The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 3, 1950 · Page 1
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November 3, 1950

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, November 3, 1950
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XLVI—NO. 19S Blythevlll* Dally New* Blytheville Courier DOMiKAKT I Mississippi Valley L*»d«c Blythevills Herald I Or MMITMKAST AMCAMftM AMD •OVTMAWT UM*OCM BIA'THEVILLE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, NOVKMBER 1, 1960 FOURTEEN PAGE1 UN Ratifies Plan |or a Veto-Free Security System NEW YORK, Nov. 3. (AP)—The U.N. Genera) Assembly ratified today Secretary of Stale Acheson's plan for a veto-free system of collective security on a world basis. Backers of tbe plain said il was designed to discourage any new Korean-type aggressions. It will prevent a freezing of U. N. peace preserving activities'bv a veto in the Seciirit.v Council! The resolution calls for a peace patrol to check on the world's .trouble spots, the calling of emergency assembly sessions on 24 hours notice and the earmarking ami training of military units by member nations for U.N. use. By overwhelming majorities the Assembly voted down a .serie.s of Soviet amendments \vhlch \vould have emasculated the resolution. Canadian Foreign Minister Lester B. Pearson criticized Andrei Y. Vishinsky's debating methods in the United Nations and told the Soviet foreign minister "this is the General Assembly and not a purge." Vishlnsky Attack ' The Canadian referred to Vish- insky's attack yesterday on U. S. Delegate John Foster Dulles during the Assembly's debate on an American-backed anti-aggression pro- jjyim. ™Vishinsky called Dulles a warmonger and a falsifier of facts. The Russian was censured at the time by Assembly President, Nasrotlah Entezam of Iran, who warned the delegates that the U.N. was not a by a veto in the Security place for personal attacks. The anti-aggression program includes provisions for a peace patKl. the calling of emergency assembly sessions within 24 hours, and "the training of military mills by meirt- ber nations for U. N. use. The delegates were prepared to turn immediately to the human rights issue, growing partly from the imprisonment of Josef Cardinal Mindszenty by the Communist regime in Hungary. The Assembly was called upon by Is special''political committee to order a black list prepared for worldwide dissemination of all future violations by Hungary, Romania and Bulgaria. SINGLE COPIM FIVE CBMT» HEM) IN HIGH HOM>—Mrs. Rosa CollaK) is escorted by two FBI men from Federal Courl House building in New York where she was held hi $50,000 bail and charged with conspiring to injure President Harry S. Truman. Mrs. Collazo Is the wife o! one o[ two men wl)O attempted to assassinate the President. (AP Wireplwlo). Allies Battle in Rain to Rescue Gl's on Sagging Defense Line Tank-Led Yanks Move Back as Bad Weather Retards Air Operations SKOUl,, Nov. 3. (AP)—Allied forces sir tilled in « drenching rainstorm tonight to rescue remnants of two trapped American regiments on tiie sagging United Nations line in northwest Korea. The downpour hurt the Allies more than it did the resurgent North Korean Keds and their Chinese Communist comrades. It meant ixilenf. U. N. airpower would be curtailed, if not .stopped until the weather clears. A combined Chinese and Korean Red counterattack had sent, the U. N. forces reeling back in virtually every sector nf the flaming northwest front. The Reds, at one point, were only 47 miles north of their fallen capital of Pyongyang. One U. S. withdrawal—on the lesson' Is Seen In Korean War Pace Tells Arkamans Of Danger in Narrow ; Margin of Safety LnTLE HOCK. Ark.. Nov. 3. (/T) ~-6^creUry pfithe Army Pace-said tiadsy trie'lessoii of Korea is that the United States can never again • Iford to depend on "so narrow margin of safe t».{} FC.W arc will / of life t. • cles -of" cour «uppl) ' he said in a speech pre- •fred for dehveij at the Arkansas Congressional toium Pace said the Korean-war had al» taught thai the U S (5 faced bv >n enemy who "stockpiles" men and material oil borders throughout the world. These forces, he said, .'.'will move swiftly, and ruthlessly across those borders 'on one or two days «cret notice: 1 ' . ' • Pace i • ' '-• that the CommunisU have •sue,.