The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 17, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 17, 1952
Page 1
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' BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS - • . •..-.. '|!IH! TVMV.C IXf A W*P fcrouucn I VUAI-I • AW •>_•!- j-nmm . n i_. i «._ . . _ 150 Blythevilie Courier Blj-thevillo Daily New* Drier Weather Due For District Fair; 3,560 at Opening Leaden skies and steady rain today provided a dreary backdrop for tlie Northeast Arkansas District Fair that bo- Ran yesterday afternoon, but "fair" weather was expected to return for the remainder of the week. Mississippi Valley Umder BlythevUJe Herald THE DOMWAKT KEVIfSPAPER Of .HOftTMEAaT ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST U1S6OUBI BLYTHEVILLE. ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1952 From Ihe time the gates opened at 4 p.m. yesterday until closing time last night, approximately 3,500 persons attended on the fair's opening day, according to Robert E. Blaylock, executive secretary of the Mississippi County Fair Association. Mr. Blaylock said this WAS a 135 per crnt in increase* over opening- dfty attendance at last year's fair. Tile rain that began about 8:30 a.m. today was scheduled to last through today and then quit, Mr. Blaylock said after contacting the Inside Today's Courier News . . . Arkansas editors believe. lk« ko poll big vote In state but that Stevenson will carry It . . . 1. . . . Jeff Speck says he will withdraw If Cobb, Townsend and Mrs. Remmel will resign . . . Arkansas News Briefs , . . Page It. . . . Markets . . . rage 5. . . . Society . . . Page 4. ... Sports . . . Vuge 10. . . . Tax-paid fours not our M«« of economy . . . editorials . . . Page 8. U. S. Weather Bureau In Little Rock. The forecast was for rain today but fair weather for the remainder of the week. The fair will close Sunday evening. Today's rains were not expected to have any effect on stock car races scheduled to be held this afternoon on the dirt track in front of the grandstand. Tlie second apjwarance of the "Lucky Lott stunt Drivers" also was scheduled to be made tonight. By mid-morning no word had been received from the drivers about any change of plans. Judging Begins Judging got under way In the poultry and rabbit divisions this morning. Community booths in the Main Exhibit Building also were Judged this morning, and these judges were, scheduled to Inspect displays in the Women's Exhibit Building this afternoon. Beef and dairy cattle Judging was to have started this morning, but \vns postponed until tomorrow because one of the Judges had been called out of town. Judging of swine was scheduled to be held Friday, Tomorrow will be 4-H and Future Sec FAIR on Page 5 SIXTEEN PAGES Ike Takes Stand Fulbrighi Visits For Amendments Gov. Stevenson To Taft-Hartley At Springfield But AFL Is Told M« Do«i Not Favor Repeal of Statute WEW YOBK (fl—Gen. Dwlght D Eisenhower told the American William Fulbright of Arkansas Federation of Labor today that he Javored "realistic" amendments to the Taft-Hartley law, but did not favor its repeal. "T will not support any, amendments which weaken the rights of working men and women," he raid ki an address prepared for delivery before the AFIj annual convention hera. ; The GOP presidential nominee said he knew that the law as it stood "might, be used to break unions." The OOP presidential nominee said he knew that the law us it stood "might be used to break unions." "That must be changed," he said. "America wants no law licensing union-busting. Neither do I." Eisenhower's speech followed by a day a message to Ihe convention by President Truman jn which Truman said Republicans planned to "make the Taft-Hartley law even more oppressive and unfair" to labor. . Gov. Adlai Stevenson, the Democratic presidential nominee, has advocated repeal of (he act and writing a new law. Tlie convention, which will hear Stevenson Monday, Is expected to endorse him, thus departing from • long held tradition not to endorse a presidential candidate Takes "Realistic View" The GOP candidate said he believed that the ABT/s own executive council had stated that it was prepared to take what it called a realistic view of amendments to the Taft-Hartley law. "And that is my position, too " he See EISENHOWF.H on Page 5 Weather Arkansas foreeasl: Widely scattered thundcrshowers this after- SHOtVERS noon and tonight, more mmn.rou, in northern section; Thursday and Friday partly cloudy. