The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 19, 1949 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, July 19, 1949
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLV—NO. 99 BlyttuvUle Daily Vein BlyUwvllli Courier Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JULY 19, 1949 FOURTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS No-Arms Clause Sought by Foes tJf Atlantic Pact Latest Move Seen As Threat to Fight To Kill Reservations By Don Wliitetiead WASHINGTON, Ji»W 19. (fF) Leading foes of tlie North Atlantic Pact joined forces today In a new major move to wvlle a no-armb commitment into the 12-natioi treaty. This Iftst-niimite maneuver is ex pected to close the ranks of the loosely-held opposition and offe the greatest threat to the admlnte {ration's fight to keep reservation o»t of the pact. Senator TaH <R-Oi.,o> and Sen ntor Wfltkins <R-Utnh> forced o a revised reservation which wi be put to a vote Thursday. It says: "Nothing contained Article Th.-ee (of the treaty) ere Hies R legftl or moral obligation o the part of the United State," jTurntsh firms, armrments, militar naval or air equipment or supplie to any other pjvrty or parties to satd treaty." Taft. Watktns and Senator 'Ylier- ry of Nebraska, Republican floor Jeadtr, went Into a huddle which evolved the new approach to the arms problem. l£k\Vherry has a reservation of his n?m before the Senate but ft Is reported he will support the revised Watkius resolution. Wat kins' original . reservation would have ruled out an iirnis commitment in any part of the treaty. To Pin-Pom t Obligation The new approach is to pinpoint this obligation to article three which says: "In order more effectively to achieve the objectives of this treaty, the parties, separately and jointly, by means of cotititiuous and effective .self-help and mutual aid. will maintain anc develop their individual and collective capacity to resist armed attack." Taft suggested the change to Wackins, It Is reported, and the Utah Senator agreed to this move Senate leaders are confident: they have the votes to beat down any reservations. Watkins also has other reserva tions which would write into th treaty tht U.S. armed defend-a pact member from attack i without a declaration of war oy | Congress. ; A" pi an *o aid other pact nations year cost has been Foreign Relations In Atomic Fields To Be Discussed WASHINGTON, July IB. C/P)— .\ meeting of the Senate-House Atomic Energy Committee ha* been called for tomorrow to discuss relations with Britain and Canada in the field of atomic energy. In announcing it, Chairman McMahon (D-Conn), confirmed that the hush-hush meeting President Truman had at Blair House last Thursday night dealt with that subject. Although Senator McMahon did not say so, the principal problem Is reported to be Britain's view that she should be given American secrets of how to produce the atomic bomb. A majority of the joint congressional committee Is understood to be opposed, at the present time, to passing this "know how" on to any foreign country— including Britain. McMahon said in a statement that the committee will meet in a closed door session at 1:30 p.m. <EST) tomorrow "to explore with the Department of State, the National Military Establishment and the Atomic Energy Commission the continuing problem of our relations with the United Kingdom and Canada In the field of atomic energy. 1 He added: "At the present time, the three countries are cooperating in a limited number ol specifically defined areas of information, as well as on matters of raw materials supply.' attain? umt no forces will be used to in .rearming, at a first of "$1730.000.000 already outlined by the administration. It to be submitted to Congress after Senate action on t':e treaty. Frank Murphy, Supreme Court Justice, Dies Pemiscot Man Shot by Accident Pistol is Discharged As Cousin Examines Automatic Weapon CARUTHERSVILLE. Mo., JuV 19.