The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 30, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, December 30, 1952
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ——————.—. THX DOMINANT NEWSPAPER 1 OF NOWTHEAaT iBlriv'saa iv™ .„.,_„.— VOL. XL.VIH—NO. 234 fclythevllle Dtily N«m BlythevUta Herald lilMiMippl Villey Uader Blythevillt courier. NEWSPAPER'OF KOHTHE^rT AKlfANBAB AND SOUTHEAST MIBSOURt House Group Continues Red Probe Dean Acheson . May Be Quizzed By Committee By HARRY SNYJJER WASHINGTON (AP) — A House committee today pushed its scai-ch for government ' interferencfc with a Red-hunting grand jury in New York amid indications it m i g h t question Secretary of State Acheson. •The secretary's name figured yesterday as members or the jury testified that efforts were made to block their recommendation for a continuation of the hunt for Communists on the United Nations staff. Rep. Keating (R-NY) told reporters Acheson may be summoned tomorrow. The state Department has categorically denied attempting io Interfere with the grand jury.. Meanwhile, four Justice Department Officials — Roy Cohn, Myles Lane, Charles Murray and William Tuley—were called to give their version of the case. The committee, which has been Investigating; the . Justice Depnvt- menl far almost a year, yesterday heard from five jurors: Joseph P. Kelly, Joseph A. Cahil, Charles J. Harsany, Corinne L. Geist and Max Af. Zimmerman. They told about calling approximately 100 U. S. citizens employed by the U. N. and questioning them snout their loyalty or Communist affiliations. No Indictments - f About half of the witnesses refused to answer their questions, The jurors reported, claiming the guarantee of the Firth Amendment which says no one has to testify agnlnst himself in a criminal case The jury failed to indict anyone, the committee was told, but tile Jurors became "indignant" and. they testified, voted unanimously ^B, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1952 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS BOOHED MOTHER SEES BABY _ Mrs. Jean Oarrett, who survived a Caesarian section Dec. 26, in Los Angeles despite a weakened condition resulting from an Incurable lymphatic ailment, smiles happily as she sees the baby to whom she ' gnve the right io live.'She was to!d when she first became pregnant that she could prolong her life by giving up the child, but she decided Immediately that "a baby lias as much right to live as anyone else." Baby has been named Michael. (Ar Wire- phnlo) Arkansas' Salons Confirm: Military Fund Freeze Won't Halt Base Here Many citizens of Blytheville and Little Hock heaved sighs of relief today, « They have teen assured by their state's Congressional representatives that the freeze order on construction of military bases In all p'rob- ability will not affect either the 521 million Jet base for the capital or the Sll million reactivation Job here. Congressman E. c. (Took) oath- ings wired the Courier News last night to this effect: "Regarding your inquiry today: I have conferred with Senate bom- initteft on Armed Services who advise that it was not intention of that committee to hold up funds lor work on bases such as Blythe to report the conditions they found ville where the appropriation has "so the 17. S. public would.be """" ~"~ J - . - See II \ on Faje 5 , Holiday Toll Grows Here Death of Burdetre Negro Makes Total 4 Mississippi County added another holiday traffic fatality to Its roll, when Chester Belts, 20-year-old Negro of near Bnrdcite died fron injuries received Christmas eve. Albert Reed, Negro of near whis- tleville died Immediately after another wreck, according to Deputs Sheriff Cliff Cannon of Osceoia. Deputy Cannon said a car driven by Reed collided with another automobile carrying three other Negroes about midnight Christmas Eve between Kelser and Highway 40 Betts died Saturday in a hospital here of injuries received In a three- car wreck -near Burdette early Christmas morning. Officers said the car in whicli Belts wns riding collided with R truck parked on the side of the highway. Another car overturned in avoiding the truck but no one was badly hurt.. Services will be held at the Belts home at 2 p.m. Wednesday with Hev. j. W. Knowles officiating. Burial will be in Burdette Cemetery Survivors include his mother, Anna Clark, four brother and three sisters. Caston charge. Funeral Home is in Weather Arkansas For«n s i _ cloudy tWs afternoon; rain'in east and south RAIN portions. Partly cloudy and cooler tonight; rain In east portion Lowest temperatures 26 to 32 northwest tonight. Wednesday fair and cool Missouri Forecast-Generally fair tonight and Wednesday except mostly .cloudy southeast tonight; somewhat colder east and south tonight: Wednesday slightly warmer northwest; low tonight 10 north to a ' 3 ,i ! .