The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 22, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, August 22, 1952
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VOL. XLVIII—NO. 128 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS 3!-— . THB DOMKANT NEWSPAPER or wr»TiraAErr ADU-UIOAO l«j«l*Ippl Valley Blythevllle Herald THE POMMAHT NEWSPAPER OT MORTKEABT ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST 1MK»M Ike May Face GOP Kickback' On War Views General Said ui • r7~ Korean Actio Adlai SfeVenSOn Leaves Vacation Retreat Today 'Necessary' .WASHINGTON Wj—Sen. Ri,.|,- ard M. Nixon of California said today boll, he „„,! Gen. Dwight U. Eisenhower is-ill support Sen. Joseph McCarthy of Wisconsin— » he is rciiominated—without endorsing McCarthy's views. (Sec related story on page 7.) DENVER (AP) _ Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower's sharp disagreement with Ko- tl vean War Policy views voiced | by some Republicans raised a | question today whether lie "might get a kick-back within the party ranks. .The general coupled the criticism with an assertion that "really terrible blunders" brought on the war — a direct jab at Truman administration. the But he also said at a meeting of Midwestern Republican leaders at Kansas City, Kan., yesterday that' l 1. Because of the "terrible blunders," this country had no choice but to intervene when the Communists attacked the South Koreans in June, 1350. If it had not done so the general added, "we would already be involved in a very much greater and more serious thing than we are today." "People" Not Excused \ But he said that "does not ex| cuse the people (Jia6 allowed the conditions to arise that brought , .„ Ui—J\i lllrtl about that emergency." 2. If the Allies a'ttacked Red ^ — ---- -...i,_.j u.M.«.t;Reu ite China, "we would be ... starting another war far more difficult to stop than the one wo are In now " And he said further that "no one I know of has presented any feasible military plan for attacking China." On that point, Eisenhower ap- i' peared to be taking direct Issue T with Gen. Douglas MacArthur and fierE . of -Congress ^. have backed MacArthur's proposal that the Allies bomb Communist China's ilanchurian bases north of the Ynlu River. MacArthur backed Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio for the GOP norm- See EISENHOWER on Page 1 Demo Candidate Charts 'Bulging' Speech Schedule MINOCQUA. Wis. Kl — Adlai E Stevenson, appearing rested and relaxed, will leave his secluded Northern Wisconsin vacation retreat late today and plunge into preparations for a hard-driving campaign. The Democratic presidential nominee has charted a bulging schedule of speeches starting next week. in New York Aug. 27-28, he Is slated to speak before the American Legion, the Democratic state Convention and the convention of the Liberal party of New York. And for bis campaign kickoff on Labor Day, he is planning five speeches in Michigan. Besides a major speech at noon m Detroit, he will deliver brief talks at Grand Rapids, Flint, Pontiac, and Hamtramck, a Detroit suburb. Cadillac Square to B« Site The main address — one in which he will discuss his views on labor-management relations and legislation in this field — will be to an open-air audience in Detroit's Cadillac Square. The talk will be at the joint invitation of the CIO and APL and will be telecast nationally by the Columbia Broadcasting System. Except for two news conferences, the Illinois governor has remained mostly in seclusion since he arrived Tuesday at this sumptuous North Woods lodge on Lake Kawa- guesaga, owned by a Republican friend, Dr. Clark Finnerud of Chicago. , .Anri A Little "Loaflnr" He has done a little speech drafting, fishing, boating and just plain loafing. • At his news conference yesterday, Stevenson said that Dwight D Sea STEVENSON' on Page 7 Clover Worm Situation Here 'Not Alarming' County Agent Keith BUbrey reported this morning a heavy infes tetion of clover worms in North Mississippi County's soybean crop but said the situation Is