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

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 17, 1952
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS YOL. XLVIII—NO. 175 Blytheville Daily Mississippi Valley Leader BJythevllJe Herald THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER. OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYTIIBVJLLE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1952 1000 Chinese Reds Assault ROK Troops Holding Sniper Hill Hand-to-Hond Fighting Reported; Koreans Give Up iron Horse Hill By STAN CARTER SEOUL (AP) — Nearly 1,000 Chinese troops assaulted Smptr Ridge on the Central Korean Front tojiight under Red artillery fire so intense the South Korean defenders couldn't measure it. The Chinese and ROKS closed* in a grenade-throwing, hand-to-han light (or Pinpoint hill, center peak on Sniper Ridge northwest of Kum. wha. Late reports said the desperately- baltling ROKS still held control of Pinpoint. Bui to the west, South Korean Ninth Division troops pulled hack off Iron Horse Hill at dark after fighting Chinese throughout the afternoon. Communist dead littered the frost-whitened battlefields. In flic bloody week ended Tuesday, the U. S. Eighth Army estimated the Communists lost 10,136 soldiers. The total — highest since last November — included 5,868 killed, 4,258 wounded and CO captured. Red Casualties Heavy The ROK Ninth Division today reported it inflicted a staggering 11.653 casualties on the Communists — more than the strength of a full Chinese division — in nine days of see-saw fighting for White Horse Mountain ended Wednesday. South Korean soldiers searched the shell-seared hill Coal Walkouts Spread as W5B Argues Pay Hike Putnam's Suggestion Of Delay in Hearing Rejected by Labor WASHINGTON «1 — A protest ;lvike of 150,000 miners crept through the nation's coal fields atki producers pressed for price increases today as the Wage Stabilization Board, plagued by dissension, scheduled another attempt to decide the legality of the recent soft coal pay boost. Price officials said the Office of the shell-seared hill in Chorwon ^J 06 Stabilization . was awaiting valley and reported digging up 1 147 " SB a ,°'" m ljefore considering offi- Chinesc bodies buried under loose dirt and hidden in bunkers or under shrapnel—torn underbrush. The Ninth Division estimated an additional 3,433 Reds were killed and 1,067 wounded in the battle to control a major invasion route to South Korea. The Communist Peiping radio claimed 8,000 Allied troops were "annihilated" in intense red counterattacks from Oct. s-I I. The broadcast, monitored in Tokyo, said the Communists shot down 18 Allied warplanes and damaged 32 olhers during the period. Biggest Since November Allied fighting men continued to pile up Red casualties at a rate approaching that of the : first two ilamfhg'weeks of October. ' The Eighth . Army said U. S. troops since Tuesday on Triangle Hill alone had killed or wounded 3,750 Chinese. Triangle and nearby Sniper Ridge were the goals of the biggest Allied attack since last .November. The fighting has swirled holly around these two peaks for three days. AP correspondent Mi!o Farneti reported that 1,500 Reds launched six futile attacks against Triang.'c between 8 p. m. Tuesday and dawn Friday. He said the U. S. Seventh Division defenders killed or wounded an estimated 630 Communists in the all-night fighting. cially the many requests received from producers for a ceiling price increase. Labor members of Ihe WSB. who angrily rejected a "suggestion" from Economic Stabilizer Roger Putnam that the WSB postpone its study of the ease for several days, were, ready to give thei. approval to the $1.90-a-day wage boost. . , ' . The increase, negotiated by John L. Lewis last month, cannot be paid until the WSB gives its ap proval because it is nearly twice as high as that automatically ap- provable under WSB cosl of living regulations. But labor members of the V?'SB which is composed-of labor, inckis .try and public. memuus ifK t argued that other wage rules justify the Increase. They say It is neither inflationary, or unstabiliz- mg. Want Ceiling Adjustment Industry members, however, firmly reject that thesis. They say they have seen no evidence to Ex-Portageville Man Hurt on Way To Magers Rites C. R. (Cronnie) Magers, who formerly lived at Portageville and Maiden, Mo., is in an extremely critical condition in a New Mexico hospital as result of an automobile accident. Mr. Mage.