The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 25, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 25, 1952
Page 1
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VOt. XLYIII—NO. 80 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS .._ THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NOfifHirAST AniriMo.c * ^"^ t>>..i, .,.. _ ' —-—~- . _ «*.«i-^,n, ur NOHLNEA&l ARKANSAS AN'n srnn'MVACf k<iac^iir»r BlytherUle Courier Blytheville Daily News Ml sis ippj v\Ik "if rt r AND SOUTHKAST MISSOURI Jap Police Break Up Tokyo Riot Other Red-Led Outbursts Occur Near Osaka By OLEN CLEMENTS 'TOKYO (AP)-One thousand sleel-helnicted Javanese police tonight broke up a mob of 2,500 Korean and Japanese Communists hurling firebombs and clubs in crowded Shinjuku station in a brisk- half .hour battle. Rioting- in the huge suburban station followed by several hours bitter anti-American rioting in the crowded Osaka area in Southcn Japan. At least 34 police and 30 rioter.s vei-e hurt and 102 demonstrators were Jailed in the Osaka area. An American general was burned slightly in the Osaka rioting. , ( The Reds were observing the * second anniversary of the Korean war with demonstrations scheduled in many large Japanese cities. The Tokyo riot at the scene of bloody May Day and May 30 fights flared alter a four "hour meeting of Reds. The Communists marched on the station waving red flags and brandishing fire bombs. The station police quarters were fired but the fclaze was quickly quenched. Folice Waiting The police, experts at riot tactics, had been waiting at the teeming station, six miles from downtown Tokyo, for the Reds. In another police-Korean clash in Osaka, n Koreans were arrested and four police and four demonstrators were injured. An estimated ISO Koreans battled 130 police with fire bottles bain- boo spears and flag poles when officers tried to lock an unregistered demonstration. .. An hour later 200 Koreans marched on a police station to demand release of the 17. There was another clash. Thirteen more Koreans were arrested, three police received head injuries, another was burned and four demonstrators, including- one woman, were injured The mob carried banners proclaiming "Smash Itami Air Base " "No War" and "Independence! "' Japanese police, using clubs and tear g-as. broke up the mob before It got within seven miles of the big American air base near Osaka Because of the incident nil American military personnel in Tokyo were ordered to remain in their quarters by Gen. Mark Clark, Far East commander. U.S. military buildings were shuttered and well guarded 400,000 Koreans Some 400,000 Koreans scheduled demonstrations throughout Japan Thirty policemen, including two American MPs, were injured in flBhting at Suits City, near Osaka between 1,000 rioters and 800 policemen. Fifty-eight demonstrators were arrested. U.S. Brig. Gen. Carter W. Clarke, commanding a logistical unit in southern Japan, was struck acid ] -L?~° '^-'^Herau BM TnKVin J K ! _AlRK AN . S AS. WBDNKSIM V, JL'NK 25, 1052" SIXTEEN PACKS NEW SIII'KHI.INKR IS WEI.COMKD TO NEW YORK — This airview of the new liner united States, no* the largest American passengei ship afloat, was taken as the big ship moved past sky- scrapers of New York's Baltcry. Dozens of lugs and other small craft surround (lie superliner in wvlcome. She is scheduled to sail lor Europe on her maiden voyage July 3. <AP Wlrcpholo- 'We Hope the Reds Come,' Gen. James Van Fleet Says By STAN CAHTKJl -.,-- he (tlie Reds) commander. "We would pile him up on the* (barbed) wire and maybe end the war." As the Korean conflict entered its third year, Van Fleet said he thinks a new Communist offensive would prove to be the decisive, bat- . Eiehtil Army tle. But "I don't think (he enemy has the stomach to fight another offensive." In Tokyo, Gen. Mark Clark, United Nations military commander, Jaycees Here Receive Two National Award* Blytho\-mi>-s Junior Chamber of Commerce national project awards todaj won its fifth and sixth S' at the 32nd annual national convention or _ -^ „ v , , - v,^.,,,..,*,.