The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 8, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, November 8, 1952
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rot. XLVIU—NO. 193 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ni.,n,,,.,m- „ ,. ——: BrAPSR OF NORTKKA8T ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST UTtuu-innr Blythevllle Courier Blythevllle Dally Newi Mississippi Valley t Blythevill* Herald AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI UN's Big Guns Blast Red Stronghold as Infantry War Slows By ROBERT B. TUCKMAN SEOUL (AP) — Allied big guns hammered Ihunderinjr barrages today at Communist artillery strongholds in the Kumhwa ridges and mighty Osong Mountain on the Central Korean Front. > The savage fighting thai for more than three weeks marched up and down the shell-blistered slopes of Sniper Ridge arid Triangle Hill had faded to minor thrusts. Allied gunners were firing nearly 1,000 rounds an hour aimed at knocking out the strongest Com- munlst artillery concentration of 1 H f I I Hie Korean War Mnnv of the R** Atrnrnpv Mark sma were wS^K 1 ^^ miVIIIVI JHillJ and earth bunkers or spotted in tumiels. Time after time the Red ariillery* had cut down South Koreans shor of the crest as they stormed up the slopes of Triangle Hill. Allied commanders finally called a hal this week and asked the artillers to bleed off the Red firepower Keds Hold Triangle BLYTHEVILLB. ARKANSAS, SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 8, 1952 Disbarment Trial For Paragould Starts H. W. Whitsitt Faces Malpractice Charge; * Part low Testifies PARAGOULD (yp,_TWO law enforcement officials, a judge, a convict and an Assembly of God evangelist testified yesterday In the disbarment trial of Paragould attorney Horace W. Whitsitt. The Arkansas Bar Rules Committee, a branch of the state Supreme Court, has charged that Whitsitt's • ction In several cases has shown a pattern and course of conduct ... of unprofessional dealings between lawyer and client" Whitsitt blames "dissatisfied riients and denies the charge. The Rev. Gayle Jackson, an evan- gelut, testified for the Committee telling of conferences last year with Whitsitt concerning preparation of a def-nse for his 73-year-old father c. A. Jnetaon, who had been arrested in connection - with the r«pe of a 5-year-old child The Rev. Mr. Jackson said Whit- silt told him "repeatedly" that his father might die in the electric chair it he was convicted of rape. He said .the attorney, on different, occasions, collected $2.150 to nre pare the defense. Asked 52,750 More The evangelist said Whitsitt then a.sked for a $2,750 payment, which he said the lawyer told him: was needed to take care of "certain matters." The evangelist quoted the lawyer assaying the rcircuit' judga and the prosecutor were demanding a share of the fee if a plea of guilty-to a lesser charge was to be accepted. .The minister testified that he • 'broke" with the attorney on this •point and notified Prosecutor H O. Partlow of the alleged payments. v 3 On cross examination, Mr Jackson said Whitsitt told him, before accepting any money, that he prota- See DISARMAMENT on Page 8 It May Be Joe McCarthy— Influence' Probers Await New Chairman By G. MILTON KELLY with tIeirTT?T (AP > - S *-"~« w*. made headlines with their probe of Influence peddlers will mark time until a new Renub- Hcan chairman - probably Sen. Joseph McCarthy of Wisconsin _ takes over in -January. "»»«». ' Sen. Clyde R. Hoey (D-NC) said today the Senate investigations snb- commlttee he has directed as chairman for four 3 , e ., IS wlu hoM no .further public hearings until' a new EIGHT PAGES SINGLE COPIES FEVB CENTS The Reds hold Triangle and the South Koreans own most of Sniper Ridge. - ~ In the air war, nine Superforts from Okinawa dumped 90 tons o bombs at a North Korean staf school at Yongpoung, on the wcs coast. Two Communist night fighters attack. Airman Don w. Murray Mazon, 111.. W as credited with shooting down one, a jet. One of (he Superforls splashed into the Pacific near Okinawa on the return flight, the Par East Ail Forces announced In Tokyo. Allied B2C light bombers re ported knocking out 95 Communis supply vehicles Friday night. The Fifth Air Force said Com- immist ground fire downed three of its planes in the week endec Friday. None was lost in air combat, it reported. During the week Allied Sabre jets claimed four Communist jets. shot down, two probably destroyed and 10 dam aged. Negro Seal Sale Group to Meet > Thi>-rUAthi>vilip sea s-ile iflinrnmee for the he- o phaTe of tin. annual tuberculosis fund drive will meet at 7 30 pjn rues diy in the County Tuberculosi As sociatlon. office, here. The committee will b- composed of three representatnes from each Negro church in Blytheville and the chairman of each church group will be appointed by the pastor. Rebeccp Williams will serve as :hafrmnn of the double-barred :ross sale. . chairman is name'd: Hoey also announced he is with- Weathei Arkinsa* Forecast - increasing cloudiness, warmer this afternoon! r, SHOWERS AND COOLER scattered showcre. coole n ' 8lt; r north to- showers, ere showers, cooler; higher humidity this after- becoraln e drier S.