° Uth: htgh Wcc lnesday 30-35 north to 40-45 south. Minimum this morning—« Maximum yesterday—64. Sunrise tomorrow—7:07 Sunset today—4:59. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 am — none. " Total precipitation since January 1—44.63. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—52. Normal mean temperature December—41 9. This Dale Last Yfar Minimdm this morning—53. Maximum yesterday—63. Precipitation January 1 to date—51,69. (01 been made and funds have been appropriated." Little Rock has been assured IDJ an Air Force spokesman that plans for (he base there' will go along as scheduled. The Senate committee' slapped a stop-work- order on military construction Monday, hut the. order was so general as to create much speculation as to where it was applicable. Mr. Gathings said yesterday, prior to the time he conferred with committee members, that it was his opinion that the committee ivas most interested in the millions being spent for overseas bases. Mr. Gathings said at that time that he seriously doubted 11 the stop order WHS designed to halt construction of bases such as the one at Blytheville where money had; been appropriated" for reactivation. Massachusetts o ,i r,", Senator Leverett haltonstall announced the order halting construction so President- Elect Dn-ight Eisenhower could Ark-Mo to Buy Sikesfon Natural Gas Company Purchase of Stock For $900,000 Set Pending PSC Okay Negotiations in a near millio'n- dollnr utility deal Involving purchase of Associated Natural Gas Co. of Sikeston, Mo., by Arkansas- Missouri Power Co. have been completed, Ark-Mo President Charles Czeschln announced here today. — _— . *. uulu ic - Mr, Czeschin snid Ark-Mo will view proposed military construe-1 purchase '.all common stock of the tion. Hyatt as Deputy Osceoia Attorney To Be Prosecutor's Aide in S. Missco Drawing May Decide Solans' Status MORRILTON Wi — Lt. Gov. Nathan Gordon said here today he will ask that a drawing to determine which 17 senators must run for re-election In 1954 be one of the first Hems- of business in the Arkansas Senate Jan. II. Terms of the senators normally are for' four years. Re-districting of the state forced senators to run for re-election every two years. Gordon said "I know Hie senators all would like to get that big question out ot the way before they get to work on legislative matters." Whitworth Signs New A&M Pact STIU,WATER. Dkli. <JF) _ Football Coach J. B. Whitworth of Blytheville announced today he has signed a new 3-year contract with Oklahoma A. & M. College, ending speculation he might accept the coaching Job at Ihe University of Arkansas. Whilworth said: "I have signed my contract at A. M. and I am very happy here. Continued apecu- 'atton concerning me and the coach- ng Job at Fayeltcyille might prove embarrassing to Arkansas and A. " Normal Weather For New Year LITTLE ROCK W) _ The U. S Weather Bureau said today that emperatures will average near normal with no major changes during he period from today through Sunday. Precipitation heavy with Kin first of period and again about Sunday. Normal minimum this I atui-e during the jjerind Is : xnal maximum 50 to 64. Appointment of Osceoia attorney' James Hyatt, — ••-.. as deputy prosecuting attorney for South Mississippi County was announced today by Prosecuting Attorney H G Partlow of Blytheville. **;• Hrau ' whose .appointment will become effective Thursday, siic- Ralph . who resigned (he post to devote his [time to his practice. full law An Osceoia attorney since 1946, Mr. Hyntt Is a member and past president- of the Osceoia Bar As- Isoclation and belongs to the Am- James Hyatt erican Bar Association. He also is a member of the Osceoia City Council and us secretary of the Mississippi County Democratic Central Committee. A veteran of World War II who was returned to inactive duty with the rank of lieutenant colonel, Mr. Hyatt .Is a graduate of McCrory High School, Arkansas Stale College and Ihe University o! Arkansas Law School. He is a past commander of the Osceola Veterans of Foreign Wars post and past president- of the Osce- ol Klwanis Club. A communicant of Cslvsry Episcopal Church, he also Is a member of the American Legion, Chamber of Commerce and the Masonic Lodge. utility uhiih ^nes nine other towns m So itheas.1 Missouri tor appro.vfmatefyssoQ.OOO. Appurni ons "ckmg approval of (he , at »n earlj date ' he said — The stock will be purchased from Farwell-Chapman and Co. of Chicago, whicli recently obtained the stock from F. E. Stanley and Associates of Tulsa, Okla.. who established the Sikeston utility. The Missouri utility will continue to operate under its present name and Mr. Czefchin .will serve as vice president and general manager of it. No personnel changas are contemplated, he said. It was Associated Natural Gas Co. whicli provided competition encountered by Ark-Mo about two years ago ' when the Blytheville utility wa.s seeking natural gas franchises in Southeast Missouri. The Sifceston utility 'sought franchises in Gideon. Maiden and Kennett. Ark-Mo got the Gideon franchise, but the Maiden am] Kennelt franchises went to Associated. Towns scived by Associated Include Sikcston, Kennett. Charleston, East Prairie, New Madrid, Morehouse, ChafTee, Maiden, Clarkton and Holcomb. Ark-Mo currently provides nat Sleele, Holland and Campbell, Mo, Fourteen other towns in Northeas Arkansas and Southeast MIssonr rtiKHiisas ano bouineast Missouri IMOIIOII aia not SCCK re- also will be served by Ark-Mo when t° the house in November. its distributions systems nre com pletcd. Osceoia Bank to Have Display of Currency OSCEOIA —An exhibition of United States currency will be on display at the Planters Bank in Osceoia Jan. 5 through Jan. 10, inclusive. The display, which is being sent out by Ihe Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis/'will Include dating from 117fi. Invasion currency ttsed by allied currency i * Truman Reported Planning to Request $73.5 Billion in New Funds Next Year Eisenhower, Key GOP Lawmakers Confer Today Preliminary Draft of Legislative Program ' li Aim of Meeting ».v MARVI.V I,. ARROWSMITH NEW YORK «•>_ President- elect fclsonhower hopes to round -••• -^ ^<=, uu c lu iu B s m oe- out aprclimtntiry draft of his legis- 'onse expenditures, but lax collec- latlvc program at a conference today with Sen. Robert A. Tan, of Ohio and other Senate Republican leaders. The senators are those who will have a key role, in how far the — ,j njit > in . nuv/ im> uie !•" unvin ui general's, legislative program gets 300,000,000. in Congress. Besides Taft, slated 0 .- u ... .JLJIUIT;, I.UIL, siaica ^*> H yasn income anu outgo to be Senate majority lender, those basis, the deficit, according to this SCllPflllirn fn eit in ^t t_-i ... __ (..*„„,..,-^ I :„.. r.., scheduled to sit in at today's con ference include: Senators styles Bridges of Now Hampshire, prospective president pro lempore of the Senate—its presiding officer in the absence of the vice president; Eugene D. Millikin of Colorado, chairman of the Conference of All GOP Senators- and Leverelt Saltonstall of Massachusetts and • Milton R. Young of North Dakota, members of the Senate Republican Policy Committee. Elsenhower discussed on Dec. 18 with House Republican leaders the new administration's legislative program which the general will outline to Congress shortly after his inauguration Jan. 20. Aides said much preliminary work already has been done on the program and that Eisenhower hopes the first stages can be completed at today's meeting. Additional contereliccs with congressional leaders are planned for study of the" final draft. Eisenhower announced yesterday that after his inauguration he will appoint i Robert Cutler, president ecWc of the Old Colony Gompaay ot Boston, as. ail assistant to" the administrative president. Was Ike's Artiiser Cutler, "'-57 and a Republican, served as an adviser to Eisenhower during paign. tlie election cam- As an administrative assistant, he will deal especially with the National Security Council, co-ordi- nating its work with that of other agencies and departments. Eisenhower discussed international economic problems al a luncheon meeting yesterday with Paul G. Hoffman, former chief of the Marshall Plan foreign aid program and now director of the Ford Foundation; Milton Katz, former U. S. special represent alive in Europe and now associate director of the Ford Foundation, and John J. McCloy, former U. S. high commissioner Io Germany. Cutler also attended. Rep. Thurston D. Morton (R-K,y) said lasl night in Louisville he had been asked by John Foster Dulles, Eisenhower's choice for secretary «rK-nio currently provides nat- ^'•^•uiKnvcr s cnoice [or secretary ural gas service'In Blythcvillc and of state, to lake a State Department posl. He said he was un decided. Morton did not seek re-elcctloi; H was reported at Cody, Wyo., last night that Milward L. Simpson. Cody attorney, had decided to accept, a