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy this afternoon with scattered showers or thunderstorms southeast'and extreme east centrol; decreasing cloudiness and cooler tonight with --- -.cuing, when a North Mississippi County generally fair; cooler court of honor Is conducted at the low tonight 45-55-60 American Legion Hut. The court will be conducted by Scoutmaster Louis Green's Troop 223 of Gosnell. j t E. A. Rice, commiltceman for the the Army. scattered showers or thunderstorm extreme southeast this cveninc Thursday .... * southeast south; high Thursday, middle""8Qs east. Minimum this morning—56. Maximum yesterday—90. Sunset today—6:0o. Sunrise tomorrow—5^45 Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a m today- Total precipitation since January 1—35.16. Mean temperature (midway between high and lowl—73. Normal mean temperature September—74.2. This Date i.asl ear Minimum this morning—54, Maximum yesterday—78. Precipitation January 1 to date—tt.56. Ic thi: He Declines to Say Purpose of Visit To Demo Candidate SPRINGFIELD. HI. «y-Sen. J. flew lo Springfield through a roar- TO COMPETE FOI1 COTTON TITLE HERE — These three Southeast, Missouri girls will comiretH for the title of Queen of Cotton, plus a $500 wardrobe and trip to Havana. Cuba. They are <left to right) Jeanette Brown of Risco, who was chosen Farm Bureau Queen of New Madrid County; Sandra Lee Bloodworth of Popular Dluff, who was Fest- ival Queen, and Miss Popular Bluff, has a bust- waist-hips measurement of 34-22-34; and Josephine Byrd, of Kcnnett, who was Miss Keniiett and selected prettiest girl of Kcnnett High School. The revue will be held Oct. 2 In conjunction with the National Cotton Picking Contest. SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Six Weeks to 3 Months Until Base Bids Asked Preliminary Planning Work Gets Under Way From three weeks to six months. That's the latest estimate of how long it will be before the government will invite contractors to hid on the work involved m reactivating Blytheville's World War n air base This estimate was miule today by Maj. Dclbert Schmand. actiuy executive officer for tre Little Rock District Corps of Engineers, who said preliminary planning work on Truman. Strikes Hard At Users of 'Big Lie By URNEST Ii. VACCAKO WASHINGTON <AP) _ President Truman asserted today that it is "a big lie" to say he tolerates Communists in this nation's government. And he accused those who say so of employing a tactic used by the Communists themselves, a tactic he described as "the big lie technique." That technique, Truman said, "wns developed by the Communists, perfected by Hitler." There were no names in the angry worded speech Truman prepared for the National Conference on Citizenship, but he ashed the voters to defeat the users of "the big lie" regardless o[ party affiliation. "Not a Gcmd Min" The President said that, anyone who resorts to "the big lie technique" "is not a good man." And he singled out for special attention those who call Gen. George C. Marshall traitor. He told the conference: "It is a big lie, for example, to say that, we tolerate Communists and other disloyal persons in our government. It Is a big lie to at- the big lie is not a good man. He should be rejected "by all citizens, regardless of party. Partisan feeling often runs iiigh in election campaigns. That is understandable, but H should not lend us to permit the use of this dan^er- ous Communist technique in American politics." Ing rainstorm late last night and S° votn ment. It Is a big lie to at- wcnt immediately "to Gov. Adlal - ack one of 1V> greatest generals Stevenson's office in the executive mansion. -*r .Fulbright" avoided giving a dif answer to the PU.POOT of hb ---- ,.