The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 27, 1949 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 27, 1949
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT School Election Officials Named Voten Next Month To Select Directors, Pass on Tax Rates Judges and clerks for the annual school election September 27. wlien voters in the 16 school riLstnrts in Mississippi Comity will decide bond issues, vote mlllages and act on proposed budgets, were announced today by the county election commission following a meeting jointly with the County Board of Education. The education board usually selects the election officials, bill a change in legislation last year put that part of the school election into the bands of the Ejection Commission, headed in this county by R. H. Green of Huffman. The board or education will prepare the ballots and is receiving petitions now (or names to be filed as candidates for directors of the various districts. Judjrs, clerks Selected The following list shows the judges and clerks as selected Thursday by the commission from recommendations presented by the County Board of Education. The name of the district Is given first, followed by the polling place, then the election officials. Osceola, Court House — Judges: Lloyd Qodley. B. C. Bryan, Arthur Rodgers; Clerics: Henry Patterson.; Ralph Wilson. ^t.vron'Naillmg ami I Maragon Spends $300 Hany Minton; Alternate Clerks:'For Tickets to 1946 C. B. Dean and Sam Hodges. • I I r» r>- Osceola, Carson Lake White \ JOCKSon Day Dinner School—Judges: joe Cromer, Bill Cronoer and Bill McMnlh; clerks: Jack Brawley and Everett Burns; snd Alternate Judge: C. M. Alexander. Luxora, Luxora High School — Judges: W. L. Hanna, Grover C Driver, and Joe Gentry; Clerks: j M. Majors, and Edith McDanlels Alternate Judges: Aliten Chitwooi and J. S. Olive; Alternate Clerks: Eunice Shlnn and Emma Lee Ken- iiamer. Four Box« in Blythevillc BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COUHIER NEW! SATURDAY. AUGUST 27, 194J TO DISFI.AV M.;\V STI'DKBAKKR PASSKNI'KR CAKS-Fo Ur Of the" WS^nioriel^SUdebakeTs^T *< on display Monday in the C nblin Sales Company display room, Ash and Railroad streets, it was disclose, Probers Seek New Suspects In B-36 Inquiry WASHINGTON, Aug. 27. lie, — Congressional investigators uwlc off jester-day on the trail of additional suspects who may have spread discredited charges, of fraud and fav- *rit!sm In the B-36 bomber pro- iram. Actual hearings are at a standstill for six wcek.s while agents of the House Armed Service.; Committee dig for more facl.s. a spec- today by company officials. Shown above is one ol Hie now models. New power, speed ami tO.ekncss , according to stmiebaker engineers are expressed in the new Stude- I throiKjh use of an improved use bakers which embody a complete • of nit Improve self-stabilizing coil chance in rromal appearance and | .spring front suspension. The new- lender treatment. These cars were • type springs have a cushioning designed by Raymond Locivy ( As- | effect on roueli roads which causes soriates and provide an automotive ! the front wheels to travel awiv pattern as revolutionary as were r from the bump as the car Hie first postwar Studebakcrs offered three years ago. The Chamblin Sales Company will have on display Monday one In keeping with the lines, liie rear fenders also have been redesigned and are of tlie air-foil bolt-on type. All models have simplified equipped with extra low pressure til \vhecl bases on Stude- Land Cruiser, and Champions in the four-door, uvo-door and convertible models. Riding ease and handling have been improved in the 1950 mode-Is, over rough surfaces. The nil-pinup fuselage-type hood : baker models have been increased on tlie ur,v mudi'ls is flanked by ' by one incli to give the Clumpions air-toil fender* and set off by a " wheel base of 113 inches thc chrome spinner. In addition to ! Commander, 120 inches, and the Land Cruder. 