The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 25, 1950 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 25, 1950
Page 1
Start Free Trial

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THI DOMINANT NCWSTATl* O» NUVIUAffT AKKAWA* AMD SOUTKBMT IOHOOM VOL. XLVI—NO. .160 BlythCTlll* Diilj Or BlytbevllJ* Courier tfteiulppl Valley BLiT'HEVlL-LE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1S50 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIM rm cam* MAKINKS MOVE ON SEOUL—U. S. Marine tanks move up along railroad tracks past wrecke trains In the outskirts of Seoul, Korea. Note wreckedbridee across Ihe Han river !n the background. Con miinlst defenders of Seoul are slugging it out with United States Marines deep Inside the sprawling Ko re«n capital. <AP Wirephoto via radio from Tokyo). Truman Puzzles Idea Of Anti-Reds' Board . WASHINGTON, Sept. 25. Wi—President Truman faced today the jKlickllsh political problem of naming a five-man board to fill a key role in enforcement of the new Communist control act he roundly denounced. Blythev'dle Youth Lost 'n Tennessee Woods A group of friends and veteran hunters, «ssist«d by our airplanes from the Blytheville Municipal Airport, were ombing a wooded area on the Tennessee side of the Mi»- issippi River this morning; in search for Charlie Slalcup, 7, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. (Charlie) Stalcttp of Blytheville. * Young Stilcup. beotne lost while squirrel hunting in a wooded are» nnir Tomato Bar on the Tennessee slcie of the river yesterday. He lias not been seen nor heard from since he mid Edward Dyer, also ol Bly- li«vllle, went into the wcxxls around 6 *.m. ye.sterdny. Mr. Dyer, an employe* of Char- Ie'» Electric Service which U owned and operated by J. T, Stalcup s»14 this morntrig that the last Un\« he .saw young Stalcup was a lew minutex after the two went Into Yugoslav Ofiicia )enouncesRussia Vie* Premier Calls For R«-Eitabliihm«nt Of 38th Parallel Congressional enacUnenl of the law over Mr. Truman's veto brought t prompt pledge to enforce it "vig- nroUBly" from Attorney General McGrath. who like the President had opposed It. But McGrath'i Justice Department can take no action under one of the bill's major provisions — that calling for registration of Communist organizations and their fronts— until established of a Subversive Activities control Board (SACB). Thai, board of five men— not more thin three of whom cm ' be from the same political party—must decide after hearing whether or not, »n organization is required to register under law. It will act upon complaints by the justice Department. Personnel No* Co"?'''""' Government attorneys likely to be concerned with the enforcement problem said rio '" personnel ^ Trfe law was' tuie books until late Saturday when fee:Senate .-voted 51 to. lO^to override Mr. Truman's strongly-worded reto, in which he used such woids u "unworkable 1 imd "hystncal" The House had voted to override by a 2M . to ' 47 vote. Both votes were •well-:over the required- two-thirds majority .. 'Only 10 Democratic senators voted to sustain the President's veto. Tlie. lone Senate Republican supporter of Mr. Truman, Senator Lauger of Noith Dakota, had collapsed ot exhaustion In the pre-dawn hours Saturday after assailing the bill for five and a half hcurs. . ... Senate Ij W*rf Because of Mr. Truman's bitter opposition to the bill, the Senate can be expected to give careful scrutiny to .the convictions, of any of the five men he must, now name, to the subversive activities control board. They require senate confirmation. | The situation is somewhat siml-; lar to that which confronted the' If President three years HBO when he' T- had to name a general counsel to] the National Labor Relations Board more funds to staff the new branch. He dirt not say hew many persons would be required; it appeared that 'Wind-Storm' Winner Of Liars Contest Gets Small Manure Spreader PORTALES. N.M.. Sept. 26. CAP)—It was a wind storm—with lois of wind—that won the title of champion liar for Reasey Rea of Clovis at the Roosevelt County Fair. Rea beat out ttve other tall taletellers to win a miniature manure spreader from a Portaies ' implement company. According to Rea. he fed his hogs one morning from a crib in the pasture. He forgot to shut the west