The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 18, 1952 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 18, 1952
Page 1
Start Free Trial

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI r TV1TT vn t,. WL.VIU—istj. Blytheville Courier Mississippi Valley Leader ~ " ~~~~— Olythevllle Dally Newi Blytheville Herald ' BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1952 4-H and FFA Pay Held at District Fair Accent Placed On Work of Farm Youths It Wits FFA and 4-H Day today at the Northeast Arkansas District Fair lierc. ihmriivds yf members of Flit!- 11 :? Dinners of Amenui chapters and <I-H Clubs from Ibvotitfliout this district turned out for a day dedicated to tl^ir activities. KFA booths nml 4-H food and clotlimt exhibit were judged toduv. For FFA anrt 4-H bovs there were dniry and livestock judging contests. After rain dampened fair spirits yesterday, sunny weather returned today and the forecast called for- partly cloudy skies tomorrow. The i t\ forecast also cited n "risk of rain ! showers" but these were not exnect- 1 ed to be sufficient to curb any fair activities, Yesterday's rains cut heavily into attendance figures. Fair Association Secretary R. E. Blaylock said about 1,200 persons visited (he fair yesterday. This makes a total of about 4,760 since the fair opened at 4 p.m. Tuesday. Slock Judging Begins Judging got under way today In the livestock department. Judges f picked winners yesterday in farm |" and home exhibits, community 9 booths, poultry and rabbits. Selection of winners in the Negro De- [ prirtment was being completed today. Judging of swine entries is sched uled for tomorrow. The Oznrk Mountain Family will present shows tonight, tomorrow and Saturday nights in front of trie grandstand. Durinsr the after noons, stock, car racing is on the entertainment card. . Tomorr' v will be Kids "Day at : the fair, and all school age young;• Eters will be admitted free 'to the fairgrounds. Books of carnival ride tickets will be available to them afe reduced prices. Scjiools here will bo dismtesod at 2'p'rrL, tomorrow. The fair will -close At 6 p.m. Sunday. Additional winners in the Flower department were announced tate this morning. (See also list of winners on Pnge 9.) These winners follow: Best speciman of red roses—Mrs. !• Ray Hall. Blytheville, 1; Mrs. Byron Moore, Biytheville. 2; Mrs. E. L. Crouch, Blytheville, 3. Best speciman of pink rose—Mrs. Crouch. 2; Mrs. Hugh Hudson, Blytheville, 3. (No first,> Best speciman of whitn rose Mrs, T. M. Morrison, 3; (no 1 or 2). Best speciman, -"ier color—Mrs Moore, 1 and 2; Mrs. W. H. Calci- c-oil, 3. Best speciman, dahll:. (up to six Inches)—Mrs. H. H, Brooks, Blythe- TWENTY PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS 1ILUE RIBBON WINNER — Winning first place in community booth competition at the Northeast, Arkansas District Fair here yesterday was this exhibit entered by I/eaclH'ille. Theme of the Leachville, which won a statewide community improve- ment contest earlier this year, is "Community Improvement Builds a Better Arkansas." The booth may be seen in the Main Exhibit Building. (Courier News Photo) ipesker Named For Bible Event New Bible Version To Be Introduced At Services Here •The Rev. H. O. Bolin BondedPhoneRate Increases Okayed LITTLE ROCK. CAP) — Your telephone rates are going up Sunday. That was assured yesterday when the Arkansas Public Service Commission approved a $600,00 bond filed by the Southwestern Bell Telephone Co, Sept, 21 Is the new billing date. State law permits utilities to» _ - __ place ne\v rate scheduled in effect on filing bond. And the PSC said "In the absence of extenuating circumstances" it has no alternative "other than to comply with the statutory provisions," The PSC suspended a proposed neiv schedule filed by the company last month calling for an annual increase in Us rates of 52.3 million. The company tben applied to put It in operation under bond, a request which the Commission granted yesterday. The bond serves as a guarantee for refunds to Southwestern Bell's customers in the event the PSC docs not approve the full rata , Inse as requested. ' to place a nesv rate schedule in ef fec-i. under Southwestern Bell, in September, I ISiO, used the rate provision of the Tiie