post »s an assistant secretary under Oregon Gov. Douglas McKay, Eisenhower's choice for secretary of the interior. State Auto Plates On Sale Friday LITTLE ROCK Wi — Arkansas' 1953 automobile license plates will go on sale Friday, W, H. L. Woodyard, director of the license divl- Ihe 102 slon of Ihe ' ment said lodaj Avenue Deprt- Hiroshima A-Bomb Plane Pilot Tells of Spies' Attempt to Sneak Into Crew's Training Base By VERN HAUOIILANI) WASHINGTON tB-Col. Paul W. Tibbels, pilot of the Enola Gay, the plane that dropped the atomic bomb on Hiroshima, said today that spies tried to sneak into the B-29 base where the bomber's crew got its training. He said the spies were captured. The youthful colonel—he fs only 37 now—was commanding officer at the secret B-29 base at Wendover, Utah, where the ' Enola's flight crew was trained for history's r>st A-bomb mission on Aug. 6, 1945. Tibbets told a reporter that agents of Iwo foreign countries were arrested near the closely- guarded base al a time when only a handful of scientists and high military men knevr, about Ihe A- bomb. He did not Ilsl llielr im- llonaltly. , The foreten assents. Tibbels said, I did not get into the base Itself. They were apprehended In the general area, he said, adding lhat he was sure they dtd not gain access to secret information. Back In 1044 and 1045 when he was commanding officer at Wendover, Tibbets said, he was chiefly concerned with the preparations for the dropping of the A-bomb and delegated bnse-guarding problems to his chief security officer. He did not personally handle the spies, Tibbels said, noting that "my security chief was alerted lhat In all probability 11 were hearted our way." "I was informed ihey «^, e apprehended i&J turned over to the Manhattan District fmilitary code name for the atomic bomb development project), r do not know what happened to them, and I am not at liberty | O .say liow many there were or what countries Ihey they would look Into the matter and check the security officers familiar with Ihe case. The story came out early today when Tlbbels antl (op Pentagon officials attended the private show- ng of a new motion picture based largely on Tibbets 1 experiences. Secretary of the Air Force Pin- letter asked Tibbets, after the Him had been shown, whether 11 depicted tallhfiilly the securilv nroh loins at one of the most •was aierica — " ll: "KJ^I caipiuil ' these people i gl ! ! ' r , <c(1 K " ol!i In «« United Stale '." He added: , r |(" c ts said he thought the mo' hey were ap- I? ""' illst '""I. and then venture represented," A'krd for further Information press oiilcers at ihe Pentagon said border between Nevada and ut -. — ....,,. llllu ulivll, .unlit, mr Allll'l ILRIl.-i. ftlnll » .wotion difficult to screen com- he anil the North Korean flnnllv ple.elv even with hlshly trained ¥ ot so they could almost read cacl, military police on hand. olhcrs's mind. Spending 'Somewhat Under $80 Billion, Is Predicted By FRANK O'BRIEN' WASHINGTON (AP) — An informed administration source said today.President Truman will call upon the new Congress to vote about 731/2 billion dollars in new appropriations next year. Ho predicted government expenditures of "somewhat under" course, to changes by the incoming Eisenhower administration. Spending In the present fiscal year, the source said, will probably fall between four and five billion dollars below the latest official estimate, due to lags In de- Ions will be about wlml was pre- 'lously estimated. That would mcnn a five to six billion dollar budget deficit at the end of next June In place of the present official estimate of $10,On a cash Income and outgo information, from a man who asked that lie not be named, would be from two to three billion dollars instead of the. present estimate of nearly seven billions cash deficit. Always Varies Actual government spending always varies from the amounts voted by Congress because of delivery lime lags. - The present fiscal 1053—ends next 1054. President-elect yenr—fiscal June 30; fiscal Elsenhower cun make any changes he wishes in tile budget program which the law requires Truman to lay before Congress only n fortnight before he leaves office The Truman administration source said defense spending this fiscal year will not exceed 47 to 48 billion dollars, Instead of the presently estimated 51 billions, and that total government outgo will be around 15 billions, Instead of to billions. 