The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 29, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, August 29, 1951
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUB DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLVII—NO. 138 Blytheville Daily Neva Blytheville Courier. Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTUEVILLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1951 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENT* Cease-Fire Future left Up to Enemy Ridgway Refuses to Probe Alleged Bombing Again TOKYO, Aug. 29. (AP)—Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway put it squarely up to the Communists today to decide the late ot Korean War truce talks, The United Nations commander curtly refused to reinvestigate the alleged Kaesong bombing Incident. But he said the Allies would resume armistice negotiations whenever the Reds are ready to end their "un- jU3tiflable delay" of the conference. The general view here was that Ridgway's 116-word message to the top Communist commanders left them almost no alternative but to back-down or break off the disrupted conferences completely. ' Ridgway did not even mention the Communist demand that he admit a U. N. plane bombed the truce site. He has called the whole incident a fraud. His message to North Korean premier, Kim II Sung, and Chinese Gen. Peng Teh-Huai dealt only with their request that he .send his liaison officers back to Kae- song to look at new evidence, •l^ reinvestigatIon after this lapse wf time," Rfdgwny said, "could serve no purpose other than to continue this unjustifiable delay in the armistice negotiations." Requests Were Refused The U. N. commander observed that during the original investigation a few hours after the asserted bombing the night of Aug. 22 a Red ilaison officer "specifically refused the requests of my liaison officer' to continue the investigation during the daylight and to leave all of the alleged evidence it place." The U. N. command has said this all along, it was a flat con tradictlon of a statement in the message from Kim and Peng U which Ridgway was replying. Te Red generals said "we did no on the night of the 22nd rejec your making of the re investigation in daylight," Peiping radio asserted Wednes day U. N. liaison officers agree to "teturn to Kaesong the next da with Allied newsmen for furtrie examination. The broadcast, attrib Hted to two- Communist newsme who were in Kaesong, ' continuet "The agreed arrangement, were told, was that (U. N. Liaiso Offfqer Col. A. J.I Kuiney "won 1 ' 1 and say what time h coming. dgway s note told the Re< e suspension of the meeting," The Public Information Office id "the United Nations command ready has 'carried out a detailed ivestigation of the alleged indent." - ' It said Ridgway asked all major N. commanders "to Investigate ports t ;heth er any ele men Us un - er their respective command, re- ardless ,of nationality, could have -ten involved In the alleged occur- ertce at Kaesong. Their written reports certified mt no forces under their com- iand were involved." WSB Reviews Copper Strike, \Aay Toss It Back to Truman —Courier News Vhoto TRAFFIC SURVEY BEGINS -Bob Patterson of caruthcrsVllle checks the point of origin and destination ol a car on the Cotlonwoocl Perry south of Caruthersville as a Missouri-Tennessee Bridge Commissioi traffic survey moved into this area today. The survey, which Degan at the Memphis bridge and will,go up to Cairo, III., is to determine the potential income ol a pro|x>sed toll bridge across the Mississippi River a Caruthersville. Willard Collins of Carutliersville "is driver of Hie car being checked. Reds May Stall Truce Talks for 'Bargaining' TOKYO, Aug. 26. (AP)—Some Allied observers say tlie "Communists want to prolong the stalemate in Korean peace talks so the Reds will mve a trading point at the Japanese