The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 10, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 10, 1952
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLVIII—NO. 170 Blythevllle Courier Blytheville Dally News Mississippi Valley Leader Blythevllle Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1952 TEN PACKS SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENT* Korean Troops Yield White Horse Hill in Wild Fighting By GEORGE A. McARTHUR SEOUL, Korea (AP) — Chinese Reds battered their w a y lo the top of W Kite Mountain tb.iight and massed 16,000 fresh troops within easy striking distance of the bipod-soaked hill. Intelligence officers said the* Communist- 1 ; could commit two l> fresh divisions to battle at any time. The fanatical Chinese stormed up the slopes with screams and curse.s and pushed valiant South Korean defenders off the ridge line. The bone-weary u. N, troops scrambled r!#ht back to the top and battled the Reds hand to hand In a drenching rain for half an hour before surrendering the crest •gain. The wild fighting broke off at 9 p.m. with the Chinese In control. The South Koreans hugged the south slope 150 yards from the top. Earlier reports said a "hilltop brawl" swirled around the peak in almost pitch darkness, Reds and South Koreans fought It out with grenades, rifle butts and bared bayonets. Seventh Time Today It was the seventh time today that savage close-in fighting has swept across the rubbled crest of the vital peak. A pelting rain started just after dark. It soaked the wearied soldiers who have been fighting continuously more than four days. A front line officer said it was so dark on the crest that the Republic nf Korea (R.OK) troops had to grope their way forward lo close with the Reds. He said the South Koreans hac enc simple rule for fighting in the dark: If they felt a shaved head in the hand-to-hand fighting thcj knew it must belong to a That was all the identification | they wanted. The officer sakl the only sounds from the hilltop were "the screams when someone is knifed and the moans of the v;oimcled." Because of the darkness, the big guns of both sides were silent. The South Koreans launched their attack from a line about 100 yards below the crest at 8:30 p.m. They apparently 12.11 headon into -rthe Chinese, who were pushing their way slowly forward. ROKs Slorm Back The ROKs stormed back to the crest less than two hours after a See WAR on Pa^e 2 25 Cents per User Asked— Phone Rate Fight Fund Campaign Starts Here A campaign to collect funds to aiel in the fight against a Southwestern Bell Telephone rate increase is to begin ir Blytheyille tomorrow. Purlleto Seek City Council Post Insurance Salesman To Be Candidate for Th'fd Ward Alderman Robert Purtle, Blytheville Insurance salesman, said this riorniug {hat he will become a candidate for'alderman'from the Third Ward, Mr, Purtle said lie planned to file wl#i the city clerk this afternoon his petition as a .c^ndjdate in thi Municipal Election Nov. 4. This will be Mr. Purtle's first candidacy forj public office. "I am running," he said, "because i fee the young men ol Blytheville should take more interest in city poll- tics. If elected, I will endeavor to Robert Purtle do the job in the way I feel is best:" ! Born and reared here, Mr. Purtle was graduated from Blytheville High School and attended Arkansas State College for two years. He Js a member of the First Baptist Church. The City Council post sought by Mr. Purtle is curently held by Rupert Graf ton, who was appointed last month to fill the vmexpired term of J. Limlsey Gunn. W. M. Haynes, Blytheville grocer, also has filed as candidate lor the Third Ward ahlcrnirtTiic post. All-Out Coal Strike Is Threat Oi John L. Lewis UMW Chief Reported Considering Walk-Out If Pay Boost Not Met CINCINNATI WV-John L. Lewis was reliably reported today to be considering a nation-wide coa strike unless the government Wage Stabilization Board approves the union's recently negotiated pa> boost by next Wednesday. Lewis sent his chief legal lieu tenant,.Welly Hopkins, flying from the United Mine Workers Union convention here to confer toda: with the wage board in Washing ton. The problem, It was understood may complicate the current poli tical situation: a Lewis, who seemed to be on thi verge of endorsing Dernocrutii presidential nominee Adlni Steven son after apparently favoring Re publican nominees in the past thre national elections, was holding u any flat endorsement until he see how the Democratic administra tion handles his wage case. Fatten* In