151 Billion for Defense He said that In Die new budget, Truman will place defense expenditures for fiscal 1D54 at approximately 51 billion dollars, including money already voted by Congress, „„ B1Bn . and will ask for new defense np- sn id about propriations of about 41 billions. These figures did not include nto'mic energy expenditures, Congress can also mnke changes, nformalion money for construction of bases and, replacement of material losses In Korea. Thus, Truman would be recommending defense spending in tis- c,i! 1954 of approximately three to four billion dollars more than the source estimated it will run in the current fiscal year. ' Truman would be asking for new defense appropriations five billion dollars less than the 46 billion!; of this year. The source said other appropriation requests for fiscal 1954 will be about three billions under appropriations this year. Truman will cull /or foreign nld and atomic energy .expenditures of one io two billions above IhJs year's figures, according to till: Churchill Discloses Ike Meeting Topics LONDON (AP) — Prime Minister Churchill gave his Cabinet colleagues a last minute briefing today on his coming talks with President- elect; Elsenhower. -.Responsible informants indicated +that the aging British leader.plans ' to broach four major topics when he meets his friend of World War II days In New York. These are: 1. Dritish-American tactics in case Stalin makes peaceful ges tures more convincing- limn his Christinas declaration ol willingness to meet Eisenhower and seek a Korea solution. 2. Britain's desire to Join the Anzus Pacific Defense Pact which now tics in only Australia, New Zealand, and (he United stales. 3. General Far East siralcgy. Britain's part in it, and the Impact on Britain and Prance of any new moves contemplated by the Incoming Elsenhower administration. 4. Implications of Eisenhower's recent flying Irlp to Korea and whether it opened nny new approach to solution of the Korean problem: Churchill plans to travel to Southampton tonight and spend the night on the Queen Mary at the port's ocean pier. The ship Is expected to casl off tomorrow morn- Ing, If (lie "Queen" makes an un- delayed voyage, Churchill will rench New York harbor monday morning. ^^ • ;" Clark Changes Korea Rotation More Points Needed By Non-Combat Troops Reds' Chun Out of Truce Talks MUNSAN, Korea « — The Communist truce team's "Jack-of-all- Iradcs" made a routine protest today, then bowed out of the deadlocked Korean armistice talks. North Korean Col. Chang Chun San usually Is cocky, but today he was crestfallen and dejected at Pnmnunjom, an Allied liaison officer reported. Chimgc delivered a protest alleging Allied violations of the Pan- munjom neutral zone. Then he announced this was his lasl meeting. He is being replaced as senior liaison officer for the Communist truce delegation by North Korean Col. Chu Yon Who Chang led a Communist team at (he first facc-to-facc truce meeting in Kacsong on July 8, 1951, Io cot the stage for Ihe initial full-dress truce session two days later. Since that date. Chang has filled almost every position on the Communist team. At first an obscure figure, Chang 1'Hckly attracted attention. Cor- rcK|)OIKic " ls r em« r) ";d that his striking face and sudden shifts cxprcs!,nii would have made him sure.bet In Hollywood. Cliang uas noted for his sometimes violent temper. Col. Andrew J. Kinney of Atlanta, an Allied staff officer, once re- ked that the North Korean at the information about the spy tempt at VVendover. ' Wcndover, Tlbbels lold Flnlette . , nmeui-, ,,ui,^ru uiai me norm Korean al was a busy bus ond rail stop. The first was tremendously suspicious base Itself, he said, was built on But, as the talks wore on month a fenced off desert area on the ntlcr month. Chang began to under lvlr.r tl!>t1,.,lnn «r....- .,_ ..... . . . E*"" »" UIIUI.J l Hie Americans. Kinney said TOKYO I/PI -. Behtnd-ljic-ilne_ troops In Korean-ill need two additional points for rotation home after Jan. 1. Gen. Mark iv. Clark's headquarters loday gnvo lack of replacements from the u. s. as the reason. There wn.