--1 ---- - ~. i.w, ,*,m Borern01 mrsday when Stevenson aud'sccretary of State Ache'son'as leaves for Connecticut, beginning a second major campaign trip. Tiio „„„„<-„ -V ..T • , = ..... ' ..... maiBimii ib steeped in false The senator sad, "I just came up hood." He also has described Mar to see wht i "- oi,«n -~ _ ....... _, ___,_. ' , to see what is going on."...... . "—" — *,<inii «;> ,i mysterious, powerful Fulbrigh said he is supporting figure" who sided with Ru^a „ Stevenson in the presidential cam- historic decision which "lost the paign. But he told newsmen he wants to hear the governor's idea about some of the decisive issues .of the campaign. Namely civil riglfls legislation, the Taft-Hartley act, and Stevenson's position on Senate Rule 22, which requires a two- tliirds majority vote to shut off debate. "Agrees in Principle" Tlie Arkansas senator said he agrees, in principle, with Stevenson's proposal to repeal the Taft- Hartley Act. But he disagrees, he said with the governor's view on Rule 22 to make a simple majority vote necessary to stop a filibuster. "I'm not for majority cloture in the Senate," Fulbrirjht said." On civil rights legislation, also, Fulbright said he is in general agreement with Stevenson—but he indicated he favored setting up a standard of fair employment practices in the individual states, with the provision that the federal gov- crmnent may step in to cntorcc them if the states do not." "I'm not sure what his specific ideas are on that." Fulbright said. Discussion Is Desired "I heard his statement on television, and it sounded sensible. But I want to talk with him about It. Fulbright and the governor are expected also to discuss the political picture In the southern stales. as well as the reporte in Washington. , corruption . Stevenson held conferences yesterday with Democratic candidates in two key stales. . Thomas Fairchild. Democratic See STEVENSON on Page 5 N. Missco Scout Court of Honor To Be Held Here Approximately 20 Boy Scouts are due to advance In rank tonight and patriots whom this country every h d and call him a traitor." Gen. Marshall "monumental liars" and has said that Marshall is "steeped in false- shall as a "mysterious, powerful " peace for America." Sen. William E. Jenner, Indiana Republican also up for re-election, has called Gen. Marshall a "living lie" and "front man for traitors." Truman, addressing a conference attended by a group of men and women about to be admitted to United Slates citizenship, declared that "communism inside this country has been badly heat- en." Communists Never Quit "But communism never gives up its efforts to weaken other nations from within." he declared. It seeks to use all the weapons of propaganda—to stir up and confuse the people; and it also seeks to place its hidden agents in positions of 0 North Missco Hea Council Is Organized Some 22 persons were on hand last night at the Mississippi County Health Unit here where the first organisational meeting of the North Mississippi County Health Council was held, The council will perform comprehensive health surveys in schools and communities to determine health needs. "We will attempt to have representatives all communities nes and schools on the council," Mrs. Annabel! FiH, county health nurse stated. Tile council will concern Itself largely witli educational projects in the early phases of its existence she stated. "We want to be sure that every Wake Children Are Brave As Trees, Roofs Fill Air In Lashing by Typhoon community and school Is aware of the health facilities offered bv (he unit. here. "Of course," she added, "we arc also anxious to have particular health problems brought to light." Tentative date for the next meeting has been set' for Oct. 13. At that time, parents and professional people will be asked to attend. Communities represented last night, include GosnelL Blythcville. By