ' whicl > Prevents an. armistice today," Harrison said, is not your objection, to the screening process itself but rather your chngrln at the small number or persons who stated that they would not forcibly resist repatrla- Uon—a number which was obtained by the fairest means possible and oy a device which had your full acquiescence " Harrison told the Reds again at the G5-mlnnte session [hat the A[- pmv • '° rclmtrinte only those POWs willing is final. Nam II Is IrrlUttd It brought this irritated rejoinder i(°" 1 »" B ^ hlc ' Commum st negotiator, North Korean Gen. Nam 11- 1 O'ly.'SQ^Qu to.pack up from now on jucftf ivpj.Ji- B j final--s^d-ir-' revocable which nre not worth a penny." Brig. Gen. William p. Nuckols U.N. spokesman, said the firm Allied stand "seems to be -RelUmr See TRUCE on >'age 5 Truman Asks $3 Billion To Build More A-Bombs The money, in the form of *„„, i supplemental appropriation, would or money, n the form of * *„„, i Alexander said that the fieds now , o to the Atomic Fn „ , supplemental appropriation, have a force of almost n minion i... " erey Commission and the Tennessee Valley men as compared with about hall i ,. """•'<" salf l. in a tetter to House* _ . ___ _ "• ........... -- • - " ' " " Churchill said American generals commanding the U.N. force "believe they are capable of holding a violent of/cn.sivc which may be made against them on the breakdown of Ihe peace negotiations." His estimate of the dangers of the situation, as well 'as his report of the belief that a major attack can lie successfully met. arc In line estimates privately made by of Arkansas." fine Bluff this area. A parade Is set for ij a.m. Saturday and will feature a Memphis oriental band, a bucking auto, and the novices In various forms of! " Sags. Mayor Dan Blodirett said. I ~ The parade will begin on EastjSrCOUf Main at Llltv. go west on Main to! c^si^o t F'irVV Vatln " ti thcn b "<*iT"o Get Training tti.Tt LW rji.si, .->ireeL. I J The Shrine is not controlled by i Cert if JCQ tGS HetG thc Masonic order, bill lo be a' ••«-!*. member of thc shrine, a person I must, be n Thirty-Second Degree' Mason or a member of Ihc Knights Templar. Mayor Blodi^ett .said. The Shrine's main purpose | s to aid crippled children and 14 hospitals are owned and operated by the o.-g.iniziition in Arkansas, thc Mayor said. Spies 'Still at Work' WASHINGTON (,T, -Ex-Cotmnu- nlsU Whitlakcr Chambers ami Elizabeth Bemlcy told Senate investigators today II must he assumed that Communists agents arc at work In the government trying to pry out secrets. a "° at 7-30 at ' '"• Seven scoutmasters or assistant scoutmasters who recently completed a training <:onn.e arc to be awarded certificates tonight at district council meeting The session is to be the Rustic Inn. Certificates will be presented to Louis Green, Kenneth Richardson Roy Moore. J. n. Wells. J. Scrio Jim Butler and Floyd Wtiitc. Regular district business will s,t- conducted. also. All scoutcrs. in- . iker Ilayburn. the expansion is necessitated by the fact that "the Soviet Union has shown no disposition to cooperate In an international program for control «ni regulation of armaments." Lacking international control of atomic energy, he added, "Ihe national security and security of Ihe free world demand that we maintain and increase our leadership in this field." The resident asked the funds for Ihe fiscal year starting July l. At the same time, he declared'"Ihe United states stands ready lo move ahead on Ihe United Nations plan or any other plan that is no less effective In controlling atomic energy and thereby insuring Hie prohibition of alomic weapons." Sen. Mc-Muhon (D-Conni, chair- j;m of the Senate-House Few Working On Hospital No Pickets, But No Carpenters Either A small crew was at work on Blythcville's unit of Mississippi County Hospital thus morning but carpenters were still missing No date has been set for a chancery court hearing on a complaint filed by Baldwin Construction Company after the union 'struck for rm;tier wascs and negotiations failed to produce results. A temporary restraining order forbids picketing at Ihc site Carpenters are asking £2.20 an First Entrant in 'Miss Manila' Event Was Finalist Here in 7 5 7 McMahon had been ™.