Rev. H. O. Bolin, pastor of statutes to begin charging rates to Lewis Turns To Soft Coal Tact' Effort Royalty Boost Won from Part Of Big Industry WASHINGTON M>-Jalm L. Lewis lucked u linrd coal royalty boosl into his trophy bell today and begun trying to win over soft coa! owners one by one to his contract terms, Lewis, lieail of the United Mine Workers, was reported dangling nn exemption from next Monthly's expected Northern soft coal strike in from ol some big Illinois operators. Most of the soft coal industry, however, seemed lo be steadfastly set against bowing to (lie union chief's money demands. Lewis has charged a selective strike, ordering his men to (1) quit mines belonging to the Bituminous Operators Association— representing most Northern mines —next Monday, and (2) halt work in the Soulhern Conl Producers Association's mines on Oct. 1. 70 Per Cent Represented The diggings represented by the two associations produce about 70 per cent of the nation's soft Most of the mines west of ihe Mississippi River are to keep working. And a number of important mines belonging to neither of the big employer associations, Including Ihe Big Ben Coal Co. of Illinois, are also strike-cxempl. Lewis says these exempted mines have agreed that, in return for being allowed to keep open white the hulk of the Industry is shut down, they will accept, whatever new soft coal contract terms which are finally negotiated.. The union reached an interim agreement yesterday wilh the anthracite (hard coal) operators to boost that industry's welfare fund royalty — financing miners' pensions and other benefits—from 30 to 60 cents a ton. Hard Coal To Work On Push-Button War Age Begun by U.S. in Korea Eisenhower General Hits Truman On Corruption Issue ABOARD EISENHOWER SPECIAL <AI>) — Gen. Dwi B ht D. Eisenhower averted todny (hut the American taxpayer's money is e oln B down "a crock In (he floor" because of Truman administration "waste" In Washington. Carrying his campaign Into politically doubtful Iowa, the Republican presidential nominee told a crowd of -1.000 persons gathered tn front of the Davenport courthouse that it is the lime to open up some window's and let the fresh air in our government, Eisenhower said that beyond what he described as- "corruption In Washington" is "tmexcusable waste." He ciled a report of a congressional committee that five million dollars in Commodity Credit Corporation (CCC) funds had disappeared. "Cracks in the Floor" 'The Sccre:r.ry of Agriculture (Brannan) said that five million dollars was not very much to lose in a 10 billion dollur operation." the Republican nominee said, "He said it could disappear through the cracks In the floor. "Now my old Dutch ancestors never bad five million dollars but five cents could never have been lost tn our house without .someone having lo answer for it or go hunting for it on hands and knees." Eisenhower said people all over the country are worried. "Why should we he confused?" he askcit. "Why should we be in decisive? We come back lo the proposition thai we must, have n change in leadership," Keels' Arrest Voted He noted that 18 Communists had been arrested in the West, ob- seivini; thai all these years they had gone undetected. The Republican nominee couched a scries of questions about taxes, inflation and Ihe national debt, adding "It is high time to do something abnnt these things." As Eisenhower began speaking, he had before him penned notes covering subjects for his speech, lloadim? the list were Korea, peace, Communism. In a half mile ride through Davenport, Eisenhower was greeted by only a .scattering of citizens. As liis trnin moved its svhistle- Sco lilSlCMIOWICK mi 1'agc 5 'Robot Planes Launched al Sea Navy Tells First Story of Military Missile Attack WASHINGTON' (AP) — Americiin robot planes launched at spa have blasted enemy targets in Korea, ushering in Ihe ago of push-button war- Tare. The Navy told for the first time yesterday the story of a robot attack on a Korean military tai-frot Sept. 1. The Navy held back part of the story, hut what it told made It abundantly clear that the age of pnsh-bulton warfare Is at hand. It told of an outmoded airplane launched by catapult from the deck of an aircraft carrier off the Korean coast, escorted by radio