- --id in .developing effective lighting forces Irom relatively-untrained and uneducated people who had little experience with mechanisation. "A Sobering Thnu/rlil "This is a sobering thought lot- ill of us." he commented. Pace's address was heard by more than 1.000 persons who crowded Into Robinson Auditorium for the annual Chamber of Commerce Luncheon. The luncheon preceded the forum • t which Senators Fulbright and McClellan and the entire Arkansas Congressional delegation answered questions from their constituents. Most of the secretary of the army's talk was in praise for the -U. S. troops now fighting in -Korea. The driving battle out of the Pusan pocket, the taking ol Seoul, the United Nations landing alia suc- Mstul drives into North Korea *fre "truly the genius of America." said Puce. Korean Red Colleagues Executed on Hillside NEW YORK. Nov. 3. M>)—The hillside execulion of 27' Koreans convicted of Red collaboration—one of them a girl entertainer who died with a.song on her lips—was described today in the New York Times. In a dispatch from Seoul, the Times said the 27. including two women, were tied to posls and shot on a sunny afternoon in a hillside cemetery outside the city. They were taken by South Korean guards from a Seoul prison housing nearly 4.COO suspected or convicted Communist colaborators, the story said. The women were Lee Chang Ho, a yBflng .Kiisang (gicshal girl who had been mistress of the Seoul Communist police chief during the North Korean occupation, and Ihe 47-year-old wife of Farm Bureau Soy be ans Nov Dec Mar May 278 281 '.i 283 Low 26B 272", 274'.i 1:30 272 275 278 219 Group to Meet The Resolutions Committee of the Mississippi County 'fParm Bureau will meet in the Colonial Room of Hole) Noble Monday at 7 p.m. to draft resolutions to be presented at _lhe stAlft Farm Bureau convention later this month. Resolutions of both county and state-wide interesl will be discussed at the meeting and those adopted by the committee will be drafted for presentation at the Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation's convention In Little Rock Nov, 21-22. Members of the Farm Bureau's Resolution Committee are H. C. Knappenberger, Hildred Bunch. J. N. Smothermon, W. H. Wyatt. Fred Fleemali and Chester Caldwell. all of Blytheville; Stanley Carpenter. E. H. Burns, and G. L. White, all of Osceola; Hudson Wren and J. E. Grain of . Wilson. Hays Sullivan and L. H. Autry of Burdette. J. E. Teaford of Luxora. A. A. Banks of Whitton. E. M. iRegenoId ol Armorel. K. A. Stacy of Dell, H. A. Nicholson and C. J. Lowrance Jr.. ol Driver. Fred Jacobs and H. F. Ohlendorf of Orider. A. C. Spellings of West Ridge. Charles Rose of Roseland. Henry Hoyt ol Leachville. L V. Waddell of Blackwatrr, D. C. Wright of Manila and Charles Langston of Number Nine. Communist official. On the eight-mile ride to the cemetery through a countryside bright with yellow and red autumn foilage. the condemned were forced to squat on the Iloor of truck, their heads bowed upon their knees. "When one raised his head." the story said. It was sharply pushed down by the Korean military police executioners. The doomed received cigarettes after they had been tied to'the. posts ancljillndtpkled/'and had paper Ur- jlheir hearts to di- -_-.dWi shrjrten their if *¥e*i Ihmgs about the execution" be poke brutality. Child nn Rack 'The most callous example was the failure, of all concerned to remove an eight-month-old child strapped to the Kiisang girl's back in the customary Oriental child- carrying manner before she w^s liflecl, hands behind her. Into the truck in the prison yard. "Just before the trucks rolled out of the gate, an officer, almost as an afterthought, ordered the Infant untied and returned to "prison." The story, by Charles brutzner. said that he, a Frenchman and an Australian were the only non-Korean witnesses of the execution. He gave tl\is account: When - names of the condemned were called out in prison, no one answered, because the captives "knew 60 others whose names had been called since Sunday never had returned." The jailnr had lo Idcnlily t.he doomed 27 B.S they tried lo hide among their cellmates. They were , taken into the yard, their hands I tied; and then loaded into trucks. Klisanft Girl Wrcps "The 29-year-old Kiisang girl wept and asked what would become of her baby. The guards ignored her" As rifles cracked, the girl began a mourntul lovcsong. When It became her turn to be blindfolded she tore away Ihe blind six times before the rifle-fire cracked an end lo her love song. NATION AMST rKAOKH— Pettru AlbS/u Campos <lefl) leader nt the Puerto nican rebel Nationaltst party, waves from balcony of his home in San Jiian *vhich been under police tor the Ja.st two days. Two letters Irom Albi7.il y>'ere found on the body of nnp o( two Nationalist revoluiionnrics who tried to assassinate Prt'slrie^t Truman. At right is a bodyguard. (AP Wirephoto). 3 X's Needed to Decide County Hospital Issue Mississippi County voters in Ihe general election Nov. 7 will decide by separate ballot markings thiee Weather occasional rain and cooler this af- Arkanus forecast: Cloudy with ctornv RAIN ternoon, Partly cloudy and cooler near freezing, near freezing. extreme northwest extreme northwcsl portion, Saturday partly cloudy and continued cool. Missouri forecast: cloudy, cooler and windy this afternoon with Intermittent light rain. Frost or freezing temperatures southeast portion- low lale lonljht 30-32 southeast portion; Saturday partly cloudy and iinimum this morning—45. axlmuni yesterday—65. Sunset today—5:05. Sunrise tomorrow—6:23. Precipitation 24 hours lo 7 a.m. today—none. Total since Jan. 1—55.23. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—55. Normal mean temperature for November—50.2. This Dale Last Year Minimum this morning'—37. Maximum yesterday—60. KeiserGlrl Wins District Title In 4-H Leadership Competition Miss Shirley Heard, a member of the Kciser 4-H Club, yesterday was named Northeast Arkansas District 4-H Club leadership champion. Miss Heard was named the district leadership champion at Ihe final day of the Slate 4-H Club Congress which ended yeslerday In Litlle Rock. Miss Heard has been a member of the Keiscr 4-H Club for the past six years and has served as iU president. For the past year she served on the state 4-H Council as song leader. She was chosen as district, leadership champion for her achievement In 4-H Club work during the past year and the role she has played In club work In the district. Other district winners announced yesterday were Eda Lake of Cross County nrnl Oval McCoy. Jr.. of Polnsctt County, achievement cham-* pious. four Win Stale Honors Betty Ethrldge of Faulkner County was named the state champion girl In leadership and Rufus Ut- tcll of si. Francis champion hoy. County, the Other slate'awards Kent lo F.l- wanda Doyle of Jackson Counly. champion girl In achievement and Other Mississippi Counly 4-H Club members "Itendlnd the slate congress 1 were Jack Duclos ot O.sce- Pal plhte, -of North Sebaslian Mls» Shirley Heard ola, Mae Beryl Bevill of BurdcUe. Bryan Heard, Jr., of Etowah, Bobbie Jean Byrd and Jim Taylor, both of I.eachvllle. and Gwendolyn Harrison of Armorel. Young Ouclos. who formerly a member of the Promised Land 4- H Club, placed second In the slate Iractor maintenance contest and third in the slate soil conservation contest this year. This Is the second lime Ihal he has placed in the tractor 9r^.ltM'tafln« 1*« I • .t_l j . r* ' . ..«im ul. un olid 11 lino (.'"".t^l 1" M'e iriiCMJr IllaUllCn- Precipitation Jan. 1 to this date County, champion boy In achieve- snre contest. Last year, ht placed -M.J7, menu third. Arrests Run High Puerto Rico 400 Persons Already Seized by Police Of Island Country B» .IAMKS FOWLER SAN ,IUAN. Puerto Hico. Nov. 3. i.Q'l—A sweeping police roundup of Nationalists and leaders of the Communist Party continued In full swing today. Already 400 had been taken In custody In the wake of Nationalist attempts to assassinate Gover- aspect* c[ the county hospital i that will appear cm the ballot along with another county referendum aiu four proposed state-wide acts am amendments.' And it was-pointcd out vest const road—pulled a lank-led spearhem forward 50 miles back from Its advance point 15 miles south of Red China's Manchurlai) Ijorrier. After the downpour-Friday even- ins, allied forces neither advanced lor retreated. There