The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 20, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, September 20, 1951
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VOL. XLVII—NO. 158 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ^__^___ THE DOMINANT N17WCO A DH>I> *-lW VT/^YSTUr.* or*. . . ._ . Blyth«vill« Daily Ne» Blytheville Courier Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald Yank Planes Jlast Three Soviet MIG's 'Copters Take Allied Troops Into Combat U. S. EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Sept. 20. (AP) — American warplanes today damaged three Russian-made MIG-15 jets in a series of dogfights over northwest Korea. Altogether, 49 Allied and 78 Red planes were engaged. The U. S. Fifth Air Force said there were no Allied losses. Red losses for two days of dogfights totaled one MIO and eight damaged. destroyed . For the first time in history, giant helicopters ferried battle - ready troops into action. The helicopters delivered «. reinforced company of « arines and their equipment to 11 gged mountain summit in only four hours. By foot the same job would have taken two (lays. Other United Nations troops faced withering Red mortar fire a* they pushed off again in the bloody "battle of the hills" on the east-centra! front. Clear Weather Helps Clearing weather gave them badly needed flir support. Communist troops on commanding high ground rained artillery and mortar fire at the attacking Allied infantrymen. Elsewhere on the east central front, Eighth Army soldiers continued local attacks against Reds >.dug-in on high ground. '\II.N. advances also" were reported on the western front. They were north of Yonchon and northwest of Chorwon. -"" ' The Fifth Air Force reported four swirling jet battles between Allied »nd Communist aircraft. Two MIGs Damaged In the biggest. 32 F-86 Sabre Jets took; on 50 MIGs and damaged two of them. TIM battle ranged down to tree-bop level from a start at 43.000 feet. Capt. Richard H. Johns of Napa,' Calif., and Lt. John W. Monaker • of Ar- 11 :.^" "-., were ijrredlted with V.a two eliomy planes ^ftumaged. The Sabre jets were Hying cover for rifth Air Force fighter-bombers attacking Red rail lines. , Third MIG Damaged A third Mid was damaged when two F-80 Shooting Stars jumped eight MIOs east of Sunan. Lt. Rafael A. Dubuil of Miami, Ha., said his tracers hit one MIG beneath the wing and canopy in the six- minute battle. The Fifth Air Force also reported a brief engagement between IS Allied and 20 Red jets near Sukchon. It said no damage was Inflicted to either side before the MIGs swooshed to their Manchurian base. On the ground. U.N. infantrymen pulled themselves together for a drive to regain Wednesday's losses. The final score for Wednesday— no hills won, three lost, and seven Allied attacks turned back— was relieved only by the successful defense of three other peaks against strong Communist attacks. Mar . May , July . Oet . Dec . York Cotton Open High Low Close ... 3495 ... 3493 ... 3507 ... 3503 ... 3472 3524 3514 3524 3528 3493 34B4 3523 3487 3510 3498 3519 3501 3464 3^1 3481 N. O. Cotton M?r Mry Ji'ly Oct DC: Open High Low close .... 3435 3'8 .... 35^5 35"8 3510 3507 3525 3S27 3475 3510 3478 3535 7W3 352! 3501 352 . 3470 3439 3463 3487 V. rather A-tsansas forecast: Partly cloudy a'd warmer this pftsrnoon p.nd in ^^ftj^'- w^lf 5 ^^ Q VAIITI.Y CI.OUDV north and east portions tonight. Friday partly cloudy with scattered showers and turning cooler in northwest portion. Missouri forecast: Fair and quite warm this afternoon mostly cloudy Friday with scattered showers; cooler over state Friday: low tonight 60-65 southeast; high Friday 70's southeast. Minimum this morning—56. ^fax[mu[n yesterday—84. Sunset today—6:00. Sunrise tomorrow— 5:47. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. —none. Total since Jan. 1—34.62. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—70. Normal mean temperature for September—74.2, • ^ This Dafe Ijst Year . Minimum this morning—70. Maximum yesterday—85. Prer-iplt.itfon .January I to this dale last year—53.31. J- THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER' OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST Mt SSOUIU BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1951 TWENTY-FOUR PAGES fr ' A GIANT DISABLEO-W. H. (Junior) Nance, —Courier News Photo pulled too near the edge ot a newly-packed road- Session to End In Vote Today Oil-Rich Nations Would Be Protected Against Soviet Move OTTAWA, Sept. 20. (AP)-The 1Z Allanllc Treaty powers ioday asserted Ilielr solidarity against Russian efforts to spill their alliance and called for measures fo reinforce their cooperation In foreign policy and economic affairs. ' '). nf ., .. - "*•' *« «"'-'-> yunt:u LOO near ttie edge or a newlv-oarbpH mari ;-day *;Mvsr mi r r 2:3 °, p - m - yes - bed teuveen »* ^ ^ ^ «•"- ^:i:t 15-yards o d rt wee ^r ,J °,l * """ "" EUdW <»'<•*'"««. - company oificial said. S. J. «™ - BrLrrr«Curr^; n^r ac "- is ——™ - Reds Askto Resume Truce Talk U.S. Army Runs Short on Beet WASHINGTON. Sept, 20. (APj-The Army said today it got offers of only 190,000 pounds of beef in response to lie request for bids on 13,000.000 pounds. Only two of 212 packers solicited for bids made offers This seemed to make certain that the Army now would turn to overseas markets to get the boneless or carcass beef it needs for supplying Ihe European 'command. The Army announced yesterday that if domestic packers failed to provide the needed ..mount it would request authority from Army Secretary Pace to buy overseas. (Itclated story on Page 3) Communists Reverse Stand Immediate Parley At Kaesong Sought TOKYO, Sept. 20. (AP) — The Communist high command reversed itself today and suggested that Korean cease-fire talks be resumed immediately in Kaesong. The Reds broke off the talks 28 days ago. They charged then that an Allied plane bombed and strafnd the neutral Kaesong area Aug. 22 m an attempt to murder Communist truce delegates. The Allied command called "the charge fraudulent and faked. Heretofore, the Reds have demanded that the Allies admit responsibility for a string of alleged neutral zone., violations befoi truce talks could be'resumed , . t They proposed today only that a! LITTLE ROOK, Sept. 20. (API-Arkansas sovbean farmer, 'suitable organization" be set up to ' *- ~ ' >u>uean larmers guarantee the neutrality of Kaesong Korea. Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway made no immediate comment. j commander's headquarters said I "there is reason for hope that the! latest Communist reversal in policy and agreement to renew the peace talks may bring some sort of a cease-fire in Korea." Hope Needs Tempering It cautioned, however, that "it is a hope that must be tempered by the realization that a renewal of the talks does not mean necessarily that previous difficulties will suddenly iron themselves out." Chinese Gen. Peng Teh-Huai and North Korean Premier Kim II Sung proposed: 5—That liaison officers of both sides meet to fix the time , for reopening the meetings. 2—That at the first session after the conferences resume, delegates Arkansas Soybean Crop Needs PMA Price Ajd — ., -...._. uton lAniiKfs may have to sen tl.eir crops at below federal support prices unless they get help from the Production and Marketing Administartion - This comes from J. L. Wright, chairman cl the slate PM A committee, who told Washington officials of the agency yesterday that . Phone Company Has Open House Public Can See Old, New Systems During Three-Day Event Here A back-stage loo 1 ,-, at the telephone system is offered the people of Blytheville today, tomorrow and Satur- nic i.uiut;n;i>i:i.v» i(.v>un]f, aeiegates day at a Southwestern Bell Tele discuss a plan "to establish a suit- phine Company open Home Com r£ jOTX" oX™ a' ne d | ^ ""— Lls ° ~ -STS: Mr. Brocks said the public is invited to go through the telephone building at 127 West Ash and get a first-hand view of how the telephone system operates. Hours of the open house are from 2 to 5 p.m and from 7 to 9 p.m. export market. "There may be objections to a "hieh he nrrhnso nln,, f^. 