controls to its turret and then unleashed on a heavily-defended spot Into which no nlloted plane dared go. The whole process was witnessed from beginning to end on a television screen on the ship. A camera was Installed In the cockpit of the robot plane and it recorded tor postcrltv the historic flight. ' U. S. Could "Attack" Stevenson— Demos Seek to Drive Home Claim Taft Dominates GOP SPRINGFIELD, III. (AP) - oov. Aclliii -'Stevenson headed for the i Eastern Seaboard today, opening a fivc-ni:iir-.v»»»n in .r»inch he wm try liSry wS^p"on worthTg wUh- l ° " ri « h ° mc " l5 ""tentlon that Ben, Robert A. Taft h the new bo* of out a strike but will be called Stevenson claims that Don. I Fiilbrialit snid. "I'm pmir,* lo sup- Dwighl D. Eisenhower has MUTCH- j port him vcrv slronglv " dered to Taft and_ Hint what the ] •••iilbrir-ht indicated his coiivcr- Steve Ralph upon lo negotiate further contract > terms, including new wage rates. L! probably patterned after what hap'| pens in soft coal. . . . , r „. the First Methodist Church at Benton, Ark., has been named speaker Increase thf company's annual rev- j enues by about $4.6 milUon. for a community-wide church scrv- The PSC then trimmed the Inice tc, be conducted here Tuesday crease to J3.6 million and the Arto observe introduction of the new kansas Supreme Court cut the Revised Standard Version of the | amount further to S3,177.000. ' Bibl(1 - | The utility last month finished : This service will he conducted at I refunding to its customers an esti- ! 7:30 p.m. Ttiesday in the new sane- | mated S3 million under the Supreme tuary of the First Baptist Church I Court's ruling. here. -- -— , and Steve Ralph, Osceola ivic Leader, Dies It will be at this and similar vfTir'Y- <Vr-" i" "' "VT"' "'^'le-l services lo be conducted in 3.0DO v IP V-,mW ' Bi 5 lhc - communities throughout the nation' ' Ji I that the new revision of the Bible , . Best display of roses—Mrs. Cald- wcll. 1: Mrs. R. A. Copoland Blvtheville. 2; Mrs. Morrison, 3 Best display of large dahlias- Mrs. Copeland, I. Drunken Driving Brings $100 fine Pete Olson was lined S1CO nnd costs and sentenced to a day in In Municipal Court this mornlna on n charge of driving while under the influence of liquor. In other action, Virgil Knight W.T-, fined S5 on a charge of smokln" in bed. Police said Kniaht was ir- re.^tcd nft<?r he srt fire to a bed nt Harry Atkins rooming hoii«e in the 100 block on "nst Main Street last nicht »nile smoMn!; in bed Weather Arkansas forecast: Cloudv partly cloudy this afternoon,' be put into use. Sponsored by the National Coun-! cil of the Churches of Christ, the | revision was done by 91 scholars representing 80 per cent of American Protestantism. The Rev. Mr. Bolin is a writer of Sunday School lessons for the Arkansas Methodist, weekly publication of that church in both this state and Louisiana. He has been a Methodist, minister for the past 30 years. At Tuesday night's service, five Rlytheville resident* nominated because of "outstanding religious service" they have rendered will be presrnted with copies of the new Bible. The written nominations are being received by the Rev. Harvey T. Kidd. pastor of First Presbyter- inn Church herc. The community-wide service will climax Christian Education Week, Sept. 28-Oct. 5. LITTLE CIIAXO'E" night and Friday; scattered thun- dcrsho'.vers extreme southeast portion this afternoon; no important temperature chances. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy tonight and Friday with scattered thundersho\vers southeast portion tonight; cooler west and north tonight and over the state Friday; low tonieht 45-50 north, to 60-65 south; hich Friday 70-75 north to 75-80 south. Minimum this mornlnz - 56. Maximum yestcrdny—&J. Sunset today--6:03. .Sunn i f tomorrow—5: 46. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a in— .«. Total precipitation since January 1—35.82. Mean temperature <midway between high and low)—72. Normal mean temperature for September—74 2. This riate last Year Minimum this morning—50.. Maximum \es-teidm--- i'.Q. •"•i'luion Jam;.:iy i to ihi- daW—36.». Cdi J/e Soys Tax Case Never Prosecuted WASHINGTON (f, — T. Lamar Caudle, under a drumfire of questions, told congressional Investigators, today that a price violation charge and n $297,991 income tax case ucrr initiated against a wcal- ! thy lumberman in his home town but never prosecuted. C;utcile. di.