124 inches. The overall lentil) 01 thc cars range from 197 indies for the champion to The hearings produced lacular climax yesterday: 1. The complete lifting of any suspicions of corruption from Secretary of Defense Johnson. Secre, laiy of Air Symington. Industrialist I Floyd Odltwi and everybody els* | connected with the development of new speed i'he giant .intercontinental bomber. ' - • -- That was by unanimous action of the committee. 2. An equally complete repudiation » symmeiitrical ; of all the charges and rumors ol ir- anri all tars are reirulantie.? contained In a once anonymous memo. Thai was by the author of tile document, suspended proviclmj; mi ornamental touch, the spninei- auiilnciu.s tour frontal openings which direct air t o the engine for maximum cooling. 212 for Hie Land Cruiser. Aug. 27-M>)_ Maragoif.s S9.500 Blytheville, Ward I. City jHall — Judges: Fred Callahan, Larry Kneas and Bob Logan; Clerks: Mrs. Don Lutz, and Mrs. Paul Mahon; Alternate Judge: Wagner Adams and Alternate Clerks; Mrs. James Nierstheimer. Blytheville, Ward II, Goodyear Store—Judges: j. v. Dates, c. G. Redman and Mrs. Hugh Whitsitt: Clerks: Hermon carlton and Mrs. L. E. Old; Alternate Judge: Tom Little, Jr., Alternate Cleric: Joe Evans. Blytheville, Ward III. West End Fire Station—Judges: Charles penn, E. R. Jackson,, and Mrs. Rupert. CraJton; clerks: Mrs. James Roy «nd Mrs. Monroe Grain: Alternate Judge: E. B. Woodson. Blytheville, Ward IV, Lost Boy Courts—Judges: T. W. Drumright, Wilson Henry and Mrs. O. W. Cop- ped(c; Clerks: Mrs. Paul Human and Mrs. Toby Long; Alternate Judge: Mrs. Leon Oenning. Blytheville, Number Nine Oin Weight office — Judges: William Wyatt, j. j. Moore, Sr., and Fred Bean; Clerks: Mrs. Reece Moore and Mrs. Charles Langston. Blytheville, Promised Land School —Judges: C. P. Tucker, H. L. Hal- Mi!, Sr., and Felix Hill; Clerks: Clarence Moore and Hubert Mitchell. Blytheville, Lone Oak School — Judges: J. W. Walters, Erby Hodge and Herman Story; Clerks: Mrs'. Glenn Alexander and Mrs. J. \V. Fields; Alternate Judge: Ben Ray; Alternate Clerk. Mrs. J. W. Wallers Gosnell, Gosnell High School at Air Base—Judges: Louis Rhymes. J. C. Bright and Ross Caldwell; Clerks. Ed Rice and Mrs. Fern Gammons. Armorel, Lee Wilson store—JudSts: E."L. Hale, Marion Dyer, and T. B. O'Keefel Clerks: Arthur Vance and Jack Hale. Armorel, Adkisson's store (Hickman)—Judges: Lubie Adkisson w E. Hagan and Ben White; Clerks- Perry Adkisson and Gerald Cassidy. Armorel. Elim's Store (Tomato) — Judges: Sam Tillman Midy Harshman and B. E. Elim- Clerks- Mrs. E. E. Elim. Shawnee. Shawnee School Building, Joiner—Judges; Wallace Miller. Joe Miller and Bobbie Jones; Clerks- Henry Woods and .lack Barnes- Alternate Judges: Bryant Burkett B O. Norton and L. R. Clark Alternate Clerks: V. o. Westbroolc and T. N. Brist. Manila. Manila School BuildingJudges: Bill Williams. Nolan Bollinger, and Roscoe Whitney; Clerks- Elizabeth Miles. Tom Hollis- Alternate Judges: Lon Matthews, L v Waddell and Virgil Miller- Alternate Clerks: Gerald Endicott and Clola. McCormick. Wilson, Wilson High school _ Judges: A. L. Greenwell, c T Lynch and Jack Tramcl; Clerks- IX o. Anderson and C. L Bvrd- Alternate Judges: S. A. Rcgenold' WASHINGTON, One item on John exprnse account for the Albert Verl pany: Three tickets for the Democratic Parly's 1946 Jackson Day dinner at a Washington hotel—S300. At yesterday's rive pfrcentor Inquiry. Senator Mundl iR-SD) said he didn't want to drag politics into the investigation, but that he couldn't refrain from calling attention to the-item. Obituaries ID/- i , i Li "OWnng, Armorer ~ ' - . . - f \ Farmcr > D/ « Suddenly CIO Union Cites Basis for Endng Aluminum Strike , Navy oflidal Cedric Worth. He got plenty of help in liU repudiation from Committee Oinn.sel Jaseph B, Keenan. The Navy, tnuch etnbiirrfl.sseri, ordered an investigation of its own. It set up a court of inquiry, to convene next Monday, to "inquire particularly as to whether other persons, inilitar yor civil, unrier the Navy Department participated in or instigated or had knowledge of tlie preparation of thc said document." Worth v.