The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 11, 1952 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 11, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 11, 1952
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUB DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLVIII—NO. 118 Blytheville Courier Blytheville Daily News Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST 11, 1952 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Two of Truman's Economic Chiefs Split on 'Controls' By WA11KEN KOGKKS JR, WASHINGTON (AP) — Two of President Truman's top economic chieftains were at odds today over whether Congress should be called into special .session to tighten price controls. In the latest repercussion to but added: Price Boss Ellis At nail's recommendation lor such a session, Economic Stabilizer Roger Putnam said last nit hi he .saw no need for it unless prices keep climbing at a rapid rate. And Sen. John Sparkmu.ii of Alabama, the Democratic vice-presidential nominee, said he felt this is not the proper time for a special session. Other opposition was voiced by a spokesman for the American Farm Bureau Federation and by Rep. Jacob Javits (R-Ub-NY). "In (he meantime, new standards If prices go up in the next month as fast as they have gone up Sir the past month, yes." Two Democrats Urge Calling of Congress WASHINGTON (jlV-Two House members urged President Truman today to call a special session of Congress and ask for a tightened price control law. They said they got "nothing definite' 1 frnm him as to whether he will. Kejis. Karsfun of Missouri ami Trice of Illinois, Democrats, went to the While House to plug fnr a special session — an issue which has split Ihe administration's foji economic command and is op* posed by some Democratic leaders including Sen. John .1. Sparkman of Alabama, the party's vice presidential nominee. Inside Today's Courier News Get ahd Ruzick to play this week for golf title . . . sports . , , ir«se 7. . . , Society . . . I'iige 4. . . . Markets . . , Page 2, . . . Figures show big need for new voting: interest . . . editorials . . Tage 6. ASSAIL ADMINISTRATION' FOUElttN' POLICY — Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower (left), Republican presidential nominee, holds a lunch- con 'conference on foreign policy in Denver with John Foster Dulles. Dulles said that he and Kisenhower ayrce that the Truman administration foreign policy is tending to "put our nation in the greatest peril in the entire course of our national history." (AP \\'Jrepholo) Truce Talks May Come to End being set up by Arnall's agency the Office of Price Stabilization, apparently assured higher retai! prices as a result of the steel, aluminum and copper price boosts recently granted. Ripples Left From Sleel All of these developments were continuing ripples from the storn kicked up over the steel price dis «#tled -July 24. The Office Mobilization, on tha iroved a half-bilUoivdolla ' prle» n*rense for steel— £ 5.20 i to,rufor carbon steel and a $5.6 average for all steel. Arnall called on Truman las Wednesday. He handed in his res Ignation and urged the Fresirien to order u special session of Con gress. Truman took no action Ihe resignation but said he \va considering a special session. No "Runaway" Seen In New York, Putnam said Bki NBC radio-television program i he saw no sign of "a runaway" on food prices. He said he believes a special session is not needed now, Seven Penalized in Traffic Cases One man was fined and two others forfeited cash bonds in Municipal Court this morning on charges of driving while under the influence of liquor. Floyd Hogue was fined $100 and costs and sentenced to a day in jail on the charge. Howard Olson forfeited a bond of $120.25 and Robert Slaughter forfeited a bond of $11125. In other action, Adolph Guar- gardo and Junior Long eacl\ forfeited S10 bonds on charges of speeding, James Waters forfeited a S3 bond on a charge of failing to stop at a traffic signal and James Walters xvas fined §10 on a charge of opera line; a motor vehicle without a driver's license. By SAM SU.MMERLIN \ MUNSAN, Korea HI—The Korean TUCC talks may be on their deathbed. They seem paraded. They show symptons of dying a slow, distressing death—on the doorstep to .uccess. After one year of negotiating 1 , war prisoner exchange is Ihe only issue blocking the path to peace. But there seems no solution to this question which can satisfy both belligerents. The U. N. and Communist delegates have met only twice in two weeks. They have talked exactly one hour and twenty-four minutes in the past n days. Today, the negotiators called another week-long recess. For seven more days, the truce teams will bide their time at Munsan und Kaesong as the war flames on. Maj. Gen. William K. Harrison, (op U. N. delegate, today tersely told the Communists: "There seems nothing to discuss," "There is no'way," Harrison explained, "in which we can change our position." Aned. he added, the Allied stand "cannot be recon- cilcd" with the Communist dc mands. North Korean Gen. Nam II, clue Red delegate, demands the Allie return 116,000 prisoners in U. stockades. He says this numbc must include all 20,000 Chines soldiers in captivity. But Harrison says "No" and he i scheduled Both Cherry, McMath Predict Victory; Talks Set for Tonight 'Siberia Hill' Hit Hard by Allies Reds Dig In as UN Holds Pressure an Western Front Area 1 SEOUL W) — Allied ffghter- bomhers today turned a big North Korean chemical plant Into a mass nf racing flames in a concentrated attack with high explosives and fire honibs. The Fifth Air Force said 150 planes, including Marine fighter- bombers, heaped destruction on tlie chemical plant near N'amsok, which is about 30 miles northwest of (he battered cast coast port of AVonsnn. Rec/s Accuse Allies of 'Burying Truce Talks' by Heavy Attacks MUNSAN, Korea (/PI—The CommunSts today accused the U.N. lommand of attempting to bury.iKoroaii afmiiuce negotiations by stcp- SEOUL. Korea (0?> — Chinese Communists dug in today on Siberia Hill on the Korean Western Front under n terrific day-long assault by U.N. fighter-bnmbers and pressure from U. S. Marines. The low, shell-scarred, knob east of the Pnnmunjom truce site has j exchanged hands five times in two ' days. The Reds first seized it from 1st Marine Division troops before da\vn Saturday. The V. S. Fifth Air Force said Sabre Jet pilots tody probably .destroyed one Russian-made MIG~ 15 adds ''Never. The U. N. command offers to return 83,009 men, including 6,400 Chinese. The rest have renounced Communism, and the Allies stnnch- ly refuse to force them back nt baycmet-pomL * * * iovernor Plans Jadio Broadcast To Voters Tonight 'Opponent Has Talked People to Death But Said Nothing' liy U:ON HATCH UTTLK ROCK (AP) — Gov. Sid McMaUi told radio listeners throughout* Arkansas today that, lie would be nominated for u third term tomorrow by voters who will refuse "to keep another blind dale with a voice." "The voice" is one of McMnth'fi ninny designations — untie of (hem complimentary — Tor CUtuicellov Francis Cherry of Jonesboro \vlio opposes him fn tomorrow's runofl primary. The reference was to the Cherry radio talkathons, which McMath has repeatedly assailed as intended to hide his opponent tvom Hie public. McMath spoke over a statewide radio network between 0 anrl 9:15 Another network speech was from 8:30 until 9 to Smaller County Vote Seen, in 2nd Primary Mississippi Counflaus, who gave Gov. girt McMath only a four-vote edge in the July L'9 piiuuuy. will join other Arknnsniis tomorrow in trips to the polls