was movement on Ihe northwest front but AP Correspondent Jack MacBcth said U. S. First Corps'spokesmen described it merely as "jockeying for position." Kntmy Contacted One unit of the South Korean First Division was reported in contact with the enemy in the Unsan area. Army spokesmen did not elaborate. The Reds had dealt the allies serious blows throughout, Ihe area. Much equipment was captured by the Reds. Including 13 American tanks. Only U. S. Marines In the north- cast were on lhe offensive. And their thrust was blunted by a tierce Rud encircling move. U.S. Kighth Army lieadquarlers called the sltuailon "very serious." A \J. S. First Corps spokesman snlri [I wns "not so good as It could be and not as good M we would like It." These wert the developments In the various sectors: West Coast—Tlu U. g. 24th Division was lorced to withdraw as much as 50 road miles to Chong Ju to avoid entrapment. British Commonwealth forces fell back there, 'too,.The surprisingly strong Red Boimter-xltiick In the Unsan PSC Considers Phone Refund area endangered (rlRht) flank. their eastern* Unsnn Area—Elements of two U. S. First Cavalry Division regiments still were cut off .south of Utunn, about 65 miles north of the cup- lured North Korean capital of Pyongyang, periling the allied Chonn- chon bridgehead, Far North—U. S. pilots reported menacing new Red movements In the Communist Manchuria-Korea WAR fin P«n« 14 N. Korean Attack Called 'Defense' U. N. Forces Still Hold Initiative, Spokeiman Declare! TOKYO. Nov. 3. (AP) -Genera to voters that voting differently on I MnrArllnir's Intelligence spo'ries- any of these phases of tlie hospital would, for all practical purposes, nullify the eftect of their vote. These slate-wide Issues lo be decided by the voters include the proposed pohibilion and stock laws. and public school finance and four- Move to Nip Offshoot Of Truman Plot Made WASHINGTON, Nov. J. <A>j—rYdorftl aRenls moved on far-flung fronts today to nip any offshoots of (ht plot to kill President, Truman which ended in blood-spattered Inllure for two Puerto Rlcnn j-evolu- lonarles Wednesday. Tlie President continued lo show no emotion at his escape from lie Rime nl m-o fanatics who were (died, one of them shot dead, »t Ihe very steps of his olllclal residence. „* But the guard around him was .iicreased and FBI and Secret Service men moved swiftly in an attempt lo track down any of the pair's accomplices who might be dangerous. Mr. Truman did not take his usual curly morning walk, but there was no indication he passed It up 'iccauso of concern for his safely. About 9:40 a.m. (KSTI, niter working In his olrice.for a while, .he President walked from lhe While House lo nearby Emergency Hospital to visit two guards who wer« wounded In defending him. Reporters were not permitted to accompany him to the hospital rooms. In New York, the FBI took Into custody, the 21-year-old widow of Orlsello Torresola, the would-be Decition Due Soon On RebaU on Hiked September Bills LITTLE ROCK. Nov. 3. Wy—The Arkansas Public Service Commission snld ' today it will decide in the near future whether customers of Southwestern Bell Telephone Company will get back a refund on their September phone bills. The extra means the dlffcrcnse between lower phone rales before Sept. 21 that date nml the higher ji^s since. Bell Is accused of hnv^ig violated Is contract with subscribers by not Riving formal notice lo ench beforehand that phone bills were going to be higher— even though presumably most customers knew It from public announcements. As a result of this "breach of contract." Bell has been collecting the excess chai-Res Illegally and lh« money should lie returned to the customers, n group of attorneys contend. Violation Di-nlrd Bell's »Uorneys deny there wns any violation of contract and j»y that the additional charges were levied »iul collected legally. PSC Attorney '/'hornas 8. Pl hilgh ind Warren E. Wood yesterday submitted * brief bucking'Lltlle Rock city Attorney T. J. Gentry, who originally raised the refund issue. ' A brief from Bell attorneys was expected today. And PSC Chairman- Scott Wood said the commission might hand down a decision today. Whatever the decision the commission still will continue Us bearing