^!, . .^..v, ai ,,i utx , uauonai coi said u.N. troops are ready if the tlle V.8. Jumor Chamber of Commerce being held in Dallas Reds choose to bumrh a no«. T>,O i>i.. t i,...;,,_ .... . . * u '" "»»as, - ..... — _ new attack. "We prefer lo achieve an armistice at the conference table Clark- said. "But if the enemy prefers otherwise and forces a return to bitter and bloodj lighting of KtoO tnd , Lt. Gen dlehn Barcus, Fifth Air Forc? had over Korea One Communist M1G15 jet was destroyed, one was probably destroyed and another was damaged in air battles with U.S. Sabre jets Wednesday, the Fifth Air Force said. U.N. announced. » cpmmjyider aal4 &•> i\*f iiunisputed conTFofof irre sl-ie? iosses, if any, were The Blytheville club received sec-* oiid place in the field of public relations in co;uppi.ii!oi> v.ilh other J ie OU.-HH nr 1B , n Lltlfs hl tne lOrro to -of-oo ropu ition range. Al o ic u c todi n ( s f third place award iri the : : ?id of Iraffic u . Tex. Rotary Leaders 23's Dump Bombs Waves of BSSs swept over North tl?st - Eoyoean Yield 'Contest bracket cornprfitioc >ir*sci<^-uxa towering vhe dluV'a activities in these, fields. Presentation of the awards was made today before nearly 6.COO delegates meeting in ihe Automobile Buildmj; IP Dallas. The public relations scrapbook covered all forms of publicity the Jsycces have received for their pro| jects oi the past, fear, repecia.'Jy I their National Cotton Picking con- , in the face by sulphuric ac hurled into his car by the Communist-led inob. He suffered super- Korea Tuesday night only hours after hundreds of Navy and Mr Force fighter-bombers had completed the destruction of major Red power plants in North Korea. In one of the biBRest Supcrtort ;Inkcs of the Korean War. ihe bombers dumped 250 tons of explosives on Communist troop concentrations and supply areas. The bombing o{ Red power generators which serviced larire areas of Manchuria as well as North Korea drew a storm of protest from labor members of Britain's House of Commons. Laborite 1 . ores voiced fears that the attacks would involve U.N. forces in an all-out . «•"- ount.-jc;u superficial burns and continued to his of/ice. The rioters had stolen a four-car j ' i.nassenger train after assembling during the night in the countryside! The train roared toward Osaka Japan's second largest city and A .ESS. X £^£ lice pistols before 600 Japanese policemen lunged into them with clubs and tear ens. Kisfs Fly Fists flew and " skulls were cracked by bamboo poles in wild See REDS on I>a E c 5 war. Prime Minister Winston Churchill replied t iir» rilrie rtir* >,ni i iiiu?> QJQ noi iscretronarv thority vested' commander. I" Washington, in Clark as U.N. Defense Secre- Weather tary Robert Lovett said that in T , ---.»* i i- J( , Mii^(;.-, JIL anchnna. He said it would not For New Officials To Convene Tomorrow Approximately 75 Rotarians from 34 clubs of the 200th District cf notary International will conven in BlyUiEVille tomorrow for the "an" District Assembly. District Governor Bon F. Butler of Osce_„,.,,..,„ mm ol;i announced trirHv Beauty Pageant. J T i,e B,ythevi.le club, be host Tlie Jaycees work on improving ' for the meeting, with Earl Thomas traffic safety at the three schools i P r «'dent-elect of the club, in on Cliickasnwbn Avenue won them i cilnrGe of airangements Tne 200lh the olher national award. This in-1 District