History just nagoiiated one of' his-fattest' labor contracts iri history—a - pay boost of $1.90 a day, boosting the basic; daily wage for miners to 518.25, plus a lO-cent increase in! the tonnage royalty paid by coal in me o wne rs to the u ni on's welfare fund. The increase brings the .royally to 40 cents a inn, or better than-150 million dollara a year. Coal .operators have taken the losHioh they can't pay the new contract terms until the- WSB ap- >roves. It hns generally been felt among people close to the,, situa- ,Ion that the board probably will give its approval, but perhaps later Lhan the Oct. 15 pay day when first checks hearing the new pay rates become due- Wednesday Deadline Hopkins, senior counsel for the union, was reported to be due to tell the WSB, in a private conference in Washington today, thai approval by Oct. 15, next Wednes day, must come or a conl strike will follow. Although Lewis has seemingly leaned heavily toward Sievenson the union boss has not made any endorsement. He has been highly critical of Sen. Robert A, Taf (R-Ohlo) and anybody "whom Tuft may lead around by the col lar." James R. Deal, head of the Ely icvttle Citizens Committee, said oday that each telephone user i eing asked to contribute 25 cents. "There are 5,000 phones in BJy- leville," he pointed out. "and our :iare in Legal expenses in fighting ic rate increase figures to amount o about $1,200." Mr. Deal stated that the last re- und received by telephone users irfls the result of a simitar fight. "Expense of defeating- that rate i ncrease was borne by Little Rock and Ft. Smith. "This time, we think it is only 'air that the small communities unite and raise the money needed carry on the fight," he said, If the new rate increase goes :hrough, Mr. Deal said, it will cost he citizens of lily the v Hie some $7,500 each month. "In order to effectively present a defense, we must retain lawyers who understand such issues . . and there are other expenses in such a legal encounter, "This investment in pennies may well save the citizens of this city many dollars." he stated. Contributions, he said, may be mailed to: Rate Fight Office of City Clerk BlytheviHe, Ark. Meanwhile, Mitchell Moore, Osccola city attorney, announced thai Ihe steering committee of attorneys representing Arkansas communities in the rate case will hold a strategy meeting in Little Rnrk tomorrow, "We expect that an important announcement 'will be •"forthcoming." member of Ike Counts California Votes; Stevenson Heads Into Dixie WRECKAGE OF TRAINS IN ENGLAND — Aerial view shows worker's moving nboul (lie wreckage of three trains strewn over tracks of railroad station at Harrow. England Wednesday after a freak collision occurred during height of morning rush hour. Some of t li e wreckage can foe seen still smoking. The government-operated railways announced a death loll of more than 100 people, with nearly twice that, number injured. (AP Wlrepholo by radio from London) Sewer Finance Study Subcommittees Set Up The Chamber of Commerce committee on sewer financing held its first meeting yesterday and'acted to set up three subcommittees. Each of the three subcommittees will study a method ot financing a new city sewer system and will report on their findings to the com- the steering com mittee. Weather Cool V/cather For Arkansas LITTLE ROCK (/P) — The U. S Weather Bureau said today Ark an 5as can expect cool temperatures with little rain for the next fiv days. The forecast: Average temper tures 2 degree-s below the norma f 55 to 82. A little warmer Satur ay. Cooler In Northwest Sunday Warmer by Wednesday. Little or n ireclpitation during the period. Music Group Membership leadline Hear Today and tomorrow arc final days in the Civic Music Associa- ion's drive for members. No memberships mny be obtained after tomorrow night's deadline. Dr. Alfred Vise, association chairman, pointed out today. Final reports are to be made tomorrow night. This year, the group has taken an option on the Apollo Boys ihoir. recognized as perhaps the nation's outstanding boys' choir. At least Uvo other concerts will be scheduled by the association, Dr. Vise pointed out, but artists can't be selected for these until after the membership campaign ends. Membership goal has been set at 1,000, which is the seattn? capacity of the Blytheville High School auditorium where concerts will be held this year. Last year, the association had .600 members. mittee. After these reports Ere submitted.