1 .. .. """-[I lie purchase plan lor soybeans." said Wright, "because that puts the government into business. It would be an emergency program and it would have to be done with discretion." Support Price Is J>.43 The support price for soybeans is settling differences over previously charged violations. UN Admits 2 Violations • The United Nations command has admitted the validity of only two alleged violations. Ridgn-ay's headquarters said an Allied plane strafed Kaesong by mistake Sept. 10 and four unarmed South Korean soldiers mistakenly approached the neutral zone Tues- lay afternoon. The Red leaders said they were willing to consider reopening the talks because of the "responsible attitude" the Allies have taken regarding the admitted violations. Talks Should Resume They added: "in order not lo let inent loans to guarantee the support price are available to growers but a lack of shortage of space is keeping many farmers Irani tak mg ad' Wright. Oil mills, which process both msced and soybeans, will be _ pressed to handle cottonseed this year, said Wright, leaving tile soybean grower with limited processing SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENT* NATO Is Expected to Extend Defense into Middle East OTTAWA, Sept. 20. (AP) —The North Atlantic Council is slated to wind up its Ottawa session today with a slgmfi cant decision to extend into the strategic, oil-rich Middle East its system of joint defense against possible Soviet aggression. A decision by Denmark that 11 would not exercise its veto assured unanimous approval by the 12-nation council of an American-sponsored resolution recommending that Greece and Turkey be given membership in the Atlantic Pact. Subject to Greek-Turkish acceptance and later ratification by the present NATO governments, inducing Senate concurrence In the United States, the action will result in stretching the pact's security commitments far beyond the North American aurt Western* European areas they were originally designed to protect. Two Items on Agenda The council opened here Saturday and came up to its'final day on schedule with the Greek-Turk ish question and a declaration of NATO's futvire non-military development as the main final business. The declaration was expected to win swift approval. Its purpose i to put the council on record as fa voring greater NATO efforts in the fields ol economics, politics and social welfare as well «s In the military-field. " "'•ft also contains an Indirect stai/ ment.in favor of revising the Ita! ments which might impair the inequality of NATO members—which Italy claims Its World War II treaty does. '• . Section for De Oasperi Officials said this section was LEAP FROG—This Is what Is left of the two" trailer trucks ivliicfl crashed head on near Burdette last night killing an Earle Negro, who was driver of the truck at left. A few minutes before this photo was taken tile front wheels of the truck at right ,,?v. ^.._-_- -.: _, , u_.. —Courier News Photo were up In the motor of the other truck. Wrecker crewmen had to pull the [ruck at right off the other in order to free the dead man. The driver of th« truck at right escaped injury. Inside Today's Courier News . . lieluml I h e Blackboard a t ElylbevHln schools.. Page 9. ...Nevis of Slen in the Service.. Page 8. ...Raft "I.clliargla' 1 may slop at Ciiruthcrsville or Osccola.;. Page. 7. . lilytlicvlllc B tc;un plays first home game tonight.. Page f .. Cotton removed from Bly- ihevillc em after fire last night ..Tage T. Negro Killed in Crash Of Big Trailer Trucks A 35-yrer-oM Enrlc Negro was killed and two other men and » woman nanowly escaped injury at 9:30 lost night in a three-truck coHi- sion or, the approach ot a Highway 61 bridge seven miles «outli of Blytheville near Burdette. Killed was Calmus Davis, truck i lips, 32. of Mlneola, Tex., driver ol driver for the People's Mercantile and Implement. Company of Earle. He was crushed and died instantly. Escaping injury, in the wreck, which investigating officers term- eel the worst on Highway 61 in a "long time," were James H. Phil- • Wright, speaking for the com- mi . ( v.tn.itvi^ aaiu nils steuon was miuee, also asked for action to written with the intent of satisfy- stimulate and bolster the soybean in t demands of Italian Premier Al- cirie de Ga-speri for council support In obtaining revision of the pact. I)j B. HAKOJ.I) OMVKK WASHINGTON, Sept. 20. (APj-President Truman said today the only way 'to deal with the present world emergency is to meet force with force. He added that he dislikes this necessity very much. The