Pea« Treaty conference in San Francisco. . v That trading point is the threat ol tull war in Korea. < sums tiuce taU i will direcf my" representatives to meet with yours, ; with, a View to seeking a ^reasonable armistice agreement Kcds -Broke Nego(tation<- The Reds brote off the deadlock «d negotiations last Thursday because of the asserted bombing incident. •A; public information office release^ from Ridgway's headquarters, Issued nine hours after his note was delivered to the Reds, said: "It has been, the basic and continuing concern" of the U. N, commander "that the military armistice conference at Kaesong should make rapid progress toward a cessation of bloodshed in Korea and an honorable armistice. Consideration Assured "The United Nations command continues to give the most serious consideration to reports of violations of agreements by either side «<tls convinced, however, that no- iing can be gained through further investigation of the alleged incident other than prolongation All the Russians have to hold ,'er the heads of the countries they vant to' follow their line Is fear. If they suddenly make peace In Korea, their threats and thundering oratory won't carry the same sting, Japanese business men, preparing to do business again in the Asian sphere, realize that a war with Russia would delay this country's recovery for years. China's going Communist, along with Manchuria and North Korea, already has robbed Japan of 60 per cent,of her;old outlet for imports. A war would cut off the other 40 per cent. Soviet View Outlined TMhe North Korean and Chinese teimnuinlsts still are battling u rt thAt" 1 ll*frtr$^UJifc & little more ilttcUnt to *t<rn utYitoteral treaties, lice the malor document has been puroved and signed. Some observers say The appoint- about Kaesong may startle them. At one point in the Kaesong discussions, the Reds' chief delegate Lt. Gen. Nam II, almost agreed lo revise their demands for a buffer zone along the 38th parallel. Catholic School Will Open Sept. 6 Registration of students who wi attend Blytheville's Catholic Scboo will begin Sept 4 at 9 a.m. Clfisaerfj wiil begin on Sept. 6 a 8:30 a.m. * Sister Leonarda, music lnst\>icto will resume classes Saturday. Weather The next day, however, Nam f reneged. . Many observers assert this indicates the Communist rielegatioi was working on orders to stall. Reds Up Strength On Korean Front U. S. 8TII' ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Aug. 29. (APJ— Communist troops built up their strength aloni; the Korean front tocla despite uhiariiig weather which exposed Iheni to Allied air and artillei lUUick, •A sudden break in the rainy spell also brought on a jet ball along the Korean-Manchurian bordei'. Sixty Red and Allied jeU s^s•irle from 8 down to 2-1/2 miles above the earth in a bloodies dogfight. Red ground reinforcements were to their own lines by daylight to e spotted moving up to the lines in the iron triangle sector of the central front and east of the Kaesong heiitral area 021 the western front. They moved in groups of 100 to 200. Red assault troops lashed out in a series of predawn attacks along .the eastern front but pulled back Return to Jobs s Requested 'Rank and File' To Meet Today WASHINGTON, Aug. 29. (AP) 'he Wage Stabilization Board took ver the copper strike at President Yumau's rcnucst today amid signs would toss the dispute right hack the White House if lile walkout ontiimes. The hoard has asl;ed the striking itinc, mill and smelter workers un- on. along with a dozen APL and ithei 1 unions idled by picket lines o go back to work while it holds learintfs ill the dispute. Tile Independent Mine, Mill am Smelter Workers Union refused bu aid it \vould have a delegation a oday's hearings. Some officials said (he boan vould ash the strikers to show caus vhy they should tiot call off th strike, which has cut off 05 pc cent of