to decide whether thn governor will win a rare third term or be .succeeded by Chancellor Francis Chrry ofJonesbom. A smaller county vote Ls expected, however. Although political guns have boomed loudest in the heated battle for the governorship, there are nisei two county contests to bo settled — Kenneth Sulccr ol joiner night. McMath said he would be in his headquarters most of the remainder of the day, mainly con-! f err ing with delegations of sup-' porters from various sections of the state, "Has Said Nothing* 1 The governor declared that Cherry has '-talked the people to death — and hasn't said anything." "He fooled enough of them the first time to get into the runoff, but he won't fool them sigain." "The first time," was the preferential primary on July 20, when McMath led the ticket nntl Cherry ran second, some 0,000 votes be- vs. Malcolm Griffin of Dell for state representative and W. D. CobU vs. Hen Shanks for. county surveyor. Three slate races — attorney RCH- eral. Democratic national committee-man and chief justice of the Supreme Court — involve contests. Aside from these, there is nothing else to be settled. There will be 19 unopposed state, district a n d county candidates on Ihe ballot In Mississippi County. Of the 15.831 poll tax receipts holders in Mississippi County, L),•113 turned out for the July 29 mary in this county. Slightly more than 2,GOO ol the estimated [J.OOO qualified voters in niylhcville went to the polls iti the first primary Many observers believe fewer votes will he cast tomorrow. Close Cnitnty V Moore Brothers Store; Township box.C ourt House. Osccola — Ward One, City Hall; Ward Two, lumber yard; Ward Sec n.KCTIOX on I'age I Listen Tonight : or Surprises/ Chancellor Says Challenger Warns Public to Help Avoid 'Steal' of Election Bond Issue Eyed At Carufhersville Voters Will Decide $25,000 Program of Street Improvements CARUTHERSVILLE — Citizen? licrc will vote Tuesday on a piopu sa! to flout, n $25,000 bonci issue fo street imimivemcnts In Uic City o Cnrullicrsvlllr. No ndditimml lax levy. Is embodied in the proposal, which wills for widening, repairing and resurfacing Mississippi Countians Uvo weeks i ii larfie amount of Hie CaruthQi-s- Weafher Ar!;,insas forc^islr Partly cloudy thi.s nfteriHKjn, tonight and. Tuos- day with shower.s; day. COOLKR idck-ly scattered thur.der- •omcwi-^t cooler extreme tonight and north Tues- Missouri Forecast: Sti'tered show- rr- c tonight; partly cloudy east tomorrow. Cooler southcasi; low tonight 65-70 southeast; high tomorrow, SO's sonthTi-eat. Tv'.'inirnurn this morning — 73. Maximum j-o,«ttiday- 97. Minimum fjundny morning— €9. Maximum Satunlny— OJ. Sunset today — ij:.55. Smiiise to morrow — 5: 18. Precipitation 48 hours to 7 a.m. — no lie. Total precipitation since Jan, I Mean temperature f mid way between high and low)— S5, } Normal mean temperatures ol | and damaged another in the eighth slrfitqht day of jet buttles over North Korea. 19 Ilmvnert In 8 Hays This ran the U. N. MIG bag foi the eisht days to 19 destroyed, one ; probably destroyed, and 20 dam- j aged, j In today's clash near the Man- ; churian border, four Sabres fought \ four MIGs at 35,000 feet. | A U. S. Eighth Army night com-! mmiique ?nid uchling continued today for Ihe lonely outpost of Siberia Hill. Enemy casualties throueh Sunday iti tbfl hili fi^htwere estimated at W.b killed and 250 wounded. 