extends south to Helena volvcd a project calling (or erec- I wcst to Little Rock, and north to '.ion of ihe fence in front of the nl '"- s .schools, naintins of crosswalks and I Primary purpose of the annual SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS House Requests Presidential Use Onaft-Harley Law in Steel Strike Another 104 Record.d Here RainNeeded, But Crop Status 'Not Disastrous '25,000 Jet Plane Workers Set To End F-86 Production Today less, to County Mr. Bilbrey made this statement tins morning following the mercury's return yesterday to a liiish of 104 degrees — tlie .same maximum that was recorded here the preceding day. This momih>;'s low uf T3 degrees also «-as tne same as vcs- gent Keith Bilbrcy. Tall Replaces Martin with One Of Own Men Now Enfire Slate Of Convention Officers Are Taftmen WASHINGTON Wl-Sen. Tafl (H- Ohlol disclosed today that one of his supporters will substitute for Rep. Joseph ^fartin of Matwiicliu. -setts, the presidiiiR officer, in voting oil presidential ballots at the OOP notional convention. Taft fold a news conference that while Martin is regarded as neutral in the presidential contest, the congressman has- agreed that Basil Brewer, his altcrntile, shall vote on roll calls while Martin is presid- Brewer, publisher of the New Bedford Standard-Times, served as raft's manager in Massachusetts. Denying that he Is attempting to tse a 'steamroller"at the Chicago coriventldn opening July 7. TJfi believe Martin's ,^,.. f Brewer w'm in, ,- . r,- :»«siding officer's decisions. - • • • \, As permanent chairman. Martin will hnve liie authority lo rcco-- mze any delegate he chooses ami backers of Gen. Dwight D on the highway and i Assembly is to widening of Eighth Street west of the schools. The Blytheville Jaycecs won their •first national nv.ard In 19J9 in the field of agriculture. Other awards in this field were won in 1950 and 1951. They also won first, place in public relations at last year's national convention in Miami. Blytheville Jaycecs attending the DnUa,<; convention this week are Charles Moore, who also is president of the Arkansas Junior Chamber of Commerce, and Wade Lee and p. O. Gipson. instruct incoming club presidents and secretaries in Rotary procedure. Various committee chairmen have also been invited to attend the meet, and members of the Blytheville club will visit with 1 the group during the one-day session. •" First Assembly Here meeting, first district as- Inside Today's Courier News hower hiive hinted they me concerned about gcttlnu the floor reely when crucial matters arise. Jltirtln One of FKW Martin has been regarded as one of the few Chicago convention of- icials not openly supporting Taft Gen. Douglas MneArthur, the k'ev- noler; Waller Ilalltinan. th,-' tcni- porary chairman, ami Sen. Eugene Millikm of Colorado, of '(the Platform Committee, are all avowed Taft backers. Taft reiterated he believes thi-re are no major differences in terday's. Again .no relief was in sight Thc Woallier nut-can forecast generally latr weather tomorrow wilh little i-lKinge in temperature, with the siirde exceplion ol last Salimlnv. 'he inaxininin iempei-atiu'cs here ha\-e ranscd beliveen !00 and for tl-.e past 15 days. Mr, litlbrey. in report ing on crop conditions for this area, said that so.vl-eans and b'K that well." WASHINGTON (AP) - The House joined with the Senate today in ra.tio.sUng President Truman to n o s ™ U« thrco-wecks-old steel strike by usinff the Taft-Haitle? It wrote the "request Into a+ wagc-pi-ice-conlrol bill on which a final vote still must be ti-ken alter refusing by voice vole lo "direct" the President to take injunction action. The standing vole for the injunction "request" was 190 to 133. The "request" was