The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 19, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 19, 1952
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS YOL. XLVIII—NO. 25 Blythevilie Courier Blythevllle Daily Newa Mississippi Valley Leader Blythevillu Herald THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI IUATHKV1LLE. ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, APRIL 19, 1052 EIGHT PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS WE Pay Hike Hints Phone Strike End New York Deal May Be Pattern For Settlement LITTLE ROCK (&)— Pffty-sc\- en Western Electric equipment installers will return to work at telephone exchanges in Arkan T Monday, Jack N. Brasliear, C1O- CWA vice president for Arknnsi said Iieer today. COFFEE, GOVERNOR? — Mrs. C. A. Smith served Governor Sid McMath at a Kiwanis Club banquet at Del!. last night, where Gov. McMath was the principal speaker. Oral Hunnitutt, secretary of the Dell Kiwaiiis Club, was seated next to the Governor. Asked when he was coining back to Mississippi County, the governor paused a moment, then grinned, winked and said: "I'll see you this summer." A governor is to be elected this summer. (Courier News Photo) M'Math Still Seeks That 3rd Invitation' DELL — Governor Ski McMath came to Mississippi County last night "still looking for that third man to ask me to rim for another term." Gov. McMoth was guest speaker at a special meeting of the Dell Khvanis Club in the Dell High School cafeteria. Approximately 125 persons attended. During his speech, which wns| of Arkansas are determined to do centered primarily around his i'ec-[ wnat , is necessary to have an adequate school program and believe ord as governor, Gov. McMath repeated his announcement that he would make a statement next week that in the near future we will set ( up in this state an educational pro- regarding his third term intern-1 g rnjn that is constructive and which lions. This came in reply to a! the boys and girls of this state are question from Ihe crowd as to whether or not he intended to seek .^ re-election. ^^ During his speech Gov. McMath took numerous digs at the Highway Audit Commission IA hict* conducted a hearing on cnior's road building prngrfiiil. He defended his progn <=*aMn« "no time during my administrp- tion was a highway contract t< to anyone except the low biddev." He stated that during the past three and one-half years a total of 2,200 miles of roads have already been or are scheduled to be hard-surfaced in Arkansas. 21 Million Borrowed He said that of the 28 million dollars the state was authorized to borrow for road construction entitled to.' "Have lo Imlustrhili/e" And of industry he said: 'In .order to become more ccon- tzed* we are going to h»ve l to ln- Jne Steel, Labor Fight Grows Hot with Cries of Dictator Truman Administratio Threatens Pay Hikes Early Next Week By iloi c tlu liu« and I fhuit. i TII assure yr.u that Blvthcville -nid M: i ipni Coun i \[\\ get n-\t lira! gas." He promised that he also would continue his fight for the rural electrification and rural telephone programs in the state. Governor McMath was introduced by the Rev. E. H. Hall, president of the Dell KKvam's Club, and prior to introduction members of Mis, a sissippi County^ delegation to the only 21 million dollars have been. General Assembly were introduced borrowed for the program. by Johri SteV(ms . He added that by the end of this year "we will have reduced the highway indebtedness and still have built 2,200 miles of roads." Gov. McMath stated that in spite ! of the criticism he thinks it wise j to keep farm-to-markel roads included in the road building program. a "We can just build primary I roads," he said. "We must have secondary roads too, because 70 per cent of our population is dependent on Agriculture." The governor reviewed t n e highway work done in Mississippi County since he became governor and stated that around S9QQ.OGQ more has been programmed. More Programming Due Construction work programmed for the county includes 10 D miles of hard