President told a news conference Ihe United states will continue to seek agreements with Russia, but will continue to build up its armed strength to see that these agreements are enforced. He said the United Nations was* _: ha* branded as harsher organized to settle differences with- See TREATY' on Page 6 School Fence Work Nears Jaycee Safety Project May Begin on Monday i™" OH,, ,-""' •••-•••—- •""" '•"•- Work Is scheduled to begin soon WHOM Be ' he '° an5 ' Salci -J^sibly Momlay-on erection of a steel wire fence in front of the „„„., „„„, tut -. three schools on Chlckasawba Ave- tonsced and soybeans, will be liardi mle - James Parks, chairman of the than the treaty recently signed with | out 'he use of force. But, he added, T u-™-™ r ._ . . . , Junior Chamber of Commerce Safety Committee, said today. growers to sell at less than Men and women of the telephone I 1>ort P r 'ce, he said, company will act as hostes and hos-1 A purchase plan is offered The lence is a part of a Jaycee facilities. They probably 'wui "force i sch00 ' safety project aimed at re'-- - | ducing traffic hazards encountered I by students going to and from the ' schools. sup- Korea is just ore example of how the Communists have made this Impossible. He said there Is a stranger possibility of peace now than ever before—if the United States sticks to its knitting and goes ahead with its defetise program. The President also: 1. Said he has the word of Chairman William M. Boyle, Jr., of the Democratic National Committee that hu took no lees in connection with RFC loans and he believes him. He added that committee officials should do all they can lo introduce prospective borrov;ers to government agencies as long as they receive no fens for it. Democratic \Yin Seen 2. Predicted a Democratic victory in the 1052 elections. He said the tesses to welcome visitors and show cottonseed. However WriEht sild i tnpm tVlrr.ii.rVi H*.. l...;1.1: ..--.., . ' •••&..« J...LJ them through the building. the plan is not being used because er than the plan's maximum price (or cottonseed. iiiuj tiuui-u. in ui dei not 10 et ••-•- <......> .. , 1Uv .. the previously mentioned unsettled believe that Blytheville folks incidents continue to obstruct rh»i wl " be Particularly interested in in,it« -II i- . 6 ' ' ' "> " ol Ming used because Visitors will be shown how it is oil mills and gins are payln* hi-h- pos B ,ble to pick up a telephone and er than the nlaiVs ™vim,,™ " S,, in a few moments talk with someone thousands of miles away, Mr Brooks said. They will see how op- . craters in Blytheville connect mnrc i C _ L than 1.140 long distance calls a day. j •SOyDeQItS seeing the dial switching equipment|Scp prcgr?ss of the negotiations of both 1 - ~ ° ^ ..^..i.[—c sides, we therefore propose that the i? w , Tlns ct l lli Pment Is thtj.Vov delegates of both sides should Im-i n B| S'tho-vtllc's dial telephone | Jan mediately resume the armistice ne-i sy l : Brooks saw. ;ji ar gotiations at Kaesong without anv I fancclal exhibits and u^piays also i May need for further discussion on the! OrE.S HOUSK on Page 6 July for icgo.. . ._. This amounted to a rejection of Rldgway's Monday pro High 277=. 270", Low 275', 268 211 273 \ 275 In July, the fencing has ! arrived. Mr. Parks said. Four feet high and with a steel rail at the top, the fence is to run along the curbing. Only two gates will be cut In the fence, and lhe« will be the culmination of two crosswalks. The fence will make it Impossible (or cars to park In front of the schools to load and unload students. Close Installation of the fence will ne Republic have no issues and resorted to misrepresentation smears. Hu expressed agreement with Democratic prognostic- Treedom' Drive Workers Picked North Missco Group To Help Get Funds And Signatures Helpers in the crusade for Freedom have been named bv Harvey Morris, North .Mississippi County (.hairman of the drive. At Armorel. Miss Daisy Pennington has agreed to get 200 pledges. The Dell Kiwanis Club appointed A E. Caldwell, B. H. Hall and O. E. Hunnicut as members ot a committee to get 300 pledges. The Manila Lions Club is trying for 600 pledges with A. E. McCullcy, Guy Rubcnstcin and William F. r'ox as members ol the committee. Dewcy Wilson Is to obtain 50 „ ,„ „,„„,.. „„ ntor James A. Parley ih.it no ad- pledges at RoscJand -./id Hie Chain- inistrati l '"" "' " — 270' 213' 271'.. jccssitate removal of three trees along the curbing and work on this has begun. Painting of crosswalk and overall safety rone outlines also ministration can be thrown out when the country is prosperous. 