embodied in an amendment offered Iry Hep Smith (D-Va). H was supported 105 •' ]iy mml nenubllcnris and almost nil (he Southern Democrats. Administration Democrats and some "cP'irj'leans f, O m big industrial nd corn are ••suffcrms" arcns votetl "B^'nst it. otton was "doing risht The Senate already has voted uch a request Horn* Well | Rep. mown (R-Ohio) had propos- "Soybcaijs and corn are hurling! nd " lat lllc house "direcf'iise but the situation is nothing like i of lnc lruv rather than simply (ii'.islmu.s at all." Mr. Bilbrcy re- " r< > n "»sl" ». noi-tni. • There was hot debate leading up Cotton is doina w<>ll. p[ all(s „,.,, lo the votiiiR. fruiUllR heavily in most areas bill' in some instances .mostly in heavy soils where collon is late, plant.* , . arc withering from the lack of moisture. Would Hurt Air Force I.OS ANGELES In - Twenly- lln-oe hours of steady nej-otlatio'll He estimated that onlv about ISt" 1 " 1 n " llr sent Kovcrninrnt appeal per cent of the cotton crop is be- i '" colltim ic producini: .let fishier 1115 affected by the hot. dry weath- l >la " os l ">' Korea Jailed today to cr ; b: ' m fc' an agreement between 25,000 Sir. Bilbrey said hot winds which aircraft workers and North Ameri- hnve prevailed the past few days Cil " Aviation Corp. actually are doing more crop damage than the drought. "The winds tend lo dry out and burn crops, but .it present this sit- isn't disastrous cither." he said. (By The Associated Press) The rjatc May 2.7. 1952, may become an historical one. II rain doesn't soon fall on Arkansas' browned hills and burnt crops. That was the last time a major rainfall ot an inch or more was reported in the stale. Arkansas (odny entered its 33id A strike can be called torlny. Hurry Mnlcom. federal conciliation commissioner, called Ihc mar- afhon negotiations "rugged" to re-, porters, and said: "Progress has been made, but not enough." Asked if the company had raised Us offer of a 5-<:enl an hour boost, Mnlcom replied: "J don't want lo talk about thiit." Cyrus- Chilis, director of Ihe Mediation Service in Washington, .sent inossnRes to the company nnd the CfO United Auto Workers Frisco Outlines Reasons for Rail Abandonment Manila-to-Leaehville Line's Costs Top Profits, Firm Says Attorneys for (he St. Louls-san Francisco Railway Company have with the Arkansas Public filed ing thiil „ . -t. ^.uujt.i I uutic Service Commission an answer to a O'liYitionnalrp concerning proposed abandonment of the main line of track extending from Manila to Lcnehvlllc. Maintenance costs on the secllrni of track exceeded profits, Frisco officials said when thev first announced plans to abandon the 5g» miles of track last month. Oscar J'endlcr. BJythcville attorney, was retained by the affected cities to oppose discontinuance of the line. In the document, also filed with lhe Interstate Commerce Commission, the railway company listed four reasons tor seeking abandonment of the. line. Application for authority to abandon (he track was made under the following circumstances, according to the document: Little Traffic Cited '!> There are no stations on the. line proposed to be abandoned nnd only a small amount of overhead traffic Is handled over it for the convenience of the applicant. No station will be deprived of service if tiie line is abandoned. "-') 'Il'.ere is no longer any eco_ ^ uv ....jv.n.i iMulu ,n nomic or other justiifcation for few i Ta"TT%tVo\ver's ifS i " u ' 1 ' LIL ' 111 ".He sa!d a work stoppage "would! mamtainftti' the line for use in con- TiM-nVrilnrn* rxiitimin/i („ v, ,„..'"" °" J nc a "'° Producer n[ the I ncdion with oi'-'atioil ; ot . appli- iiel^^^dL^'m^ '° ° 1™^'",° •' Cl "7" ^ OI «™\ mnv * 'ine of rainW " •nil- V. S, Weather Bureau re-1, 'vr P«"lii (; tion. . .would I "3, Public coiuwiicnte and nec- - li,.