—Funeral services were conduct ed in the Eastwood Memorial Meth odist Church this afternoon fo Robert A. Green, Jr., 28, who die Sunday in the Missouri Delta Hos pital in Sikeston, Mo., after beln accidentaly shot Saturday by Win field Pankey, a cousin. According to reports Jrotn th sherifi's cilice, Pankey had. gone toj Green's home to show him a pistol which he intended to buy. Green examined the pistol and after being unable to insert the magazine, handed it back to Panbey. P-ankey encountered some difficulty while inserting, the magazine, arid struck trie butt of the gun with his hand, causing a bullet to be discharged from the chamber. He was rushed to the hospital In critical condition where he died at 6:10 A.m. Sunday. A post mortem was conducted by physicians at the hospital and results indicated that the bullet had penetrated the left lung and heart. Green served with the U. S. Army Signal Corps in the South Pacific School Building Plans Explained Before Jaycees Chairman of Board Asks Approval of $500,000 Bond Issue Members of the Blytheville Board of Education plan !o ask the State Board of Education for permission to increase to $500,000 the proposed S450.000 bond Issue that voters of this school district mve been asked to approve to provide a new white high school and additional improvements lo the new Negro school. This was revealed by Board Chairman Max B. Reid last night when he spoke to the Blytheville Junior Chamber of Commerce on the school building program here and urged the club's support. In announcing the plan to seek le S50.000 increase in the proposed ond Issue. Mr. Reid also displayed lueprint.s (or n $340.000 one-story •hite high school to accomodate 00 students. Blueprints P spared The blueprints, drawn by Archi- ect Uzzell S. Branson of Blythe- ille, have not been officially ap- iroved by the board of education nit "must stand the search and est of the community," Mr Reid aid. These plans cM for the e.xpan- ible, U-shnped structure to be constructed on the portion of the new school site north of the present school and face ivesl on North 10th Street. The front of the proposed building would be opposite the Ben White residence at 535 North 10th. Mr. Reid said. Truman Sees New Tensions, Conflicts In Red-Held Areas War With Reds Is Hot Inevitable, President Says in Policy Speech Uy Ernest H. Vacearo CHICAGO, July" 19 (AP)—President Truman said today "tensions and conflicts appear to be increasing" in areas controlled by Communist tyranny. He said he is optimistic ho world may yet be organized for peace without a war. Communism may have "temporary triumphs," Mr. Truman aaid, 'tout In the lony run It must either destroy Kself or abandon its attempt to force other nations into i'-s pattern.'Mr Truman flew here to address the diamond jubilee Shrlno. convocation, mxl mndi; it an occasion for a major speech on foreign policy. He plrciKcil this nation to con- One New Missco Polio Case Listed Total for County Now Stands at 88, Health Officials Report Mississippi County's polio victims \vn& Increased by one today when Hobby Gene Grimes, -six year put Nefiro ' T d from Driver, was DBTTROfT. July 19. fAP)—Jus- tice Frank Murphy of ttie United States Supreme Court died here today of e heart attack. He was 59 The Jurist, appointed to the high tribunal In 1940. had been ill in Henry R>rd Hospital for about a week. His condition had not been considered serioiis. Murphy's suprenve court service was mavkcd by numerous dissenting opinions in the liberal tradition. A religious man. tie had a faith in democracy and saw m each decision another step in bringing his creed into practice. He began his public career as a judge in Detroit. National prominence came when President Franklin O. Roosevelt appointed him during World War II. He was grandson to the late John L. Green, who sewed as Pemlscot County recorder for 50 years. After he returned from service he was manager of the Central Cash and Carry Wholesale Grocery Company until the time of his death. He is survived by his mother ant father. Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Green and sisttr, Virginia, of Sikeston; his wife and three children. Carrol Kay. 4 Linda Sue. 2. Robert Wesley 5 months, and Grandmother. Mrs John Ij. Green, of Caruthersvile. The Blytheville Board of Education will meet tonight to take steps to secure the state education agency's permissio '.o increase the proposed bond issue. Mr. Reid said the board saw the need for the additional $50,000 after setting the original amount. He said the $500,000 issue could be retired with the proposed 30-mill school tax as easily as could $450.000. The bond Issue plan calls for a 30-mill levy for school purposes. It will be voted on ab the general school election Sept, 27, First Unit .