door of the crib when he left. That night he returned to iind the wind had blown and blown. Every single ear of corn had been blown through a knothole in (.he east wall, shelling the entire crib of corn. School Voting Set rrow BEAUTV ENTRANT^Miss Vir^ ginia F'aye Easley; 18-year-old daughter'of Mr, and Mrs. E. A. Matthews of Blytheville, will represent ' the Blytheville Junior Chamber of Commerce in the' Queen's Beauty Revue at the Na-' tional Soybean Festival at Portageville, Mo., tYiday night, it -was announced here today. The festival, sponsored by the Portageville Jaycees, begins tomorrow and continues through Friday. Winner of the beauty.revue wins S500 and. the title of National Soybean Queen. - All 16 Districts • n County to Board Members NEW YORK, Sept. 25. W>—Yugoslav Vice Premier Bdvard KardelJ called today for the temporary re establishment, of the 38lh Parallel as the demarcation line in Korea He atlacked those supporting Norlh Korea's aggressive course. In a policy speech before the U N. General* Assembly. Ihe Yugo slav official declared that Premie Marshal Tito's government "con slclers that the present policy the government of North Korea does not serve the cause of Ihe true independence and unity of the Korean people." In the same speech he charged that the Soviet bloc is Increasing the pressure on Yugoslavia by provoking border Incidents almost Although he did not mention Ihe Soviet Union or Communist China by name. Kardelj's meaning on Korea was obvious when he said: '•Those who are inspiring the polfcy and activities of the North' Korean government have embarked upon an aggressive course, whose consequences will havS to be borne by the people of the whole world." Kardelj's statement regarding the 38th Parallel came at n time when it appeared likely U. N. forces in Korea soon might reach that old dividing line. He made no specific reference to U. N. troops. In the security council Yugoslavia abstained on the June resolution ordering military action against North Korea. ... The United Nations. Kardelj jatd, "should strive. U) find IL solution which would bring about a cessa tlon of hostilities »nd the temporary reestabllsriment-^pehdlng the achievement of Korean unity—ol the former'demarcation line aloli| the 38th Parallel." , 'c" Kardelj. who also, is YugoslAvli foreign minister, charged the Soviet Block has accelerated its campaign against his country by provoking new border incidents. U N Units Drive f or Duk Soo Palace in Seoul 1 4 All led Columns Bite Deep in City; VictoryPredkled Ihe woods to hunt squirrels. Agreed to Meet "We anchored our boat around i o'clock and agreed to meet back a II o'clock," Mr. Dyer said. "Charll and I separated when he entered the woods. He headed southeast. I heard him fire nnd saw him right after he fired that first shot, but I didn't see him after that. "I got back to the boat around 9 o'clock and sat down to wait lor Charley. I could hear him shooting but then the shooting suddenly stopped. I waited until about 11:30 and went Into the wood* to look for him." Mr. Dyer searched the woods (or several hours before he returned to Blyfheville for help, Three other men, including young Stalcup's father, returned to the woods last night to search for young Charlie but with no luck. A larger group returned to the woorii this morning but at noon today no word had been heard from the searching party. The four airplanes from Blytheville Municipal Airport Joined the searching party at 11 a.m. today, (lying over the wooded area In at- TOKYO, Tu**dar, 8«pl. 26. iVPj —A TJ. S. Army spokesman In Tokyo said t<xUy that Seventh Division troops had capturrri oulh Mountain, the 100-fooL hill round which much of Seoul hi , and that Marine And Army alrob had mad« contact fnifcte ScouV By I.BIK ERTUKSON TOKYO, Sept. 25. (AP) — ''our Allied columns fought eep inlo Seoul tonight on a rincliiiK drive for Duk Soo alaoe and Hie nearby gov- rnment building cluster. One U. S. Marine column crossed the Han River tempt to upob young Staicup from th« air; ' Voters in IvSississippi County's 16 school districts \vill -go lo the polls Mercury Falls To 40 Here, at Wilson to handle important duties wider & . m " n Mississippi ^ni.y was cne »?,. rr art _^ f ^ .,,* nUn nasRP ri Coolest part of the state last night Mississippi County was the the, .Tuft-Hartley Act. also passed over the President's veto. He "named Robert N. DenViam. whose difference. 