The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 20, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, October 20, 1952
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VOL. XLVIII—NO. 177 » BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS Zr-r- ... - THE DOMIN ANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS A Mr, Kn ». fm .* m „„ ^*^ Blythevillo Courier Blytheville Bally News Mississippi Valley Leader Elythevllle Herald THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER op NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI More than Half Of Coal Miners Out on Strike Action Follows WSB's Failure ro Approve Full Boost in Wages PITTSBURGH (AP) More than half thy country' 375,000 soft coal miners re fused to work today as a pro test against the government order cut in the $1.90 dail wage boost they recently wo from the industry. Come-to-work whistles were i g nored by 67,500 miners !n wester and cenlral Pennsylvania alon< These diggers Joined the 160.00 miners who refused to work laf week across the nation while Hi Wage Stabilization Board was de bating approval of the pay htk /or miners formerly earning a basi daily wage of SI6.35. After the WSB approved SI.50 o the pay Increase, bringing the ni\ basic daily wage to $17.85, moi miners joined their idle fello\ workers. Now at least 227,000 ar staying away from work, includin 30,009 in Kentucky. la.OBO In Ohic 8,500 ill Indiana. 17,000 in Illinoi and 100 in Oklahoma. The walkout came at a tiin when coal stocks are at a near rec ore: high. The estimated 85 millio tons of stored coal is the bigees stockpile In history except for 194 when the supply of coal abov ground was around 100 million tons Ample supplies mean that industr and householders won't feel a coa shortage for two months or more Most miners said they conslderei the WSB action as nullifying th. e j contract. Members of the Unitci Mine workers traditionally won' worfc without a contract. First positive signs of the walk out appeared in West Virgin! when 1,700 miners failed to repor for work on midnight shifts at tli Grant Town No. 3 Mine of Eastern Gas and Fuel Associalion and Ih Ovvings and Riversville Mines o Consolidalion Coal Company o West Virginia. All are In the North em area. In Fayette and Greene Countie. —heart of the Western Pennsyl vania soft coal fields—union heads said 19,000 of 22,000 coal diggers voted not to work until the ful ?1.SD a day increase is granted. A spokesman for UMW Distric t, which covers Fayette and Greene Counties, said workers at mines operated by U. S. Steel Corp. Re public steel Corp., Woirlon stee Company, Crucible Steel Company Youngslown Sheet and Tube Coiii Pany voted against working QeorgL- Gober. President of the -Nemacolln local, which covers mei employed at Youngstown Sheet anc Tube's big operation in Greene County, said. ' Without a Contract "The mm, simply felt lhat the Wa.ge Stabilization Board's action leaves them without a contract." Lewis signed a contract with sof coal operators last month. It callec for a 51.90 n day wage boost nm an increase in royalty payments for Ihe UMW welfare fund fron 30 to 40 cents on each ton of coa mined. The WSB okayed this boost The WSB ruled Saturday that tht miners were cntllled to only a SI 511 a day raise. That would bring basi: minimum daily wages to $17.85. In announcing Ihe WSB riilin? Board Chairman Archibald Cox 40 year-old Harvard law professor, appealed to the "sound .common sens< of the coal miners and wisdom o Iheir leaders" to abide by the de cision. Harry Moses, chairman of the Northern Coal Operators Associ lion, has not commented on WSB ruling. A UMW official In Western Peiin sylvania, who declined use of hi name, said: "No government agency shou Sec COAL on Page" 3 the uld Weather Arkansas Forecast — Fair an( colder tonight and in north portioi COLDER tin's afternoon and in south portion Tuesday; lowest temperatures 3.V40 north and central portions to- nhrht. Missouri Forecast—Fair and colder tonight: Tuesday generally fair; warmer west and north; low tonight in; the 20s; high Tuesday near 60 northwest to the 50s southeast Minimum Saturday—36. Maximum Sunday—70. Minimum this morning—44. Maximum yesterday—33. Sunset tc-rfny—5:19. Sunrise tomorrow—6:11 Prccipilation 24 hours to 7 am.