-• Cost $340,000 in addition to the estimated 340,000 cost for the new white :igh school building, about 550.000 vlll be required to furnish It. Mr. Reid said The remaining Si 10,000 would be used for addition of a gymnasium, auditorium and vocational training to the Nesro high school inder construction, he explained. proposed 16-classroom white school would contain facilities for IOth, llth and 12th grades, according to the blueprints submitted to ;he board last- week by Mr, Branson. Future expansion would be In ;he form of another U-shaped structure that would form fin enclosed court when attached to the original building. Such expansion would increase the accomodations to handle a total of 1,000 students. The expansion could be made without departing from the original architectural design, Mr. Reid said. Expanded in this manner, the school would then —Courier News rhoto JAYCEES OCCUPY NEW CLUBHOUSE—J. T. Sudbury (third from right), chairman of the Jnycc Building Committee, presents keys to the organization's new clubhouse on North Second Street to Koinii'l Bishop (third trom left), president of the 'Blytheville club, The Junior Chamber of Commerce held Its fUsi meeting in the new building lust night. Members oi the Building Committee looking on are (left to rlgJit) Glin Harrison and Charles Htalcup <nt left), and Jlminle Edwards and Monroe Grain (at right). Another Building Committee member not shown Is Carl Marshall. Over the door is the stone plaque dedicated last October by Paul Bagwell of Lansing, Mich., ttien president of the U. S. Junior Chamber of Commerce. extend from Eighth to 10th Street. Mr. Reid cited the current architectural trend to one-story schools and said he lifced the appearance of such a structure. Since the walls of a nuilti -story structure must be stronger ind heuee more costly, the savings In construction of one-story building would more than cover the additional root area uccd- ed. he pointed out. Citizens* Reaction Sought lie also said the board was seeking public opinion on the structure outlined in the blueprints. A LalVirge Undertaking Company was in charge of services. Buria was In the Little Prairie Cemetery. Mr Green was a native of Hel ena. Ark., and graduated from high ^^^ of aud!en « by Mr . school in Caruthersville in 1M1. He governor-general of the Philippines mteITd the Army in 1942 and was in 1933. He rose rapidly. He became discharged in 1915. k\\c first Philippine high commissioner. Democratic governor of Michigan, United States attorney United States general and finally supreme court justice. Throughout lite brilliant career. Murphy remained a bachelor. Death came at 7:45 a.m. (EST). Kis (amity had been reticent to .spfak OL his illne.^. and the announcement was totally unexpected. Doctors said a coronary occlusion —a blocking off of blood to the heart — caused death. Armored Troops Clash in Revolt In Guatemala Reid last night indicated general approval by the group. Mr Reid pointed out that the public's reaction will definitely DC shown In the school election this Set SCHOOLS on Page 14 Javcees to Hear Revenue Official Morley to Speak at Installation Banquet Here Friday Night Arkansas Revenue Commissioner Dean R. Morley will be principal speaker at the installation banquet to be held b y the Junior Chamber of Commerce Friday night in the organization's new clubhouse on North Second Street. This will be the first official function held in the new clubhouse v,-here the club held Us first business meeting last night. Mr. Morley is scheduled to arrive in Blytheville by plane Friday afternoon, it was announced last night Mr. Morley was an FBI agent, for 11 years before his appolntmen as revenue commissioner. The 1949-50 officers will be formerly installed Friday night. They took office last month but, forma installation was delayed until nc-*" building could be occupied. The Jayceettes, the Jaycee auxiliary, will serve ai the dinner, in