* the committee is expected to combine the better features of each financing group. James Terry is chairman of the over-all group. Membership of the three subcommittees follows: Improvement district — Byron Morse, chairman. Gene Bradley, Kendall Berry, R. A. Porter, Ben Mac White, K. B. Barker, Mark Anderson. Revenue bond—Russell Phillips, chairman, James Roy, Joe Evans, Rilcy Jones. Frank Wagner, Russell Fair. Jr., Jimmy Sanders. General obligation bonds—Mr. Terry, Max Logan and Worth Holder. .. ..,;.., . . ..., _ /. liwe intend to investigate all possibilities from every angle before making a report," Mr. Terry stated. Arkansas forcrasl: Fair this afternoon, tonight and Saturday. Warmer In afternoon, Clear and Warmer Missouri forecast: Fair tonight, a little warmer west and north; generally fair Saturday; warmer eas and south: low tonight In the 40s high Saturday In the 70s. Minimum this morning—41. Maximum yesterday—5,1. Sunset today—6:02. Sunrise tomorrow—5:32. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 n.rh -.14. Total precipitation since January 1-36.73. Mean temperature (midway be tween high and low)—51. Normal mean temperature fo October—63.4. Thli Date Last Year Minimum this morning—12. Maximum yesterday—72. Precipitation January 1 to thi Inside Today's Courier News . . . Taps' unscored-on record broken . . . Bees play Ketser here tonight . . . Sports , , . Page 7. . . . . . Hell Bomh . . . Picture feature . . . Page 3. . . . . . Markets . . . Page 2. . . Reds Are Told Of Better Arms War Minister Says Army to Be Stronger MOSCOW </P(—The Soviet Union's war minister has told the All-Soviet Communist Party Congress that new and better arms arc in store for Russia's armies. The minister, Marshal Alexander M. Vasifevsky, told the congress the Soviet Union's new five y£ar .plan— app'rotud b"r;.ihe''c&igr^j£;i»7itei Jiy —would "strengthen in still greater degree the economic base for active defense of the nation," • "And there is no doubt," Vasilev- sky continued, "that our .scicntliic workers in developing further industrial equipment of the Soviet Union will on this base create still more perfected models of war equipment and arms." Vnsilevsky spoke to the congress on Tuesday but his •speech was not printed in full in the Moscow press until today. Adlai Warns Of Communist Trickery 1 By JACK BELL OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) — Gov. Acllni E. Stevenson turned his campaign southward today wi th the statement that Russia may abandon its ngtfi'osive policies because American-sponsored collective security lias "worked so well." But, the Democratic presidential nominee cautioned in an address prepared Tor a City Auditorium rally here Ihnl the United States must be on gunrd against trickery in any Soviet attempt to substitute honey for vincgnr, And he declared (hat even the chance he now sees for long-run gains toward peace "might all be sadly altered if the Republicans win in Novenlber and proceed to do what Uiey say they will do." Heading for New Orleans nnd an appeal tonight to southerners open ly rebellious, against the Demo cratic ticket, Stevenson fired heav> artillery here against Gen, Dwigh D. Eisenhower on what the Illlnoi governor called the principal is sues of the presidential campalgi —peace and prosperity. He said if there is any weakenin; of American defense nnd foreig assistance programs the Kremli can change its signals quickly. "We all know in our bones (ha it is dangerous to talk tough im less we arc ready to act tough, he declared. "The new Republlca policy—aiid I am sorry to say th —is lo talk tough u-hiJe we simultaneously weaken our defenses and alliances. "That just doesn't make sense to me. That Is a sure road to disaster." Would Slash Defense Fund State's Labor Unions To Help Demos' Fund grwl to finance the Stevenson-Spark- |of course, have fought our bl-par LITTLE ROCK CAP) — Labor unions last night pledged themselves to raise half of the SlOO.OOfl .man campaign in Arkansas. A group of 16 labor representatives npprovcd a goal of S50.000 to bt raised from union members In He previously had criticized Eisenhower's assertion the United States would "never rest" until the people of the satellite countries were freed. Stevenson said this ^'OU^fl •.