— none. Total precipitation since January 1—36.73. ' Mean temperature (midway be- tucen high and low)—62.5. Normal mean temperature for October—63.4. This Dale I.-isl year Minlmuul this morning—35. Maximum yesterday—65. Preclpitallon January i to this date—38.24. liyiLLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER '20, 1952 Photo. With the band wagon leadlnr, ihe parade heads down Walnul Street . . . (courier News Parade Is Prelude to Circus Performances Bands, tooting calliopes, cumbersome elephants, lions, tigers and rumbling wagons of red and gold made their way over downtown streets here at noon today Itwas the street, parade of the King Bros, and Cristiani Combined Circus. Crowds lined the streets to sec the first circus street parade seen In Blythcvillc in many years. Firs t came a wild west girl on a P-..-,r,iino pony, followed by an old fashioned circus band waYon Cages of wild animals followed, the largest occupied by a polar bear, a hippopotamus and a pair See CIRCUS on Page 3 Races for 5 Offices Develop As City Election Ticket Closes U.S. Plans Campaign. For More Korea Help B.v A. I. GOLDJ3ERG UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. <AP) - The United States fc readying a hard' campaign to get more troops fron, more United Nations me, rters onto the Korean battlefield. «i"ons memlieis " * The Eight Traffic Cases Heard • «'as hinted at by Sec- and: was kicked off in Newport aSStv 5 ' - b i' i 0 -! 1 "-,?' H'<*erson, Addressing Ihe annual U N • Week ineeiing of, the American Assocla- aiion for flic United Nations, Hickerson said: "We intend to press hard in the Genera! Assembly, to get as many United Nations members as possible who have not done so (o face up lo their responsibilities in Korea. There should be more troops there now, ready to continue the lighting as long as necessary.' Hickcrson s-.!d (he. campaign should reach its height when the debales about u.N. action on a Korean armistice come up in the u.N. Assembly Political Committee, possibly within a week or two The disclosure came after Russia's Foreign Minister Andrei v<- shmsky indicated in his policy ad- rc-ss Saturday that the Communists intend to continue their r- fusal to accept U.N. armistice terms. Wiley Blasts ,1 (lacks Russian-Polish attacks on the U.N. position-called by Sen. Alexander Wiley m-Wis> of the U. S delegation "an evil bag of lies"- appcaied lo hold no conciliation offer m answer to Acheson's mod- crate words earlier last week. I^evcrtlieless, the Slate Department put Russian experts lo work on Vishinsky's official Russian text to determine if any unnoticed phrase indicated some Communist change of position which was nol Vcnught when ishinsky and the U.N. interpreters raced through the speech Saturday. Achcson withheld comment on the statement over the week end. other delegates called it a rcbash of old Soviet proposals. Achcson's speech held an immls- takeable note for the nntl-com- muiust majority in the Assembly when he said, "It is in Korea that our whole structure of collective John Thomas Hare of TnM 'cT'* Wo'Tu"? "* S " PrCmC «»«° £Y h^v A™"" i ^ ^ *Z£«™ Assern^ oday'as^m of Z^JIZS'WX..'^™^.. '?.««= »W««™? a.m. today. State Trooper Torn Smalley who nvesUgated. said Mr. Hare missed • five Involve Driving While Intoxicated Estle Hall. Jr., Negro, was'fined S2M> and costs and $100 and costfi and sentenced to a day in jail in Municipal Court today on charges of reckless driving and driving a vehicle while intoxicated, accident involved. Hail was arrested Sunday mooing after „ car he was driving hit filling station nl 611 West Ash police said. Damage to the building was estimated at S500. Chester Belts was fined $75 and costs upon his plea of guilty to iff the scene of an accident and driving without a license. He was irrested Saturday night after a minor accident on Ash Street. in other action, four charges of driving a vehicle while intoxicated were heard. These cases included Billy Lolar, who forfeited bond of SI2175- Floyd C. Prince, who forfeited bond of $120.25; Refringo Lugo, who for- eited bond of $121.75; and E B Barnes, who was fined $100 and costs and sentenced to a day in ail on his plea