-s was en route to Hayward. Mo., to attend the funeral of his brother, Roy Magers, who was buried yesterday. The accident happened near Gallup, N. M. He is in St. Mary's Hospital there. Reports said he suffered a broken leg. crushed chest and broken ribs. He has been unconscious since the accident Wednesday. Mr. Magers now resides at San Francisco and left Missouri about nine years ago. Weather Arkansas Fnrccusl—Fair and continued cold today and tonight. Low temperature tonight 30 to 35. Sat- COXTINUEI) COI.D urday night and cool. Sunday fair and somewhat warmer. Missouri Forecast—Partly cloudy and colder tonight; Saturday generally fair; colder southeast and Saturday 50 north to the 50s south. Minimum this morning—38. Maximum yesterday—72. Sunset today—5:23. Sunrise tomorrow—6:08. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. —none. Total precipitation since January 1—36.73. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—55. Normal mean temperature October—63.4. This Dale Last Year Minimum this morning—S5. Maximum yes'erday~87. Precipitation January t dale—38.21. for TWELVE PAGES L RENOVATKD COUHTKOOM — Here's how the Circuit. Courtroom In the Court House looks after a summer-long face-lifting job. The paneling behind the judge's bench provides a passageway across the room. Previously, persons crossing the room hat! to pass In front of the bench. The same paneling encloses the jury box which now lias Ihree rows of four seals instead of two rows of six. The railing has been moved forward considerably to allow room for the new table for attorneys and clients in front, of the bench, Two gates in the railing at the foot of each aisle replace one formerly In the center. All this area has been reflooied. The courlropin also has a new coat of pale green paint and new flour- escent chandelier fixtures. Cost of the job wax about S7.700, and County Judge Paber White dan ted his S5.0M salary for the past year to help defray the expense. (Courier News J'holo) UN Assembly Awaiting Vishinsky' s Reply to Acheson's Korean War Plea By OSGOOD CAKUTHKRS UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) - Russia's Andrei Vishinsky kept the United Nations wnitin. today for the Red fireworks he is expected to touch off In reply! ng to U. s. Secretary of State Dean Achcson's plea for a concerted U.N. effort to end the Korean War. The Soviet foreign minister, was not scheduled to speak today, and he told newsmen he did not know when he would address the General Assembly. "Maybe never," he added with + i wry grin to the journalists. Poland was the first Iron Curtain country listed for the assembly's general debate today, drawing fourth place in a tenlative lineup of five countries to speak. But Polish Foreign Minister Stan- ...... .. „.,.„ „„ ^.™ CI1< . C „ Skrzezewski was not expect- indicace tile pay raise is within ed to steal Vishinsky's thuncier by existing ceilings. Industry, meanwhile, pressed for either a lifting of ceilings, or an increase, with the OPS maintaining a "wait and see" attitude pending outcome of the WSB ruling. One official told a reporter that from 25 to 30 telegrams, plus numerous telephone calls, have been received from producers urging the OPS to give them a cell- ing price adjustment. The price officials said a preliminary survey has Indicated that the cost to producers of the new contract, will run -10 cents per ton or better on th eludes the 10 average. This cents r>ev ton increase in royally payments to the miners welfare fund. Putnam and WSB Chairman Archibald Cox conferred for one hour privately yesterday. • Soon afterwards, Cox announced he would hold a news conference. But the conference never took place Sec COAL on Page 3 Tomorrow Lost Day for Candidates City Clerk W. I. Malin said today that persons who plan to tile for municipal office In the Nov. 4 election should file petitions for candidacy at his office by tomorrow. "Trie law says 15 days before election shall be the deadline." Mr. Malin said, "and Monday is 15 days. But to avoid any question, petitions should be filed by tomorrow." Halloween Party Planned by 'Y' ^ j -~.