not as alarming as the numbers might indicate" Mr. BilLrey stated that green clover worms have appeared in every field of soybeans in Mississippi County but added that even though the worms are appearing in larger numbers than usual "we have k hopes that they will not be a ser" ious matter." Several farmers. Mr. Bilbrey said have already poisoned for worms and others are planning to do so but that the situation is "not alarming." Green clover worms have appeared in soybeans all over the mid- south, the county agent said. They are not new to this vicinity but are appearing in larger numbers than usual. He sairt that the situation is not centered alarming because clover worms are "leaf feeders" and are not aggressive or heavy feed- will eat any bean pods," he stated. "And we have found through experience with bean leaf beetles that you.can reduce the leaf suf- face on soybeans considerably without noticably reducing yields" Mr. Bilbrey stated that his office has been checking the clover worm situation for the past week and has found from one to 40 worms per square yard. ty H6 a'enl "for CountrLfind tharna worms may be found in that vicinity. Recommends Poisoning The county agent said he has recommended poisoning In a few fields and that he was not advislnu farmers against poisoning. "It doesn't cost much to poison —about SI.75 par acre, v.hloh ;- !-— than a bushel of soybeans" will bring. And, too. worms and bean BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 22, 1952' TWELVE PAGES THE DUST ROLLS IN-A huge cloud Of dust, reminiscent of the storms of the '30s. rolls across the Kansas prairie toward Kanopolis Lake near Salina, Kan. Bathers leave the lake shore as the .storm, visible for miles, sweeps In to block "out the sun and cut visibility to a minimum. A heavy rain storm followed the dust blanket which was carried by high winds. (AP Wirrplioto) 5 Oil Companies Said to 'Unduly Cost Taxpayers MSA Accuses Firms Of World 'Price Discrimination' WASHINGTON r^V-The Mutual Security Agency (MSA), in a new report to Investigating senators has accused live U. S. oil companies of heaping "an undue burden on (he American taxpayer" for their own profit. It named the five ns Standard Oil of New Jersey, Standard Oil of California, Gulf OIT Company Scony-Vacuum Oil Company and the Texas Company. The report, requested by the Senate Small Business Committee's monopoly subcommittee and made public last night, accused the five of "price discrimination ™ a world-wide scale." It said on they inflated the price of oil .. „ lvlc i»*iuK ui on shipped from the Middle East to European nations receiving Marshall Plan aid. Suit Has Been Filed-- ---- ',. — . Justice i Department, at MSA's request, already has filed suit to recover 50 million dollars from the five companies on grounds of overcharges on bills paid with foreign aid funds. Dr. Waller Adams, economic counsel to. the Senate committee told a reporter MSA, which administers foreign aid, contends the total overcharges would be more than 50 million, but that he does not know how much more The companies, the report said charged the Europeans "exorbitant prices" for oil, far higher .ban they charged for deliveries to the United states from the same Middle Eastern fields. Taxpaj-er "Unduly Burden "Because of this two-price EVS- tem and the abnormally high price charged in European markets an undue burden was placed on the American taxpayer, who was foot- ns the bill for Marshall Plan aid " the committee said In a prepared statement quoting the report. It snid MSA also reported (hat Arabian-American Oil Company owned jointly by four of the five obtained postwar steel allo- for construction of the rans-Arabian oil pipe line with an understanding that the line would lower the transportation cost o the European nations. Savings were not passed on to the Europeans. it alleged, sclding: , "The only defense offered by the companies for this situation was hat the do not think thev have or t *~\. ., ' —' ••"•" i -> «"u uuan - "" L ot leaf beetles can both bc controlled by the same application of toxa phrme." He said two pounds of technical Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy with scattered thundershowers this SIIOWEKS afternoon, tonight and Saturday; locally cooler in north portion this afternoon and tonight Missouri forecast: Generally fair *. *j ci .e,miy imp jj,., norih and central; partly cloudy i C addttIonB l «r.d cooler extreme south tonight; L rmg 5l!lt65 - i—«..