\c a .serious cfrert on air force essilv no lonser require maintcn- opeiiUions- In the Far East." Cliini: also nsked that Ihe ported it was 102 at Morrlllon and Ozark yesterday: Other readiiiRS yeslcrday incl'idcd Flippin 101; Ft j - • -"^ -<>'ii;- Smlth and Arkadelphia 101); Bules-[ s ™ lvcs l)c sclU lo conferences villf, nnrdKllrtlc. Neil-port and Pine j'" Wa - sll "'K"»i toniorrow. Both .sides Bluff m: I.iitle Rock nnd Walnut 1 ni!l ' pl: "' hul a llni " n spokesman Rifi';e SB: CanKf n 97; El noruci* ! Ri " lh: ' 1 '>>' '""'"'"I ronsivit no will be done in thei The sembly to be "held will be conducted in Blythevtllc. >T tn the Hotel Noble, with delegates gathering in the Mirror Room for the mon - - --^......o Jll |IJ LJI- clple on foreign policy between him and Eisenhower. Ami, as be J«u before, Ta/t promised that if elected he would attnck what he "the past SIM and tragic I of administration foreign and Tcwr'sana Oli, and Payeltevllle 35. A. S. Harrison Heads Legion Mew Post Officers Elected, Installed and aitcrnoon sessions. Registration will be at 3:30 am with Ihe assembly called to ord»r at 10 a.m., followed by the Invocation to be delivered by Die Rev E C. Brown of the First Church here. After the roll call of del resulls' policy. Explaining- a previous .statement that he doesn't favor air bases on Ihe continent of Europe. Toft said he was talking- about conditions j when the time came to withdr.n Arthur S. /Todd) Harrison was elerled commander of Dud Cason Post, 2( of the American Legion at the post's animal elect ion ol officers - nme iitui operation of this line and its nbLUidonnicnt is therefore justified. '••Vi The salvageable material \vhtch '.vill be nutdc available If this line is nbaiuioncrt, is urgently nccd- ) rd for n.'-c elsewhere by applicant. j Scrap metal, the supply of which is short, c^n bc u.scd in the manure of steel, thus aiding the na- iiioinv and the defense capital The union has set no hour for. ,., c ,,,, a walkout, although midnight to-l,i nn -. n:sJit has been me/ilioned. I With Malcom prcsiUlns. steady I ' f " I;i st s Truck Srrvkc negotiations .started veilerd-iv ' invc brcn mti.r'l Th! ' statement also said the area "Wo ex-pcct lo stay h, se«inn n,! !,' hi( .' h "-^' „ hard-siirfai-ed." a!l- nff ns wo aio innkmK Drourcss," j ivcnthc-r hi :bv.-:,y, ?ervinB botli Ma- told newsmen early today, j „!,,, a , u j I.cachvile. Bradsher Truck '" "" •--:--! Jo , )( , s Trl|( , i( LiBCi Bllr >;3 bcimj ] Asked what progress .. made, lie replied. "J can only say i Truck Line :iml Frisco Transporla- that we are sliu meotiiiK. Since vveition Compnuy have certificates au- are. I am hopeful." ' . . ...... Tile union has demanded wnue boosts totnliiiK US cents an hour under a wai-e rcoiicninr; clause of three-year contract running ; and 1.1: ciirrirrs American troops from the con'i ncnt. He said he favors keeping ade quatc nirpowcr in Europe to MM, port the Western Defense effort Baptist | until such time as the European ' can take over the entire- ruspon | T1 '"" to serve t'ne Mruiila _ 14 ^ 4i ... ^ , .... _ conlm-n Mr. H.'irrlsotl was unopposed for i boo.sts totaling 28 cents an hour' < nrrirrs ot scncrM CDminodities, the office. (under a wage rcoiicninr; clause of i a'-roulini; to the statement. Other officers elected last nisjht n Ihrcc-ycar contract rumrinK l '" •i<i' 1 i<i"ii. H'e paper sail!, were Ira Kooncc, throuijh October 1953 The com- Sm " 1 " vl ' il ' ]rn Transportation Com- fi,c». „,.