«*. ivMi-iitciai. auu Preliminary plans are being made extreme south portions; low tonight for the annual Halloween party to 27-32 north; lo the 30s south; high be held at the Blythevllle Y. This party has been co-sponsored In the past by the Junior High PTA and the Blytheville Y, with help from several other organizations and business firms in the city. • One feature of Ihc party will be an all cartoon film. The usual costume contest with awards for best costumes In several categories will probably be Ihe highlight of the evening, topped off by refreshments. Stefan Car Sought Police today were seeking a 1951 Chevrolet coupe stolen Wednesday BULLETIN I.MTED NATIONS > 1 (/p— *•< ci $.t,rtfS*' Mii&siA ^tutri V Vishlmkj announced tod-n he will address the United Nations General Assembly tomorrow. He Is expected to unleash a new Kremlin diplomatic offensive. replying to the major American foreign policy speech Acheson made to Ihe assembly yesterday. Diplomats assumed the Pole would stick to a text prepared well in advance but considered he might Indicate whether the Communist line on Korea would be conciliatory or antagonistic to the West. Before these speeches, the assembly was lo take up the proposal to include on its agenda the Asian-Arab bloc's charge of racial discrimination in South Africa. South African Ambassador G. P. Jooste was speak for an hour against inclusion of Ihe Hem, arguing that Ihe matter is his country's own affair and not within U.N. jurisdiction. Acheson in his speech yesterday urged "every member of Ihe United Nations ... to support the common aclion in Korea" and pledged a fight to the finish against aggression. Pledges (o Fight "We shall fight on as long as is necessary to stop the aggression and lo restore peace and security Acheson declared. "We shall stop fighting when an armistice on Just terjns has been achieved. And we shall not allow faint-hcarlcdhess or recklessness to defeat our cause, which Is to defend peace." for more clothing, ma- -fov the U.N. The secretary asked help—troops, food, teriel and money- forces. "We must convince the aggressor," he declared, "that continued fighting In Korea will cost him more than he can gain." In a plea designed to hold the free world logelher against threatened Kremlin attempts lo split the See U. N\ on Pace 3 Farm Bureau Hits Plan To Move PMA Office A proposal to eliminate the Brytheville. oilicc of the Production and Marketing Administration andjnc %e it vitt- the agency's.: osceola office *s uRMMi..<\isJ) oppoiet/ l-uZjfigrK by members of the/bo>'rd of. directors of the Mississippi County Ftirm Btireau. ' .; A re.soHltion opposing the pro-+posed consolidation was adopted unanimously by^the directors at a meeting in the office of South Mississippi County Agent D. V. Maloch In 'Osceola. Proposed consolidation of (lie PMA offices would leave only the one in Osceola to serve the entire county. The resolution adopted last night asked the County PMA Committee to maintain both offices. Farm Bureau officials said the office here was needed for the convenience of North Mississippi County farmers and that the volume of business handled by the PMA in this county was too great for a single office. The office here has been used regularly and extensively by farmers In North Mississippi County in the 20 years it has been hi existence, they said. Established originally In the early thirties, this agency formerly was called the Agricultural Adjustment Administration. H. c. Knappenberger, president of the County Farm Bureau, appointed a seven-man committee to investigate Ihls proposal and work with the County PMA Committee lo keep the oilicc here. E. M. Regc- nold of Aimorel was appointed chairman and serving with him will be Henry Hoyt of Leachville. Charles Lutes of Clear' Lake. Earl Wildy of Leachville, C. W. Hoover of Victoria, Hays Sullivan of Burdette and Charles Rose of Roseland. Nov. II was set last night as the date of the annual County Farm Bureau meeting, which will be held In Osceola. Al this session, resolutions will be presented, reports of officers for the past year heard ami new officers elected. Gcest speaker will be Frank Wooley of the American Farm Bureau Federation's Washington, D. C office. Throe other committees were set up by Mr. Knappenberger last night. Named to a committee to draw up resolutions lo be presented at the State Farm Bureau meeting Sec FARM BUREAU on Page .1 Value of BJytheville Church Property Tops $2 Million, Bagley Tells Rotary Value of Blytheville church property and equipment is over $2 million, the Rev. Roy I. Bagley, pastor of First Methodist Church, told members of Blythcvillc's Rotary Club yesterday as he pointed out the magnitude of the city's churches. Practically every church in the city, he said, has undergone extensive rebuilding and expansion since the end of World War .II. Of more Important value lo Ihe community, however, Mr. Bagley stated, Is the church's intrinsic vines, "which constantly remind our citizens of the eternal value of their lives." He pointed out that In Germany, Christian persons looked to the to this ( nieht from a used car lot at Phillips | great universities' and other instl- Moior Company. tutions to stem th« tide