*.„ U t Ltuiimcai or 10 pounds of 20 per cent toxa- nhene per acre is recommended fi the control of worms. Paul D. Foster, who operates a crop dusting service here, said that poisoning for worms 1.5 being done on a large scale in Southeast Missouri and that a sizeable amount Is being done in Mississippi county He said Infestation seems to he worse in Southeast Missouri 3n d that In one locality 30,000 acres of beans are being sprayed. Mr. Foster said the demand for poisoning is so great that It wjs , ro( . h|s ( . rm to brjn ^ ^ lonal planes from neigh- Saturdny mostly fair and little warmer west and north; low tonight 55-60 northeast, 65-85 southcast: high Saturday 80-85 southeast 85-90 northwest. ifinlmum this niorning—74 Maximum yesterday—96. E'.mset today—6:40. Sunrise tomorrow—5:26. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a m — .12. | ; . Mean temperature 'midway twoen high and low—85. Normal mean temperature .„. . August—80.2. I This ll.ilr Last Year Minimum this morning—65 Maximum yesterday—34. Precipitation January i t 0 this date—3091. be- to Negro Is Fined $50 On Assault Charge Charles Miller. Negro, was -lined 450 and costs In Municipal Court this morning on a charge of assault with a deadly weapon. He was charged with striking another Negro. Madie Green, with a bottle during a fight Saturday nl»ht. fn other action, V. B. Nichols forfeited « $10 bond on a charge of speeding. In Municipal Court yesterday Will Bell. Negro, was fined $25 and' costs on a charge of p«t) Urceny He was charged with tf v«t O f a belt and brush fr ~ Kress Store Wcilne; large risks inherent operat necessary to amortize the new pipe line as quickly as possible." It named the Jour companies owning Arabian-American as the Phone Rate Boosts in Arkansas Asked Southwestern Bel] Telephone Company yesterday filed with the Arkansas PSC a request for rate increases that would raise the company's annual revenue by 52,300000 The company cited increased wages, prices, taxes and investment per telephone as reasons for the increase, and snid the added income .was needed to raise its annual return on its investment from 3.S5 to the six per cent allowed by the PSC. The firm, which recently was refused a 1.9 million dollar rate raise by the Public Service Commission announced that it planned to put new rates into effect Sept. 1 Warren E. Bray, Bell general manager in Arkansas, said the new rates would average about 60 cents "J^Sl^on. home telephones; from '".25 on bllslncis service, these rates had been >as.t_ 12 months, Kelso Brooks, manager ui, uie Southwestern Bell of lice in Blytheville. yesterday outlined fhe increases lor the 4.945 subscribers nere. Monthly residential phone arlcs he [.aid, would be increased as follows: private cost of S4.25 ._ line, from S3.25 to Hue. from present to $5.25; two-party refusing to accept the company's bond to guarantee refunds to subscribers-if the new schedule subsequently was denied. The Commission already has refused a proposed S1.9 million increase, applied for by the iirm last April. Inside Today's Courier News . . . Revised llible is return to did recipe . . . Sunday in Missco Churches . , . I'agc 4. . . . Farm News an d Review . . . Page 7. ... Sports . . . Buzick wins Country Chili golf litl e . . , r aRe 6, . . . Society . . . 