™day Missouri Forecast— Mostly onght and Sunday with s h, / , ° nd « aller »<l Blowers or hunderstorms south nnd east cen- mf'h ^H l " nd 50uth ^st Sunday; much colder east and south Sunday; southwesterly winds 25-35 mph over south S£'n» 1 during night, and east, shifting V " west and no dlmlnlsrlng to 20 , g o mph, minimum humidity Sunday 35 per cent northwest to 75-85 per cent extreme southeast; low tonight hlgh Maximum yesterday—42 Minimum this morning—65. Sunset today—5:01. Sunrise tomorrow—6:28 • Precipitation 20 hours'to 7 a.m. Total precipitation since January 1—oD.73. , Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—53.5. Normal mean temperature November—50.2. This Date Last v f i r Minimum this morning—21 Maximum yesterday—i 1 ) Precipitation January "j to date—50.78. drawing from the subcommittee and will concentrate from now until January on writing a report to the Senate on the -subcommittee's work. Among inquiricfi left stranded is one the group had launched Into alleged efforts of some government officials to improperly censor or withhold news of their departments. , Hoey had named Sen. Blair Moody (D-MIch) to head this special study. Moody's defeat In the Michigan election Tuesday leaves the censorship group without a chairman, and Hoey said he does not plan to name a new one. Hoey Is withdrawing from the Investigations subcommittee because of a Senate rule which forbids members of a minority party to serve on more than two standing committees. Second Ranking Democrat Hoey Is one of a few senators holding posts on three standing committees of the Senate. He Is the second ranking Democratic member of the Senate Agriculture Committee, and serves on the tax-writing Senate Finance Committee In addition to his membership on the Government Operations Committee parent of the investigations group Hoey announced he has decided to stick with the agriculture and finance groups. Sen. McCarthy, as the senior Reto for publican member. Is expected w lake over chairmanship of both the Government Operations Committee and the Investigations subcommittee when the new Congress convenes Jan. 3. The investigations subcommittee wax set up by special law, with broad powers lo investigate virtually any phase of governmental operation;. • :ln four years under Hoey It has probed charges of Influence peddling by government officials and their friends In many high places, and r.-.ndr the term "S'pcr csnifr" a s-ynohyni for shady dealer In spc POUNDING THE ENEMY - A battery of eight- inch howitzers fire at enemy-held positions on the Korean west central front In support of troops as- ''AWL^ „ saulting the ridge to regain possession. These, phTs oilier artillery units, poured on one of the heaviest barrages since World War n. '<Ar Wirepho(o) jjIke-Truman Talks Expected To Begin Monday or Tuesday Br REJDMAN MORIN AUGUSTA, Ga. (AP) _ Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower went ahead today with ar raiment, to name his representatives for a series of briefing conferences 7hich may begin early next week at the Pentagon and the State Department nouncld" " am ° S ° f the metl Wh ° Wi " aCt aS HaiS ° n offic ers for him have not been an* * * •*••»• * Eisenhower May Pick Southerner on Cabinet Big 3 Foreign Ministers to Discuss Korean War and Other UN Problems By OSGOO1) CAKUTHERS . Y. (AP) _ Foreign ministers of the Big Three Western powers scheduled meet, I tomorrow for top-level policy discussions on Korea and other major problems Ia<t ary Anthony Eden is d« e to arrive here today to take part In the Korean debate i»ni,,g start In the General Assembly and its Political Committee been outlined in committee debate,*——— ! but Schuman goes before the ful Joiner Girl r 8 f Critically Burned Kerosene Poured On Hot Coals Flared, Caught Dress Afire Wanda i.cc Graves,..'eight-year- old daughter of Mrs. Pe'arj Grave's of near Joiner who suffered second