other action at the meeting last night. E. E. Chandler, chairman oi the agriculture Committee, distributed 12-page pamphlets describing the Third Annual Soybean Yield Contest sponsored by the Jaycees. The printed pamphlet was prepared by the committee and includes entry blank, contest rules and a description of the contest. Johnson Blackwell is in charge of entries and James Rogers is in charge of weights and measurements. Deadline for entries in the ,. in which yields from five- Cotton Classing Applications Must Be Filed Before August J Each of the 40 gin communities In North Mi.ssiss: has indicated a desire to participate.in the Cotton Market News Service in 1949, according to County J.- BUbrey.- '' ' ••'. " •• ~V+ i— The deadline for completing applications for the service and sending them to the Memphis office Ls August 1, and all applications still have not been submitted, Mr. Bllbrey said. Cotton classing and market news service Is offered free by the government for the promotion of one good variety of cotton within a given gin territory. • According to Mr. Bilbrey, this means that every farmer In North Mississippi County will have the opportunity of getting his cotton classed at the new BlytheviKe cotton classing office, and. Jn that way, will know in a short time the grade and staple of each bale of cotton he produce.?. Farmers generally know this progrnm as the "green card" classing service. The green card moans the col- ton has been classed by^ a Un- takcn to the Un 1 -crslty HnspHnl h Little Rock, Ills father is Curry Grimes o( Driver. Today's new en so was the first In be reported to County Health officials since Saturday night, nntl brought the total to 88. ivlth still no definite dlngnosis nvnliable on Miss Dorothy Ulsoth, '20, who Is In the Baptist Hospital at Memphis ns n possible polio victim. The cases sent to little Rock nil are cleared through the University [fnspHnl before being moved to St. Vincent's linflrnmry or the Isolation ward at the Baptist Hospital, so that accurate records can be oblMncrt. Seven MLMltslppl County children have been transferred to the Children's Convalescent Center, operated at Jackjsonville by the Arkansas Association for the Crippled, for comprehensive post-polio treatments, and another child from the county has been moved to the limit Its "great cru-sade for peace" with action nlong two Unc.s: 1. Maintaining a .strong and stable American economy "as the primary source of strength of the free world" He said "We must . . . tnake all our plfuus, private and public. In such a way »R to give us more Jobs and more output." Opposes KKP Fund Cut 2. Take steps lo "insure that the hard-won economic recovery of. other free nations does not reverb to stagnation ami despair." "One of the mo^t foolish things we could do right now," Mr. Truman said, "would he to slash our apin'oprlatlons fi>r European recovery. If we did that, we would be deliberately throwing away gains for peace and freedom that we have painfully made. Only the Communists would profit if we took such i short-sighted course." Mr, Trumun's address was broadcast by major networks and, was short-waved around the world. Not once In his prepared text did he mention Russia by name. But he filled It with repeated clear references to the men In the Kremlin. On Crippled Mcmnhts. Children's Hospital at the possibility of war, the President saiil: 'Some people would have us te- Lhi:t war Is inevitable between JZ.^LC.iJA- -ll.t^ifa***!*^-" verslty Hospital Thursday: Hed States Department of Agriculture cotton classer, who certifies the grade and staple. The remaining applications due from organized cotton improv- nicm groups should be completed within the next few days, Mr. BUbrey satd. The appllca Lion forms may be sent to the Memphis office or to the county a- g«nt's office Cor submitting to the Mcmphi s cotton classing office. Soybeans .. ...... ___ _. _ ______ _.._ t CHICAGO, July 19— lA'j plots are submitted. Is Aug. 15 ' quotations: Soybean inducted as new members last ! High Low [T jg^t were George Saeth, GayU/r 1 JnVv ......... 260 1 . 251 Lewis, J. w. Shouse. Jr.. Kenneth Xov ......... 220 218*; Pruitt, Virgil Shancyfelt and Ross Dec ........ 