of guilty. Martin Walls forfeited bond of »10 on a charge of speeding and Burlis L. Walden forfeited bond of <!0.2a on a charge of passing on an overpays. A case involving overloading of a axl against Arthur Shaw was con- mued until Wednesday 3klahomanHurt tn Yarbro Wreck Li,,!,,,,, Russell E'. Riaies and L D Wade filed petitions Saturday for election to the Ward Two alderman's post now held by J. L. (Joddie) Nabers. Mr. Riaies is |j owner o/ Hiak-s luind Cotnpa- n y a n d M r . Wade is opei-|\ s ator of Wade' V; Auto Salvage. „ Incumbent Nabers operates a grocery store. In announcing his candidacy. Mr. Wade said he had jjever sought public olflt^ be T,^T "I have lued in BljSctll'a fol 23 years anci expect to be here for saYd rcst ot my «fe," Mr. Wade "I like Blytheville, am interested in it and my sole Interest in of.ice is for better city government." he stated. A married man with three children, he is a member ot the Chinch of Christ and Chlckasaw- oa Masonic Lodge. ,,. D . W a,lc FOURTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIKS FIVE CENTS \ IkeAccusesOpponentsofFantasticLies' Adlai's Backers Deplore Hiss Case Issue f i 111 j. General 'More Vulnerable', They Claim ^, [II (AP) — Eight prominent supporters of Got'. Adlai E. Stevenson deplore as "iniOiir niul unwarranted" the use of the Alger Hiss case in the presidential campaign and contend Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower is "more vulnerable" on tin's issue. Answering attacks on Stevenson, the Democratic candidate, for what has been called his association with the convicted former State Department employe, these supporters sav Eisenhower, the Republican candidate, had given "a far greater and more personal endorsement" of Hiss than had Stevenson. Slid- 3 5t!llc '" c ' l( ' l'«sterday. .they "Criticism In neither case is Inir or warranted. But if there is to be criticism, Gen. Eisenhower i.s more vulnerable than Gov. Stevenson" In New York City, an Eisenhower spokesman said Stevenson's friends "protest too much." The Stevenson supporters noted that Eisenhower had become a member of the Board of Trustees of the Carm-gic Endoivment for international Peace in 1048 while Hiss was president of the organisation Declined Resignation They added that In Dec. 1948 the board, with Eisenhower n member, declined Hiss 1 proffered resignation ni the face of charges questioning his loyalty and voted Hiss three months leave ol absence with full Allies Beat Off Two Red Attacks Is Triangle Hi)/, Sniper Ridge Assaulted by Screaming Chinese rty STA.V CAIiTKli SEOUL. Korea M _ Hordes of screaming Chinese Reds charged recklessly through Ilieir own artil- ery five Simdny and early today but failed m an attempt to rccan- <<ire two Important Central Front U. s. and South Korean soldiers on Trianslc Hill and Sniper Rldee forced ba ck thc fa ,,. ilic Conm ^_ nists In fierce )inm[-lo-)i;uid flghl- Thunrterous artillery,. mortars arid Ivalusha rockets supported Ihe Communists. Allied front-line officers estimated, a full rcirlmem— 3.000 lo 3,500 men _ advanced on each of Ihe hills north of, Kumlnva lale Sunday. At last report, the Communists held Pike's Peak, the northwestern knob of Triangle Hill. Allied troops controlled the rest of the rocky mass. ' ing, the Reds called off their 'attack nt 9 a.m. today and holed up m bunkers and raves to the north An American patrol today blew up thc entrances lo n tunnel under Triangle Hill, burying alive 12 Reds who had refused to come out. U. a. Seventh Division soldiers discovered the abandoned mine "^in^'ihP I'* dcffcn ," etl hlmsclf "loi-e'Vlm, hair a mile long f m ,r EU, hm EOS ' Kt ""-™nt days ,, B0 . The Chinese id' been J IjLSCllllOWpr llpvcr miKl.nl.. ..