surfacing on Highway 17 Gas Franchise Election Date Set at Steele A special election to deciris granting of a reneivca natural gas franchise to Arkansas-Missouri Power Co. will N- held in Steele. Mo., May 13 The election was set at special session of the Steele City Council last night. Ark-Mo said the original franchise has not expired, but that the (Manila-south): 11 miles on High- ! utility wants u> secure an extension way 150 between Highway 61 and junction with Highway 137: and 10.1 miles on Highway 61 between Osccolii and Wilson. He aLso announced that more piuyiaintning was to be done next week nnd that construction work on the Manila cut-ofl road would be included. Of the state's school program. Gov McMath .said: "The state m;cds an adequate school program, one that include*, nine months ol school, more credited schools in the state iniore competent, well-paid tonrhrr?. j ~ "I am convinced that the people - order lo facilitate financing of the. gas program. City Councils in Arkansas may grant utility franchises, but Missouri siatc law requires an e tec*'.I'm be held in such eases. A similar election will be held in Caruthers- viUfl May 6. - By NORMAN WALKER WASHINGTON <;F)— Tlie steel labor fight grew hotter today with the Truman administration threatening to raise worker wages in the seized industry early next week The move also stirred a new up•oar in Congress. Secretary of Commerce Sawver ate yesterday served an ultima- ,um on the industry's private s- snjinr thit t- ' ll \ /ClC Pie dent phinp MU W*by Mon day or Tuesdav. the froverntnent will step in and give s;et?]workers pay iioost. There seemed Httle chance the union and companies could get together on a deal. In fact, Murray and President Benjamin hairless of U. S. Steel Corp. left the capital to spend the week end in Pittsburgh. Sawyer's announcement spurred a drive by wrathful Senate Republicans to forbid use of any federal funds for salaries of federal officials to run the steel mills under seizure. •MJiclator" Cry Heard Raising cries of "dictator" and claiming strong democratic support, the GOP group, led by Sen. Knowlancl (R-Califi and Sun. Ferguson (R-Mich), moved for a slowdown Senate vote Monday on two proposals, both aimed at .spiking the operation of the seizure order, Sen. Hoey (O-NC) challenged Sawyer's authority to impose a wage hike, telling Ihe Senate: "I didn't think the government has (he power to take money he- lon^inj: to the stockholders of nny j corporation and order it disbursed to the workers without consent of the authorized officers of the corporation-" Sen. McFartand of Arizona. Senate Democratic leader, declined to comment on the prospect:-: of ihe Republican move or to talk ahout Sawyer 7 , 1 ; plans. There seemed no chiuiro of heading off trie administration move to impose » w:i^e boos; over the industry's head. Aunv:«^ys for tlu- steel cc'iupanie < i 1 re r-iTparcd to : .Sec STT;I;I, on Pasc s \.UIP BROWN' AND KIKIF.N'IC LKVIN NEW YORK l.-tv-A compromise wage increase early today ended tho key strike of 10,000 CIO installers against the Western Electric c Company, and fostered hopes for a quick settlement in two re maining telephone walkouts. The agreement between the installers, members of the CIO Communications Workers of America, and Western Electric was regarded as the most important thus far in 12 days of strikes that have threatened lo disrupt telephone service in 43 states and Washington. D. C. j It was expected to set a pattern i for settlement at a meeting later j today, between representatives of j Western Electric and 6.000 CWA salesmen, distributors and warehousemen. And it also may provide the solution to a strike by a union-estimated 8,500 CWA members against the Bell system affiliate for Northern California and Nevada CWA President Joseph A. Beirne. in a statement in Washington, said ter the installers' agreement: Agreement Hoped For "We hope to wind up the other Western Electric negotiations in hurry and reach an agreement in Northern California. That will end the strike." Missouri Hurls New Menace