1'age 3. . . . Markets . . . Page 7. SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS s , , -^ Lewis Sets Up Avenue For All-Out Coal Strike Mediators Get Notice Contracts to Expire WASHINGTON (AP)-Government officials said today lliat John L. Lewis has given formal notice tliat his contracts with the coal industry will expire at Hie end of Sep. at n that' time ^ "'' ^ possibilit} ' of a n «t'°<wide coal strike The Tnft-Hartley labor act requires that Ihe government tie informed of a labor dispute at least 30 days before-the work contract expires. Lewis, president of (he United Mine Workers Union trave fpripriil u.j.uii, guve null 111 jtnn;,, 1111:111 m in;iii mediators the required notice that vcrsalions with the with both the soft and hard coal Industry will run then, Ujese officials snid. Tliis could—as it l« s out however, to demand a substnnllai wage boost, possibly a shorter rnw. „,-"„,." ,T~ ••,••;- -""- bc ~ work da 5', higher differentials be- 101 e — precede a strike providing twcen shifts and perhaps an in- v?,"fTrl°" " "T C01 " rnct ls crcasc in tlle 3 °"^ P<^ ton coi"- leachr-rt hu !>,„ „„„ ~r = 'riblltion made by operators to the reached by the end of September. The notice was signed union's general counsel, Hopkins. IWMV Has No Comment UMW headquarters here , the union's welfare and retirement Vveiiy ' said this morning it had no comment on the matter. Lewis has been negotiating off and on since July 24 with Harry M. Moses, president of the Bituminous Coal Operators Associntlon. and Joseph E. Moody, president of the Southern Coal Producers Association. His negotiations with Moody did not start until the beginning of this month. Sixty days notice Is required before the expiring contracts between the UMW and the industry can be ended. 60-Day Notice G5ven Lewis gave his 00-day notice to Moses, who bargains for 240 million tons of coal a year, on July 22. That means he could legally take his northern soft coal diggers out of the pits about Sept. 22. His contract expiration notices to Moody and the anthracite industry were given on Aug. 1. Thus Lewis' hard - coal miners and southern diggers could not legally strike for a new work contract until the end of next month. KgaSiv Separate notification to the fed- SSffijjSsr:! •v.t.iCMfpj! service" Is required — -— -^-*^ -- — ^—-^,r..««iit««-^':*--*t* . • v -- - — . Baptists Will Dedicate New Sanctuary Sunday The First BapUst Cllurch cf Blyiheville WDS organized In 1889 and ' , , , , - ' '" l '" " *"**'* ^ C ° U " ty Cdurt »°" se "«° » lne: from $265 o 6- etxens ion'! , " "'"'"^ '" " *"*'* ^ C ° U " ty Cdurt »°" se Phon-i. from 15 ccnts'to'si i y e structurc on lh <= site of the present Court House Hal i for business h I Suntla J'. ">» Fi.sk Batist Rat i for business pho:, t , ,„ Blytlievillc would be increased from $8.25 per month to S10.25. The ex tension rate for business phones would be raised from $1.25 each to S1.50. For business phones on a measured service basis, the new rate would be $6.50 for the first SO calls and four cents for each succeeding call. The orescnt measured service rate was 85 for 85 cans and four cents a call thereafter. Rural business phone rates would increase from S5.75 a month to S6.75 and rural residence rates from S3 to $3.75 monthly. Protests Expected Several Arkansas cities are expected .to oppose the new increase, which Southweslern would put into effect under bond. O. D Longstreth, Jr., Little Rock city attorney said this wnek that he would contest any proposed hike in telephone rates. Arkansas subscribers now are receiving refund chiecks from Southweslern Bell, ordered when a re- the firm secured less than quested it 1950. Se S4.6 million increase in cities contested the increase and succeeded in getting it reduced both by the Public Snrvlcc Commission and the Arkansas Supreme Court to a and the Texas Company. Standard of New. Jersey and the Texas Company said they would stand on their previous statements which were similar. oui I Vacuum «n«l figure of e.m.000. Prices "Well Known" New Jersey Standard's statement, issued in April, said Esso ways been at competitive prices. It said these prices were well export corporation sales have al- known and have not been protested Snc CARTEL on Page 7 Dray said Ihe company needed cratlonnl cost-s including increased wages, taxes, prices and investment per telephone. He said Ihat higher wages represented the