150 Sorties Flown U. N. v;atplanes flew more than I 150 so*-ric-s individual flights against "the hiil with famine; gasoline, rockets, botiihs P.UQ machines'.:n fire Fighting closi-d to li^nd-to-lmntl battie.i s^ve*al tirnc-s ^ince the Rctfs! first captured the hill. Trtf. Chin^-e' last recnplurfid it at 5 a.m. today. The temperature ro.it to 104 degrees at times during the furious fighting. piisoiie-r exchange. Despite their protests, the Com-* intmists agreed to.another recess until Aug. 19. Gen. Nam II, senior Red delegate, complained ot U. N. air assaults and declared that "any so- called military pressui'l*':) on side will only invite you to' ni hie defeat." Obstructive Charged He accused the Allies of obstructing peace with repeated recesses the one upcoming is the third weeklong layoff in a row—and said the U. N. "is attempting to bury thc.se armistice negotiations and is designing to extend the war." Maj. Gen. William K. Harrison, senior U. N. delegate, curtly told Nam II that the Allies wilt repatriate only 83,000 captured Reds. The Reds demand return of 116,000 Communist soldiers hut the U. N. refuses to force any POW back to Red control. About 100,000 Allied- held POWs and civilian internees have said in screenings that they will resist repatriation. Harrison List ens Harrison listened to Nam Il's Sec PARLKY on Page ^ 21 Men Leave your -.f fi 1« T 4 ""- For Drafi I esis Two Faii to Report; Eleven Inductees To Depart Thursday The Mississippi County .Draft j )nrd this morning sent 21 men to L Liitfe Rock to take prc-induction physical examinations. \ Miss Ro.sa Salibti, draft board clerk, said that today's call was f or i latf^ asserfcd the "people are to vote ior. a man (himself) who ^«n mix with them, a man who can and will fipht their but- tles, a man who has the courage to present a program- and oppose all who would impede our pro gress." • "Your vole," he continued, "will be not alone an expression of failh in me, hut nn expression of your faith in our program of progress for Arkansas." •• McMath yesterday predicted he would win by an "overwhelming majority to remove for all times -. the unselfish forces that have re-' tarcled the progress of our .state." Hut he warned his followers n gainst overconfident:?: and urged them "to forget your business, t^el a baby sitter, foriiet your family and forget everything except, winning the election." The governor spoke at a rally of Pulaski County McMath workers save McMath 3.3BO voles and Cherry 3,382. Murry received 1,237, Hotel 770 mul Tackctt 629. Although the three beaten candidates threw their suppirt to Cherry, It. is not known what effect, if nny, this will hove on iiovv Mirvsixsippi County supporters of these three will vote to- mnrrow. Poling places tomoiTow will ne the same as those In the July 2!) primary. The same election judges and clerks win serve. Polls open at 8 n.in. ntid close at 6:30 p.ui. Unofficial county returns will lie tabulated at the Courier News office and returns frnm over the stale will be reccii'ert by special Associated Press leased wire. Undid Stiillon KLCN here iilso will, tah- !3lnte the Comity returns nnd broadcast both these and statewide returns. The polling places: BlyUievillc — Ward Otio. CHv Hall nnd "Scav Motor Co.: Ward Two, Blytheville Water Co. a n d Gill Ponline Co.: Ward Three, West Knd Fire Station: Ward Four, villo .'street system. The. ordinance to be voted on, as pasted by the City Council, calls for flouting bonds lor n period- of five years which, while genei'ixl obligation bonds, shall be retired from funds from city parking meters. According to the proposal. $500 per month will be taken from parking meter revenues to pay of! bonds and interest. Improvements on designated streets will not cost abutting property owners more than 60 cents per foot, with the city making u|> the difference. Hegro Boys Held in Auto Theff Thr? sheriff's office today was questioning three Icen-age Negro boys in connection with the theft ol n 194I Dliick from the used car Negro District Church M°et To Open Here Tin- an in i <il Kuiidny School A. C. F,. League and Missionary Conven| tion of the Joncsboro District of i the Northeast Arkansas Conference lot of