of It was the church in Ihe final analysis, he pointed out, which and women up there represent al lhat is best in American public Sec KISKNIIOWEIl on Page 3 and its officers were, under explicit ordere to remain within Japanese territory. Whereas the Russians have contended the U. S. craft violated Soviet frontiers, the U. S. note said the atnck actually occurred some six miles from the Japanese island of Hokkaidc and 32 miles from Russian-occupied Yuri Island. The sharply worded U. S. nole advised Moscow "to consider the grave consequences which can flow from Its reckless practice. If persisted in, of attacking without provocation the aircraft of other states." H rejected the Soviet claim, made In a Russian note of Oct. 12, that the bomber was over Soviet territory and opened fire on two Soviet „. „,„.,„„, B , „„,, lufmcu , figlucr planes before it disappeared, severe earthquakes Dec. 3J, 1811. Moscow was asked to furnish an | Immediate report on Ihe results of j a search operation believed to have been carried out by a Soviet patrol boat operating from Sulshoto Island, and to provide full information about any crew members who might have survived. SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Stevenson Says Peaceful World Hinges on Election General Attacks Corruption in Delaware Stop Dishonesty Is Real Indictment Against Democrats, Ike Says EN ROUTE WITH EISENHOWER IN THE BAST ito— The "real indictment against the Democratic administration is that it has he- come arrogant and indifferent to dishonesty," Gen. Dwight D. El- senhower said today. The Republican presidential nominee's nltack on corruption at Wilmington. Del., was cheered by a crowd estimated by police chief Harvey J. Wadman at 18000 to 20.000. The nominee's slop there was his first on today's itinerary. His next scheduled stops were at Camden. Trenton, New Brunswick, Newark and Jersey City, N. J. The general lauded Sen. Joljn J. Williams, Delaware Republican who is seeking reelection, for the part he played In uncovering corruption in the federal Bureau of Internal Revenue. Williams shared the speaking platform with Eisenhower. "Minor Figure" Eisenhower called President Truman "one of the minor figures" in his Democratic opposition. Without naming the President, the genera! recalled a statement In which Truman had called Williams "a good-for-nothing senator." Eisenhower devoted considerable time In his Wilmington talk to replying to Cov. Adlai Stevenson's Los Angeles speech last night in which the Democratic presidential candidate discussed Republican charges of corruption in government. ^ "The real Indictment of the administration," Eisenhower said, "is that it has become arrogant and indifferent to dishonesty.. " '"We can"H4vnand c&iifrtoli'wabd- shcd honesty. We don't have to ask for it." . Will Attack Corruption Linking the problem of misconduct, in high places with the problem of peace, Eisenhower asked: "If government itself destroys U. S. Protests Attack on 6-29 Note Charges Action Was 'Unjustifiable'; Payment Demanded WASHINGTON W)-The United States charged today in a note to Moscow that Ruseian planes made a "wanton and unjustifiable attack" on the American B-29 plane missing off Japan since Oct. 7. The note demanded compensation. Payment is in order, Ihe V. S. said, both for the loss of the'plane "^ tijiiu iiii^u ijii; 4 mi;i.-*ijfj, n. j., ar- and for the lives of any of the crew mory that "the Important point is of eight who may have perished. •• - The U. S. declared the B-2D was on a routine flight off the northern 1¥(: *-<"inui, nu amti. -turn 10 end of Japan, was entirely unarmed our children and say, 'Those men Governor Assumes Humble Role in Presidential Battle By JACK BELI, SAN DIEGO, Calif. (AP) - Gov. Adlai Stevenson declared today that the "best chance for a just and peaceful world" hingts on tlie results of next month's election. Assuming a humble role in his in the face of the fact that the """ """ " " ""— voters might make him the next president, Stevenson said he la not batlle with Gen. Dwight D. ElM>n iiowcr. Ihe GOP nominee, the III! nols governor said In an .address prepared for an early morillng rally here that "no ma.n on earth can ,, truly measure up lo the awful re- h sponsibilitfes of Ihe presidency." •i .*•••"., . .