-r—-. ,. . - . v Ll "" ULI.I1 candidacy,. In announcing Mr. Rials said: "I lavor a lot of struct Improvements that thc city is badly in need of, especially loth Street past, the new high school. "I hope we can cooperate wlih the Chamber of Commerce Real Estate Board and other organizations in securing a bypass ot Highway 61 to relieve traffic in front of the schools on Chickasawba. Congestion of trucks and other vehicles in front of the schools has been a hazard for many years. "If elected, i will serve to the best of my ability." The seven city offices and the candidates arc as follow?: MUNICIPA L JUDGE — In- -- -. cum ben t J. Kusscll Hlalcs Graham s«d- hury and George Barham Blytheville attorney. CITY CLERK - W . I. MaUn Sec ELECTION on Page J . . are msss he bridge at Yarbro and his car verturned in n ditch. Damace to . he car was heavy, he said. Hospital attendants said r lare's condition Is not critical ' I . •*- i" lut; riygiessor accident at | that \ve arc united in purpose and firm in resolve." ^'orlh Korean Note The North Koreans, meanwhile sent a message to U.N. Secrelnry- General Trygve Lie demanding that ineu representatives take part Mr ' in any discussion of Korea. See UN' on Page 3 Price Clinic To Be Held Here Another price clinic will be sponsored in Blytheville Wednesdav by the Arkansas Office of Price Stabi- s will In the Chamber of dent to be otherwise." Hzc.tJon. The clinic on Commerce office In" City"[i a lTand last until 3 p.m. An OPS rcprcsenlalivc will answer merchants' questions on celliti" price regulations. ction of the hoard. Hiss was convicted ot lyin^ to jury in denying that he ever passed state Department secrets Communist > courier. Slevenson matie^a deposition In Hiss- tirst f*cjal s- v, U-aMo JaV-1^^,743 hmrd Hlpv reput-it'oii waf soocf " Sen fhchard M Nixon of Cali fornia, the Republican vice presidential nominee, l:ns attacked what he called Stevenson's "aBsocinUon" wilh Hiss. sen. Joseph n. McCarthy of Wisconsin' also has made an Issue of His Hiss case in criticizing St&venson. In Winnelka, 111., laat week, Nixon charijed in a campaign speech that Stevenson w;is "« man who was duped by Communist Alger Hiss and who has apparently never regretted his nclion In dcfendlm/ him (and) who has never utiered a public word of indignation at Hiss' infamous deeds. The eight who signed yesterday's statement said that "Eisenhower of all people, should understand how unjust and unwarranted are (lie current attacks on Gov. Stevenson for his deposition In the first (rial of Alger Hiss." In New York, James Hngerty Elsenhower's press secretary com-' mented: "Protest loo Much" "To paraphrase Shakespeare me thinks the gentleman's friends protest too much." The eight included Herman Dun. lap Smith and Mrs. Edison Dick co-chairmen of the National Volunteers for Stevenson, ns well as Pub- hsher Mark Ethridge of Louisville Ky.; Ernest Ansell, New York City' attorney; writer John llerscy. New Haven, Conn.: Dr. Reinhold Niebuhr, New y 0 rk City theolo"ian and Mrs. Edith Sampson, Chicago attorney. They declared that "similar unfair and sinister Interpretations could be placed with better cause upon Gen. Eisenhower's connection with Hiss." Reciting Eisenhower's acceptance of membership on the Carnegie endowment board the cistht said: "He, loo. must have believed that Hiss' reputation for Integrity, loyalty and veracity was tjood. for surely he would not have joined the Doard of Trustees If he had be- the reputation of Its presi- Thc statement noted that John Fosler Dulles, described as Eisenhower's principal foreign affairs adviser, was serving as chairman SKF. STKVENSON on I'aRc 3 fused, so the order came today to , seal Ihe entrances. Allied nglitciMiomtaers swooped over Papi san Mountain, overlo'ok Ing both hills, and unloaded tons of bombs, rockets | and searing [;,-i S . nic3 W '-!2; t '~ fi4 ' J ' miunist staslng J"iiK '.i their assiiull, Ihe Com- .Slirrounded troops of Ihe Snow Greets Eisenhower On Hew England Swing By DON WIIITBIIEAD ABOARD TIIIC EISENHOWER SPKCIAL. TYaveliiur Throu B I, Connecticut (AP) - Dwight D. Eisenhower accus- ecl his Democratic opponents today of spreading "poison" and election '" "" '^ '° <lefD ' lt Wm in th «'November He lushed out at (he opposition as he pushed his presidential campaign into New England Along the same path taken by President Tru- last week. Despite swirling snow, large crowds Blithered to cheer him ut every stop. It was the worst weather luck Eisenhower had had since he began campaigning Sept. 1—hui the first snow of the season didn't chil! •"..«. nxiii.m uuops Ol tnc i U. S. ?,h Dvislcn on Pike's Peak But [!'<-• Americans fou:;ht their waybill. Tiic-y joined other u s lroo)-.< and In a furious bayonet and-jrreiia'ie battle beat back Chl- iifrsr.