1 ! with the NL.RB became Increasingly pronounced until Mr. Truman several weeks ago asked for his resignation. Denham • nd the board disagreed over Interpretation of the law. As to enforcement of the new la<v. McGrath said he is setting up M special unit In Inc Justice Department's criminal division lo handle prosecution/;. He said he Is nsk- inff the -uidgcl bureau to provide Weather forecast; Partly cloudy) this afternoon and tonight. Not! f us the mercury dipped to seasonal 1 lows throughout Arkansas. At Wilson, the thermometer corded n low of 35 degress early this n'.ornmp. A U.S Wfiather Bureau spokesman in Little Rock said this was the coldest Sept. 25 on record, | In Blytheville early this morning. the mr-rcury slid to a low of 40 de- crcc.s. High yesterday was "i-l. lx>w Sunday morning -A-as 50 and the M^h Saturday wa.s 83 degrees. "MTP chilly weather Is expect nd until Wednesday, jvccordlng to the weather bureau. Other temperatures throughout the slate this morning included: Parpgoutd 37: Gilbert 39; Fayette- villc 43; Fort Smith 50: Walnut tomorrow to elect school board members, approve or reject some bond issues and name « county board member. There are contests for school board positions in only two districts. Til the Keiser district. Louis WlHbanks Is opposed by Henry P. Mills and in the Leachville Dis- :rict, V. 8. Johnson Is opposed by Leroy Carter. Chiis F To nip kins of Burdette is unopposed for reelection to the county school board for a two-year term- Four candidates ore unopposed for reelection to positions on the board of directors fur the Biythcville district. They are Clarence Moore .of Promised Land and Charles C. Langs ton of Number Nine, who were appointed to serve until this election when the board was expanded to eight members, and W, L, Homer and .Mrs. H. W. Wylie. whose term**; expire this year. Voters also will formally approve or reject a 30-mllI school tax rat«. Even i f Ihe tax rate Is re - jected, it will remain at 30 miUs. for a state school law states that if a levy rate fails or approval (he Simultaneously, Yugoslavia Intro duced two resolutions designed to strengthen the assembly's efforts to prevent aggression. One calls for the establlshmea ol a permanent mediation commis slon made up of small powers. Th other requires a nation involved \ armed conflict to Issue a cease fire order within 24 hours and to withdraw its armed forces from dls puled territory. Failure to do *f»o automatically would brand th country as an aggressor. lo'Let-Up'Seen n War Controls Notion to Continue Armed Preparedness, Claims BJiGTON, Sept. 2ft. let-up""In the nation's military preparedness drive—even after vic- pry In Korea—is promised by Sec- etary of Commerce Sawyer. He even hinted that new business 1 ' controls may be expected so a* lo channel more productive fac- Ikies »nd miterlaU to armament. —Courier Sew* P*hoto KING-SIZE SWEET POTATO— Weighing 10 .pounds and thr« ounces, this over-size sweet potato was grown by Warren Will Earns Negro, in his garden on the E. M. Rcgcnold farm al'Armore]. William Is a clny laborer and works in the gin at Arrhorel. The potato measure eight inches In circumference and 10 Inches in length. This U Ihe larges taken from his garden, William.* said Saturday, but the potato hill also produced other large specimens, ; "'• Scouts to Take Over City Government Oct. 6 Oliver Coppedge, 15-yenr-old Star Scout of Troop 31, has bee named) (a act as Mayor of BlyUievt.lle during Boy Scout Qoveiiimen Sawyer was asked terview last night if radio in- the United State Needs Higher Taxes, McMath Soys LITTLE ROCK, Sept. 25. {A') — The 1951 Arkansas legislature may be -asked to raise taxes. Governor McMath says he is considering Tor lawmakers a presentation to the proposal to increase ! Ridge 39: Little Rock 48: Pine Blulf 49: Hoi Springs 48: Arkadclphh 48: El Dorado 42. and Texarkana 55. CLOUDY quite fo cool tonight. Tuesday partly cloudy and warmer. Missouri forecast: Fair with slightly rising temperatures this afternoon, tonight and Tuesday; except partly cloudy extreme west portion Tuesday; low tonight 45-52 west and +0's east portion; high Tuesday near 15- Minimum this morning—40. Maximum