company's biggest Increase in expense, He added that present rales were yielding less lhan 3<i per cent of the company's Arkansas invcslment. The PSC could prevent the new increase from going Into effect by GOP Colleague Takes Dim View Of Speck's Corruption Charge LITTLE ROCK OT - A Republican candidate for Congress took a dim view of a colleague's charge of corruption In the Internal Revenue Bureau office here. I.onzo Ross of Conway. a candidate for the congressional seat now held by Democrat Brooks Hays, said that if GOP Gubernatorial Candidate Jeff Speck could prove ils charges, he should turn over lis information to Bureau officials in mediately. Speck, who made the charge In an address before a civil club here Tuesday, repeated that. "I will 'isr.lose the nature of th« corrup- Sunday, the Fi.sk Baptist Church will hold dedication ceremonies ) sanctuary at Eighth and Walnut following comple- n the r new oowng comple- Tle U. S Eighth •=on of a $31!0 , M o project **,„ ,n ,041 when the first amount of ,1.7*11 Communists flashed overaae^rom that years budget, was set aside In a building fund. '" """' " Young Anglers Meet Tomorrow City's First Fishing Rodeo Is Scheduled To Start at 9 a.m. ^. children's Fishnlg Roneo, in Blythevllle. co-spuiisorcrt by the .City and the American Legion ' tomorrow at Blythevlllc May 5. 19W. for th nnd chosen of Little Rock wei architects and O. S stone was laid May' lowing ycnr. Thre'c .... - planned as «n annual affair will bc conducted Walker Park. Events are listed at the following times: registration, 9 a.m.; fishing, 8:30 a.m.: free lunch, ll.MO'n.m.: film on fishing, 1 pm .- followed by awarding of prizes. Many prizes are offered for the young anslers and numerous categories are open for competition. A similar event for Nc?ro children will be held August 27. The conlest.5 are sponsored on a national scale by Better Fishing. Inc and In cooperation with local promoters. Mayor Dan Bloclgctt formulated plans for bringing the contest to Blythevilie and Police Chief Cecil Graves, a former game warden, Is acting as chairman. Additional donations of priws have been made by the following firms. Gaylord Lewis, co-chairm.m of the prize committee, said today: Halter's Shoe Shop. E. T. Hubbard, Sawyer's Store. Pat O'Bryant, Florman's Store. E. M. Holt. Lilly News Company. Gables' Market. Kroner's,. Hays Store. Two States Produce Promoters of Dixie Downs Company. Nunn's Provisions and plan to "exhaust everv Meyers Bakery. < When the Rev. E. C. Brown was called as pastor of the church here In October, 1913. the fund stood at 510,360. As more specific plans were formulated, a building committee consisting of Alvin Huffman, jr, Charles Lemons, Chris Tompkins Kendall Berry, c. R. Neivcomb and Roscoc Crafton was named In 1047 to make definite arrangements for construction of the new sanctuary Earlier, in 1915. Alvin Huffman', or. had been named to head a plans committee to study needs confer with architects on a preliminary basis and make recommendations to the church. The construction contract was awarded Ben White and sons of -"•-* «"'\t *j. £j, VUIIJUL.-I jiuui^ u nil in CO Branson ol Blythcvllln'was selected stroycd II Red trucks as supervising architect. Ground ' cd June 12. in-w, D nnd' C the C °o?ncr- See 'IKC 7 In case of • pending: labor dispute. Demands Knf Vubllc Lewis has not made public any of his new wage demands. It Is regarded us doubtful (hat he pre- -"vtert them in detail durim> con- tlors. expecled, The mine leader is fund. The basic minnnum dally wage in soft coal is $16.35. Anthracite miners get slightly more. UN fliers Smash Red Targets; Two Assaults Halted Communists Hit All Across Korea By Allied Planes SEOUL, Korea (/p)-n. N. warplanes smashed Communist targets all across the Korean peninsula today, while ground troops repulsed two light Red assaults. The U. S. Fifth Air. Force said 12 B28 bombers staged a daylight raid on a Communist supply area at Anak on Hacju .Peninsula near the 38th Parallel In Western Korea. .Oilier Allied planes demolished tKe large warehouse