the nation's copper pn> luclion. Lead and zinc output, aton with sulphuric acid, also have bee: cut by the 'walkout over wage an other contract demands. Should the strike continue afte the board's show-cause hearii Mr. Truman may bp. advised tha the board cannot proceed. Taft-llartlcy Considered The next likely stop would be t invoke the emergency provision < the Taa-IIartlej 1 Act. which cal for ft court injunction against tl' strike after a board of inquiry look Into the facts. That would take about 10 day during which the national coppi stockpiles may be reduced to a dan gcrous level. They already are cri Ically low. The mine, mill and smelter \vorl ei'.s want. Hie federal government Churchill Says War, Peace Hinge on Soviet Atom ' •* "- .:,', • •:. ', . - meiit -of Brte. • Gen. William P. kols:°as Gene'ral Ridgway's rep- escntaUve at..Sari Francisco is a ccoenitibii by'-the United Nations f the linkup" between the Kaesong nice and San Francisco meetings. But Nuckols himself told this corespondent: ''There is nothing ro t."' Nuckols Denies Report He also denied a report that the advance United Nations headquarters at Miinsan, Korea, would be inked by direct line to San Francisco. All we- have are the Army telephones." Nuckols said. These connect Eighth Army headquarters in Korea with Ridgway's headquarters in Tokyo. ' Nuckols wifl leave Tokyo Friday for San Francisco. ' He will be the U.N.'s expert on affairs in Korea. Nuckols has attended most oJ the Kaesong talks. His job was to brief correspondents. He will be the only military man at the conference from this theater. He can (ill in President Truman. Russia May Be Startled And what he can tell the Russians WASHINGTON, AJie."-»;MAP)—Winston Churchill was-quoted telling U. S. senators visiting in Europe recenlly/that the world situation hinges on how many a'cmtc bombs the Russians have. Senator McMahon (D-Conn) told of the discussion in clcseti-door testimony on a new foreign aid bill, made public today. McMahon said Senator Green (D- RD asked Churchill; wartime prime minister of England, "What he thought -of the present 'outlook tin things?" Churchill "looked arocrid what seemed to be three minutes— -probably 30 seconds — and puffed on nis cigar," McMahon related, and th-in finally said: "'How many' atomic bombs have they got?'". McMalion Advocates Use McMahon, who had said earlier In the testimony that the Russians have a "growing stockpile of atomic weapons." last night advocated that A-bombs be used against the Soviet if she invades Western Europe. experimenting, at great length to bring into existence tactical weapons which promise so much as offset to the mass troops of the Soviet Union." cape the blasting fire bf America artillery. KOK's Attack Hill On (he extreme ea^teni flank I pre.s.5 the Industry into acceplan South Koreans attacked a Comum- I of an overall increase of 20',1 cen nist hill position west of Kausong just before noon. The-battle raged an hour, .some leu cents less tha the union had originally askc into mid-afternoon as the rushed tip reinforcements. L/.S. Copper Shortage Can Slow Rearmament By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK, Aug. 29. <AP)—The United States has been living eyoncl its means in copper for several years' now. Strike or no strike, a chionit copper shortage can have a lot to .6 in holding down the pace of rearmament—or the amount of autos, 'lectrical household gadgets, phones and countless other consumer goods hat can be built. America has been making up thetfcnse production capacity is being gap between what she produces and [ Iniilt up. And the shortage is ac- vhat she uses by relying on imports These ore getting luuxlcr, and more expensive, to come by. Demand for lie metal continues Ui grow, while he United States d!(;s deeper into the known reserve. 