3. Wrote Vice President Barkley renewing his plea for SlO.OOO.ODO.OCa in additional taxes and urging in- .creases in the pending Senate bill on additional taxes and urging increases in the pending Senate bill on individual and corporation Incomes. He said the Senate bill now being debated would produce only S5,200.000,000 a year in the face of is ranccled to begin soon. .Mr. Parks a prospective (ieficii about twice See TRUMAN on Page 6 ber of Commerce ;i Leacnville. with .Mrs. Virgil pale a huge refrigerator van truck owned by the Frozen Foods Express of Dallas, Tex.; and Charlie Marble, 40, Negro, and a woman companion, Robert Neasom. both of Earle. who were in a pickup truck which also figured in the head-on crashV Both Mr. Phillips and Marbl* were arrested on charges of involuntary manslaughter. : T'h&;- accident occurred _'on th* .souiiiev.'i-app'.V'ich' of'the Ramey' 1 * Bridge, which- spans Drainage Ditch Number Si^. Davis was killed when lib truck- was struck head-on by the refrigerator van after the van had careened off the pickup truck. "Jumps" Onto Hood After striking Davis' trailer-truck which was .loaded with two tractors and a corn picker, the front wheels of the van's cab "jumped" onto the hood of the implement truck. The steering wheel of the Imple- menl truck pinned Davis against the back of. the seat, crushing him. Workers labored for nearly an hour In freeing the Net-re from the cab of his truck. Slate Trooper Clyde Barker gav« > this account of the accident- The pickup truck was traveling north on the highway with the implement truck following It Tha refrigerator van was traveling south Die pickup approached the south end ol the bridge a few seconds af- «r the van had entered the bridge. Both the iiickui) and (he van See FATALITY on Pane 6 Negro Waives Preliminary Murder Suspect Held For Circuit Court Trial CARUTHERSVILLE. Sept. 20- William Lance . 17-year old Negro -ar o charged with the blackjack s Wolf Khourie Sept. 4. prelimina . . ry hearing in Magistrate's He was bound Court on a murder . to Circuit .11.3. virgn pate and Fred Alex- Court it r-, M • , '""'"> Lr ' uu ander in charge, agreed to get «0 "„ wi, h™ H™"' ° • Ve5tcrda 5'. signatures. Bill/Wyatt is to solicit! " "'"" '" " 50 pledges at Yarbro. In Blytheville. Ted Fisher, Harry Bradley and Robert Scalia are getting signatures, and girls ol the Young People's Department at the first .Methodist Crunch have been helping out in the bank on s.t-' L io^n *", "*""* in CW - urday's, Mr. Morris said. \*,£ .I'.'?'' 11 , ami «'»-'«<l «> Car- Lance is accused of entering Mr. Knourie's store in Hayti and striking and robbing the' 68-year old merchant. Mr. Khourie died about four hours after being hit. The Nc;ro was captured in Chi- conditions for the resumption of i i i_ .•• rT; • armistice negotiations." I LeachYilie Discovers Progress — Th;, „„,„„„(„,) .„ „ re j cction o[ ! iposal that '. I I i , Sf~ Improvements to Date Total About $413,000 Bv r i. A ii n *.* i-- «t> A n t.- o i liaison officers meet to discu ditions that would be mu ceptablc for reopening the New York Stocks urday's, Mr. Morris .said ii,»K -n , ~ "' *" v " t "~" "Wyouean-tcoiurrtu^^^ " h " e he "•"•' »ecn in IPicdg • an.vvvay." Mr . Mnms ,'j,,. j'"° county jail since that tune. The drive Ls to obtain support i . ftft . ~ ^ ^opfwS' 0 S s "™J° 10 ° m Conaress nutters in west Germany beaming ] anti-Communist broadcasts behind the Iron Curtain. A T and T Amcr Tobacco Anaconda Copper . Beth Steel . ...... Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester J. C. Penney ... Republic SUel Radio . ...; Socouy Vacuum . : Studcbaker Standard of N J . Texas Corp 1 U S Sicel . ...... By CLAUDE K. SPAKKS (Courier News Staff Writer) , (Fourth in a Scries) ... 158 1-8^ '-EACHVfLLE. Sept. 20-Civic ... 63 ugjoeHerment is a fine idea and cer- ... 48 5-g; tai "'i' 'avorcd by any ttroup in arm- 543-4:' nair discussion. However. to ... 