yesterday—74. Minimum Sunday morning—50. Maximum Saturday—83, Sunset today—5:53. Sunrise tomorrow—5:51. Precipitation « hours to 1 ft.m today—none. Total since Jan. 1—52.86. Mean temperature (midway be- t-ween high mid low)—57. Normal mean temperature foi rate In effect the preceding year will remain In effect. All district will elect one school board member except Osceola and BiyUievule. Osceolsv will elect two. Steve Ralph and Faber While are unopposed for positions. Polls will open at 8 a tn. tomorrow and close at 6:30 p.m. Felling places In Blytheville will Ihe state cigarette tax from Cour to five or .six cents a package, boost the state sales tax, hike truck, license fees and disallow any credit lor federal income tax pay men Is in compuUtlon ol stale Income Ux. McMath explained that cost. 1 , are going up and that less federal aid and smaller Income from existing state revenue sources are expected. Mrs. Woods Becomes Manager of KOSE Mrs. Betty a. Woods today assumed the job of manager ot radio station KOSB here. She sue- bc City" Hall for Ward One. Phil- c «ds her husband. Ted Woods, who lips Motor Co. for Ward II. Fire has been called back Into the Army. . . .Station No. 2 for Ward Three and ! Mrs. Woods, former Helena ne-*s- ixm Boy Courts on West- Highway 18 ioi Ward Four. Minimum,this morning—47. Maximum yesterday—76. PrrcipjUUo-n Jan.'l to this dale Men from Manila And Portaqeville On Casualty List Two soldiers from this area were listed on a Korean casualty list released this morning by the Defense Department—a list containing the names of 231 servicemen, of whom 55 ore dead. Servicemen casualties from this vicinity on the list Included Pfc. Clavcrn O. Lovelr.w. son of KlrX Samuel Loveless. Route 1. Manila, and Pfc. Everett R. Roberts, son of Bill Roberts, Route 1. Portagcvllle, Mo. Both were listed as being wounded in action. The death list included 19 passengers aboard a Navy transport which crashed into the sea near Kwajalein, in the Marshall Islands, Sept. 18. Seven crewmen also died in the crash. In addition to the dead, the casualty list Included 116 wounded, 50 missine. If) injured In «ccldent.i In the vtr nn«. New York Cotton Ocl Dec Mar May Open Hi?h Low 1:50 4097 4106 40&4 4102 . 4071 4077 4005 -1009 July 36M 3604 4090 4084 405S 3987 3514 4097 4089 4064 4065 3996 paperworhan, Is believed to be the first woman manager of a radio station In Arkansas. Soybeans CHICAGO. Sept. 25. UP)—Closing Soybean Quotations: N T ov Jan Mir May High 23«'i 236 «» 240 242H Low 23114 234 237. 239 'A Close 234U 23B',i 239 Vi 24214 States could properly relax rearmament efforts when the fight in Korea l.s won. His answer: -;"My opinion is that we cannol and should not ami will not." The secretary went on to say Lh'at tills country would be stupid to believe that "we can forget the whole thinssr and go about our normal peacetime pursuits .rcg-pirrtlcfis of what is going on in the rest of the world," More Control* Expected ' T Sawyer said he expects more control.'; on business to be necessary. He didn't say when, however. > J As possiljJIitlejs he listed (I) "perhaps" a halt In manufacture of ccr- l«in articles requiring materials neeclrri tor military opearttons, nnd (2) "probably" priorities requiring "•(•"manufacturer lo till a niHllary order before filling any other order. ' 'Sawytr, whose department has supervision over, the National Production Authority, R\$Q said: r,'"There may be orders which deal With requisitioning, although that Is C* rather drastic remedy and we won't undertake It um>.« it is ncc- teaary." Ho»r<Jfr« May Be Hit HE explained that Ihis power b« iwcd only where a CP.SC Is founc of "unreasonable hoarding" when the niMtrtal involved will be sclr.- ed "without any hesitancy whatever," Sawyer said some civilian sacri flew are expected but there U no reason why all needed flghtm-**; equipment can't be turned out wU> th« nation .still enjoying "the hlj-h efit standard of livin*? In Ihe world. He estimated that national out put currently is running at a rat of » or "far ahead o what it ha A ever been before." f Sawyer said his department am the NPA are working on measure to see that «mah* bu.fln-ft.ttca get share ot preparednew work. Dfly, Oct. «, Yrfririg'-iCpppedge was .selected by*members of his troop atler each troop drew Lo determine which would elect mayor, Judge, etc, Other officers Include David Warren, municipal Judge, Troop 36; Charles Ray Hall, city attorney, Troop 38; Raymond \vestbrook, /ire chief, Troop 22; and Kelly Younl, city clerk, Troop 41. A police chief has not yet been selected. The tvent Is being sixmsored by the Junior Chamber oi commerce under the direction of the Jaycee'.s Youth Welfare Committee, which Is headed by Bill Carter. Scoutmaster Kenneth Richardson and James Gardner are a.ssistlng Mr. Carter with (he project. Tentative -schedule of event,*} calls for a convocation of Scout. 