^.,,,., s ,, six-fold expansion, to about six billion dollars a year, but acknowledged then he didn't expect Truman to KO along with a program ol that size. •.•iiiMLuLfij. in.™. AH scouiers. in- ] °f top priority among the new eluding scoulTrmsli-rs, are permitted i >'•'>?« is the hydrogen bomb, which lo attend district council meetings, i some scientists have estimated is according to Jim Cleveland, district potentially a.s much .is 1,000 limes as. powerful as the uranium A- bonib. President Truman, in a separate letter today to Sen. Maybank (D- SC>. chairman of a Senate Appropriations subcommittee which handles atomic energy funds, wrote that America must continue Its efforts to buttress its security, and Comm,,io,,. said-ln^nt 1™ £~^ ~" n Truman had decided to I ""vj^M»y only ?2 an hour, an atomic expansion, aclvocatin chairman. Blythevitlc Boy Injured as Car, Bicycle Collide uar p ° 5Sibl< ' ,, erection of \ 01 v,.j v^it;iK Wheeler said this mornin». Donald be grades, as ot prescnl. However, the change would effective only in event cotton farmers this year produce 16 million bales of cotton an requested by the Agrciullure Department. MANlLA-The first entrant In the first "Miss Manila" contest is crop. I " A ";« BlJ Iheville"' compcVtton.' 931 'U ! S ,£ ILSS PCB8S ' Baco "' "ho will seek Ihe -Miss Manila" title in a contest to he held at 8 p.m. June 13 at Ihe Ritz Theater here Miss Bacon, 20-year-old daughter X^'"!""-* 1 '"" »««,?"n i Billy Hancy, 11-year-old son of 1d(] ., d . i Mr. and Mrs. p. T. Haiwy of 309 "v, , ^ South Lake was painfully but not ° do so lnvlles disaster.' I seriously Injured yesterday after; noon . con w be sponsored by thc Merchants and Plan ten Bank, in the "Miss Blytlw- vllle' contest ' last year, the U e she was A meeting of girls who have been ' while rinmg ni< invited by sensors to enter a M civiry Slrret. who nisli lo enter will l,e Annwlng lo i L 10 a.m. Saturday at Ihc , fell Oimtcr and Club here. It was announced t Honey's bicycle [s.^aas, rh.lrr- * car driven by M MiirnUee that' Thc oEfirers < Club sponsor 1 rode In* hlcvrlo today by Mrs. Max man of a wninrn's < the event." William Horntr is Bert Ross. was struck by Mi Nell Fallght. Iter- i . . car'Justice Department Eiut : Officials 'Resign' Rns- Chairman o, ?r the "Miss Arkansas'' Newport June 25-28. , 1 sr Ym " l ChJSv" " an<1 - v ' s talh .),.,! hi, , on and better.' No autst were madt. WASHINGTON I* _ All the top men in the Justice Department have handed in their resignations, but thai doesn't necessarily mean they will be leaving. .lames P. McCranery. wl'.o look office as attorney general Tuesday, called for them. Most attorneys general have taken Ihc same course lo give Ihe new boss a free hand In rooking changes. j Driver Is Arrested After Collision Here nillldy Spain of Blytheville was arr.-.,ted on a charge of driving while under the Influence of liquor following a iraftjc acddcnt on Hlqhway 61 at Dogwood Rirtge last nigh*. According to Deputy Sheriff Holland Aikin. a car driven by Spain crushed into the rrar of one driven by Harlyn Webb of Blytheville when Webb's car slowed lo turn off the highway. Neither driver was injured. LITTLE LIZ— A psychiatrisl is a guy *focar> teocli v"0<J '° be unrioppy inlelli. gently. „,«<

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