and third degree buriis on 85 per cent of her body yestrt-day; was listed as "very critical" today by f' lt ££'!SL° f SL •"^Ph.xHospHal U. S. Secretary of State Dean Acheson already are on hand. Schuman arrived in New York yesterday and Acheson returned to" the U. N. for his ffrst,appe!irance since he went, (a his Maryland home to vote In Ihe U. s. presidential election. Eden and Schuman purposely had delayed their arrivals at the U. N. until after the American voting. Now (hey are confronted with the fact thai Acheson—with whom they have discussed major Issues many times before—is in n "lame duck" position as. a result of the Republican victory. As yet, there are no plans for all three ministers'to get together iround the tognorroy same table American today or a _<, e « scheduled separate rrieetlBjv •with both Eden and Schuman Vishinsky (o Speak irona»j- Debate on the deadlocked Ko rean aimistfce question was sus pended over the \\eek end But Russia's Andrei Y. Vlshinsky returns Monday morning as the initial speaker In the Political Committee. It will be the Russian's first appearance In the U. N. conference room' since he blasted at Acheson and presented Moscow's terms for ending the Korean War nearly two weeks ago. Schuman is 'scheduled to speak Monday aflernoon in a General Assembly plenary session. Prance's position on Korea already has assembly to map out detaitec French policy on all issues confronting the U. N. Eden hopes to present Brilnin's policies to the full assembly Tuesday. During his visit to the U. S the British foreign secretary also may seek a meeting with : Presi dent-elect, Dwight D. Eisenhower to discuss joint British-American problems with the head of the •'incoming; administration. The Big. Three ministers are expected to give top attention today and tomorrow to the main points touched on thus far in the Korean debate and to (he welter of proposals and counter-proposals that have,sprung up regarding a seltie- uient of the conflict •" •Sunn-roils Plans Introduced Besides tile Amenc, in resolution —backed by Britain, Prance and some'19 other nations—ana the opposing Russian, proposal—backed by the Soviet satellites—there are numerous compromise plans Introduced by smaller nations seeking to bring the two views together. The American resolution simply asks the General Assembly to approve the stand of the U. N. Command In the Korean negotiations, particularly against forcible repatriation of war prisoners. This is the only issue presently holding up an armistice in Korea. The Russian resolution calls for appointment of a new commission to work out a peaceful settlement and unification of Korea.' Missing C119 Plane Sought In Alaska FAIRBANKS, Alaska W — An Air Force plane which disappeared R'ltll 19 men aboard while flying n Interior Alaska yesterday was :he object of an intensive search today by 26 planes [lying under adverse weather conditions. Tre big flying packet, a CUB :rom ; the 435th Troop Carrier Group of Miami, Fla., came lo Alaska last week to participate In Joint Air Force-Army maneuvers. It last was heard from over Sum- nit, Alaska, approximately midway between Fairbanks and Anchorage, at 2:38 a.m. The pilot reported he was (lying at 10,000 feet on lop of an undercast and estimated he would. reach Nenana, about 60 miles north. In 20 minutes. It was never heard from again. :t disappeared in a mountainous ind turbulent area which has claimed two other large military planes In the past two years.. Names of the men aboard were flthheld. They Included five men rom the 435th and 14 Army m-n on temporary duty" In Alacka. Apple Tree on farm Near Gosne// Produces Second Crop of Year In addition to speeding up the cotton harvest, this year's unseasonably warm fall has brought J. E. Krech of near Gosnell a double apple crop. After producing Its regular quota in June, a tree of Red June apples broke out with another crop this month. The apples are small but fully developed and ripened. This tree has been producing for the past three years, Mr. Krech said,' but this Is the first year It has repeated itself. ?25 fine Assessed In Petit Larceny Case A plea of guilty was entered in Municipal Court today by Leroy Jenkins, charged with petit larceny in connection with the theft of a suitcase belonging to Rayo ay- mond McFull. Jenkins was fined S25 and costs and sentenced lu one day In jail wllh S15 and the jail sentence suspended during good behavior. In other action, the case of Gregorls Clscneros and Autorio Guajardo, charged with enticing of bond of SI1I.75 on a