-ns suspended Wednesday from his Sfl.500-H-year job as an LITTLE ROCK. Aug. 27, <ai— ••Whatever pattern may be aclncveii in the same (aluminum) Industry" will form ihe basis for a new union proposal in the Reynolds Mct- J ills Company strike. i Chnrlcs E Smith, district stib- director lor the CIO United steel- Six Phillips County Farm Inmates Escape HELENA. Ark.. Aug. 27— W— The Phillips county sheriffs office said today six inmates of the county prison farm smashed a door and escaped late last night. Sheriff Edgar Hickcy said a posse of local of/lews and state police are searching the area. Mickey said early today that none of the men had been caught. W. A Williams and Ed Beall: Alternate Clerks: H. J. Tray lor and. Betty Garrett. Wilson, Whitton School -Judges: J. R. Forrester, p. B. Dean and Ed Wright; Clerks: Arlie Peace and Robert Jackson; Alternate Judges: M. E. Wright, w. R. McDaniel and L. O. Gibson; Alternate Clerks: A. A. Banks and P. A. Ballard. Keiser, Keiser office of the Bank of- Wilson—Judges: w. M. Taylor. Dr. J. T. Polk and E. W. Watioir llerks: Mrs W M. Taylor and E. W. Watson, jr. Last rites for R. L. Bowling. Awnorel farmer, will be conducted at the Cobb Chapel at 2 p.m tomorrow by the Rev. Guy Mu )C e. pnstor of the First Baptist Church' at Manila. Mi: B<mlins!, in, died at his home at Armorel shortly afler noon yesterday alter .suffering a heart i " attack. ' a Born ill Ciillinan. Ariz., he moved from there to Armorel in 1913 --- s ,.„ , L and lived there until his death yes- o|)on negotiations "could be arcept- icrrtay. " a Wo for settlement," Smith said- His wife. Mrs. Zora Bowling four : " TlK> "'lion is willing t o accept daughters and three sons, all of """' "' ' ' Armorcl, survive him. Tlie sons are * of America, said last night the union will make n new proposal 'n an cfTovl to end the. strike, prob- blv Monday. ^Expressing belief thai the- basis on 'is willing to re- assistant Kimball. to Undersecretary Dan HURRICANE Continueu from Page 1. thc and said tnat w'hich inny be achieved in the "idtistry and is willin<; to give due -r, j ,, . _ , ,. L "-:V'« '" tvt-vici uiiiv live years n Burdctle at Burdette School - ln , been born in Dyer.sbiirs; Te idges: H. L. Weathers. S. H. Bevi]I-=,i;i7 L. ii....i r__ l._ .' Judges: H. L. Weathers,"S.~H; and E. H. Crook; Clerks: L. H. J. A. Bowling. Elbert. Everett and consideration to whatever pattern James Cowling and the daughters • nla - v °e achieved in the same Indus- are Margaret Dedinon and Misses j "- v '" tlie same area." Joyce and Janet Bowling. I That presumably would be a pro- Burial will be in the Elmwood ! |]osal to tie Reynolds operations to Cemetery. the wage pattern lo be fixed for'the Pallbearers will "be N. c. Patter-I steel industry. The company re- son, o. H. Greer, Jack Bishop. ! 'used. John Lee, Roy Graves ' ' Bourlsnd. and Joe I Some 1,600 employes of Reynolds Rites This Afternoon For Keiser Merchant - Funeral services for E. Prank Lowry, Keiser merchant, were lo be conducted at 2 p.m. today at his home. Mr. Lowry died at his home Thursday night following a heart .ttack, at the age of 65. He Dad been in Keiser only five years, hav- ' I"".-LS ui r^cvmjias bauxitp mines and aluminum plants '" Arkansas have been on ice Aug. i. .. and Homer Tate: Alternate <-.t Judges: V. R. Dixon. Hay Sullivan. where was . Alternate and Pres- Jr.. and Tom Callis ilerks: c. F. Tompkins on Ramey. Etowah. Elowali School— Judges- J. H. Ltmsfoid, p. B. Jackson, and A. M. Miller; Clerks: C. E. Morris and W. M. McKinnon; Alternate Judge: Byron Heard: Alternate Clerk: Joe A. Hlltto. Leachville. High School— Judges: lived for many years. He member of the Church of Mr. Lowry is survived by ..