1 ? in the Y room of the City Hall and a guided tour of city and county offices the morning of Oct. 6. The Scout city council will meet urlng the morning and other of- :ccrs will report for Instructions. In the afternoon, actual control f the city will pass to the Scouts 'lien court opens. The day will be losctl by a brief party at 3:30. Scout aldermen Include Rodney trlktsson, James Kdgemon, Jimmy >oforlh. Gerald Snyiler, Clinrlc.-i 'cnn. Hob Black. Robin Walsh loe Shanks nad Glenn Ijidcl. firemen will Include Jerry Edwards, Jimmy Calihan, Henry Paton, Bobby Francis, Lanny Fowler Harold Kcsler. Bobby Kdgemon, D Webster. Damon Farris and Smith HracJcln. Other ScouU wlU serve Rent and Taxes Left by Congress Statehood Included In Issuci to fact Solons upon Return undny first planted the Stars mi Stripes by nightfall on a outhwest district height less han two miles from the pal- ce. Then a Seventh Division dough- oy column stormed over the Han n dawn mists Monday and fought o knock the Red Korean defender* ff the commanding heights of South Mountain, a city park. Two other columns of American and South Korean Marines stabbed nto the capital from the west and wrth. . j AP Correspondent Don -WhiU- lead, who crossed Ihe Han' la»t Wednesday with Fifth Regiment Marines and Sunday with First ilegiment Leathernecks, said granite-walled Dnk', Soo Is considered the heart of the. capital. The .o.the'r government buildings are. .illjhtijr comtn'an'deraf said thtr were confident the Allied fore* would win Seoul within hours. While the four-pronged drive Into pushed ahead, a TJ.S. first cavalry armored patrol sweep- Ing up from the south sped into Chongju. This put them only 40 miles from the Inchon-Seoul beachhead. Its .swift drive—TO miips In four days—threatened soon to close th« gap between the two fronts and seal tens of thousands of Red Korean* in the south. Yank Halts Red Tank with Dirty Look WITH U. S. 25TH. DIVISION. Korea, Sept. 25. WV-A young New Jersey pilot has the reputation ol knocking out » Red tank wtth nothing but a dirty look. f » Li. James E. Alvatore of Red Bank, N. J., flies • small unarmed aircraft used to spot enemy targets for American artillerymen. He saw an enemy tank going over a bridge and decided to throw a scale Into the Communist crew. He zoomed ns If In attack. And he made as angry a face »s he could. The startled tank driver looked up,-saw the pilot's face »nd lost control. His tank ran off the bridge »nd wa» wrecked. To celebrate, Alvalore's ground crew painted » t«nk on th«' fusel»«e of hit liny plane. New York Stocks Closing Quotations: A T <k T Amer Tobacco poltce N. (X Cotton Oct Dec Mar Open High I-/5W 1:20 Quotation 4076 4012 4085 4073 40fi5 4001 July ... 3985 3393 3ft74 407:) 4053 4044 39R4 Bj nOUOc.AS B. CORNKI.I, WASHINGTON, Sept. 26. (rtl— ['axes on swollen business profits, latehood for Hawaii and Alaska md possibly rent control look like he big issues when Congress re- urns to Washington two months rom now. Even tho«e problems may be too big to handle In a quick session between Nov. 27 and the Christmas lolldays. They were the major left-overs when weary lawmakers knocked off work late Saturday wtth a slap President Truman—a thumping re- Sharp Galnc scored Allied forces scored sharp gatiu all along the southeastern front. Irom Yongdok on the Sea of Japan lo Chinju on the sowthwest. But Allied commanders wer« throwing the greatest weight of manpower Into the battle to secure symbolic Seoul. The Reds captured the South Korean capita! three days after they Invaded across Parallel 33 June K —Just three months ago. The VS. and South Korean infantrymen ol the Seventh Division swept eastward acrow the Seoul- Suwan road and jumped the Han southeast of