•^peculation thai some "reckless ac.lion" might he taken, bufc Eisenhower Inter salt! he was speaking only of peaceful means. not war. Stevenson has contended Eisenhower's call for n 20 billion dollar budget cut would-, mean slash in defense funds. ' Accusing the Republicans of trying to scrap the bi-pnrtlsan foreign policy, he sailed into Eisenhower on this point, "What the campaign has clearly brought out Is Hint the Old Guurc of the Republican party wants t scrap that bi-partisan foreign poll cy— and that their candidate wltl the new look, the General of tin army, has cither forsaken his owr great pnst or become the policy partner of Sen. Tnft and soin gentlemen of similarly ecccntri views about our world," the Dem ocraltc nominee declared, "Senator Tnft and the Old Guarc !t ruman Heads Whistle-Stop nto New York President Invades Dewey's Home State; Speaks at Buffalo ABOARD TRUMAN TRAIN Ml President Truman headed his : stop special through the loine stale of New York's Gov. rhomns E. Dcwey today, angling on behalf of Adlai Stevenson for he biggest election day package ot all—45 electoral votes. Launched with nn assault on the Republicans' civil rights record, this ncxt-to-last day of the Prcsi- denlG coast - to - coast campaign trip promised to bring him Into conflict with the man he whipped in the race for the White House four years ago, Trumnn started his New York State swing with n Buffalo speech lambasting "hotheads"—mostly Republican, tie said, but including some Democrats—who in "a wave of hysteria" have tried to win votes by hurling false charges of communism. This sort of thing, Trumnn told a fnr-from-capaclty crowd in memorial Auditorium last night, can split the country and can lead to similar attacks on Catholics, Jews, any other minority, More pressure against the Btll of Rights, the President said, can c expected In the next four years. c said It's port of the president's ob to uphold the Anti-DSscrimina- on. "Quite frankly, this is one part f the job of being president that on better not turn over to a pro- essionul military general." Otherwise. Truman, refrained roni any other criticism of Steven- on's opponent for the presidency, en. Dwight D. Eisenhower. , No. Comment -in Chargr.; Neither did Truman 4 " comment i Dewey's sty tent on t—made in a lute-wide radio and television lookup Wednesday night—that Ihe 'white supremacy" slogan on the Alubnma ballot convicts Stevenson ml Ins running mate. Sen. John See TRUMAN on Page 2 General Takes Campaign to Southwest B>" nO.V WIHTEHEAD ENROUTE WITH RISEN- HOWER (AP) — The Eisenhower command was inclined to count California's 32 electoral votes in the Republican column today after a tumultuous sweep through the state which went Democratic by n narrow margin four years ago. With 11 states behind him in his current 28-stuto Eour. Gen. Dwight D, Elsenhower moved early this morning into Arizona. The day's schedule called for appearances in Phoenix and Tucson, Ariz., Albuquerque. N.M., and Salt Lake City, Ulah. He left his special train In Phoenix to travel by plane to tho other stops. ; In California, the general stirred rouslngr outbursts wherever he appeared. His lieutenants saw in this response a promising sign of victory in the state come Nov. 4. "I think we're safe In predicting we'll curry the state." one of lha general's close advisers said. Los Angeles gave the GOP candidate a roaring reception to match Ihe uproarious San Francisco welcome, and last night 8,000 Arkansas. The finance committee of the Democratic presidential ticket in the sUitc. Joe Cash, chairman of the Order of Railway Conductors, Division 131, Two Men Fined, Jailed For Drunken Driving Two men were each fined slOO and costs and sentenced to one day in jail in Municipal Court this morning on charges of driving while under (he influence of intoxicating liquors and hearing for a third was continued until tomorrow. Lawrence Hat ley and Calvin O. Greenway were fined and sentenced following* their pleas of guilty. Hearing ' for Oswald Swlnney on the same charge was continued. McMath's Campaign Manager First to Testify at HAC Probe LITTLE ROCK (jfi—Henry Woods, the Highway Audit Commission. who refused to tell the Highway Audit Commission about the financing of Gov. Sid McMath's pol- tfcal campaigns, apparently was tcliins the Pulaskl County Grand Jury about It today. Woods, McMath's executive secretary and manager of each of McMath's three campaigns for the governorship, was the first witness called as the Grand Jury resumed an investigation of alleged "waste, dishonesty and extravagance" In state Highway Department operations. Woods was one nf seven managers of gubernatorial candidates Democratic primaries in both 1950 and 1952 which the Grand Jury summoned Wednesday for appearances today. All were told to bring campaign financial records with them. The Jury said the records «vi needed to sirbstantute findings The Jury said it was convinced many of the Irregularities