- Rlio had swarmed to within 300 yards of rkmgle's main cresl 'iwo miles to Ihe east, the Com- ,.„„.„ rl murnsls advanced to the lop of is in char, Pinpoint Mill, highest point on Snl-' per Ridge. South Korean 2nd Division troops counterattacked and drove Ihem off. ' AP correspondent John Fuji! said Ihe sturdy Republic of Korea Former Resident 5 Killed Hunting L. L. Hardin Shot Accidentally While On Squirrel Hunt L. L. Hnrdin of Brooktand, near .loncsboro, and a former Blylhcvitle resident, died last night at 6-20 in a Jone.sboro hospital after being accidentally wounded by a huntine companion. Wyatl Patrick, state police sergeant, said that Mr. Hardin was ac- cidcnt.illy shot just above his right f:.ve while hunting nbout 7 o'clock yesterday morning. Marvin Pmett was Identified as the companion who fired the falal shot. Sergeant Patrick said the men were about 275 feet apart in a woods about two miles cast of Brooklaiid when Prtlett flrcil his .22 caliber rifle at a .squirrel. One of his shots struck Mr. Hurdln. • II was nearly o a.m. before Pruett and. an'.unidentified third member of the party could get Mr. Hardin out of Hie woods and to a hospital. Services will bo conducted at.the home in Brookland at \ p.m. tomorrow and burial is to be In Bly- thcvlllb's Maple Grove Cemetery. Survivors Include liis wife and three sisters, Mrs. Elliot Osceola; Mrs. Gjiailes Murphy -Memphis: Mrs, H. s. Crossfiolrt, Poplar Bluff, Mo.; one brother, S, T. Hardin. Jr.. Brooklnnd, and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Hardin, Hiookland. Gregg Funeral Home of Joncsboro re. troops were, in control of all their old positions by 1:45 p, m . U.N. officers estimaled 40 000 rounds of Red nrliJIery, mortar nnd rocket fire fell at or near Sniper Ridge nnd another 5.000 rounds of morlar and artillery at or near Triangle Hill between dusk Sunday and 0 a.m. South Korean troops with grenades and rifles fought today toward the crest of Iron Horse Mountain, a West-Central Front lieiglu northeast of Chorwon. 'At last report (he Issue was still In doubt. Action elsewhere alonj the 155- mile baltlefront was light. Fund to Fight Phone Rote Hike Now $102 Contrlbutloas In the campaign lo raise funds to pay the city's sh-irc (he enthusiasm of the crowds. Eisenhower turned hitter criticism against the Democrats In Bridgeport, Conn., where he said there had been charges his election would mean another depression, lhat he could cut taxes for tnan- iiKement but not for the workers and abolish unions. ' He termed these charges lies and said: "The opposition has resorted rate In thc impending telephone crtse today amounted lo £102. Launched by thc Blythcvllle Citizens Committee, the drive Is aimed at collecting money to finance rhe city's part In fighting a rate increase proposed by South licll Telephone Co. Contributions are being handled at Die city clerk's office in City Hall. About 31,200 Is sought WASHINGTON I* - A govern- lent panel today called the Amer- can Communist party "a puppet f Ihe Soviet Union" and rccom- ncnded it bo required to register •ith Ihe U. s. government and are its membership roster and s finances. The recommendation came in a ^port by a two-member panel of 10 Subversive Activities Control o.ird (SACEl, which had listened o more tlinn 14 months of festi- lony. •Nurtured by the Soviet Union." panel report said, tho party strives Incessantly to make the United Stales a Soviet America." I lie panel's recommendations marked Ihe first step In a "vou must register" drive d I r e c t'e d against the American Communist parly. H was taken under the Internal Security Act of 1959. better known as the McCarran Act because Us author \va s Sen. McCanan ID- Ncv). The law requires that all "Communist front" and "Coinmu- m.st action" organisations register with (he U. S. Government. Ths Communists claim Ihe party Is not subversive; the Justice Departments saya it is. And party at- ItSity oM Th two .m r "' C constllu -!""r lhc ><>"? hearings did the Comn""i ^i" ,„ ! " >lm ' St " aHy dlsavow «l*'l°n.shlp rnan Peter Campbell and Ur Knlhryn Mcflale. listened to pro- aml-con testimony before issuing their report and recommendations today to thc full board which Ims four