buildings near Wonsan, on the east coast, the Air Force said. Fighter bombers, slashed at Red battlefront positions. Jr.ts Fail to Score Six U. 5. Sabre jets scrapped with elements of a flight o -10 Rust slan built MIQs near Sinuljn. in Northwest- Korea, but failed to score. ^ The Air Force said U. N. pilots destroyed 11 Red-occupied built! the troop casualties. The U. S. Eighth Army on Allied lines early Thursday, probably for the first time in the war. A staff officer said the beams obviously were trying to spot loud- warfare at the Reds. I>esfroycr-Svi-eeper Hit The U. S. Navy said 'Communist shore guns Wednesday hit the American destroyer - minesweeper Thompson off Northeastern Korea. Four crewmen were reported killed You Get a Break, Then 'Slapped' Assault on Fockerbook May Be Stepped Up As Price Hikes Continue By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK <» _ You net , break in one direction. Then yoS get slapped down from another of Irving 0 y Oi ' he ™' ttB Cost And the assault on Ihe pocketbook may bo stepped up in tho future by sniping from several directions that Dave been quiet ot The family shopper finds the pnc-e of some meats a little easier l .° Pay. But eggs go up. and so do fruits, vegetables and dairy products. So the family food budfr- ?, I C M UP , by bclnB ° more "<»"nil dinner-table topic than It was a white back. Sure, y Q1 , get a break on cloth- Ing prices, which are lower than they were a year ago. But whatever you save there Is more than wiped out by rfstnz costs In other lines. . Rents Continue Climb Rents continue their slow advance in many places. Doctor and hospital bills are higher. Auto drivers pay more for insurance. The price of coal, coke and fuel oil is higher ill many places. And John L. Lewis 1 negotiations with the coal mine owners seems to forecast a further rise In the price of coal. . All of these things add up. little by little, to raiso the over-all cost of living. Soine more of the same is in sight. For. Instance: Some .1,800 fabricators and manufacturers . have asked the Office of rrlc,e.JV~tlminisiratI6n for higher ceiling prices because of the recent price hikes In steel, aluminum and copper. And OPS plans to let use>s of metals pass niciig to consumers this . increased materials cost. Soiyie OPS officials think that for the nation ns a whole the -price tags might go by nearly one billion dollars a year. The meat industry thinks that «:o..in,>uu n rtcu-occupied rnulrt- '"^ "^»M- luausiry minks that nes, 15 gun positions, 40 bunkers " lls fn " ma v see lower prices on ind four mortars, and Inflicted 20 b "ef—but possibly higher on pork. Eggs, fruit, vegetables and dairy produce may follow seasonal 'ups and downs. Prospects are still good for a large grain harvest. And Ihe family pocfcetbook may get some help from that quarter. - ..J...& ." «,*„* »ui. u - But chances are that services— speakers blaring psychological 'he fees, fares and rales you pay and nine wounded. Searchers today recovered bodies of three more of the American infantrymen presumed drowned In a flash flood during training last, Monday. So far. bodies of 15 members of the 45th Division unit have been found. U. N. B20 bombers struck a Communist supply center -may go still higher. And rising costs of materials and labor may send many manufactured goods higher. One way or the other, that take- honiD pay will continue to melt away. '20!Training Course ™" Held for Blood Drive Workers — i "• LJVV, ior tne »-vmi(iuui:»L Aujjpjy center Hear amount of $281550.28. McAnlnch Hamhung on the northeast coast Finn MntinlrAf nt T 11 *i~ t-i__i- .. »,r is- **.,... . - . ».«>•.>» of Korea Thursday night Other bomber pilots claimed they de- Truman to Go bv Train tuc corner- _ 7 ' ru| n of the foi- For Whistle-Stops' WA5HINOTON 1*1 - The White House said today President Tru MANILA—Forty-five Manila and Lrachvillc women who will serve as volunteer workers when the Bloodmobile vuit-s Manila Tuesday attended a stuff aid training course session at the First Methodist Church here yesterday. The Blootlmoblle visit will be a Joint operation for both Manila and Lf.irhville. Mrs. Floyd Haralson of Blythe- villr. executive secretary of the •pi ' cJ . _. -.