72 7-8| ?chievc anything, Ideas musty be ... 105 1-4 P" 1 lnto Plans and plans into ac... 62 i l ' on ••>" 'hat a community may see ... 51 3--i!* nci 'eel its accomplishments. ... 74 :!-4 These Hie Ihe major roiir-retr ... 187-8 "'Milts achieved by Lcarhvlllc and i 34 5.3 their values lo dale in the city's ! system complete with sewage plant. treatment T I 42 3-4 24 1-4 35 5-8j 29 5-8 67 3-41 57 1-2 ' 55 '-8 43 5-31 urive for progress: 1. $170,000—Construction of a new grade school which is expected to be ready for occupancy when school resumes Nov. 2. $130,000 Installation of n modern sanitary sewer . 3. $70,000— Lcachville State Bank opened Feb. 12 and financed in entirely by local stockholders 4. S.in.noo— Sew telephone system which has !>een prom i s e d definitely with work pending arnval ol materials. < Insli utnenl-s end switchboard units will add lo the value. l !. S7.0CO— Playground facilities 'estimated value). 6. $6.000— Main Street sidewaik of 4500.000. • However, the $70,000 bank project will not count in the state ^onimunity improvement contest, because it was completed before project. V. i413,OOO-Total improvement value minus numerous individual [about 1.4CO students. Wing schools at Boyhton and Pawhcen arc to be clo.-cd and brought into the main system. Tiis will enable the district to move junior high school Into WASHINGTON. Sept. 20. l.-Fr- Cotton farmers were urged lodaj by 100 congressmen to hold their cotton off the market until th« price goes up. ~—..*.*.*. . v .,,.,. v"..r"^L>.»> ub.u.t. .mu*! 1 junior mgn wnooi imo ai " " J~~~~ / \ ncp. onutli iD-Missi inserted In March 1. The telephone figure will | cparatc building and" bring about L MANILA - Sept. 20-Chfef of Prt-i"' e congressional record » state. . . . . . ,!>IA «.«.., -»,.,*,...... ._ ._ Mice Lee Baker said today he is: mcnt ^?ncd by the 100. ~ can b« an 'Good Suspects' Being Checked in Manila Burglary Urge Loan Plan For Cotton Crop be counted only i! work is begun i 12<> mort ' students to town. LI I ill VI (.' -SlAUIt'llLS IO LOW11 I i . —.-..%.. .101 u i\fi.iti i nt is ; . —,- «!••- iuu. Tne school nlso has a 20-acre plot j cllc ^ klll K "several good suspect*" nn. They _st!8scstcd cotton , , ol ground iol Is L, for .school playgrounds before March 1. 1952 > Lrnchville'.K new (<rnde school Is 1 • ,, , , '" ------- .---.r,--- i in Ihe future with room for a lont- nf poured cnnci,.|i- coiislruclton ii ); ill lu-Itl. A liahtrd baseball field with concrete 1)1 <xk incr walls. It ! : .|,,.. u iv luvs l»-rn rniiMiucted will have 24 <-I.-,ss looms plus a j' Kiowlli^ils ami pole.' lor the ath- „,„, , ,„,„ , lunch room, air-ccnditloiiliig roo-m. | k . : , c (i cld were provided bv the !''"„,', ,' :>OI> |K '" llies offices, teachers lounge and "stck cham ber of Commerce. " «„?!~L..° cisarcu «- 3!ld brenk-in and °bm alary at Ihe: withhclri from the market In room," '.U i> i'.ithiu 487,000 of the goal 'facilities, Heating Is to be by a convertible oil burning centra! furnace. INatur- al i>,™ may be u.-cd later.) Completion of tills school will ke n loarf of! tlir M -liool's Tnesc iniprovemeius will bring the total value of the Leachvilic srhool system to an assessed valu- ai.'on of nooul tMis.ooO, Senator Irf Brairlen. school bo:ir<l president American Legion Hut liere o.irly [hisi or * r Jv manner and without undue wcclc - 'i^k tor tho f.unier by placing it in The Hut was enu-ini :iEtcr mill- uiuitr (he loan program of Ilia "isht Simcliiy. chief ittkvr said. iroinnKXIiiy Credit C'orpnraiion and 1,000 to 1.503 pennies, several! "ff every cotton farmer will plsc« comusj'ia'f of his crop in the loan as it jis picked and ginner. or otherwise -. --- «...,.. i,,^ perMiiis drank i withhold it from the market, there several bottles of beer, paused lojis real hope that Ihe price can were taken. Also, he said, the y and the place be improved." said the 100 overcrowded with' [tomorrow; j'rwjcd JJcfciils) . xuns from a trophy ease and "The holding movement can be it uroi;e a look on n televi-ion set. weapon in Ihe hands of the farmer ™"'nr.cc Wfl;, eainnl tiuo'.ieh 'he 'to onmcit a buver's market into • mcin rcslroom, Chief Baker said, (seller* maiket.

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