ROY ESSOYAN roofs flew th like - i . •--,, vniuugii LUC «jr UKe (raws but children sang bravely as they marched to concraU bunkers on typhoon-lashed Wake Island -yesterday; their undjjground shelters while wat- building except four on the nVi-.i * .. . ' ' "•»•'. ~ FTT•"• '"' """ui'ig except, lour < flat little atoll was being s h»*hea toVlts by raging winds and wav, ein by radio as rescue opern some 700 inhabitants to Honolulu. A C97 Stralocruiser storm-baltercd atoll with „ ^...,,- uees. Some 600 more will follow the yesterday. Legion Plans District Meet Joint Session Set For Sept. 28 Here Members of Dud Cason 24 of the American Legion, at their weekly meeting last night, laid plans for the joint meeting of the Legion's Third. Fourth. Fifth and Seventh Districts which will be held here Sept. 28. • Arthur S. trust and power. Harrison, post corn- regular meeting rict Five posts is "In this country we have been' ° r nte anti lh!<l tnc Thlrd ' waging a relentless fight a^am-s" £"'' ' ™* ^\ C " U \ DisWc <* »>»« this internal attack of commu- ^ n Im " cti to ]oln m on thc mcet - One of the featuers of the Joint meeting. Mr. Harrison said, will be an address by Miss Alice Funsten of Little Rock, who is in charge of the Legion's child welfare program in Arkansas. The Joint meeting Is scheduled to start at 11 a.m. with church services. A lunch will be served at thc Lcpion Hut and the meeting's business session is scheduled for 1:30 p.m. Mr. Harrison appointed Legionnaires Ira Koonce. Ed Rice. Speck McGregor, and Harold Dozi_er as the committee in charge of arranging and preparing the lunch. In other action last night .the post's Executive Committee approved a post budget for thc fiscal year beginning July 1, 11152. and running through June 30, 1953. Tlie budget calls for an estimated income of $4,240 and an anticipated expenditure of $4,131. But he said that "the bi« lie" is another danger threatening democracy from xvithin. "The big lie is a weapon 01 political warfare which was developed by Ihe Communists, perfected by Hitler, and is now being used on a world-wide scale by thc Soviet Union," he said. He said the technique of (he big lie consists of making a charge so frightful, horrible and extreme that nobody could believe "a decent person would make it if it were not true." 'and then lo "keep repeating the lie over and over again Ignoring all proof to the contrary." Truman then went on: "Unfortunately, there is a tendency in this country today to resort to the use of the big lie in order to reap personal or partisan advantage. . . . "A man who uses thc weapon ol Draft Board Sends 20 Missco Men to Be Inducted into Army south, by a PBM Martin Mariner Dell and Manila. absence of chairman Roy Osceola In th A'shabraniier. County School Supervisor John Mayes presided over (he meeting. Dean Whiteslcic. Stale Supervisor of liurnl Education, anil Miss Lce- nell Rnney, District. Supervisor of School Lunch Services, also attended the meeting. Organizations represented Included the Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association, county Health Unit. Child Welfare Department State Department of Education and the American Legion Auxiliary. Formation of Ihe council was an outgrowth of nn Arkansas HcaUr Education Workshop conducted si Mt. Petit Jean this summer. Several Mississippi County schon and health officials attended the workshop. These persons held an orgnnizational meeting several weeks ago. the project was under way. Maj. Sclimand kept his estimate flexible and explained that ws because phases of the preliminary work were to be staggered. Because of this, he said, "it's hard to say how long, but It will be quite some time . . . anywhere from six weeks. to three months." Preliminary planning work, Maj. Schmand said. Involves "trying to evaluate what work needs to be done, and getting architectural engineers to do it." This work is now under way and engineers are studying data obtained by Air Force Inspection teams which Imvo visited the base here on several occasions