218^i 217'- D. Hughes. Jr. ) Mar ......... 21&',i 215%. Doctors Call Conference on Polio Control CARUTJIEnSVILLE, MO.. July 10 —To distribute the latest information on the diagnosis and treatment of polio. In an effort to hnlt the spread of the disease and lessen Its effects, a meeting of doctors ami nurses In Southeast Missouri and Northeast Arkansas has bcrrn scheduled at the Eastwood Memorial Methodist Church here at 7:30 PJn- Thursdny. The announcement of the meet- Ing was made by or. S. B. Beccher, head of the Pemlscot County Health Department, today. The meeting Is being sponsored by the Pcmiscot County Infantile ' Paralysis chnpter and the National infantile paralysis Foundation. The principal speaV;er will be EJr. Ervln Hemlryran. orthopedist, of the Colorado School of Medicine. Denver. Colo. He will dl.scuss the diagnosis and treatment of polio and show slides and film.!) to illustrate his talk. HP is considered an expert fn his field, Dr. Bcccher said. Pemlscot County, early this week, had 19 cases of polio reported to j the County FieaHh Department, j and there wer** a number of c^scs In Dunklin, New Madrid and other Southeast Missouri cmmMes a.s well as In Mississippi County, Arkansas. Dr. Beechcr said the di.srase appeared to be spreading throughout 1 this region. WlJma Bally. 2. Negro, daughter of George Hnilcy of Number Nine, who was tnkcn for treatment on June 25; Dorothy 'e Wllllngham, II, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. P. of niythevltle; Nancv Sue Holt, n. daughter of L, K. Holt of Manila, who wa.i taken July T; Ronald Martin, 4, son of Ambrose Martin of Osceola, who was taken to Little Rock, June 24; Verslc Conk; and Charles Brown. Charles Brown, 8. Negro, son of Sr, of Luxora. Tn Memphis Iinly Charles Hamby, S, son of Mr. and Mrs. Billy J. Hninby was moved to the Crlp- 1 pled Children's Hospital after be| inj? in Die isolation ward at John Oaston since .July 2. His sister. Helen Ann Hamljy, 7. has been returned to thrir home in Leach ville. but 'All! be required to continue treatments for two months. Tn neither of the.se cases was or has there been paralysis, but Hilly Chnrlfs has some weakness in his back and one leg, while HnTrn Ann hns a slight weakness in the back. Tee Ella Orlce. 7. Nctjro, who has been under treatment since May 13, has bcfin rele^rtl from the Jacksonville Convalescent center. after receiving post- polio treatment. GUATEMALA. Guatemala, July • Proposed High School Plans Described 19 Armored troops were re-j Blueprints Offered for Inspection Call for Education Facilities to Adhere to Latest in School Designs Weather ArkantAs forecast: Clear to partly dourly this afternoon, tonight and Wednesday. Not much chanpe in temperature Missouri forecast: Fair tonight ported battling for control of the ; national pabce today as confusion i (EDITOR'S NOTE: Here Ls a and violence gripped Guatemala i description of the proposed *'hite In the wake of the slaying of her j high school as prepared by Board armv chief of staff. I of Education Chairman Mix B. treating for better sound carrying, windows of steel frame like the Jaycee club house wtndows. corridor walls where exposed to be cov- An attack on the palace was launched last ntght after the army leader. Col. Francisco Javier Arana had been assassinated. War planes zoomed over the city and armed civilians roamed the streets despite police curfew orders- Early today. Manuel Galich. a Reid from blueprints submitted by : ered with glaze tile. Architect Uzzell S. Bran-son and presented In a tal£ bc-Dre the Junior Chamber of Commerce here last night.) Bi-jUiteral Lighting Used "In all corridors, the ceilings will be depr-ssed for bi-lateral lighting in all claw rooms. All cla-ss room* to be provided with Venetian blind* "The board has been favorably i rhat can be closed so the rooms may library providing room also for II- \ ''Public toilet brarian. A film storage room and | glazed tile walls. film pre\'tew room also is off library to aid teachers In advance view of film,*, in connection with visual f ducat ion work- Cafeteria Seats 200 'Cafeteria occupies one wing. impressed with plan? submitted by in Ozarks tonight. Continued and Wednesday except possibly a j