charge driving while intoxicated. In Memphis... ....... They satrf shells 'growing continually weaker. .Wanda Lee's brother J B Graves, reported that her dress caught fire from exploding flame when she.poured kerosene'on hot coals in the living room of his home four miles north of Joiner. State Forest Fires Past Disaster Stage Forest- f 7, g satd foda - v {orc!i <- Kres In Arkansas have passed the "disaster stage" but the situation in powder-dry forests still l s "critical " a danger which only rain will alleviate. '- rty fircs burned out , ,- u 1,130 acres of timber In South Ark ansas before they were extinguish ed, Lang said. A heavy pall of smoke from th - * i v<» .iiiiu/v^ 11 urn if fires blanketed the state today bringing discomfort and low visibility to Arkansans. Officials at Adams Field said airliners were making Instrument landings because of the poor visibility. Pilots reported the smoke went up to about 1,500 feet The U. s. Weather Bureau has indicated rome rain for tomorrow and Monday. $3,795 Lawsuit Follows Wreck Noah Seneca. and Patricia Bauman Kan., have filed suit _,. .. , " ""-VJ null, in Civil Division of Circuit Court asking $3,705.10 in damages against S. J. Cohen Construction Co and lo Albert Dunn. The suit arose from an accident which occurred about three miles cast of Manila on Highway 18 on Aug. 31. Mr. Dunn, the complaint statrt when the truck was Involved In collision mobile, to his Cabinetln ^^io^oTu.'u'^ec^ -M^rK'^ By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) _ President-elect Dwight D Eisenhower is expected to name a Southerner — and possibly a Democrat — to his Cabinet in i dented vote he rolled up in Dixie. While the general hardly has had* time since his landslide victory In last Tuesday's election to make progress toward picking any Cabinet member, friends here said they believe he will make it clear by such an appointment that he Intends to deal the Soulh In on his administration. Eisenhower's Ihree (op supporters in the Soulh were Governors James F. Byrnes of South Carolina, Robert Kennon of Louisiana and Allan Shivers of Texas. None of them may want a Cabinet post, but all might be consulted about the selection of B Dixie colleague. A Texas woman, Mrs. Ovela Culp Hobby, co-publisher' of the Houston Post, already has been mentioned as a possibility If a woman Is chosen. Mrs. Ivy Priest, director of the Women's Division of the GOP National Committee said yesterday Eisenhower - had assured her he would appoint women to key government posts, possibly including Ihe Cabinet. However, s e I e c 11 o n of Mrs. Hobby probably would not represent the kind of recognition for the South that some of Elsenhow- er's advisers have In mind. These strategists are looking at the vole polled by the genera) In Dixie as ; the possible basis for .revival. of .the Republican party j In rttf'lplea where jt has been 6rlft?» skeleton organization In the past Eisenhower carried Virginia, Florida, Texas, ami apparently Tennessee nnd these slates are regarded as the best bets foi staitln' a rebuilding inogram Kentucky Eyed GOP strategists'fin (her believe that Kentucky, which elected a Republican senator while it was going for Oov. Adiai Stevenson of Illinois by a margin oi only 1,047 votes in the final unofficial count, offers fertile grounds for work by their party. They also class Louisiana. Soulh See SOUTHERNER on Page a * * .+ Democrats See No Squabble for Control of Senate Hoey and Ful bright Soy No Fight Planned Against Republicans By JOHN CHADWICK WASHINGTON UV- Democrat! senators showed no signs today o trying lo hlock the Republican; from taking over control of the Senate when the new Congress convenes Jon. 3. • Prom their comments It np peared that, despite the almos even division between the two par ties, a fight over Senate orgaiitea lion is unlikely to materialize. Sen. Hoey (D-NC) told a roportei he did not think there would be any disposition among the' Demo era!-; to trv to pi event the Repub Means from grasping the leader ship iclns barilng some mater ial change ' la the present outlook, Othei Dr-joe/rAvf yfm «'fos&«<J n similar (tew fnrtuded Swwtorb Hunt of Wyoming uxt Fulbrighl o Arfcnnsas, tile latter one of Oov Adiai Stevenson's advisers in th presidential campaign. Barring any vaacncles from other causes, the Republicans will have 48 seats in the new Senate, the Democrats 41. The other one is held by Sen. Wayne Morse of Oregon, who declared himself an Independent after bolting the Republican party lo support Stevenson. If Morse should vote with the Democrats in organizing the Sen See DEMOCRATS on ['age g Truman Said Rfeady To Retire Politically Bj D. HAROLD OLIVER WASHINGTON (AP) - President Truman was described by Intimates today S5 ready to retire politically. They said he has no desire to b« anything more than a consultant to his party In the future. ~* The Informants suggested thai !