Horncr-Wilson pany last \vcck. ny i CAMDEN, Ark. (AP) — Chancellor Francis Cherry declared today that he would defeat Gov. McMath In tomorrow's Democratic runoff primary "unless they steal the election." In the first of three talkathons i this election eve, the v:hlte- Ihnlchcd gubernatorial candidate, told South Arkansas radio listeners and R visible audience on the Ounchita County courthouse lawn hero: McMath has been spending money iu unbelievable amounts in an effort to win this election. The. average citizen knows McMath is 7oin£ to be defeated unless they .teal the election. 11 Cherry who advised Arkansas voters "don't turn off your radios tonight," said he devised snfe- uards against a stolen election. He told voters to mark their ballots in ink, take someone to the pods with Uicm. make and keep a record of the number on their ballot. "You cio lhal," he said, "and we'll do (he rest. Someone may find himself in the penitentiary. Stealing an election is as bad as slcalLtxg money.*' Several times at his talkathon here Judge Cherry was asked about charges made by McMath In last minute newspaper advertising. Encli time the 43-year-old chancellor answered about the same: "•'niLl's j'JiVnnoUier oc the'U'iiLrue statement. 1 ; be has made." Cherry drove (o El Dorado for another talkathon today nnd will be on the nir in n statewide broadcast tonight. It was this night broadcast that he urged voters not Motor Com- Tlie car uiys recovered Satimlny t>y City Policemen Fred llodgc and Gilbert. Mam in (he Cherokee Courts on South Kl:ii Street, where U had been abandoned. Aecorcline to Deputy Sheriff Charles Short, the three Negro youths had been reported seen in tiie car earlier. Deputy Sliprt said the youths rair-ed in ape from It to Ifj.' to miss. •I'll have a talkathon, an address and f'll give you some surprises — plenty of surprises." The Judge wouldn't aay what the surprises would be, but it was believed his program would include a broadcast of the tape recording of the debate between Cherry an McMath last Thursday. The two exchanger! healed words after the governor bar'-cct in on Cherry's See CIlKRItV on Page Z 'War Briefing' Asked for Each Of Candidates This Dale Last Year Minimum this morning—68. Maximum yesterday—94. " Precipitation January i to dale—30.27. this WASHINGTON wn —Sen. A. S. Mike Monror.ey (D-Okla) proposed today that the While House offer both presidential nominees a daily briefing on Korea ar^d other Inter- nation trouble spots. Monroney, who Vrads the Democratic National Committee's Speakers' Bureau, told a reporter that, in the interest of national security this access to behind-the-scenes information should be broadened even I UiTthcr after the election. Parade Here To Preceed Rodeo Shows Blytheville residents will p.cl a "sneak preview" of performer?--both men and jmima^ — of the Welch Brothers Western Rodeo that will give tuo performances her e tomorrow and Wcrin c sd ay nisht, ft I a parade through Hie in^.inORS district tomorrow afternoon. The p.iv.irle is S'-hedu^ci for 2 p.m. (omon-ow fltiri win officially open the show's performances hrre. FclLrr-ng the parade nt 8 p.m- tomorrow, the <-how ivi!! give its fnst. p-irroriii.ann!-. at Walker P.Trk and v.-ilt Jallow v.;'h another nt 8 p.r-1. Wcdnesclay. Bo'h perforirisurf* v:\ll Insl for aproximrit,f.'ly two hours. Tho rodro i? sho\vlnfr f^-re un- rif^r the .''it.^picc? of Ihe policenieri and fnrmen of Rhlhevllle with (he proceeds to RO to unilorms and equipment for the two departments. According lo advance press information, the rodeo will have 20 performer, 1 !; and 6j head of Western. 