„ „..,., Mis. Cora Mae Lowry; two daughters, Mrs., Mildred Henaidof Keiser and Mrs. Lorene Dees of Memphis and a brother, S. Lowry ol Keiser. Burial will be in the O.sceola Cemetery with the Citizens Funeral Home or West Memphis in charge. Good Intentions Get . _ . Dies of Wounds Received in Gun Battle LITTLE ROCK. Aug 27— la-nunutc gun battle with state ami city police provr-d fatal for James Nelson, 65. Negro .Nelson, who shot it - O ut with oinceis in the .'.estern part of Little Rock last Saturday, died in a hospital here last night State Patrolman Guy 'Downing was slightly wounded in the hi ,-if sngmiy lu< wife, shoulder durir i rtaugh- ' W. W. Cox. Paul Hendricks and' . . . ~_'~ 77" Arkansan in Trouble DeJbcrt Hooker; Clerks: Perry De- Pins and E. w. Kielfner. Leachville. Box Elder — Judges: Jen Hauls. C. E. Buck and J. D Young; Clerks. Ruth Hauls and Mrs. J. O. Young. Leachville. Newsom's Store— .Midges :Ruffm Nevvsom. Raymond Mellon and J. M. Howerton; Clerks: Mrs. Norman Bailey and Mrs. W P . Carter. Leaahville, Pawheen , Judges: R. L. Edgin, A School — and Glen Matlieny;' Clerks: W. J. Carnal and E. C. May. Leachvillc. Bovnton School—Judges: w. M. Skinner. Bruce Bvrd and Joe Morgan; Clerks- E M Eubanks and J. A. Ward. Brinklcy. Lost Cane School—Judges: Rayrio Veacll. Lewis Baugher and J. L. Lori-ens; Clerks: Mrs. I Nathan Cole, Blthcvillp Nrero L. .Matins and James L. (waived preliminary hearine in Mu- ST. LOUIS. Aug. 21. I.'T'.—Joe A. Noles, 18. made a mistake when he let hometown friends at Monticcllo, Ark., convince him he needed a pistol for protection If he was going to a big city like St. Louis. He ran out of money two days after his arrival here and consulted a uniformed policeman yesterday about a shop where he conic) pawn the weapon. That was another mistake. The youth was arre.sted nnd charged with carrying a concealed weapon. Negro Held for Trial On Charge of Forgery Mathis. I nicipal Court this morning on c , i »iv.i|*ii, i-.«v,ii iiu.-i ijiuiiiinc n>i a Slihnan at School bullding-Jud- • charge of forgery and «n, ordered ges: D. H. Holmes. C. R. Lester and ] held to await circuit Court action Everett Young; clerks: j. p. Holliman and J. B. Johnson. Oyess, at Dyess HiRh School Auditorium — Judges: Oscar .Mailork Frank Tyler and Mrs. G H Hoi-' Jingswoith: and Clerks: Tom Parks and Sain Jones. with bond set at S50n. Cole is alleged to have forged a S90 check on thc account of T. F. Dickson Aug. 22. C. H. Whatlcy forfeited a $35.25 rash bond on r charge of driving while under the influence ol liquor. Decision to Shut Down Camp Chaffee Protested FORT SMITH. Ark.. Aug. 27. W> —Ail Army decision to close Camp Chaffee in early 1950 brought formal protest from th c Fort Smith Chamber of Commerce yesterday. rhc big Army training center near Port Smith received the." "axe" in Defense Secretary Louis Johnsons armed services economy program, announced earlier this week. The Fort smith chamber .-aid It* protest—.sent to Johnson—outlined heavy gales would continue over the remainder or Northern Florida the rest of the day. Hurricane warnings are now up cast of Carrabelle lo Cedar Keys. With storm warnings elsewhere from Fort Myers to Panama City on the west coast. The Palm Beaches were hard hit. but so was Belle Glade, on the eastern shore of Lake Ofceechobee. where damage was estimated at more than 51,000,000 by town officials. Sweeps 1-20-Mile Stretch Up and down the "Gold Coast" from Hollywood to Vero Beach stretch of 120 miles—the storm left houses unroofed, trees uprooted, and shrubbery lorn to ribbons. Gales of CO to 75 miles per hour covered the north and central portions of the peninsula and strong winds in sijualls extended south to the Keys. The great doughnut-shaped dis- I tmbance passed the cattle and , farming town of Lake Okeechobee. I on the northeastern comer of the . _ : bi ^ lilke D V the same name, then -six days later i whirled over