1 ! of copper ore. President Truman Tuesday created u new agency, one of whose duties Is to encourage exploration 'or cvitJcal metals lie re? and to bviy hem up here and abroad. But it lakes time to produce copper, even after you find it. Cupper Is Critical Copper is critical now as de- Reds I Wages new run from $1.31 for ser 1 ice laborers to $1.62 for miners. But Only reported Red gain was lorth of Yanggu, 27 miles to the southwest. The Communists overran a South Korean'.command post, forcing the United Nations unit to pull back alter an intense pitched battle. Second Battle Reported i. , Another* battle broke out in the iron triaiigfe, toiyfter-Heu irqup assembly area. A.'strong UN. patrol moved to within sight of Pyongyang, northern apex of the triangle. " The patrol fought two hours with Reds holding a hill overlooking the town.-The Reds finally gave up after taking a heavy pounding frcm Allied artillery. A brief clnsh flared on Hie we; ern front east of Kaesong, site of armistice tallts which the Reds broke off last week. Kennecott Copper, one of the industry'.s "big four," rejected the proposed settlement. Workers to Attend . John Clark, president of the union, said in Denver that a delegation of J'rank and file" workers Would attend /today's. ^ hearings, "along -VrttiV" spokesmen for'Hie nn- ioni. They include New York Attorney Nathan Witt", Union Vice President Orville Larson of Globe, Ariz, and Charles Wilson. In El Paso yesterday, La won told a reporter the union Is. willing to accept a 20'/;i cent an hour overall increase, as proposed by the mediation service. Commenting on the previous 10 per cent limit on pay cented with the platis shut d;-svn by i; Labor-management dlspu'e TUB National Production Authority tur <lay appeals for an' increase in the flow of -copper scrip to smelters, flaking it plain that the shortage jecame critical before the strike. Bui even aEter defense output gets onto a going-basis, rather than an expanding one. '-many believe that the civilian goods demand In he .years ah end will ca!i for more copper than is now in sight, Defense wiil have first call for on indefinite period ahead, and consumer goods industries will svait. E\ I ct n I me n Won cl er Metalmen are wondering where we can find more ore, here or abroad. Some think it will turn up, discovery being spurred by insistent dctnami, Others wonder if we'll have to turn to substitutes such its aluminum, in uses where copper can be dispensed with—En effect to ration voluntarily the use 'of copper, if It gets scarcer over the years. . United States mines are producing about 300,000 tons a year now. Jamas BoyU, defense minerals tul- ministrafor, says the government knows of other deposits that coulrt produce zso.CoT) tons f- year—but Three vacancies In rural scfcoo \ l *' oul ? ta , k , e Iive l ° eight *f rs faculties exist in the Blytheville i to develop Ihcjn. And some mines -School District. Wrinlcmlcnt of!" ow worked - nre bein g depleted, bo Schools W. B. Nicholson rcnorlrd i that lhcre w ?i lM , he a " ct ln P""S lotlfiy a.s he announced the list of' of considerably less than mcCO leathers for the 1051-52 term, f luiw. .... . . , . ,. i How the Demand Grew Jheso vacancies exist ntlhcNjim- . Here , ls h the dem!Uld , for Three Vacancies Exist in DisSrici School Faculfes Nicholson Announces List- of Teachers - For 1951-52 Term -. Appearing on the NBC television program "Meet the Pres-s." McMa- liave begun their harvest, county a Service reported y/.sterday. hon said in the event of Russian' ^nci, .while the' agents reported aggression this country should strike an adequate labor supply in all but back with every available weapon. onc county, they iredicled a short- In response to a question, he said Ug e 0 [ workers wotid develop before that "certainly docs" include atomic mid-September. State Cotton Farmers Face Labor Shortage Bv THE ASSOCIATED I'KKSS A threat that Arkansas