on the matter It started oift to decide—whether or not Bel! Is to be allowed the new rates on permanent basis. Bell ha* charged the higher rules since Sept. 21 under a bond guarantees return to customers i; PSC eventually finds thai none or parl of the increase—designed to net the company H,62or>M annually in Arknnsaj—is justified. man today characterized the battle In the Unsan-OnJong area ol Northwest Korea as n large scale enemy defensive action and not a i dismissed counter-offensive. i season. He said United Nations forces' Mr. Gosnell School To Open Monday f.i T,. Lucius, superintendent of Gtisnell school, announced this morning that classes will be resumed at Gosnell Monday morning. , ivxsassln who was killed on front'of Blair House. H was learned thi young woman was picked up when she visited her home. A search had been under way for her since yesterday. There were Indications that a •s at the Gosnell school were Sept. i for the harvest staled .that classes federal grand Jury. Investigation Into (he assassination plot may he made In New York, Stibpenas wcr« Issued for three Puerto Rlcans— one a convicted revolutionist—after they were arrested at the apartment of the other conspirator, Oscar Colhzo. \ ' Knit 1, tlnrlrar It, Ihe trio Unit any role In tht lilpl it wns not made clear. Collnzo, 31, was arraigned formally In Washington on l murder charge and held i without bond for f. hearing Nov. 21. .. ,. . ' The murder'charge Wai thu outgrowth '111 the fatal Injury lo Leslie Cciffclt, fjic ^[.the W.hlti'House'M llccmeh'nnd Secret. Sefi'lce agents who turned back in a volley of bullets the attempt by Coltnzo and Tnrresoln to stortrf the executive residence, Two of Coffelfs colleagues were seriously wounded. Hint Made on "Own" Officers who sought to piece together wrml was behind the story said the pair apparently hoped to kill the President and start a revolution here. They said Collazn told them the plol was not hatched In f'uerlo Rico but that he and Torre- sola acted on their own. Officers said their earlier quei- liomng of Collnw) had produced this account: He and Torresola met for the first time two weeks ngo. They decided to "take the law Into our own hands" in an effort to gain Puerto Hico'a Independence. They "just look a chance" that Nfr. Truman would be n round whcrj they attempted 10 blast their way Into his residence. Tomorrow afternoon Mr. Truman will set out for St. Louis, where tomorrow night he will broadcast his only speech of the Congressional campaign. Trr-cautlonx M»Hr Kxtra precautions were being taV- cn for the tilp. In St. Louis. Police Chief Jeremiah O'Connell said 600 policemen will he assigned to suard the President and Hie Secret Service will year term amendments. ' sinl retain the initiative In North [will be held all day Monday and cn ' ort -' c stringent security rules. County referenda cover the pro-< K ?' Ta as » *'«>1«. »"l lunch will be'served in the' s l'«ial precautions were taken lo 'posed countv hospitals and the: ' he spokesman reported 13 Amnr-I school's lunchroom, "'event trouble In New York, cen- three-mill road tax i iniin lan!w were captured Thursday lcr n ' thc Nationalist Pa ,t. v (n lhl - sJuctr^°"ouV=,,ru; '" ;«'»r S,r, n ,, jNeW York Stock* both Blylheville and Osceola. the ... , 12 <llvlslon - stin<i (ivc ! , „ voters also must approve or reject I b '' iBad ™ stl " existing us organized! \-™ P-'». Quotations: a building tax to he levied lo re- I""' 1 " Korenn army units. Bui. hcj A r<t ' •• tired bonded Indebtedness that will 1 s(ldplt . " ia "y of the units, especial-1 Amcr I'obncco be Incurrert if the referendum Is f '•" lhe briaades. »« greatly under j Anaconda Copper approved. Voters will mark their ballots on i strength, some down to as few as a ! BMh Slcel ,jl hundred men. , Chryslrr A North Korean brigade usually' Co( '' 1 Co] " 151 1-2 fi7 5-fl 35 3-8 •II 1-2 75 3-4 country, Thc home of Gen Dwieht D. -lis- cnlmwcr was under special guard. So was the hotel where United Nations Delegate Wnrren n. Austin is slaying. . ., . _ New York Cotton three aspects of the hospital pro- nor and Luis Munnr. Marin in San war-time army bar™ reopened to serve a prisons. Mop-up (,'omplftfrf The government said the mop-up of Nationalists