5tock Including wild broncos, Brahma btilts and steers, The show's program will Include performances of trick riding, bare back rldine. bronc riding and bull and sUer ruling. Two men who failed to report to previous calls reported this morning nnd left with today's group she paid. The county's next call nin be for 11 men to leave Thursday for induction, Leaving today were: Whites — Clifford BlsyJncfc. Howard Lee Maxwell, Bobby Earl Koonce. Chester Wayne Mitchell.! Blytheville; Billy Mack Johnson, i Billy Gene Stewart, Leachvillc; Jfts- : sic Walter Tranthan, Roy Junior Shiuirhter, Manila; John Fits Cis?ell, Wilfon; LrOy V/ayford Cypprt. Iron City. Term.; Carl Cleveland Tucker. Ghi(;i':o; and Arvol Junior' SmiiVi. Marked Tier-. • NY-'M-nr.i—.S.'iinirl Elijah RO:.TS. ClvM-ifs LC-P P.iynr. fciyfield Campbell, .tames Mr'.Uhews Waters. J. D. McCl.un. Gflbtrt Taylor, Blythc- : ; ville, Edrfic Lee Watson. Dell; John : : Henry Braylis. Burdcttc and Virgc I Washington, Joiner. ' Failing lo report today were: ; Whifw—-John Junior Smith. Bu| la, Tex.; Johnnie Taylor, Earls. '• Nrprocs— Loroy Junior S-nith, St. Jo-T-h. Mich.: Clrricl Junior Lewi. 1 :, Plylhctttlc and William Holiday. Wilson, headquarters. | Other spenkers included his wile. Ann and his campaign niainigcr, Henry Woods. Darknp-ss Turns lo I.ighl McMath said that "a week ,igo things looked pretty dark," hut adrted that the voters had since turned hick tn him. He said "the people ot Arkansas See McMATII on P.i B e 'i with the Enoch Chnpcl A. M. E. Church. 21 si and Rose, acting as convention host. The three-day meeting w ill be Inder the direction of Rr.v. C. Franklin, host pastor: Win. H. Quinn, presiding elder: and Fit. Rev. W. R- Wilfcs, A.M.. D n.. L.L.D.. presiding bishop. Dhtrict pastors who will Ix; on ; hiiml fur the convention are Rev. C, Franklin. Rev. W. J. Daniel, Rev. K. Newjom, Rev. Jjimrs L-. : Branch. Rev. R. V.. Green. Rev. W. M. WMVrcrr-on. Rev. Brown, Rev. O. C. Gri^om, Rr-v. J ,!. !'r\rkcr. Rev. D, L. Ryan, Rev. J. P. Nornent, R<-v. I,. W. Wt-bb. Rev. T. S. Moore. Rev. H'Tiry I/AT, Ftcv, Abnnr Ujvc. j Ficv. Annnia•; Quinn, Rev. A. L. - Ijockhnrt. Rov. Willie Rrov.n, R<>v I A. K. Cunnon. Rev, J. S. Dunrc- ' If-r, Rev. Thomas Conner and Rev, i Will Jnncs. ( HLstritt officers are Temple L. i Dykes, Ella Love. Virginia Northern, Alberts Enimons. Al«in Cn>y- \vnod, Barbie King and Mamie Like Two Great Armies, Demo And GOP Camps Begin to Move Charles Rose Heads Arkansas Flying Farmers Ch,ivies ROSP of Rn^'Innd ye^rr- day was elcrrrrf president of tfie Arkansas Flying Farmers Association in a mielim' at Sluttcirirt. Mr, Rose has served two terms as president of the National flying I Farmers Association, a frcl^rrition of Jthe state asr-ociiitfons. Othir -stale officers to 5rrvc with Mr. ROT- for i fhe coming yrar .'ire .Tainrs Oliver of j StuLtpi.irt. vjur-prc = UJrnt; C W. \ diinteri tomorrow morning, rj nd AuSsbury of Rtni':-llvillc, srcrctary- j nl.ir se^^ions will start tomorrow treasurer: and Bill Borry of Stutt- ' afiornonn. Other .sessions will be Ily The AsHftcbtrH Trrss Like two great armies on the eve of battle. Die clank and rattle of maneuvering for position bepan tn ari.se In earnest lotlny from the Demccrntir- and Ropiihljrnn camps. D-D^v—Labor Day Sept. 1—\vap precisely throe wreks away nnd there 1 \v;>s much preparation for the two months of cam pa i->nii i^ t h fi t v.lll fnflrnv. The presidential election is Nov. 4. At Denver. Gen. Dwight Eisenhower arranged for snrioiiR po-.v- wows aflrr n relaxing visit yer-trr- (iay vith 35 Amet fi:an Indian'trlbcs. Tim ciitroinc of his ccinferencp with IP niter.-: of ei^ht Southern Mates may <U-cicU' v.'li: rnn thrust will Whcn a rcpnrter asked whether Stevenson would have a "two-heatl- ed rampai^n, 1 ' the trio gave these replies: McKinney—"N*o, (here won't be a two-headed carnriincin. There can be only one ycncral and that ts the national ehr.innan." "Slrvmsnn t.