during the past year. Present stase of the preliminary work. Maj. Schmand said. Involves preparation of plans and specifications. dels "Design Money" After cutting the Air Force's initial request for $lli,203.0<X) for reactivation of the base here to $10,- OS4.COO. Congress finally okayed the smaller tlinirc. Maj. Schmand said his office had received only "design money"—just enough lo set going" to cover their part of the work. Present plans for the base here cull for extension of runways and construction of about eight new buildings. Details as to thc increased runway length anil the type ol buildings arc being worked out as part of the preliminary planning, the officer said. Soil tests also are now under way. As soon as the architectural-engineers complete their work, thc plans will be reviewed by thc Corps of Engineers. If approved, the Engineers will advertise for bids and let contracts. It Is possible, however, that after reviewing the plans, the Corps, of Engineers could call for modifications acd thus extend tlie time before bids .wore sought, Maj Selimailci said. For Conspiracy Three Missouri Members Are Taken In Federal Move WASHINGTON (AP) The Justice Department announced today tlie arrest of 18 Midwest and West Coast Communist Party leaders on charges of conspiring- to advocate overthrow of the government by force and viol- , Negro Is Held n |For Theft of >* j 7 ruck, Cotton Instruction Is Terrible Radio reports continued to trick= in with details of the terrible! «- __ , , destruction wrought by heavy seas i f- f\f I fj«V#- n/ and wind greater than 160-miles an j * '•" ' *« Ul hour. Preliminary estimates placed It damage at 10 million dollars. Helen Hawk, a reporter for Ihe! weekly magazine Transpacific!]n, j „ . .• ... , said - :rz,,d^,0^ SET ' < circuif'tursss- ^ — <=»<«, -«--.- & - - prosecuting attorney's office bales I here last. week. | The Negro charged Richardson. than bombs could inflict. The Hotel, barracks, everything on the ground except concrete radio buildings and the terminal was destroyed. The 300-foot radio lower was blown- right down." Miss Hawk, of Chicago, was caught just before the typhoon hit In all its fury. Her Military Air Transport Service plane from Honolulu, en route lo Tokyo, landed in a cross wind, blowing two tires. Maynard Joseph Fontaine, a Coast Guard technician evacuated to Kwajalein, said he saw "roofs and trees flying through thc nir like .straws." Sgt. Thomas Albert Bark.-r 24 i ' cw m " r " i cast an Air Force technician, accom-! A ncordmi? t panied the four injured men to!"'?, ' office, valued at 53,500. charging a ID-yenr-old Blythcville Necro with grand larceny in connection with thc theft of a ton and a half truck loaded with seven of cotton from a gin yard was Cleo According to a statement signed by the Negro, the truck and cotton were taken from the yard of the F. L. Regan Oil! Company on South Elm Street the nieht of Scot. 0 Attorney General McOrnncry and FBI Dircrtor J. Ertgar Hoover said those arrested included the leaders of the parly In Missouri, Washington Blntc and Michigan. Arrests were made In St Louis Roi-k Island. 111.. Charleston. Mo Seattle, Detroit, Los Angeles, Portland and Eugene. Ore.. Chicago and Minneapolis. All IJie arrests were made on warrant Issued by u. S. commissioners and federal Judges on complaint of FBI agents. The attorney general authorized th« filing of the complaints. tlelcn Wlnlcr Among those arrested was Helen Mary Winter. 