„ pnny ^ ofrercd 5 ^^ ||i(|re Thc ; party has authority to serve ***<•*- his state- change in to U.N. allies. Lovett told newsme mcnt did not reflect i policy. Both Armies sent patrols into enemy-held territory along ihe 155- mile Korean battle-front Tuesday msht and early Wednesday - . Insirle the Dcmnrralic I'ar- ,.,,,. , 1 ' "" *•"- o-^n-ujljly \vm oe Sta (.. b,- John Gunlhcr . . . first of by Governor Butler, who will rcli a scrirs . . . I'age 13. ' •• . . . More st-ns puliil In ncri\ for slate l^.x set-up . . . editorials ... I'.ige 8. . . . Third Kinj Cotlon Open planned . . . sports . . . Page 12. iver sibility themselves. Then, ho > the Europeans should have the air bases and Americans should with, draw lo bases in Africa and olbe. strategic, spots. Taft is looking days. confident Ihc Arkansas Forecast — Generally : lair and little change in tempera- • < One of 3 Men Aboard Missing Aircraft Is Former Luxor an ture this afternoon, tonisht and tomorrow. Missouri Korcrasl— Generally fair, hot and quite windy todaj. toniiht and tomorrow except bccomitie cooler ex'rcme r:orth\vcst tomorrow Minimum thi; mornluc—78. Maximum yf'.strrds'.y 101 Ht;nset today—7:17, tomorrow- 4--J3 Precipitation 24 hours io 7 am. —none. Total precipitation since Jan 1 —20.60. ' Mean temperature (midway between high and lowi~-91. Normal mean temperature June—78. 'ibis Date IASI year Minimum this mornine—75. Maximum yesterday—9g. Precipitation Jan.iary 1 u> daft—2107. One of three men uh o have been missing since Saturday when their Plane uas downed in mountainous wasteland near Anchorage. Alaska is a lOrmer Luxora resident. the opening address, "Presidents— It's Vonr Year." Associate Justice Ed McFadden of the Arkansas Supreme Court and a past district poiernor for the group, will speak on "Vocational Service." Luncheon Planned Adjournment for the morning ffMlon will come at 11:« a m with a fellowship luncheon with the Klythcville club to be held during the intermission During the luncheon, the Rev. H. L,. Robison of the Luxora First Methodist Church will ^latt: on "Community Service " In the afternoon, Carroll W Wat- • ,, son of O.wco]a. pa.rt district gov-! • /o "'> Gtinther's 'Inside vice - comnnnder: Billy Moreland, second vire commander; i C. A. Cunning- . In in historian; 1'r W, A. Orlrn- mi t post Kur^eori- c pctr McGregor, c fi(,eint at arms nnd Gaylord Lew- chaplain. . average wage is S1.61!i an hour. Jury WASHINGTON Dejiartmont said Tip MWThe today federal Speeders Faffeit Bonds Ue Parkins nnd Harold l/>r ( r each forfeited 510 bnnds in Munfc' ipal Court this morninK on ch;»r(?c-, o' speeding. A. S. H;irrison ni:hi by Ed A. At List night's meeting, tise Riotinaire.i heard a report on .,, - , , Krp.tul jury al Seattle. Wnsh., will AH «erc elected j tmmrrflalcty inquire into a "tip" b\ Acclamation.; that Owen LaUimorc plmrird -o Inc new officnV leave thr; country lor a cKUuiion bo.vonri COHimnni.'ijn'.s Iron Curtain, the ; pert, has domed any sue '["he Mnlhis Tiis.s Lines. Tne. has four ff:'ilar bus ^rhcfiiilcs daily Corvine* both Manila .inrt l.carhville, tl^r slcitnnc-Tit r-ontinnrd. "There nrr nrithrr JncJn.-'.ries, s';if ions nor j-pur IracVis on the line to'.vn r nf T.r:ichv!llr ;nid Manila ire on tl'.c ea>t iiiul va^t unci.c of the M'- rn?nT, r< i .- : -prctiv€-ly, and will continue to have rail transpovt;uion, Thr territory traversed by the line is entirely nsrirultural. All of the ct' produrorj in Ihe nre.i :s mo' p - cd by tnif-1-:." ns i.^ thr majority ^* thf- c-ort^f^ced aisd >oylj^nn=, the Frisi n -^'iTiomc'iif stiiti, Ifearinsr lo Hr Held Ilrre "Tlicre is no mannfnct'.irni^ or. t'ne hn* 1 - Theve is no nvinUu; on the a.m. SrUurrtay. a;;er repntiing RC n- erator trouble. The plane iv.« mnit'" t0 f haVC cmftrspnc - v <-q'"P-1".-:-: - *«= «-nu «e ^^ E S»?;S r ? F^^SSfSS!