reported by HAC in Highway Department operations were the "direct result of the high cost of running Tor governor," said, "This Is the first time we've been given a part In a political campaign and I think Its' n good Idea," Cash was named chairman of the Labor Committee In th« 'e- v:Ide Democratic organizaMG.K" i Attending the session were representatives from the following AFl. groups: Printing crafts. Central Trades Council, Arkansas State Federation of Labor, Federated Shop Crafts, Railroad Brotherhoods, Brotherhoods of Railway Clerks and the Express Division of the Brotherhood of Railway Clerks. Members of the CIO started B parallel fund drive yesterday, headed by Lee Tucker, state director of the CIO, Contributions by this group will be Included In the state labor quota. It was announced today that Joseph Borghettl, North Little Rock restaurant operator, will direct Democratic activity among Italian- Americans In Arkansas. The natlon: al Party has named him chairman : of the Arkansas division of its Ital; j Ian-American Committee. tisan foreign policy right along They have said that it costs to much, forgetting that however pensive peace may be, it will cos nothing compared to a ne 1 world war," Ike Willing to Show His Financial Report PHOENIX, Ariz. (/P)_ General DtvtEht. D. Elsenhower said tnrtay he will make public before the election a report on his financial status. Arriving in Phoenix, Eisenhower answered a question about making public his Income tax returns or financial statement saying: "Of course. K anyone is liiler- csted they can have a report as soon as -It Is completed. It Is 'Virtually all • a matter ' of public record a'tiyway." , Tills statement came after reports that Eisenhower had no Intention at this lime of making his financial affairs public. Lawyer Sues Truman tor Korean War CLEVELAND (/I 7 )-—A tew mlmilcs after President Trumnn hnd answered cries from n crowd hnrn yesterday to "Give 'cm hell. Harry!", a deputy U. s. marshal gave the President n court summons. The deputy, Normnn P. Black, served papers which made the President defendant In n lawsuit riled here Sept. 3 by William W. Cavannugh, 33. a lawyer. Cavannugh's federal court On the other hand, Stevenson] said he thinks the Democratic administration's policies have been "mightily successful." "They have rallied and united See STEVKNSON on Page 2 Sec related story on Page 2) Woods, who was carrying a bulging 'fed brief case as he entered the Grand Jury room, declined repeatedly earlier this year to furnish the Audit Commission with a. record of financing of McMalh's successful 1950 campaign. Gentry Not Present Others who watted as Woods gave his secret testimony to the Grard Jury were Armil Taylor of Claris- vine, who'managed former O^v. Ben Laney's unsuccessful can— palgn mgalnst McMatli In I950^J. E. Llghtle of Searcy, manager 1 of Uep. Boyd Tackett's campaign/his 6*t HAC «n Pa(B 1 j Toastmasters Elect Sandefur Club to Install New Officers October 23 JYcd Sandefur. Blytheville men's clothing store operator, last night wal elected president of the Blythe- vlll- Toast masters Club. Other ofticers Include Paul Hi. g h e s , vice prr-idont: Ernest MjKeii7,ie, secretary; Kenneth P.fchardson. treasurer; and Wil- Uim Hyde, ser- gr.-mt at arms. These officers mil be installed at the next regular meeting of the club on Oct. li. Fred Sandefur , Speakers at last night's meeting | yesterday at two down-town drug wc.-e H. B. Richardson and Kelley slorcs . according to J. G. Barnes of the Biythevlllc Shrine Club. Tickets were placed on sale at and at will re- the day Cherry to Tour With Stevenson LITTLE ROCK l/Pj — Arkansas' Democratic nominee (or governor will be with Gov. Adlai Stavnnson today !\s the presidential nominee carries his campaign into Louisiana. Chancellor Francis Cherry Joined Stevenson's party at Oklahoma City to travel with it to New Orleans. Gov. McMath will iiot attend the New Orleans affair. The governor snid yesterday he had not been Invited. Shrine Circus Ticket Sale Starts Advance sale tickets for the King » Srothors-Crlstlanl Circus which alll I show here Oct. 20 went on sale petition challenged the legality of the Korean War orj grounds the president failed to get congressional ap- irovrtl for entering it, The Prcsldet has GO days to answer the summons, but court aides here nrc doubtful the lawsuit can stand up In this court district. What Cavanaugh wants is a court njimctton, ordering President Truman to; Withdraw all U. S. troops from Korea, Stop any U. S. troops from engaging in any similar fighting