Lake Placid In Highlands County. Property damage will run into • millions, but no accurate figures' were yet available. The storm blew away the wind ^auge at Belle Glade when it registered 140 miles an hour. It smashed the tower of radio station WSWN. Two houses were flattened, roofs and porches blown off. signs blown down and glass windows smashed. Damage In West Palm Beach »ns cvpecled lo reach several million. II was "extensive" in Palm lleach, where many lush estates were lashed by winds of 125 miles an hour sustained velocity and ISO miles in KUSts. The 196-foot tower of radio station WJNO at West Palm Beach toppled into Lake Worth. Parking meter heads were blown oft standards and the $6,000 stained glass dome of the George Washington ilolel was bashed In. Indianapolis Host To Thinning Rank Of Civil War Vets INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. Z7. (API — Indianapolis, scene of the first national encampment of the Grand Army of the Republic 85 year* ago, today rolled out the welcome mat tor the la.5t gathering ol Union veterans. A half dozen of the surviving 16 members of the GAB are expected for the encampment, which begins officially Sunday. Five affiliated groups with a membership of about 2,500 also are '" me'tl Sunday through Wednesday. Two of the Civil War veterans are coming by air- One of them, Charley Chap'pel. 102, of Long Beach, Calif., senior vice commander, .says he'll be "proud to be the last commander " The second Is James A. Hard, 1C8. Rochester. N.Y. Hard has said lie favors another encampment next year, but Indicated he would not push the matter. The GAR last year amended its rules anrt regulations to make the 19*9 meeting at Indianapolis the last. Theodore Penland. 100. of Portland. Ore., national commander-in- chief. h expected to arrive by special train later today. Albert Woolson. 182. Duluth, Minn. also L? due to arrive by train this afternoon. Bus and Truck Association Asks Voice in Survey LITTLE ROCK, Aug. 27. I;IV-H a study is to be made of Arkansas' highway system, thc Arkansas Bus and Truck Association wants a voice in the matter. And it suggests that any survey be conducted by a group appointed by the state legislature rather than by experts from Washington, as proposed by Governor McMath. Earlier this week, McMath disclosed he is considering asking the Arkansas Legislative Council to seek the services of the Automotive Safety Foundation of Washington to conduct a survey. Today. Carroll Owens, Little Rock, secretary of the Bus and Truck Association, issued a statement expressing pessimism of achieving a "workable plan through employment of experts from Washington." He suggested that if the highway department "feels the need for outside guidance in fulfilling its responsibilities." a highway study committee be created by the legislature. Any survey to be effective In Arkansas. Owens added, "must include an adequate representative of spokesmen for duly accredited highway user groups." the exchange. With the Courts Nora Pace vs. E. E.'piice, suit Cor divorce. B. L. Gibson vs. I.ela Gibson, suit for divorce. Cora Aycock vs. James Roy Aycock, suit for divorce Emma Nell \Villin K liaiu vs Murphy Willlnghnm. suit for divorce. Audrey Wirtz vs. Clarence Wirtz. suit for divorce. . The HCA communications station at_ Lake Worth reported winds of 1-3 miles an hour sustained and bO miles in gusts. Property damage WARNING ORDER In the Common Plea.i Court, C'hick- asawba District, Mississippi Coun, ty, Arkansas W. \V. Jackson and Jurty Berry Plaintiffs vs. No. 2422 R. J. Michcll Defendant. The defendant R. j. .vsichell is icreby warned to appear within thirty days In the court named in the caption hereof and answer the motion for mine pro time of the plaintiffs W. w. Jackson and Juiiv Berry. Dated this 25 day of Aug.. 1949. Harvey Morris, Clerk H. G. Partlow, Gene E. Bradley, Attys. /or Pltf. 3,27-9.3-10-17 England has a fleet