44, wife of Carl Winter, one of the 11 top Communist leaders convicted In New York In 1049. Mrs. Winter, picked up In De- torit has been Michigan state organizational secretary of the party. -. The Justice Department announcement described Mrs. winter as presently active with the "Committee for Amnesty for Smith Act Victims." All those arrested today, like many party leaders seized earlier, ara charged »:jt|>. violating the ]£!mltrj. Act which forbids cbuspirlng'.tb advocate the overthrow of the government by force and violence. Others Arrested Those taken into custody today included: Dorothy Hose Forest, 37, of St, Louis. She was arrested In her ol- flce In S'.. Louts. Janics Frederick Forest, 42, also of St. Louis. He was picked up at his home In St. Louis. Marcus Alphonse Murphy, 44, arrested at nls home on a farm near Charleston, Mo. William Sentner, 45, of St. Louis, arrested at a Rock Island hotel. James was identified as state chairman of the Communist Donors Needed 200 Pledges Needed For Bloodmobile Visit Here Sept. 22 With only four days rnmainin. before the Red Cross bloodmohil visits Blylhcvlllc, .the city Is stil. some fir) donors short in reaching its SDH-pledge quota. More than 100 pledges have been turned In by o. E. Knudsen, chair- - _ .. min of downtown recruiting. I warrant issued by a. U. S. commis- But a total of 200 pledges arc ^ioner or a federal judge in a corn- needed to meet n 150-nlnt quota.i plaint filed by a special agent of Rejects and persons who fall to] the FBI. Filing of the complaints report account for about 40 or 50 was authorized by the atorney gen- Party of Missouri and a member of thc state board of the party. The announcement said each ar- made on 'the basis of -"lost pints. The Wtinrlmobile will he stationer! at American Legion Hut on North Second Street and appointments will be made for the hours from 10 eral. Those arrested were charged with violatina the Smith Act. This is the law umic-r which top leaders of the parly were brought to trial in New Deputy Sheriff Charles Short said , ,„ , , , , . that the Npi>ro drove thc truck , . , " m '.' fllclu sivc. : York. nmlmuTcr which "second cast on Highway 18 toward Armorrl „„"' „ „ ? ~ may ^ miui(! ^ "am" leaders have brr-n accused in and that thc truck overturned a I " ' ""' Crnss " fti ' c nl ""' fr-u, ,„!!„, , niythevllle. I the information Kwajalein in the PUM Mariner. Xn Panic Reported Barker declared there was "no panic, no hysteria among the women and children. Everybody behaved wonderfully." The children, he said, sang EOngs as they marched from their homes to the concrete blockhouses. "Tlie families stayed in Hie flooded blockhouses more than night hours before venturing out at at about 6 p. m.," be said. They wanted to take stock of their belongings, but they quickly went back to the blockhouses." Two navigators of the Flying Tigers Airline suffered bad body bruises. One was knocked uncon- Sce WAKE on I'agc 5 T. L. Heaton Hurt By Gun Blast on Hunting Trip . into Hake, . . , e Gosnell troop, will preside over the court. Also on hand will • be District Chairman Jim Cleveland. ' "Scouters. Scouts and parents are invited to attend." Mr. Cleve urv Billy noan Johnson, o'ry at Walls Hospital le Armv r n m r t,i i. , >"••, ivi.v ui»mimuu in, >vans Hospital Ml J Rosa sallba, draft board C °'' y S ' lclt ™' Jamra fta '^' s i ^ay where he Is undergoing treat- nr i- «,IH ii,,,. .-,-..".,, _.___.. a White, r,. B. Dodd. Blvtheviuv- menl for an inlured hami rrrfivort clerk, said that today's call was for 20 men, four of whom were transferred to other boards and one received a postponement. However, two men translerred «'*•"• •"•>• ~ ««t.-iiu. mr. uieve- However, two men translerred land stated. Refreshments will be | from other to the Mississippi Coun- did three who were listed linquents on earlier calls North Mississippi County District has been conducting troop courts of honor in the past. , i..«• i Uul , l)B ne: Tonights court will represent the i 10 men previously classified a- 4 first in a shift to district courts of to be re-examined on Sept 23 llnn/lr ATI tr/vlna in X-«*-»u \ri ,_ T , ,_ , «M'i. •••>• , ... — Dodd, Blythevilie: I n ' j enl for an injured hand received Bobby Gene Mullen, Tyronza; Lloyd!'" a hunting accident near Dell t Lawson Koonts: Jr., Burdctte; Wai- Monday. ter Parncll Orady, Fayottevill'e; Jim i According to W. r. Malin. who " ' was hunting clovra with Mr. Heaton at the time of Ihe accident, Mr. Ik-aton suffered severe lacerations to hU right thumb when the barrel of his 12 gauge shotgun exploded as thc gun was fired. Mr. Malin said Hint Mr. Honton Ray Hackett, Martin Orove , „,.,Kilgore, Tex.; Marvin Weaks, Monette: Thomas Henry McCoy. Victoria; and Chester Brown, Leach. . ...._, ,vilto. Tlie county's next call will be for I MORTONS _ I.ouis Grant Murnhv ) men nrev rvi<;lv rl^ceifiAH „,. t n r...i,,_ ..