-nm iu inn i:ii;ii^es mat EjISeH- But while lie said he was humble lioiver has surrendered leadership ' the Republican party to Sen. Ike Is Willing To Undermine Safety'-Truman President Pats Self On Back in Speech In Massachusetts By ERNEST B. VACCARO ABOARD TRUMAN TRAIN Wj— President. Truman declared today thnl Dwight. D. Eisenhower "appears to ue willing to undermine our safety if that will get him elected .president." He asserted Hint Ihc GOP presidential nominee "Is apparently suggesting that we pull our troops out of Korea and let the South Koreans do all the fighting." The Prcslaent went on to say, a campaign address prepared for delivery at Lawrence, Mass.. during the second day of a train and automobile stumping tour of New England: "I've never seen anything cheaper in politics. We can not do what he suggested—without appeasing communism in Korea and he knows it." ,'§1te President:-pushed his .rtrj^e for TJemocrntic votes In New Hairip- shire and Massachusetts wilh increasing intensity after speeches yesterday denouncing GOP criticism of his administration as "misrepresented" and "so many Truman snid amid laughter that your trust in H, how arc we going [ New Hampshire is lucky to have a to be unified for peace? The few Democrat, ready to succeed Repub- pennies that any one of us may licnn Gov. Sherman Adams who ha lose out of his pocket, is as nothing compared to the harm this administration Is doing us al home and abroad." He promised he would attack 'any corruption or subversion in government where it should be attacked — on the preventive side." The general yesterday virtually ignored Gov. Adlai Stevenson of Illinois, the Democratic presidential nominee, to rap Truman's record: 1'c hit at spending, corruption, Korea and "a better peace." the lack of He told a cheering crowd of 5,000 that filled the Paterson, N. J., ar- thal we have no pride in our government." "We cannot," he said, "turn to Dyersburg Hit By Earthquakes DYERSBURG. Tenn. w, .- The Civil Aeronautics Authority reported two earthquakes rocked this west-Tennessee city last night. No damage or injuries were reported. Bud Lalng, CAA airways operations specialist here, said the fira^ tremor hit at 10:20 p.m. (CSTI and the second 15 minutes later. . He said the first quake lasted about three minutes and was the most severe. Rcolfoot Lake, which is 24 miles north o! Dyersburg, was formed by eaid is "running himself ragged" on the Elsenhower train. That was from his rear platform, at Portsmouth in his first talk of Ihe day. William H. Craig, Democratic candidate for governor, was among those Introduced there. City Marshall William J. Linchey estimated the Portsmouth turnout at more than 3000 persons. Truman chose Clinton. Mass home town of his appointments secretary, Matthew J. Connelly where thousands turned out alonfi the railroad track, to give a rundown lasl night of members of his Cabinet and other top officers. He told the crowd, in one ol 15 speeches, lhat his "ability, if I have any," lo make 'the presidency function, "has been, I think a lalent for picking the right mat for the right place." He praised each of his Cabinet In turn, paid tribute lo his White House staff and especially to Mutual Security Director W. Avcrell Harriman for what he said was his role In the Marshall Plan which "kept all of Western Europe from going Communist." Dean Acheson, who he praised as one of history's "greatest secretaries of stale," also drew praise for his service as deputy chairman of (he Hoover Commission on Government Reorganization. "I liave set the administrative end of our government on a more cffccicnt basis tlian It has been since the government wa? launched." Truman said. "I an . . ^*io ..... & u not bragging; I am merely\lclling School band. " you facts." Drunk Driving ! Cases movement. In much the same manner, he, said. "We must look to our church-1 cs and keep them strong to with- T ™ cases Involving charges of stand communism both in this na- • driving a vehicle while Inloxicalcd lion and In foreign countries." were heard and a Negro «as The Rev. Mr. Bnglcy was Intro-; * 25 a ' Ki cos! -' i nml sentenced to 10 duccd by Rotarlan B. A. Lynch. Becoming a new member of Ulytheville's Rotary Club yesterday was Whitney Morgan. Guests at the meeting Included R. S. Bryan. Ted Woods, Sam Hodges and Fabcr While, all of Osceola; Milton Averwater, Memphis; Bob Johnston, Oklahoma City; Cart Blokcr, Carulhcrsvllle, and Bill Walton. days in jail on a charge of pctil larceny In Municipal Court today. E<) Slafflc forfeited band ol $120.25 on a charge of driving while Intoxicated and Lawrence D. Tilley was fined $100 and costs and sentenced to a day In Jail on his plea of guilty to the .same charge. Nathan Gri^gs, jr. Negro. 