of motor "cafes" that travel its busiest highways night and day. was extensive in that area. iVfiami was on the southern fringe of the hurricane and winds there reached a maximum of 54 miles an hour. Rainfall at Miami totaled 1.53 inches during the day Hollywood, 18 miles north of .Miami, had only minor damage. Fort Landerdale was without power for a time but most telephones remained in operation, store fronts were smashed. RADIO-NBC HEALTH TALK Senator Warr.n G, Magnnson, .sponsor of the amendment („ Include Chiropractic in the adminislralion hcallh program will speak over (he nalionwide nclwovk fiidlilics of the National Broadcasting Company on Monday, Au K usl 29, al 5:30 p.m. CST. His topic will he "American Hcallh Today". He will he introduced on the radio nehvnrk by Ihc President of the International Chiropractors Association.. Lindquist Chiropractic Office 615 Chickosawba Blyfheville, Ark. You will enjoy using Plate Glass full length Door Mirrors. . . a ncl they're priced much less llian you would think at BUILDERS SUPPLY, Inc. W. II. IVasc J. Wilson Henri South Hmay fil Phone JW4 THE SECRET OF A BRIGHTER, CLEANER WASH Send your clothes to the Blylhevill* Laundry and they'll come back lo you cleaner, brighter lhan ever before. But that's not all. Vour clothes will last longer because they're treated carefully, gently ... an i m . porlant consideralion today when it's 90 expensive to replace them. Next time call BlytheviHe Laundry and you'll discover what we mean by really "good laundry service." Blytheville Laundry & Cleaners Phone 4418 Man Furnishing Race Ntwt to Texas Mining LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Aug. 27. (/P; —Arkansas authorities have been unable to locate a man accused of furnishing horse racing news to bookmakers in Texas. Sheriff Tom Oulley notified Texas Attorney General Price Daniel that A .O. Cogglns could not be found In Ultle Rock, whlcl) Cogglns had listed as his hometown. The State of Texas obtained • temporary injunction prohibiting Coggins and the Western Union Telegraph Company from using a wire service for transmission of racing news. A copy of the Injunction was sent to sheriff Gulley for service on Coggins. Read Cournr News Want Ads, Pickard's Gro and Market 1044 Chickcnowbo SWIFTS PREMIUM BRANDED BEEF W« Specialize in Fancy M«ats and Groceries We Oe/iver Phone 2043 Plenty of Parking Spac* FOR ALL THAT IS GOOD IN INSURANCE Call 3361 Automobile (all forms) Burglary Business mUrrupliou Dyers & Cleaners H.vtcnded Coverage Fire General Liability Marine (all forms) Personal Proper!, Float*.-. Plate Glass Residence Liability Tornado Truck Cargo Windstorm Work men p j Compensation W. M. BURNS INSURANCE AGENCY SHEET METAL WORK OF ALL KINDS Custom work for gins, alfalfa mills, oil mills Custom Shearing up to 1/4 inch thickness Frank Simmons Tin Shop 117 South Broadway THE BEST NU-WA LAUNDRY-CLEANERS Phone 4474 PRESCRIPTION SERVICE Our years of experience assure you that wheo you present a prescription ordei to us, it will be expertly compounded from fresh, pure drugs. Vou can be sure at Rothrock's ROTHROCK'S DRUG STORE With the world famous "Stroboconn". The only 100% perfect tuning Not available elsewhere in this area. RADIO . ' REPAIR * All work done by a government licensed operator and every job guaranteed. Why take less than the best? PIANOS (or SALE NEW AND USED Sheet Music, Records, Supplies Everything in Music BROOKS MUSIC STORE 107 E. Main Tel. PREE-SCHOOL SPECIAL on MACHINE or MACHINELESS PERMANENTS One week only—August 29 through Sept. 3 $5.00 Permanent $3.50 $10.00 Permanent $5.00 Substantial Reductions on Other Permanent Waves Ten Experienced Hairdressers EAGLE BEAUTY SCHOOL ' Phone 3262 Blytheville, Ark. "PICTURES YOU WILL LIKE l'»«r satisfaction assured on all phuU werk. inclndiaf cvmmcrciaJ and portrait. FAUGHT'S STUDIO Nil hi rhwc 12 S»utn Firs! MU

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