<f no change in the rotation requirement of nine months service — 36 points—for soldiers at the front. Hear area troops will need W instead of 3fl points. Troops at the front gel four rotation points ' a month. Those near the front get three and soldiers far to the rear gel two. Soldiers in Japan whose families nre with them get one point monlh ly. Others gel li/ 2 . . Clark, Par Eastern command er, nnd Washington have disagreed In recent months on the problem of adequate replacements. Fenta gon pressure forced Clnrk on Oct. 22. to withdraw an order increasing the ballle-line rotation requirement from 36 to 38 points. There was no comment oti Clark's latest order from the Defense Department or the Annv. Saturday Die Army's Februar- drall call was upped Io 53.000 me! —the highest quoin since curly Ii thc ; Korean War. Clark's headquarters said the new increase "is made necessary because of of receipt of suf United States to continue rolatio.. in January on the basts of 38 (points) and still maintain the con It added thai relation requiic- inenls after January would depend upon replacements. o retain the rota- A (front line) Is In line with the previously announced policy ol giving primary consideration to Iroops In ihe forward combat zone who are dally exposed to the greatest dangers and hardships," the statement added. frmde Today's Courier News • . . Kan.s.is State gets (op c.ige ntlnit . . . Sport.i . . . Page 8. . . . . . Your Income lax primer . . . Paite Z . . . . . <\ceidcnt shows need for fireworks b an . . . editorials . . . !•»««• 6. . . . . . Society news . . . P.iiie 4. . , . . . Markrts . . . 1'asc S. . . Allied Troops Recapture Two Western. Posts Red Loudspeakers Warn of General Offensive Jan. 4 By GEORGE A. MCARTHUR SEOUL wi _ Counterattacking Allied troops today regained frozen outposts near Chorwon on the Western Front. The posts were captured by a reinforced Chinese Communist company last night. An Eighth Army briefing officer 30 Communists were killed and 100 wounded -in the vicious Red attack by about 225 men. Allied defenders withdrew after an horn' of fight/tig but stormed buck with reinforcements to reoccupy the positions. Red loudspeakers on the Central Front last night Wared a warning the Communists will launch a "general offensive" Jan. 4, the Pacific stars and Stripes reported 'A woman broadcaster made the threat — similar to many aired earlier none of .which have been carried out. Allied nlr activity was hampered by heavy clouds over most of North Korea. Marine and Air Force planes hit Communist positions near the West and .West-Central Fronts, but results were, unobserved. Snow, rain and sleet fell along tlie front (oday. Temperatures ranged from 0 to 13 degrees above zero. The Reds hurled five minor attacks on the Kumhwa Ridge area i« tiii: Central Front last night but the remainder of the 165-mile bat- tlcfi'ont was relatively rjniet. Allied troops beat.back about 40 Chinese who attacked Pinpoint/key height,oii'Snlpcr Ridge near Kiim- hwa, In a 10-minute battle ..late' yesterday. Jane Russeli.Kiiob of Triangle.H'nf' and on Rocky" Point;' JuUirig"east of Sniper Ridge. Allies repulsed both jabs. Communist big guns continued a stendy pounding tin the Western Front. The Eighth Army estimated the Reds fired nearly.5,000 rounds In the 24 hours ended at 6 p.m. yesterday. Allied warplanes, flying through heavy clouds ond snow in some areas, concentrated on Communist front-line positions yesterday. The Par East Air Force said 11 B29 Superfort bombers from Okinawa lust night dumped 110 tons of explosives on a Chinese Communist military headquarters at Tacgam. near the North* Korean capital Pyongyang. Crewmen reported the ,95-acre installation, including more than 100 buildings, was rocked by explosions and a huge fire. New Masonic Officers Picked 2 Installations Held; 3rd to Be Thursday New officers of Chlckasawba Lodge No. 13-1 of the Masons will be installed at ceremonies beginning ?.t 8 p.m. Thursday in the Masonic Hall here. The installation will be open Io the public and a social hour will fol(o;v. . ' Officers of two other Masonic groups, the Royal Arch Masons and the Knights Templar, were Installed last night. . ' E. M. Holt will be Installed as "c*.»u.-jt: ui IHCK o: receipt of suf- ^- "*• nult win oe installed as (icicnt replacements from, the ' il "orshiplul master of the Chlcka- Ilnlto/! <Itntnr t~ -.~-.il .._. .- SnwhK T^lrlnn Lodge. Other officers to be installed Include Maurice Sanders, senior war- ipuui^j ,IIIQ 51111 maintain (he com- "-'""^ ivnuncc oaiuiers, senior war- bat efficiency of the Eighth Army t!cn: Eilrl Damon. Junior warden; and other Army units throughout Mflx Logan, treasurer: Uobert E. the command." nlaylock. secretary: W. H. Stovall, senior deacon; Shields Edwards! junior deacon: Robert Coleman, chaplain: John Duncan, senior master of ceremonies Pulton Ellis, junior master of ceremonies; Eddie Mr. Blaylock will be starting his 13th term as secretary of Chickasawba Lodge. He also serves as secretary of the Royal Arch Masons and Knlshts Templar lodges and la See MASONS on r.igc S LITTLE LIZ- Not all children slam doors— some just reave them open, t? NM

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