leader" of the revolutionary action : y s .Branson, architect .for a otie- 'ew widely scattered timndershow- [ pa riy which supports President i ^ ory (ire-proof construction high Juan Jose Arevalo's regime, broad- j <; ChoO ] building. It wild cast that the government had the situation "in control." There n av * K w n no casualty re- Mininmm this morning—73. Maximum yecterday—95. Sunset today—1:11. Si.uufse tomorrow—5'01. Precipitation 24 hours from 7 today—.64. Total since Jan. 1—3'.12 Mean temperature 'midway (wren htah and lowi—84. Normal mean for July—81.5. accom- goo senior hieh school pu- be used at any time for visual education. "Built-in lockers are planned in all corridor,!. Class rooms are grouped so that Tr.ls wing is designed so tha t it can be easily converted into four cla.ss rc»rr.s i.her. the school is expand- rooms will have "The hc^Un? system should prob- aly bo steam hep-ting plant with an oil fired furnace. "AdminLstra'.ive offices are convenient to the main entrance. Space is prodded for storage and vaults; also for principal's office, a.ssts';mt principal's ofM:e. conference r<x->ms, board conference room. etc.. prl- Emphasis Placed On Improving Quality of Cotfon L1TTLK ROCK. July J9-M> Cotton Kramers and glnners were j told toflay th^t to combat increasing competition of cyiinietics they must discard hlt-anrl-mls. 1 ; methods of buying and prorlurinR cottonseed. The speaker. J. E. Hite. Jackson. Ml.ss., a^rono:nl=.T. explained that larpe cotton mills are replacing human Rucss^ork on tile strength, spinning quality and other characteristics of staple with .scientific tests. He compared ne* - methods adopted by the cot'.on industry since 1940 tx> a "slo* bmsh fire creep- In? up behind yf"" Hite urged that sinners and producers c-tahlish one-variety cotton areas to help the siUntion He spokp nt a cotton cla-=.slnK now bears the name ot Communism. This Ls not the case. "I am optimistic, as I look toward the future, because I believe in the superior attraction (or men'» minds and hearts of the democratic principles which have been tried and tested In free nations, and which nre now winning the allegiance of men throughout the world. Faith More Appealing 'Tn the battle lor men's mlnda, our faith Is more appealing, more dynamic, and stronger than any totalitarian force. The world long* for the kind of tolerance and mutual adjiisttnent which is represented by democratic principles." The President said that those "who rule by arbitrary power" In other nations do not understand the slow processes by which United Statf.l [orciKli policy is formed and do not realize "the strength" be- ilml it. !l Li strong, he satd, because American foreign policy decLsioM of the people and not of the government alone. That wa-s true of the decision to back the United Nations and to launch the European Recovery Program. Mr. Truman said. He predicted the North Atlantic Security Alliance will be ratified because ,he said, it aLso has the .support of the people. The Senate Ls to vote Thursday on this treaty linking the United States and free Western European nations in an alliance. UOth, Hth and l!th grades), j English, science, etc.. classes would 'and Is so designed thit it can be i be In same part of the building for •• . , I A <"»'J " =*"* UCT-ai^liCU 1.11*1. n. vun ">-. ports, but ambulances clanged ,, nlarge(1 to ukc care ot I000 w - lth . a.m. through t h « streets all night. Indt- I eating some persons had been killed T wounded. N O. Cotton July NEW ORLEANS. Cotton quotations: High l>ow Close Oct ............ 2916 29«0 2963 Dec .............. 2970 2936 2»5« SM\ ............. 7365 2955 2950 ** j Rider of Moloreycf* 1 Fined Following Crash Melvin Tucker was fined »150 and costs in Municipal Court this morn- 19—f.Pi— I Ing on a charge of operating i i motor vehicle while under the Influence o! liquor. Tucker «is arrested yesterday after the motorcycle he was riding crashed Into the side of » taxi better supervision by the head of o\it departing Irom 'he archtl.ec- the department, tural design. "Science rooms are to be cquip- "The plnn provides 16 modern j pea for the particular use to which class rooms, a large library which j the room will be put, whether would serve as a stuly hall, a. caf- i chemistry, physics, biology or other eteria. ana kitchei. auditorium >clence. seating ICOO with spaie Tor 300 more 1 "Business ed. and the cafeteria moved to another rxirt of the school plant. Cafeteria has seating room for 200 at a time. Kitchen and storage rc->ms are near-by. •Auditorium Is In south win?. It can be entered there without going | toilet -iui * ^..., ,,c,., ,•„* ..