---. - ... . ^- i v ,, : tl , l[]U VVJ1HU . i, ----- -- •• -w» u*j ftib- inrce Services Set House said today President Tru- ' excclltiv c secretary of the Two morning services will be held man will Irnvcl by apeci-ii tr-nn 1 cll lckasauba Chapter of the Red •unday. at 8:30 and 10:55 a.m. The instead of by plane when he EOCSi Cross spoke on lne bistory ot the arllcr service will bc especially for to Milwaukee for his Labor Iliv i organization and its activities and - - "« n.,,,. llll; , ...,,*.<,„ 1,1 ,jy [IJilllU WI1CU (1C EOCS earlier service wil) bc especially for to Milwaukee for his Labor mv guests from other churches of tlr • " city, many of whom are cxpcctci campaign speech Sept. 1. That, will give him the opportunity for] way. Dixie Downs Promoters to Use All Means for Building Track Mrs. w. J. Pollard of Blytheville, I volunteer service chairman, des:rib«l Ih? work of volunteers. Russell Lindqulst, blood program field representative of the Memphis Defense Center, spoke to the volunteer workers on the Red Cross blood program. tion when I think the lime has opens his campaign for governor PINE BUJFF - Ark W)—Herman against the Democratic nominee • Hmlslon - ™. of Francis Cherry. ' Osceola Convict Escapes from Penal Form fin attorney who spccial- m tax cases and 1 yesterday from the Cummins State Prison ~ Supt. Lee Hrrixlre said and p.irol c;tr an Arkansas niv- >/.w in lax cases and once u-ni' — i»iu.i«<. a<>iu jiiju.stan, employed by the Revenue Buri-au ! ?*° ,*' as Mrvln * a lw ,°-- v «' r '"m said he had "alwavs found b,)ji<-)t ""'" " '"'"" courteous consideration in all problems presented to the Internal Revenue Department." Speck repeated last night that he has "llvin? proof in my nip WEST MEMPHIS, Ark. Inc., - — —•.' legal menns to build a horse race Irack J. Bolleau, president of here. Rober _. . ..^..^.^..^ Ihe corporallon, said aclion to build the track will start today through circulation of a petition calling for another county referendum on the issue. He made the announcement following a meeting of track supporters here yesterday. The track proposal was defeated by Crlttendcn County voters last January. Boilcau said Ihe group would attempt to obtain Ihe signatures of IS per ceiH of the county's qunll- ;tr an ransas v- »•' i"-i < - <'iu 01 rnc couniys qunii- rr levee on the prfron (urm ycs-|fled voters ou the petition. Sonic tcrday when he cauuht o horse and 5,400 county residents hold poll lax rode ---- '-•- Docket" to b»pk -,r,T ' 'I " re """Chlnpr fnr Hous pocket to back jp his accusations, i vicinity .of Reyocl today. rode across the river, Trusties, guards and bloodhounds - searching fnr Houston In the receipts. The Dixie Downs Issue created a hitler campaign, climaxed v.tcn I the Arkansas Racing Commission granted a franchise lor the Crittenden County track, subject to the approval of county voters. Gov. Sid McMath vowed that the track would not be built as long as he was governor and threw his weight behind track opponents. Memphis churches entered into the melee and an all-niRht prayer session was held Ihe evening before the referendum in an effort to prevent approval of the track. McMalh also mentioned Ihe track Issue in his recent campaign for a third term Democratic gubernatorial nomination, He reiternicrt his Mand against the track nid nskcd rhetorical questions concerning his opponent's altitude toward Dixie Downs. Francis Cherry of Jonesboro, who defeated McMalh In the Auj. 12 primary, has not commented on the issue since his nomination. 284 Volunteers for Korea Leave Port in France MARSEILLE, France f/P) — Two hundred and eighty four volunteers for Ibe U.N. forces in Korea embarked on the liner La Marseillaise here today. They included 113 Frenchman, 106 Dutch and 64 Bel- l c^"*^s" There Isn't any shortage of Jeodership if you don'f core where you ore being led. SKU

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