without n "valid'* declaration -of war by Congress, The suit nlso asks federal coint to reprimand the President—"publicly and sternly" — for having "usurped powers never delegated to him." U. 3. District Attorney John J. Knne. Jr., says of the suit: "In the first place, you can't sue the President. And If you could. It would hnvc to be done In Washington, The district court would not have jurisdiction." people jammed Into the Pan Pacific Auditorium to hear him. An estimated 20,000 stood outside to bear his speech over a public- address system. He promised—If elected—that the Republicans would promote EI program of social welfare which would bring increased securitT be yond anything yet achieved under Democratic administrations. Eisenhower insisted it was time to take a new look at the Social Security law, lo extend It, and to make it fair to all. "Thai Is what our new administration plans to do," he sntd. Raps Truman E'senhower departed from his prepared script to take a lick at President Truman, whom he called a "ghost spokesman" for his Democratic opponent, Adlai Steven- "I have no ., ,<,'\y spokesman," Elsenhower quipped, "but when I have some thing to say to the American pewtn I will say it myself." Then he said he didn't have time to "take notes of the innumerable Irresponsible things that a frightened administration and opposition are trying to say ..." And he added: "I know that we have been called a party of special privilege but I tell you. my friends, that of all the special privileges that nre dangerous In this country, Ihe mast dangerous is the special privilege of big government." He said the Democrats had issued "dire warning, 1 ;" that a Republican administration would reduce, 'if not totally destroy,' the federal social security program. "Such talk is not only false," ho said, "It is not only nonsense, it Is downright sinister, 'Hie only refuge of the dosporatdy fc.irful nd- See CISENFIOM'EK on Tacg 2 Bloodmobile Results Here Praised Impromptu speakers were Mr. '"CKCIS were placed on sale at Sanrteiur nnd Mr Richardson ' R™'™:" Drug Store Guests included Keith Bllbrcy, W. 1 °* e ™ nr "" Store. They H. Walker, Bill Clare and Charles maln on salc thcrc 1Inttl Albrecht. °' th e circus. The Shrine Club Is sponsoring the showing of the circus here and Mr. Barnes, who is chairman of the club's Advance Ticket Sales The Oiccola City Council will Committee, said 50 per cent of the hold its monthly meeting tonight advance ticket sales jjo to the club. 'Mr. Barnes also said the club Is planning to erect • advance salc ticket noolhs on Main Street wllh- Osceo/o Council to Meet at 7:30. The meeting was postponed from Tuesday night until tonight, tnstpiul ,,._„,„ .,„ of last ni»hl as U was Inadvertantly In the next few day?. Tickets also reported. In Wednesday'* Courier s may be. purchased from members New*. t ol tbe club. Citizens of Red Cross' Chickasawba District Chapter got a well- deserved pat on the back today from the Mid-South Blood Center at Memphis. In a letter to the chapter's executive secretary, Mrs. ployd L. Haralson, Fred Ij. Wlcfcham, assistant administrative director of (he blood center. aUtcd: "I wish to take thlfl opportunity lo congratulate you and your blood program committee for your outstanding operation in Blytheville on Sept. 22. The Manila operation on Aug. 26 was also a splendid success. "We are always glad to visit chapter's Jurisdiction because your mobile null operations without exception have been extremely successful. I can't think of any other chapter whose record nai been consistently as good as yours. "If you have some unusual recruitment plan, we would certainly like to know what It Is so that we could share It with Our other cnapters. "Your outstanding Interest in the blood program is very much appreciated and we are looking forward to many more successful visits to your chapter." The Chlckasawba district lo the only chapter served by the Red Cross blood center in Memphis which has met a ISO-pint quota for live consecutive visits. Citizens of Lcachvllle and Manila Joii-.tly sponsored a visit to that town and also met the ISO- pint mark. The bloodmoblle's Sept. 22 vis- It to Blytlievlllc netted 161 pints. Dr. T. N. Rodman was Leach- vllle chairman and C. W. Tiptou and R. W. Eatton were co-chairmen in Manila. B. A. Porter was district blood chairman until midsummer when H. A, Haines became chairman. LITTLE LIZ — .Jl " . Public transportation is sorn*- thing Itwt often stonch itiH white you stand up. «""

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