members. There 'is one vacancy. The report salrt lhat Russia, acting through the Communist Inler- conlrolled, educated and, lo Some extent financed" the. American Communist party. Observing thai it no time <i\u- of "Therc arc no protestations repentance nnd reform." The report went on to say the evidence clearly establishes lhat thc American Communist party "h.is Die same principles and goals now which it has fostered since its Inception; nnd has always maln- luincd the teiationphip of unquex- tlnnln,™ .subservience lo !hc Soviet Union." The party "lives for the day See COM.MCXISTS on Paee a to the most fantastic lie's" a'nT'dTs" tcrtlons." Earlier at Stamford, he had promised that "every single bit of strength" in the nation would be mustered against another depression. And he said: "We shall never nilotv such i thing to come again." A sound nnd prosperous America is necessary if there Is to be peace in the world, Elsenhower asserted, and he went on lo say: ".Must Plcrtgro Strength'* "If we arc not again going to get into wnr we must pledge every single bit of strcnRlh there Is In the United States, all (he strength of private enterprise, of municipal and state governments and of the federal government against thj recurrence of depression." "If we arc not going to have » depression, that means people must have decent wnues: Ihcy must have proper social security programs; they must have prosperous farm programs—all of those things that put a floor of protection over the pit of disaster into which our people must not fall." In his Bridgeport talk. Eisenhower said the charges levelled tiBalnsl him raised the question; "Just how silly and crazy can you get In this world." Snow began falling as his special Irain left New York city and it blanketed the Connecticut countryside lightly. Tilts was the worst weather for' the OOP presidential nominee since he began his campaign on Sept. 1. /Eisenhower told the Stamford crowd—estimated at about 5,000— that the great Issue of the day was peace. Ktsenhoiver left New York at 8:20 a.m. on a three-dny tour of Connecticut, Rhode Island. Massachusetts and New Hampshire. Time to Take Stock In the last two weeks ol tha campaign, he said, the time had come to "take stock" and he had found that among the people the grc".t issue was peace. Some thought the crowd was larger 01 at least as large as Truman had dmvn on a warm clear day. Eisenhower said the greatest -hrcat to peace would be an economic collapse which would play into the hands of the Communists "We must pledge all our strength against the recurrence of '.he crlms of depression." he asserted. • Kisenhower walked from the tram to a truck trailer platform a few yards from the train, and snow Hurries fell as he talked. The crowd chanted: "We want Ike." And one banner In the crowd said: "No minks—No Pinks." A short lime later at Norwalk, another large crowd was wafting. Again Elsenhower declared a prosperous America was the key to peace (n the world. On Ihe eve of Eisenhower's de- pnriure for New England, his headquarters made public a teller lo tho general from Bernard Baruch in which Ihe elder statesman lauded him for "abhorrence of cant, hypocrisy. Intolerance In all fields or human rclalions ..." The letter was wrilten Aug. 7. Bfiruch told Eisenhower in Ihe letler that he admired him for the "high purposes that have motivated you in all circumstances." Adviser to Presidents The 82-j-car-old Baruch, a Democrat, has been an adviser to presidents of both parties since Woodrow Wilson's time. For almost four Sec I:ISI:MIOV\I;[: on ra sc 3 Inside today's Courier News • . . Successful 1'olio vaccine believed developed . . . Pase 7 ... . . . Sliorls . . . Page S , . . . . . Sncictv . . . Page 2 , . , ... Murkcls . . . Page 3 ... HAM) TrCKETS FOB l.'XDKIiriUVILEGKll - Charles Cochin. Arkai^^-M^our) Power Co. president, purchases 20 ticket for the ft ,'h » 7" CtlnC " 1 "'° m MrS ' Ch "'" " lnd " lan ' ''«* ltta " o the Band Mothers dub. Th™ tickets win go lo underprivileged chilciron. Ark-Mo fa a,so buying ticket for grade school and Junior stth ° are chndrcn ° - LITTLC The mon who neve r hos o r» open mind should hove o mouth to matcH «"u

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