-i Commander" Mitrlicl! —"There \s a romninnrl- cr-hi-fhKf find the others \vork for him. Gov, Stevenson is the com- manrler-in-chiel.' 1 Wy.itt—"The campaign is under I he (ilrection of the governor—and there is only one .general/' Meanwhile. Democratic S=n. A. V.iml of R ( - P ,mli-i S «MikH Moiironey of Oklahoma into the''"" opf)iiC(1 tlin Wnitp Hcu.se of- frr both (irr.su; -nUrii noininers a daily brief ins; on Korea and other world hoi Ki>ots. "Tlir.s' 1 are vital matters about which the candidate* ouplU not to loft in the dark." Mnnroncy He suoce.sUct SJats D^pirt- At Spnn»field. Jl]., Drrnocrats used words like "c;oncral" timl "c-ornmaiKler-in-chief" in a somewhat discordant, albeit Rood Humored, dlsnjsslon of just, how firm- f I'P 1 ly rilir.ni.'i* CSnv. Atlhfi Stovctison will i ^M. f;art, national director. :" Dfrnocrntit William. j Meeting Srhrdiplril 1 " school of methods wilt be con-| GOT' prudential nominee Efccn-j howr. after the Rnuthcrn-Mato | conferenf e. schf^fiuled a meet in i? j with some Republican members of j hrlcl Wcdne:dny and Thursday. I tc Donated Prizes Sought for Fishing Rodeo Here The Amrrican F.reion, ro-spon- sor wiih ihe city of the Fishitr* Rotten 'o bo hr;ld for BlytheviUe children Aut- ?.i and 27. has a"kcd local fi5li.?nncn and merchanis to donate pri^e.^ to be awarded con- leM '.linn: is. Phil Robinson said today. Mr. Rc'biiuon said the proup Is collecting prize.-, to be given local winners. More prizes also will be awarded at the state and national levels to children catching the largest fi. r h, he said. A 5mall boat, donated by Kmerv Wvi^lU, \i ^ov on display in Vhe Weslern Autn win clow. If bns not yet heen rir tuirnJned what winner in (ho vnriotir- c)f'i. ! sifirfltions will receive this prize .according to Mr. Robinson. Priz(S v.-jl] he needed for winner. 1 ! in the following clas-illca- (ion.s, Mr. Robinson .said: largest llsh, second, third; first !i?h caught by boy «nd girl; lonxc.U El)=h; first to catch stated ,«-pecirs: widest variety in catch; first fi.-.h canaht after each hour signal; youngest boy a nd e i i \ c n \ ch I n g li^h; boy and plrl coming lo^Rtsl riistimte F.nd en ten in e fiph; boy and yitl shov/ins be-^t ^port'-niini- sliip; boy anrt girl v,itti bKit cos- iiiaie. Mr. Rolnnsnn .stuteci thnt prizes rci'eivrd In cxress of the number orisinrilly needed will be used a.** awards in new divisions. He asked tho->e with donations to make contact hlmsr.H at 3708. Elbert Johnson at 8633 or Gaylord Lewis nt 4443. Two rodeos nre to he held; the event tor Negro children viill he on August 27. Both contests v.111 be conducted at the Walker Park L^ke. rcjoionnl agriculture commll- and other party farm lentl^r^ Ki^.enhov.er Mew from Denver tn O.nlliip. NM.. yesterday to address nn estimated 10,000 nttrndtnc the 3lst annual inter Tribal Indian CrrernoniDl. ^oino of the men around Strvrn- MM i, the Dotnocr: / : r prt ,-:rirntial nominee-, fathered nbont I lie ?;in1c lfmp ot a news conference in Springfield, They were retiring party Chairman Frank Nf-Kim;oy; his 5iicrr;^or, Sl-ophen Mitrhpll. and Ktevenson's personal campaign manager, \Vi!son Wyatt. McKtnney. who was appointed by President Truman, 5r\lri he feel." as lie stops down that he has accnni- pithed parly unilv "100 per cent." ore of Ins objective. Mitchell .ind Wviitt were handpicked by Stevenson. c-rnild travel with the nominpes. Id--hn voters prcpiivcd for (heir liriin;iry tomnrrow to u"'m>r, r 'tc for tv.o U.S. flou>e ^faf. The Arkan^n;^ rk'ciornte ti:d [i^ewi^o for their primary runoff for eovcrnor b 1 ?- twrrn hicurnbent Sid McMath and Francis Cherry, LITTLE LIZ It's not hard to make hay, but it's getting tougher QixJ tougher lo stack it up. «KU Now It's Up to YOU-Go to the Polls Tomorrow and Cast Your Ballot

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page