In the hills sur- roundinj^.jayuya, which the rebels seized Monday and held lor a day, had been completed with the surrender and capture of 200. The prisoners were being brought to San Juan. San Juan, which had tlie appearance of a siege cily following the revolt, began returning to normal. National guardsmen continued tx» stop all taxtcahs in lhe city, however, to check passengers and baggage compartments. Puerlo Rlcans began making Jokes about the Nationalist attempt to storm wilh five men lhe governor's palace, which Sir Francis " Drake could not. capture wllh hundreds. Pedro Albizu Campos, lhe Nationalist leader who stumbled out ol his home early yesterday under a police tear gas barrage and sur- OoulH Nullify Vnlr It has been poinlcd out that, despite the. three-way marking of thc ballot nece.^arv to decide the Up-'i f Prnnpv ward considerably." the spokesman 'i.,' said, but did not give lhe figure, it 'n,ain does not Include »ny "other rlc- lfcp , lb | if ^ ;;" rnents. he sa.d. obviously meaning ! s , Jcnnv vacuum Chinese Reds. j standard of N j " Total North Korean casualties as ; simlrbakcr 51) j Dec. 51 I - 2 I Mar. 31 1-4 May B2 1-1 I July 16 l-l : Oct. . I0!9 3095 33G.S 3554 i Hlah I,nv 403-t 1004 1025 3M5 390!) 3958 3OT 3:103 3583 355S rendered. being held at a secret place In lhe city. Authorities ob- vbu.sly feared a Nationalist attempt lo rwcue him. out unless tax lund* lo build and maintain the hospital units also are approved. Ugmf. Includes 1.15,000: a S Steel i Southern Pacific hospital proposal each of the three ' "' midnight. Nov. I. were placed at Texas Corp questions involved In Ihi.s refercn- dum must be derided similarly by the voter or he will in rlfcct nullify hh vole on this Issue. For example, voting "for" construction of the hospital- but voting "against" either or both of the mill levies *,n In effect, nullify this portion ot Hie voter's ballot. for the plan cannot bfr carrier! 42 3-4 i 24 i R7 1-4 ' "". 31 3-B Mar. 76 3-4 i May , 41 7-B' July . BO 3-8! Oct. . O. Cotton Open Hich Low . -11)00 40-23 .1MK> . M87 4015 3987 Circus Arsonist Given 40 Years . 3COS llM.i 3558 3S69 3S9S 3553 4013 3975 3570 1:30 -tOl.i 1005 3075 3917 3367 O.. Nov 3. (,»>,-Robert Dale Scgce— a quiet youth who says he burned 168 persons lo death In fires he set at the order r,r a rlsmlng red Indian—wns sen- Icnccd today lo Iwo terms of 2-to-29 The three-mill mad tax Is voted years in prison to run on regularly at general elections to lively, provide funds for work on county I Common pleas Judge William n roads and has In the past always received approval by the voters. Here l s the «-ay these Issue.* will be worded on liie ballots: (Voters will mark Ihelr ballot-s "for" or "against" by placing an "X" in one of the boxes opposite appropriate llnr.s prinlfd below the Utlc »*e ELECTION »» F»l« 1« Hadcliff of Plckaway county passed sentence on the 21-year-old roustabout, a-ho pleaded guilty to two minor [ires In Circlevllle. Segee. who also lold authorises he killed four other persons In a pattern of arson and slaying dating back lo his sixth year, bus admitted setting the 1844 Ringing Bros. Circus tire In Hartford. Conn., in which 168 persons died and 250 others were injured. •Ihe consecutive terms mean lliat Krgee faces a maximum of 40 years in Ohio penitentiary or * minimum of lour years. "I have never been In trouble before." Scgee said In quiet tones to Judge Rariclilf before sentencing. "I would like to ask the court to giand me leniency." ' filvrn Maximum Srnlenre Judge Radcllff. without comment, then passed the maximum sentence under Ohio law. Thf fantastic S«ge« casr broke open list summer »lt»r the youth's arrest on a larm nutiklp East St. Louis, III. From the first, Sceee talked ireely about ihe.Iires he set. although many greal caps in his memory hampered "I never had a clear picture. happy day In my life." Scgce told psychiatrists and reporters. Segee said he was Impelled lo set fires by a red Indian phantom. Psyclii;itrisls traced the origin of this fabulous figure, who taunted Segee In the depths ol his mind. to (he flaming Indian used as an Illustration in advertisements by the national Board of Fife Under-'

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