-missed former justice department official, said the price cafe was dropped on direct orders from Tom Clark after Clark had a conference with Clyde R. Hoey, attorney for T. C. Coxe of Wadcs- boro, N. C.. the lumberman. Coif on Mea/ Pr ices S Too High' WASHINGTON I,T» — Probably for the first time in government supports of cotton prices, growers ore complaining about the high price of a cotton produce Sen. John C. Slennls (D-Miss.) said he has received complaints that result from two facts: 1. This year's wide unusual drouth, in the South, which shrunk pastures. 2, A gradual shift (o diversified farming, including caltle. Stnnnis snid in recent years n planter pjiid about the same price for cotton men!, a good stock feed, as he received for cotton seed. "This season cotton seed has brought from tf>9 to Sti-S a ton while prices ot meal have risen lo SOO nnd $55," Slonnis said. Stcnnis said there have been wide reports tin; government is imlcuig large meal profits, now selling above -support levels. Agriculture Department officials deny this. Steve Ralph, 53, Osceola civic leader, died nt 5 a.m. today In Memphis 1 Methodist Hospital. Mr. Ralph was taken to the hospital about four weeks ago when his illness was diagnosed as leukemia. Son of the late Mr. and Mrs. * _ Sieve Ralph, Mr. Ralph was born in Joiner, Ark. He married the former Mary Louise Fletcher in 1930 nnd at the time of his death was manager and owner of Ralph Auto Supply in Osceo- Mr. Ralph, a World War I veteran, was perhaps OsceoLa's most active youth 'lender. After returning from World War T. lie organised the city's first Boy Scout troop and the Chicken Scouts —his own term for hoys who were too young to be Scouts. Many a "lucky penny" is still carried by Osceolans, now grown, who received them from Mr. Ralph during their Chicken Scout days. It was about I9n that Mr. Ralph started working in distribution of GoodfeUow Christmas baskets, a project which he helped keep alive during his lifetime. He u as one of the most active members in the Mack Gririer post of American Legion and, during the last World War. held regular meetings, usually with only Lloyd God- governor cull;; tlie Republican, "Old Gunrd" Is now giving orders lo Eisenhower. On hia second big campaign drive — covering Connecticut, Massu- cluisftt.s, New York, Virginia nnd Maryland — Stevenson's Unit-table! calls for plane travel to key cities nlong Ihe route. Brier roadside talks are also scheduled in a number of cities through which he will pass when traveling by automobile. The first major speech, tonight at Hartford. Conn., will deal with ihe implications 01 ih t r.tomlc energy .n SEitlons wUh thn governor cxnminrd tiro potentialities of last week's Tsift-Ekenhowpr meeting. Fulbrifih', .said, "It's a very, v*?rv serious change if Ike has adopted 'J'aft's views." He strcsNi'd foreign policy nnd said he thought his mvn ideas on foreign relations had once coincided closely with Eisenhower's. "'s ;ii'o as different from mine ns any could be. I don't see how tliey can be reconciled with what f thought was Eisenhower's position," The senator snid Eicscnhow- Inside Today's Courier News . . . Blood Divine shouldn't fall to same few donors . , . Rate ease casts point lo slate law's weakness . . . editorials . . . Page X. . . . Osrcola \cws . . . Starr Oazins; . . . I'ajcs 5-IfJ. Eight Missco Doctors Leave To Take Draft Examinations ley In attendance, to keep the past active. Managed Baseball Teams An avide sports fan. Mr. Ralph managed various Osceola semi-pro teams for years. He also took an active interest- in American Legion baseball for boys. For 32 years, he took leadership of youth activities in Osceola's First ! Methodist Church and was a mem- i her of the Board of Stewards. A charter member and past president of Osceola's Rotary Club, he hart a 14-year perfect attendance reeord. He was also a member of O rcola Masonic Lodge 27, F. and AM ROK's Drive Red Troops from Arm Of Finger Ridge Bayonets, Grenades Used to Root Out Enemy Before Dawn By ROBERT ;-,. 'HJCKERSIAiV SEOUL. Korc.