~... throuzh the central or main en-! between. trarvcc o! the school. Ticket booth | "Two of the r«x>rrs in the Ens!«h and re't rooms are off lobby en- j and speech department are provid- vate toilet rr^m-s are in the administrative suite. "Guidance conference rooms are to the rieht of the main entrance. "Provision us mr-.de for women teachers' lounge also has Us own .school at keting branch Production and Mar- Administration's otflr? here. cotton New York Stocks In balcony, various office and conference rooms, mask practice room, little theatre room, itc. "It would be constructed 7,-ith outside walls of brt* with tile Inside tilt partitions, concrete floors class rooms to be equipped with modern businesi machines to train pupils in the handling of modern business equipment. "The library Is centrally located and ample in size to take care of en- July 2954 2936 3K» 2171 2936 parked In front oi John's Cafe on 2MO i Main Street. covered with asphalt tile, roof tire student body and to serve as framed of steel with concrete slab ! =tudy h.'ll as well aa library, rrnk- over the steel, class rooms, Ubrar>'. I'"'? research work convenient and auditorium to have accoucUcal' Group conjeienc* room* ir* oil trance to auditorium. ed with rostrurns. Boiler room ind music practice | "The wing-s rmming c*« e.ist rooms aie back of auditorium. Nfus- could In the future, a.s the district ic practice room Is away so that its ; and tht community grow, be ex- noise will not disturb re-st of the I tended eastward and then Joined .school. "The Little Theatre room ofl the auditorium wing could very well be i quite useful adjunct to the school. It can serve u a play practice rosm. It can Uke care of small groups or clAARes, stage or cal productions, or [or or choral jrou?*. with another north-south construe tlon corresponding to the front or main portion of the building to be first constructed. The cafeteria could be moved hack toward Eighth Street with home economics department, athletic field house md! J. C. Penney Closing QnoUtio A T & ' T Amer Tob?.rr» Anaconda Copper Beth Stf-el . Chryp.ler ....... .. Coca Cola Gen E:lectric Gen Motors Montgomery N Y Central Int Harvester National Distillers Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Studebaker SUndard of N J Texas Corp .. Ward HI 7-8 70 1-3 29 2!> 7-8 Ml 1-2 37 3-4 , 53 7-J 52 10 , 26 1-8 . ID . 19 1-4 . 10 1-2 13 3-8 . 21 1-3 . 61 3-4 Missco Club Women Plan Encampment Home demons tat Ion club members from N'orth and South MLv.tA- slppl County are completing plan* for a j'.'nt rest camp, an annual e.vcnt (or the club women, lo be he! d A u ; u.st 23-25 in crow ley '•» Ridse State Park near Walcobt, Greene County. Thi.s Ls the first time the two srroiipK have hold the combined cnrnjxv nr.d the tinal plans arc be- mz made TJOTT fry recreational and hn richer: i ft U-.irlcr?;. Mr*. Grrtnulf B. Hollman and Mi,v; He'en Wells, home demonstration itfenl.s from North and South MLv-vIppi, will supervise most of ;hf? c l^ m on.' t rations. r>fmor..slrAtion<; will include lamtxi Mirulrs from raffia and .slllc, Mitn Mrs WclU demonstrating the rn .1 *•: i :: ? o* s htu! e,% from si lies and Mrs. H'JLirrmn from raffia. Copper coated picture makinz, snick or S\vec!i.sh Treav In;, .soap carvlrvz, and cl<»*o;ipa?e 'or furniture wil'. be other dcmonatMtioris. L?-". :e;u S3 •aome-n from North 1 MLv?i.^;pni County attended a slm- ' il.ir r^nip ru W.Ueott, anil A separate camp from Held by the club South Mississippi County. training other additions made a-s land money require and pcrmiu" U S Steel 1 Southern pacific Steel pipes and tube? now are 49 1-8'made In «'TPS ran«'ns from hvpo- 22 5-3 •*-*"^?r -•'" T f f> < v ipei 15C ir.c'.Aes 31 1-4 i or mote in diameter.

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