'Elastic' State Salaries Suggested by Cherry LITTLE ROCK m— Democratic Gubernatorial Nominee 1-' r a n c I s Cherry suggested today that state operating budgets be set up with clastic salary schedules aimed at attracting "high class, highly trained and experienced personnel." He made Ihe recommendation to the Arkansas Legislative Council, which today began budget work tor that salary the 1953 Legislature. Cherry proposed schraulfs be so set thai better qualified employes could be paid higher salaires up to specified maximums. Cherry lold the Council he would recommend to the General Assembly that it set up a strong admin- Istralive section, responsible to Ihe governor, "to control expenditures before they are made." The section ..... ...... ~..., n _ .,. , ..^ h ..,. .„,,„,, .,, t _, nlt m ,,i, ( ... lne section MTV or Arkansas pleaded ?mlty to theft of a watch , would administer all budget con- Mlllr-al Science it « valued at ?30 from E. L. Farmer. Irol, purchasing and nre.audit lawi. j lie Mverai weeks a<o, He said he uould, recommend also a post-audit system which would be Independent of the governor. Presently post-auditing is the task of the state comptroller, »ho is the governor's appointee. The Council's own Governmental Reorganization Committee today- made a similar post-audit recommendation. H adopted and recommended (o the Council a proposal for a post- audHlng rtcDartnicnt lnde|»ndcnt of Ihe governor but answerable lo the Legislature and the Council. The department would be headed by a certified public accountant. The proposal grew out of a study made for the Council by Dr. Henry M. Alexander, head of Ihe University of Arkansas' Department nf was made pub- uncertain nor hesitant. "At least my mind is my own ilnd and I am my. own man," e declared In an obvious rcfer- nce to his charges Robert A. .Taft of Ohio*. Asserting' that the contest between the two major political parties this year Involves "not just your prosperity but (he best chance for a just and peaceful world," Stevenson declared; 'I know that unless we reject the Republican Ideas of isolationism, we will lose ihe free world— and wlih It our struggle for peace." The Democratic nominee was winding up in San Diego a crucial campaign for California's vital 32 electoral votes. His next stop in Worth, Tex., after a six-hour flight eastward. From there, Stevenson planned to go lo Grand Prairie and thence lo Dallas for a major speech tonight. In San 'Diego, the Illinois gov- •rnor continued his vigorous assault on Eisenhower as a "disappointing" candidate who has given his endorsement "to the whole Isolationist team" of Republicans. "[Hsapnotrifed Republicans" "I know for a fact lhat in doing so, he has disappointed a lot of Republicans, disappointed them bitterly," Stevenson declared. He has said previously thai Eisenhower is widely known and that he, Stevenson, faces an uphill battle in getting the public acquainted with his views on major issues of the day. But he said he feels the people are "deeply wise" and "they know It was. the! Democratic party that turned back'both depression and the enemies of freedom—*nti>the people know ^ children's' fi hands" ., A noisy audience which chanled "We want Stevenson," practically lore down the Shrine Auditorium in Los Angeles last night when Stevenson greeted th* demonstration with: "I'm delighted you want me so much, but I'm not that hard to See STEVENSON on Page 3 Classes to End Early on USMC Concert Date Children , of Blytheville School District will be dismissed from classes to attend the Nov. 5 concert of the United States Marine nand. Superintendent W. B. Nicholson said loday.all children attending school In the district who wish to hear Ihc concert will be dismissed "In time to be on hand for the program." The two conceits, evening and matinee, will be in the American Legion Memorial Auditorium on North Second Street. Admission for slucicnts for the matinee will be 5t) cents, plus tax. Marine Hand Director L. T. Col. W. F. Sanlleman arranges special programs for his younger lisleners. Two years ago when the band made its first appearance here, some 2.000 school children from nurlheast Arkansas and Southeast Missouri heard and saw the colorful organization which was founded in the IBth century. Blytheville civic clubs, headed by the Junior Chamber of Commerce, are sponsoring this year's appearance. All profits derived from the con- ;crts will go to the Blytheville High Inside Today's Courier ..Chicks play Uhllehaven here tonight. ..Paps teat Newport 19-6. ..Sports. ..Paso 6. .. .Society. .. Tagc 5. .. ..Markets. . .Page 3. Hell Bomb... Page. 8. LITTLE LIZ— The doctor's advice might be worth oil it costs, if the patient hod sense enouflh fo follow it.

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