-i. W—South Korean soldiers drove the Chinese Com- ! muntsts from Ihe bitlcrly-contcslccl southern arm or Finacr nidge in i- prc-dawn battle todsiy. • The Republic of Korea <ROKt'> Infantrymen rooted out the en-' trenched Reds with bayonets ami tnmd grenades and recaptured " ' ' Front positions Stcvenson goes before the Amer- er must have changed his position Federation of Labor Convention in New York .Sept. 22 lo extend the views lie'has already stated on labor policies. He apparently went over much ot the subject matter lor his forthcoming speeches with Sen. J. Wil- linm FulbrigKt of Arkansas yesterday. FulbriglU has been a guest at the Executive Mansion since Tuesday night,. The senator came to a news conference late yesterday full of praises for Stevcn.snn. "He's an excellent candidate," "MI lx;t ant tally" nnd (old newsmen it worries him greatly. He added: "Tail Is now in position to be a dominant power in government for the next four years if Et-cnhower Is elected. "He will have a lot to do \vith the appointment of Cabinet officers nnd others." FullH-ij-rht said he did not discuss civil rights legislation with Stevenson. Hut they did talk about proposals lo change the Senate rules governing the length of dc- Nancy Foster of Portageville Is Caruthersville Fair Queen CARUTHERSV1LLE. Mo. - M, Nancy Foster 17-ve-ir-old dim hter or Air. and Mrs C aude Fe!s e , t, , ,i ,, * =• nearly two weeks, ago. U. N. fighter bombers had softened up Ihe tunneicd-iii Commu-i nists with bombs, rockets and licryj gasoline. Then two columns of South Koreans stormed the ridfie I in the chill o! early mornlni*. Aided ' by thundering artillery fire, they: captured it Ihrec hours later. Ihey lofitl iHuirKv.rf ( n ,i ay hy jj orrrmn shnin of ?•?.?!V Canitlior-sville. director of the contest. Miss Foster uas sponsored In the by the Portageville Junior Chamber of Commerce. She is a member of the Senior cln.^.s of the Porl:.KMille Hisli School. She Is n rs later ' urmiclle - 1]VP ^' Ol , S'x inches in In Tokyo, the Navy reported five | hetahl. r.nd weiiihs 128 pound?. Her men missing and seven seriously ' measurements as reported to (lie injured when an explosion shook I judges \vere bust, 38 Inches; \snist. the U. S. Destroyer Barton Tues-124 1 ; inches, nnd hips. 39 Inches. day nearly 100 miles off northeast i Her hobbies are piano playing and Eight Mississippi County doctors.i rlndrd in Ihe zronp includmi: Ilirre physicians ami live O'.hrrs Icavine thi-. morni'ia ucrp- dentist.- •-- " '- Reck I for no left this morning for Llttie lake physcnl examinatinns hle draft into the armed services, the County Draft Board announced today. Miss Ro=a Saliba. draft board clerk, said the three physicians and three, of the dentists are from UlytlievillGfand ttie other two rten- ti•<' are from (V<. r -o!rv One N";i d- -ti !. Dr. Kir.z Hen. LViclors— Dr. I.einly L. Ifiibener. Dr. Geaii .S. Atkinson, and Dr. Mija L. Skaller, all of lilytheville. Dentists Dr. Fred R. Child and Dr. Francis D. Smith of Blytheville, i ~^. ..*•••• "*• wn.m<^i.tM m ^a- and Dr. G:orgc Cone and Dr. Mor-i ceola's First Methodist Church at Survivors other than his nlfe In- j elude a sou. Steve Ralph, Jr.,:o_nr daucliter. rk'tty Ralph; one WSt'ri- er. BiU Ralph of Joiner; and sisters. Mrs. Fisher Tnrnrr of Lima. Peru. Mrs. Moua Iifoorc of Oscrola. Mrs Ifrlen nay of Otcohi, Mrs, K. P. Hr.Kllry of Osceola. Mrs. N. R. Crowe <\'. Hot Springs. Art;, alirl Orlando Fla.; and Mrs. L. R. Brownlee of Joiner. Services will be conducted In Oi Korea. Presumably a Communist . mine, probably blown far out to ' sea by typhoon wcatlicr. caused I the watcrllne blast, the Navy said. rls S. Nlckol, Osceola. 13 o'clocK tomorrow nftcrnoon by the rv Nunn, III, of Biyiiicville, was ;n- i of the medical field. M<ss Saliba said all el^lit of t'l* [ Rev. Oarlalld Taylor, pastor. Ne- ilotlor.s have Ixen elas.Ni(led I-A'in-| piiews of Mr end Mrs. Ralph will dei .'