^- JESS ^r P i «i,,, ^ : n .'' rs '•["»"! li'-cn tearcliir.i; I or the missing i ™ "'"Icfnatirjnal Service and'not a!!, :, live-pla-c Stinson. nr V Literature," followed by Her Mr. Simonson i.s married and h?s> ]xn r>arkc r "' -lonc.sboro, past scv i crnor. who will speak- on "Club <™l>c. lo «v, campaisn and i Ihc wiuntrv. The state Deir,,' „-•-! for t)u- i ora and lived there with his par: ems until (he family moved about ..-) years aco. They first moved lo i c.'iitlnn suet then to Little Rock ! A s'tirtfn! at thr t'nivfts:t- n; \ Ark.ins.v, s ( l-,,,ol o[ M,-<li \ w ],,' ni Hnr:<. M r Simonson wa; part nw ner ol tire mis=iii2 plane cii.d owned an interest in a scroiut plane j that also was on the flighl lo An- I choi-acc. He was pilot of the miss- j me plane. i Also alioi-rd Ihe rnbsine piano •Acre Kclwarrt, Trary Slocle. 22 of'ln Rock nnd Joe MrWilliams of WelliiiE'on. Kxn. They had pbn- iii"l io ina-icnrafp a L'.S.-to-An- riiorase ferry seivict duriliR the Th>> plane was downed ahont 12:30 two children. He has two aunts rc- Jidin? in J/isora. Mr:. Delia Spain Teachers College He i-raduatcd from Ih Arfcaticlphia \ nL >. Uni-|"" ee Narrowly The plane acorn- pnnyins (he mif.-ins; craft arrived safely in Aiirhorace. Aboard this lilano were u A. :n>:<;o,,. 34. of Ttx- artana and Bill McCMUn of Gur- \ PUSAN, Korea i,f, _ rie^iafnl j Syncmaii Rhee today narrowly ^. j rsiwrt *.^assinsllon by a member ot l a Korean secret .society as he ad- a crowd of C.Ofln on the w- I ond anniversary of tij, ' ^V,lr. on Both Parties from i Begins in Courier Hews BeginiiiiiR today. John Ci;in- 'her, regarded as one of the tore- most political reporters. %jii taV-" readers of the Courier News Inside the Democratic and Rcp;ib- lican parties. In a scries ^Tit'.fn especially lor Inrse politically-hectic pro - 'convention days. " Mr. Ounthrr examines the pcr-onalitir--, it.sucs and politics of both p;ir;ies, 'Ihe first -^fTies, bcL-inning on Pasre 13 of toriay's Courier News, K "Inside the Democratic, Puny- j th This will he followed In a -.irniiar !' hl seritis entitled "rnsidc the Rpp:ib- llcan Party." Mr. Gnnthcr h knottn for his "in--ide" books on Europe. A--ia. La'-in America and the United States. line A f';\v bos::: arc profile tf'::iti>ry '.vhich move hy tiii'v: No other livestock i- rd lor u;msporution alf Iir:r " i Tl:c ^t.ifcmont s.iid p;i .• L-T i vice on the line was rii->-( 16. !!)!!>. in rhc priv L ite apel fcrvcd tlu , c ,,,, sc „, \Safeway Sells Its Store Here, Then Leases It from Buyer , inr tlie track. 'e Co:n:ii.crte Cn:u- will cor.fluct ths ;ib:indoiiniont pro,-! to hfilri the hear- Safeway Slovrj. Inc.. lias sold ilsi stole and lot here lo Arnerlcnn: IJnitrrl I.ife Tn.= 'iranre Co,, [fir ap- prnvimatelv SOCS.iW). n warranty i deed en file ,it tlie Court- Hou'n j A Snf--. .'•nid :lus then le.^.vi in^n-run: term b;isis y of'irial In Little Rock „...,,. .„ morniuc lhat the firm P " lo the properly here from! lor jtt "' k c ' v w h ^ ^ rslnhli-h.nrn. o f ,-V •/no sforos. ow r tlio ro'nnrv " Ur „ ,, . f . ' >ir ^.nrl siitc of the property ai:< ' LITTLE LIZ— it tack permitted the" com- r than I'.aMiw it tied , company on a long- j I Sarfuay. .Mr. Donnic said l"i- RevrniiL' Msmp' tofalin? S2M.:i5; i's store* frum the purcha "i • : Mere a/fixed to the ivananty (feed i •"> 'o 50-year pevicKls and ]--•'• on file lure. A rraltor here sain j 'anes. nialnlniancc nnrt lnsur.M:> IhK lep/c i-iiled a purchase price of In ilir case of each More -.old > nl;oul S'..f,a SCO, nnimie ..ilri ]i::-il imv-.-i ,- ' '•', 1-;. W Dtrmio „; l,.tle Rucl:. ,,:,,!- , C n ,n fir,t .iportl ity „' , M\ ; ,t-y nianagu fur Sifcw.iy stores, 1 tiie iwuciliei Tr-o maj,;r porties in this cotitv fry I.xioy ere Republican, Demo. i-ratic ond cocktail. XM4

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