*• • • i l I Truman will assume In some re Victoria Negro Shot at Osceola Dies of Wounds A Victoria Negro, Lewis Gorman, who was known only as "Bama" at the time of the shooting, died at n Little Rock hospital Thursday from gunshot wounds received near Osceola last Saturday night. Police were still mar-thing for Leslie Neely, Negro, who was iden- Jftcd by witnesses as having shot Gorman. Deputy sheriff Cliff Cannon said today. Gorman was shot In the neck with .25 caliber automatic pistol fol- owing a brawl. Both he and Neely ived at Mason's place south of Victoria. Raised In Alabama, Gorman had »«io*.u in /iiauama, ijonnon had ""•"' rcierrcd lo Stevenson as II been in the vicinity of Osceola for Party's "great new leader who w SGVCral Vf^ftrs. Plin^r-iT avr*mnA*«.... i_ f*nntvn4iiln mi< n l. * — . . ,, . _. - spects Ihe role of elder statesman of Ihe Democratic party, somewhat as Herbert Hoover did with th Republicans. That would leave Gov. Adlal Slevenson, as the ne\v Illular leader of Iho party, the di rcclloil of the Democratic organlza lion in Its new role of the mlno rlty opposition. As Stevenson, the defeated pres Idcntlal candidate, met In Spring field, III., today with party aide lo discuss future operations of the national committee, the 68-year-old retiring chief executive was re ported to have told recent callers that he expects to remain active in a consultative capa , <»u I*. — "•""-*— ••• '» wv.ii in me vicimty or Osceola for with the Bauman auto- several years. Funeral arrangement were Incomplete today. LOS ANGELES W — The eyewitness account of a hydro- en bomb explosion at Eniwetok." weo. carried today by the Los Angeles Examiner, says the H-bomb makes the A-bomb look like "a runt." The Examiner's story, written by Science Editor Chris Clausen, says the H-bomb test took place on 'a small atoll In the Eniwetok group recently. It did not give the date. At Washington, the Atomic Energy Commission said it hnd no comment on the story. '•It U likely," Clausen wrote, that the Iremendous unparalleled force of the H-bomb-Ihe world's firsl-vnnorized Inlo gas and dust j the atoll, a half mile wide and I turee mlies long, on wbJch th« de- 'first tonallon took place." The eyewitness account of the big explosion; the Examiner said was furnished by a .Los Angeles' resident who received a teller from a friend at the Atomic Energy Commission's Pacific proving grounds. The AEG has kept mum thus far on.the scheduled autumn tests. The blast, the letter writer said was viewed through dart glasses and "appeared a huge orange hall »»..i i, Brew Iargcr atld brighter until It appeared as If no dark glasses were there at all " Intense heal was felt almost Immediately, the writer continued adding: no ball oi tiit »taru/f i. ri«. of H-Bomb Blast Is Published and slowly lose Its Intensity. We took off our glasses and saw water vapor suddenly form around the column. Then it rushed Inlo Ihe base of the column and up, clear- Ing'the air so that you could see countless tons of water rushing skyward "The column went up and up and llnally mushroomed. About three minutes later, the report, like a nearby cannon shot, hit us and was followed by several seconds of dull rumbling. "Then the mushroom expanded Inlo n free halo, growing with lor- nado-ltkc speed and reaching nearly over our ship before it appeared by a web of filmy vapor. "All \ve could do was stand — *•**«*« M V ^rta sianQ there and gasp In amazement and awe at Ihe enormous size and force released before us. Typical comment from old Miners; 'Holy cow That sure rrmkcs the A-bomb a runt,' "And so I saw our first H-bomb explode." The Examiner withheld the names of bolh the writer and the donor of the letter. The H-bomb has been estimated at up to 1,000 times more powerful than the A-bomb. The AEG has announced that Ihe IfiM spring series Included tests "conl Homing but only city. Will Bt Heard from Presidential aines say the same sentiment was reflected In the President's posl-clcctlon slalement asking the people lo close ranks in the Interest of national welfare. In that Nov. 5 statement the President referred to Stevenson as Ihe party's "great new leader who will contribute much to our national life