-nct'al <•'-'-'• 'r,lMejn No. 1, vM/uihe»i''is. •:[ o'tioi iacuihcrT >:,^f:nnnl Fvrnal Home ul Mt-m- t-IB ^-^ ^ ^*M*^^ Anyone who con swallow on« of those big vilomio topsules cjo« Serves lo be heolthy. & *it I phis is in charge. leading the Portageville High School band. Tile selection of the queen was made from photovraph.s submitted by the entrants, one showing them in a head and shmilders forma] por- i trait and the other lull length InT a bathing .suit. The pictures v. ill be displayed at. Exhibition hall nt • the Fair. I The jurlars uiif Bill Catcs of Ihe ndu-rtisin^ (ii p;ir Irncn!, ol nuiio station SVMC: Trent Woexl. aji nn-^ nouncer on television station' WMCT; and Bill Kllhrirek, an ad- vrrtisin^ executive, all of Memphis. Tenn. The photoaraphs sent to the iuriEcs were identified only by ninn- Ixi. mi Die IM ks. Also inclinl..! v.(-i? rhe [j- 1 siMul m.-isoiivni-nt:. til e;n'h eii:r-iiif fo i: 1 ']!!" the jud^t^ Lt. Cindr. Lawrence A. Kurtz, directed the world's first robot plane attack, told reporters at a Tokyo news conference today that this nation has enough guided missiles In hand to sustain a large-scale robot campaign In Korea. He painted this frightening picture of warfare of the future: Aircraft carriers speeding around the globe and unloosing robot planes carrying atomic bombs. rilotlesK planes unerringly seeking out their targets and exploding;, their deadly charges with maximum fore.e. •'-'-' Large-scale robot attacks agahist wM-h there are nJ (hi*^.r-i Olisnklcnine TSed * Kurtz said the equipment used. meaning an out-of-date World Wr.r II plane, the Gruman, was "rather obsolete." "We have better things than tills," he said, adding that the Navy has "Immediately available enough mhsiles to mount a sustained large- scale robot campaign in Korea." He declined to say how manv are available, nor would he say whether missiles still are. being used against Korean targets. The Idea of a guided missile itself Is not new. The Germans used the V2 rocket with devastating effect in World War II and the Japanese Knmiknzp plane was a type of guided missile. I B'vt the American robot plane I used In Korea. Kurtz said, is "more .effective nnd manetiverable." "In one strike." he said, "a guided missile-Navy hellcat—scored a direct hit on the small supporting mle of a North Korean bridge, wrccki'K' the entire structure." Itockcl N'nt So Accurate The German V2 rorkct was nowhere so accurate: the Kamikaze plane curried its pilot to death. One of the chief factors in making the robot so effective Is the use of a j:uide plane which accompanies the robot on its flir/ht. directing Its movements by radio. Kurtz said th» guide plane can "tell" the robot to fire hack if it is attacked in flight. Upon rcachinc the target, ihe guide plane ver-rr. au-;<y and escapes into the safety of heiaht. The robot dives dead on tar«et. Tiie robot could be controlled either by the guide plane or by the aircraft carrier. Kurt* said rolml.- carrvinT atomic bombs conceivably could hit any target in the world. Frisco Ma'-es r -httno^* m Train T/'mes The Kt i/>;;i s rti.-trirt office of the Frisco E!:!l]roa<l lo'Iav announced t h n in s ! f cini in 1 wo of its I" <-' Ir mis tt 10 <:h Bl.vthe- arc to become pir the qu< making their selection. After L J. n flie tuuns number . . K;iir oltlrlals. -Slic vv ill olfii kilr at \.n i:iu :ll • IIVIH..S of Hi,. K.i lr ., r , ( ] win uv ,,.,,, a ci-ii ;r.\;iMf ot S10J further ivi!li other aid,-, Ilrr fir,,t duty »<• quren will be to appear on the Memphis television station. SVMCT. at 4:45 p.m. tomorrow. The queen nnd Ihe other i-onU'St- Biii- uill li.- iiK--|.|ii,,i horn Hie '•'•• .•'•"•'• "•'• f at i! u , Kni' In .1 ,tl;tciu]ci lor 7 p.;n, Uct ville. Tlir rhiin- effective .-ent. ?a Under the ne\v =chcriu!e. Frisco's Train Xo 805. the Mcnvphiiin. will leave St. Lmifc at 11:15 p.m. instcail of tin- pre.-ent 11 p.m. ami is scheduled lo a:rL'.e in Memphis nt 7:15 a m instead of 7:10 a.m. W. S .lohnM'--!!, Frisco's L-eupral aceut here snid Train No 805. under the new s.-hceiule. \vill depart from Biyiheville at 5:.10 a.m. Instead judecs te!-' of :v2C run. 'liie I-Yisio n!-o :il;r.oui:.^ed that its Mi-inphis to Si Loiiis train. N'o. SiW. Hill l,'i\e Memphis at' 11:30 n rn. inste.ui ol 11:1*) tnit that there will be no ciinnge in its scheduled arrival time .it St. Louis, which is 7:40 a.m. Mr. Johnston said train No. 603. will depart from Biyiheville at 1:03 n m. instead of thfi present 12:-"7 n in. 'li'ii 1 s.-h^i;ii'" L'li.uut' \\ill no' ef- 'i-tt Fi!5i:-s' n'jiei' |>,i:-,s':iirer tr.iln I in rough Bljthevilk, train No. 903.

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free