the city. jection of his veto of a stiff antl Communist bill. Another major enactment of the adjourned Congress will ma-it Immediate effect. Starting next Sunday, income la.x wltlihalrltngs will Jump one-fifth for most of the nation's 50,000,000 Income taxpayers. The tax-writing House Ways and Means Committee decided to start public hearings Nov. 15 on a second tax Increase which conffrcsfl has pledged will Include an excess profits lax on corporations. Rep, Spcnce (D-Ky) told newsmen, loo, that he hopes to have » new rent control bill ready for action during the short session. Thej present law expires generally on Jan. 1. although local communities can extend controls for another six mcuths by lo do so. Artillery barrages temporarily silenced Red gunfire on South Moun- See KOREA* on rape 11 Only Five Days Left to Obtain Poll Tax Receipts Only five more days remain in which MIssKsipp; Countians may obtain poll lax receipts that will make them eligible to cast b.itloU in Ihe Nov. 7 general election. The deadline (or paying poll taxes IK Sept. 30 this yenr. because Oct. 1 foils on a Sunday. Poll tax receipts obtained before thl.s deadline entitle holders *'hf> meet other qualification* to positive aclton vote in all elections from Oct. t tills year to Oct. 1, 1951. Fair Curtain Falls with Records Safe The curtain rang down on the Mtmiftl Northeast ArV.Rnsas Disttlcl Fair late yesterday afternoon, and Indications ore that last year's attendance records are safe. BKsscd with two day. 1 ! ol sunshine ISO 1-8[for Saturday and Sunday's per- 64 5-8' foimancc-s ft last minute r"?,h o( he believed the fair association would break about even with this year's venture. He blamed the bad weather, which prevailed the first part of the week, for the drop In attendance this year. Crop conditions also might have been a factor officials believe. All that remained at the fairgrounds this morning were a few :ents and a lot of paper and rubbish. Anacunda Copper . . . . ..... .15 7-8 Beth Steel ............... 42 3-4 "12 3-4 125 3-4 Chrysler Coca Cola Oen Flccutc Gen Nfotors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Inl Harvester ............ 31 J C Penney ............. 64 1-4 Republic Steel ............ 39 R»<Jlo ................ 11 5-8 fair-goers failed lo materialize and | Mr, Blaylock was highly pleased attendance for both days was more with the vaudeville act which put than 60 prr tent shy of lasl year's record crowds. 47 \-4\. Al'houKh nil records »re not uom- on shows tn front ot the grandstand thret afternoons and two nights. He said that the people of this 55 3-8 nlL-ie, Robert E. Blaylock. area were Indeed iorumate to be 62 j pi County Fair Association sccre- able to »* such prominent enter- 15 3-4 . lary. slated that some 12.000 passed! tainers. through Ihe gales saturdey. Ihej Vaudeville Act nrtwj Crowd liuRt.n single-day attendance of Ihe final se.vilon of this vaudeville fair. *ct wfts held Saturday night before Tills was some 1B.OOO short ol last! more than 2.000 persons—the larg- Socoriy Vacuum .......... 231-8 ^luclebafcer ........... 32 7-8 SUndard of N J .......... 85 Te»«s Corp ............... 747-8 Swrs US Ste-l .19 1-4 . . •6uU»rn FicUto ......... . 61 3-4 year's estimated Saturday attendance ol 30.000. Yesterday's crowd reached an estimated 5.000 — f.0p« shy of last year's final day crowd of 13.000. AHhoujrli no accurate figures are yet itaUnbl*. Mr. BUrlock Mid thil est grandstand attendance of the fair. Ml livestock exhibits al Uie talr were moved after Saturday night's sesston and by Sunday afternoon many ot the other exhibits were on their bom*. Featured afternoons Saturday and Sunday were the midget auto races between 21 drivers from six stales. Eight races were held each day starling at 2 p.m. "including thetime trials. Three drivers snared two wins apiece In Saturday's events. Eddie Carmteal or Dallas. T«x.. won both the Trophy Dash and another eight-lap event. John Bosivell of Memphis snared first place In the 15-lap B-feature Sunday and also took top honors tn another eight-lap race. Johnson Wins Twice Other two-time winner. was Lyl« Johnson of San Francisco who won the 20-lap feature of the day and also a ten-lap affair. Mason McDanlel, Memphis. cop- Be* FAIR en F*«e U

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free