cotton growers have been watching from the corners o[ then eyes all year is nbout to look them right in the face Farmers in tie lush delta and south central sections of the state ts of the Agricultural Extension Arkansas forecast: Partly cloud this afternoon tonight and Thurs- PARTLY CI-O1JDV day. Net much change in temperatures. Missouri forecast: Fair and hot this afternoon, tonight and Thursday; low tonight 75-82 west, near 75 east; high Thursday 96-98 cast to 98-102 west; low afternoon hu- miaity. Minimum (his morning—17. Maximum yesterday—101. Sunset today--6:31. Sunrise tomorrow—5:31. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. —none. Total since Jan. 1—3221. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—89. Normal mean temperature for CitySrdHottest In Arkansas 100-Degree Heat Expected Today LVITLE ROCK, Aug. 29. f/Fj— Temper a tures around 100 degrees T?.'fH*e In store for Arkansas again today. • The U. S. Weather Bureau said Little Rocks previous Aug. 29 record of 99 degres—set in 1884—probably would be tied or broken. The capital city's Aug. 28 all-Lmlc high of 99 degrees was tied yesterday. ' However, Little Rock's temperature was fifth from the top in the stale yesterday. The highest reading was recorded, at Arkadelphia where the mercury rose to a sweltering 103 degrees. Dardanelle was --econd with 102, Blythevi.Ic and Fort Smith thfrd srlth 101 and Pine Bluff fourth ftltih 100. The lowest reading reported to (he 1 weather bureau yesterday \vas 94 at Walnut Ridge. Coolest spot in the state last night was Batcs- ville with 66 degrees. Hot spots in the state last night were Dar- daneilc. Little Rock and Texarkana. each with 76 degrees. j By that time, said the agents, t<ir | the harvest will liave started in bomb: "What are we making them f not for use against people who j ral . ncsl throughout' the state, prom- to (ear down our civilization?"; ising mrinv a Jol vacancy in the ic asked. j liclrt ., Inrnnciusive Answer Given McMahon, who is chairman of j he Senate-House Atomic Energy • Committee, gave an Inconclusive 1 answer when askod whether atomic; Only the Chiol County agent reported a labor ihorUige. He said that 1,000 pickers were needed in that rielta county now. bombs are available h, Europe for i l'«*Hig '« s s"*' ctl '" "« lc f l LSC bv Gen. Dwi^ht D. Eisenhow- <"3»< other COU.HILV-Drew Lonoke. er's North Atlantic army. iPoinsclt. Mississipji. Lincoln. Ash- A stockpile of weapons is in po-1 le >'- I-aFayette anc Bradley, sit ion. I feel sure, to rebut the R\is-' =ians it and when a^trression should come." McMahon said. fepl sure our stockpile of weapons Is ready —if and when needed H is no secret that we have been New York Cotf-on This Dale Lasl Year Minimum this morning—69 Maximum yesterday—83. Precipitation January 1 to date last year—48S8. Soybeans High 231'i Sep Xov 2S8U Jan 271', this : Mar 273',i [May 273U 279'.-: 266 U 271 Ti 274 Close 280 266'.; 269'j 272 214 Oct . Dec Mar May Jul . A T and T Amcr Tobacco AnaconrTa Copper . Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen EJf^trie Gen Mn:or5 Montgomery Ward H Y Central Tnt Handler . J. C. Penney Republic Steel . , Radio Soconv Vacuum . . St udebater Standard of N J TCXES Ccrp Sears Open High L'-.w Clo.S' ... S450 3<57 3414 3445 ... 3450 3157 3444 3450 ... 3456 3465 3453 3'5D ... 3453 3460 3«0 3455 ... 