In the years ahead." Presidential Intimates add that the President from now on expects to be heard from, but isn't expected to run anything political. They point out lhat he gave up control of the party machinery after btcvenson's nomination, with Ihe selection of Stephen A. Mitchell, Stevenson's personal choice as Democratic national chairman Mitchell and Wilson Wyatt. Stevenson's campaign manager are mcellng In Springfield today to determine in the methods of adjusting Ihe democrallc party to an opposition party status. One subject for decision Is the sort of organization staff lo be left In Washington. Meanwhile, national commiltee officials say that the large number of specialists and speech writers taken on for Ihe campaign have been let oul. and the entire slaff Ha has been In communication by telephone with his advisers however, nnd members of his staff hera indicated they believe the talks In Washington can start Monday or Tuesday. In addition to discussions In (he Departments of State and Defense, Elsenhower Is sending a representative to meet with the director of the budget In connection wllh the 1953-54 budget. Eisenhower appears to be under some pressure from President Truman to act quickly. Truman first reminded the gen- prepared and said the figures are ready for examination. Next, he sent an Air Force colonel to Augusta, where Elsen- hower Is on holiday, with a message designated "top secret," which was delivered to the Presi- dcnt-electThursdtiy night. Finally, he messaged Eisenhower to send -ep res en la lives to Ihe Pentagon ind Stale Departments "at the earliest possible moment." Eisenhower himself will go to the White House for a conference Nov. 17, Truman said. Early Bcfinnlnj Urjent By that time, he will have been put In possession of Information from the other three departments. The President's • messages intil- cnlcd an early beginning Is urgent. All three of the government branches so far mentioned deal more or less directly with foreign affairs. The message from Truman which was delivered personally by Col. Albert K Cox contained several paragraphs relating to "foreign matters" which have not been published, according to Eisenhower's press secretary, James C. Hagerty. ''.'(•' The general replied immediately to both communications, Hagerty snld. ' Elsenhower planned (o remain in seclusion at the National Golf Club over the weekend He was Invited to go to Atlarjla today for th» Army Georgia Tech/ loolbsll game ,but H»gejtef Hf4*» declined The ^-^wStl^. is sticking to his "foil and no'visitors' dictum laid down before he came to Augusta Evidently It Is not quite as strict as It sounds, however. Hngerty Indicated some visitors may come to see him in Augusta; "but nobody Is going to'be staying it the club with him the secretary said. Eisenhower was still working today to answer the thousands of messages that have come to him from all parts of the world con- Ei'nlulntlng him on his election. The British ambassador, Sir Oliver Franks, relayed to him a message from Prime Minister Winston Churchill which read: 'I send you my sincere and heartfelt congratulations on your election. I look forward to a renewal of our comradeship' and of our work together for the same causes of peace as In the past Writing. Winston." General's Reply The general replied: "Dear Winston: Thank you very much for the typically generous sentiments expressed in your cable. I shall look forward to receiving your letter and I loo look forward lo a renewal of our cooperative work In the Interests of a free world. Ike." The President of p'rance. Vincent Aurlol. cabled; 'We rejoice In our friendship over your 'magnificent election. Prance, which does not forget, and which you know, hopes lhat your presidency will see the Increase of our common security and the resumption of peace of the world See EISENHOWER on Page 8 7,880 Votes Certified For Elbert Johnson Elbcrt Johnson defeated Percy A. Wright for city attorney in Tuesday's municipal election by a vote of 1,880 to 1.507. according to official returns certified .yesterday. In yesterday's edition of the Courier News, Mr. Johnson's vote appeared as 1,180 due to a proofreading error. Inside Today's Courier News ...Chicks blank Paragould 32-« ...Wilson tilgcs Osccola 13-12... Stale football playoffs off aeain .. football scores.. .Sports.. ,1'age ...Society...Page g... LITTL£ LI2~ . whittled down to pre strength. campaign Only on old-timer con remember when "going like 60" was pretly fost. lp-l

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