__ . . _y ltlul 'Miirpn?, honor. All troops In North Missis sippl County are in this district. .Leaving today were' raor I Whites - Phillip Bucfewr Walkor. Conner st'^oul, Callle Harris, vis, Blythevl Bradford. and Roy Junior ru' '""""," u '"i" nKI cliue ! lce .'"nlor shell *"* Primr( > sc ' . unknowingly placed - - In the gun's 20 chamber .and th « ""rel exploded when the prosecuting attorncv's the truck and cotton were U, S. to Freeze Coal Shipments WASHINGTON Wi — The government plans to l.'sue an order tomorrow freezing shipments from Vice Chairman Of AHC Hawed L1TTLK ROCK r/p,-Olrjn Hendrix of Antolr.e, Ark., has brai appointed vice chairman of tlie slate Highway Commission, siicrmling J. H. Crain of Wilson. Ark. Grain recently was named chairman of Ihe Commission. Gov. McMath announced Hendrix's appoint- : ment, ye.stcrdav. I various parts of the country. The Smith Act provides a maximum prml'y. upon conviction, of 10 yenrs tn prison and a fine of S10.000. many of the nation's soft coal coal mines, to provide an emergency '• --stockpile In event of a prolonged i Driver Is Fined $100 coal strike. • '• - • i»«v.w Vernon D. Northrop, under secretary of the interior, said today the order would be issued by the Defense Solid Fuels Administration DKFA of his department. (See related story on I'ajo S.I hidwstry Contacts To Be Discussed At C. of C. Meet Discussion of negotlsttoRs with industrial prospects -,UI1 hi^hlkht tomorrow's joint mretine of the r , , c . ,,, ' i Chamber of Commerce Board of I-clciu-r Smith was fined S100 and : and Industrial Committee. cr,,t,s in Municipal Court I his morn- j Also up for action i, Amendment „ ,S ?, rKK °' drivint! while I 43 isnonrwed In the Arkansas Lee- under the Influence of . by Rep. feil T • — *-" v < «* -n<u'jj iM:>u;rc ny nep. .nmrm<- ?:uunrds In other action. William Lott for- of Blvtheville) <vhi.-l, will h- on the !]|fT] ,1 Sin licinrl «-.n n j>.t.'.m nr r i__n_. :_ ..... , on a chircc of America's Leading Jet Ace Bags 8th MIG During Raid on Reds SEOUU Korea </y> — America's leading Jet ace In Korea today shot down his eighth Russian-made MIG-15 as Allird fighter-bombers hammered red targets from the battle front to near thc Manchurlan border. Tlie U. s. Fifth Air Force said f> l!H:n near the East Coast. "line south of Kowoii — - b.illot in N'ovcrnbTT's ^cnei'al election. The amendment provides for public financing of biiildincs for industry, a program similar to that Irnmrhfd in Mississippi several yeat.s :is;o. The meeting will be held in the Chamber's offices in Citv Halt and !<• to cet underway at 2:-70 p.m. Fighter-bombers attacked a rail'L/TTL6 LIZ line southeast of Anju in Northwest Korea and pilots report!" 1 !h» rail bed was cratcred in six places.! Other fighter planes attacked •j. ».». i MIJ* n IL rui ut; bUd i ,, j. Frederick C. lilesse. who has: c - omm " llis t front line positions In flown more than 250 combat mis- • v iclulty of Capitol Hill and Pin- sions in Korea, scored hi.n eighth j Ecr RI(| K C on the Central Front, kill in a fight between four Sabre T1 'e hard air blow.; against Hi e Jets and nine MlGr. near Sakchu in I H«!s followed destructive raids Northwest Korea. | against Communist supplv vehicles The victory rai-od the Allied ba? i last night by U. s. li, ; ht" bombers, of MIGs in September to 47-threc! Ground Wiling „,,„,„ , hl , ,, s . more than the previous monthly mile baltlofront continiu d liah't ?," a'«i 4 'V, Apri1 ' "' S ' Kiehlh Arn V "csdduarters u. H. biiooting btar Jels swarmed reported only small Communist over a, Communist storage area and probeo and scattered patrol dishes. What evoiy girl needs Js o hoi- tow mothball to store her bclhirxj suit. CNU

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