3410 3!13 3106 3410 50 Hales Ginneil Aboul 50 oalcs fjrcady ha'e been ginned in Ashley County in •>:• treme SouthCKSt /.rkniuas. aid As- sfstant. County r^ent Waliice C. Cumnunys. Agent.s in Mis-iiiippi. ij'.nr^'- and Sec COTTffif on- Pajc 1Z . , - I I "\ Want a Job? Cotton He/o Badly Needed LITTLE ROCK, All? 29. (,?,— Need a job? The Arkansas Eni- 'ploymont Security Division la looking for cotton pickers — thousands of 'em. Homer M Adkins. administrator of the agency, announced today that 155.000 more workers ore needed to help harvest Arkansas' cotton crop this year. The yield is expected to surpass last year's crop. Pickers arc being paid from $2,50 to $3 per hundred pout ids of picked cotton. The average veteran picker plucks about 200 pounds a day. he said: "The Wage Stabilization Board as' no policy. It has made differ- nt rulings iu every situation, 'lint's one of the troubles. If in- ustry accepts this (formula) the men will be back at work within i n hour." superintendent nnd suoervisor of I sccondory schools and Miss Winnie Virgil Turner will continue to serve] as assistant superintendent nnd supervisor of elementary schools. The faculties for the 1051-S2 school year include the following: SKNIOK HIGH SCHOOL W. D, Tommcy. principal: Mis:i GcoiRina Arce. .science: Miss Mar- j I tha R. Ashford, !an<juae:eE: Miss] Frances Reid B"-wen; mathematics; i There \va.s no violence reported yesterday as an estimated 58.003 members of the mine-mill union ;tayed away -from their jobs in 15 itutcs. Pickets marched quietly tn 'ront cf mines and processing >lant.s. idling another 42,000 members of AFL craft, unton.s and r?il- •ond hrotliei hoods who would not cross their lines. Union Ousted by CIO The mine, mill union ite Is Eiecied n Mississippi Victory Makes Him Second Man to Win Governorship Twice the CIO in D I Miss Clara Cecil Cnssiriy, commer- , I dal; Miss Ina Ellis, home economics: Mrs. Kal'vrinc Green, com- Former Oov. Hugh White today mercial: Mrs. Carolyn Henry. ] won his SC cond hid for governor of choral mi'sic: Miss Eloise Hiudman.j MJ^J English; Miss Donna Sue Johnson, ficial uhystcal education: Miss Ruth I,ec, !rom ^r-li^h nml iniblt' 1 relations work; arv Robert A. Lipscomb. band. ' :{- hc T0 -year-old Industrialist ami Robert O. McGraw. science: Mrs. j lumberman from Columbia by mid- Marie N. Moore, supervised study: (morning had piled up a !),536 lead „.,._ i-:,i.-.i ITlussell Mofley. athletic director: lover his 35-year-old opponent, Paul "•^ ^.J.I.Ckl n , , M,.,,, - - ' JACKSON, Miss.. Aug. 29. sippi on the basis of unof- but nearly complete returns Tuesday's Democratic pritn- with i KSi than pol- cience: ! B. Johnsi Jr., cla agriculture: Thsinmn Iv R'r.vloM, stieccb: William H. Stand!. Jr.. assistant coach and phyrir, 1 .! rcinra- Hattiesburg at- of tile CIO policy. The union says i Icy is that of its members. Although a settlement wa. _ Sunday night under federal concil-' euuc'ation"''a'no' diversified nrrrupa-j iation, the Mcnday morning strike tion?: Mi.ss t'ffie !,'-c Terrell, guui-i deadline arrived ami the union j ancc: Mi«js Luna B Wilholm. Enz- ", walked oft the job in major pro- : n st ,. vcrnc M. Yahnc. math-mvios' dllciiiR centers across the nation, j and science: Miss Pattyc Jo Bos-' The other unions refused t« go j S0 n, librarian, through picket lines. I JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL While ail the Washlnston IICRO-: ,„.,,, . . , ,, tiations involve the Kennccottt tnrl B. Nail, prmuu.-.!: Mrs Bradley Warns U.S. of Danger In 'Guessing! About Russians j WASHINGTON. Aug. 29.• W)—A He ssld the safest thing for the 16(1 7 -« the 63 1-8' " C by Gen. Dmar Bradey that it is 'dnngcrcus to try to guess" what Russia will do bacXgwindea siart of Sesn'e riebati today „ la! 1 "! a $7.535.750,00) foreign ;ld pro\l l"2j -{ram designed toconlronl (omnm- *~ ills' torce with 'irce. 70 no 1-2' 59 '<-8 <<i T-R' 63 7-S '3-4 I "No onc can know Just svtat Ls in the minds nf the men in thi Kremlin." the clialrrian'cf tl> Joint United Stales and its free world Allies to do Is to get ready a.s fast as they can to meet Communist aggression anywhere. Uemccratic Leader McFarland of Arizona held out a special incentive to .senators to complete action on the bill this week. McP.irland said lie would call a recess over Monday. Labor Day. and Tuesday Chiefs of Staff said. "We cannot.! if the Senate passed the big au- '.sf what the* arc goinj to do, thorization before this week ends. As the measure reached the Senate, it carried S354.2dO.000 less than the s8.500.COO.000 asked by President Truman. i This still 33 3 4 I and It Is rianscrous to |ry U BUCSS ' 66 7-8 ! Bradley nuri; the shtemenls 42 l-8i during recent cl>scd door fstlmony 22 1-1 &y Senate commltucs^on the (nrci^n aid authorizatsn bill, The count, from 1.707 tatc's 1.732 precincts, ?ave: White .".. 191,467 Johnson 181,931 The missintf 75 boxes were in 17 .'ounties. In those Johnson was catling in 10 and White in the re- nninme seven. \Vhltc Incomes "Serond" With his victory White became I the second man in Mississippi his- i lory to win election twice to the | state's highest office. The first was Mar-! The late Sen. Theo 'The Man) ( <arnt Bell. Enclish: William T!Yima? Bilbo, who served from 1916 to 1920 R 1038 to 1910 after defeatin pri sciciicc; Miss Avi? Hr.x-.-nrtl. matjic- | M'COIK! primary campaign in I9:t5. matics; Miss Monta Ilucho?. Enrinl; while's victory gave him the De- srience; Mitchell John:s. *oci;il' iM ocral'.c r.ominaiion, which is science. j tcnivajent to election in this one- Mrs. Helen Brook:, uiatl.einatics. \ n^rtv state. Mrs. Marlon M. McCaskMI. phvsicnl : ' Johnson, half White's aae and education: Miss Cnrnclla C. Park- nl5o mi v:in!r his second bid for the er. English: MK* Lillian A Shaver science: Mrs. Hcrrmi Harvev Morris has been appointed co-cinirmaii ot the Mississippi j W County Crusade for Freedom drive, s« Faber While, chairman, said this morning. Mr. Morris is lo head the drive Smelting and Refining Co. Morris Named Co-Chairman of Freedom Drive . in North Mississippi Count;'. Plans mathematics: Ralph M. Sinclair science; Harold Stockton, sorhl icence; Mrs. Emma Jean Swcnt. mathematics; Mrs. VcWa A. Will- Inpham. English. CENTHAI, SCHOOL Miss Sunshine Swill, principal: for the drive here will be worked; Mrs. Ulli.iin B. Frank. Miss Ernes- out later this week, he said. i tine French. Mrs. Birdie W. Rarttr. The county has a quota of $S6i : Miw Mildred Chamber. Mrs. Ilcity Ruth McLeod. I.ANC.E SCHOOL Mrs. Julia Penn, uriucip^l; Mu.i I dances Sue Bright. Mrs. M.iry Ci'.'y | Crawford. Mrs. Jcwoll B K^.i'hcvs- ton. Miss Elizabeth M Hal-'-ic.id. : Miss Mary Outlaw. Mu-. LXrt'ls 1 Slaughter, Mr.s. Prar.ic.i T. Warren, i Mrs. Lucille C. Scali.i. Close | SU1>BURY SrilOOI. ofLite his father held from 1940 Shepherd. ,, nm n)s d,,^,^ ln j glc 1943, 5l! t- :>red his third state defeat. Rotary District' Governor to Visit Blytheville Club and 65.000 signatures. The drive to raise funds and support tor the anti-Communist broadcast.'; of Radio Free Europe. higher than the j Oct 26 3-4! already approved by the liiuse in' i7,i41>.000.000 voted by (he House, i Dec . B9 1-11 a form different from tha; before J The bill dce.s not c:r.rr\ any actual'Mar . 55 1-4'the Senate. The icolimcty vas. money. That must be voted later May . S3 1-S' made public t«x»y- ' j | In unothcr bill. I Jul . Blytheville's Rotary club lomor- ro-.v will be host to A. Howard -Stnbbin.s. III. governor of Rotary International's 2GOih District, who is making his annual visit to the :i4 clubs In his district. Prior to the meeting. Mr. Stcb- ums. who succeeded Klythevllle Rotarian B A. Lynch as governor. Mil confer with club president Op™ Hish lav Close j SU1>BURY sniOOI. i Keith J. Bilbrey and committee .H43 34)8 3438 3139! M rs . E. F. Fry. principal: Mis. (chairmen. 343!) 3445 313.' 34.15'Ralph Bcrrynmn", music learner for- A native ot LJttle Rock, Mr. 3457 3463 345(1 3155'a|] grade schools; Miss Billie Sue;Stebbins is now president of Steb.... 34-M 3460 3148 3454 i Surk.~. Miss Beatrice Harge'i, Mi-'jjbins, Inc. paint manufacturing 3403 3412 3403 34MJ Sec SCHOOL on Page 12 'firm located In Little Rock. N. 0. Cotton

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