at Omaha; Levees Smashed Controls Are Nearly Useless In Northeastern Kansas Area OMAHA, Ncli. (AP) — The runaway Missouri River hurled a new menace al Omnha today while its muddy torrent smashed lev-cos, engulfed farms, and spread destruction downstream for 200 miles. This bi^frcst-in-history flood for GItIM TASK COVIIXIJKS—With the crest of the Missouri River at Council Bluffs, la., yr.stenlay, the task of filling more snnclbags continued at a filling paint. Sand is dumped into piles (center) • bays lilted and then hauleci lo levee points for sandbagging. (AT \\ireithoto) the Missouri Valtc.v ran almost uncontrolled Into Nor i he a stern Kansas. It was driving families from (heir homes in growing numbers in Nebraska, Iowa, Missouri and Kansas. Da inn KG and flood-fighting costs were mounting into uncounted millions. The now threat to Omnha developed suddenly last night whcm pressure from the raging river tide blew out a sewer line leading into the lowland industrial area. It came after the flood crest had passed through the narrow Omaha- 1,016 X-Rayed At Manila Total for County To Date Is 6,645 More than 1,000 persons received free chest x-rays during a -two- day clinic that ended yesterday nt Manila. The 5G4 x-rays made yesterday brought the total to 1,016, exceeding by 1C the number anticipated. X-rays made during the past week total 2,183. bringing to 6,645 the number made during the three weeks the State Health Department's mobile unit has been lour- ing the country. The final week of x-ray clinics will begin Monday when n two- day clinic opens in 1-eachville While in Leachville, (he unia will be located at Rodman's Clinic A five-day clinic scries will begin in Blythevilie Wednesday and end April 29, winding up the an nun I event. Registrars for the Muniln din ic yesterday were Mrs, W, R Brown, chairman, Mrs. Erma Stalions. Mrs. Luciun Broom, Mrs Meal Benson, Mrs. Ollie Mike Mrs. Dean Pierce and Mrs. Har old Wall. Red Cross Tornado Assistance ICC CScays Delay In Filing of Rail Abandosiina Data The interstate Commerce Cotn- jm<~]oii ha •! sir an ted Frisco Railroad officinis an extension of time in which to answer a <nie.<>tfonnafr-c j rptrardiiifi proposed abandonment of i a track from Manila lo I^eadiville. \ They row have until June 23 to: pi> ri;'io ihc-n sn'-vvers. Previous • rte-clhne u;r; April 21. : H'. I.oui -S::n rrnncisuo Raihvny j Com- Liny h;*s requested perini*sion j to r»b?r'ioii the track from Manila ! to I c - ""livil 1 '.' rjrrnusr mnin'cMinnec ; • c: ts cvcrM jnofii^. they ^ny. Expected To Throw Derby In Ring Tonight Attorney General To Make Speech; He Says, 'It's Political' LITTLE ROCK f..?i — The fourth 'annul announcement of what be- ins to look like n five-man race sr the Arkansas governorship is xnected tonight. Atly.Gen.Ikt: Murry will address dinner meeting in his home city f Fordyce. And all indications were that e would take the occasion to innounce his candidacy for the c r a£ic Nomination lor gover- lr>* "IWliicied himself yester- to finish pinpii tticm of a ipeech for the Fordyce meeting. fe .snid the speech was political but gave no further details. Tackell Pays First Rep. Boyd Tacketf, of Nashville Chancellor Francis Cher r y o: Jonesboro and Dutch O'Neal, Giea er Little Rock automobile dealer have announced for tlie nomination And Taekett yesterday became the first lo pay the party ballot fee. Gov. McMath is expected to seek third term nomination. A formal j announcement at a meeting af ' Magnolia in his native fount y nf j Columbia a week from tonight is ] considered probable. j Candidates have until noon April i 30 to qualify. Kratllry Filed Provimisly Marvin Mellon of Jonesburo filed yesterday as n candidate for i position No. 2 in the 2i Senatorial , District, comprised of Mississippi, I Craighead and Polnselt Counties, j Douglas Bradley of JoiK-stmro pie- | viously had filed for the position. ! The district will h "a v e three senators. Wendell O. Epperson of - Nashville filed :LS ;i candidate for prosecutor from the Ninth Judicial District. Howard Stone of Mr-n:i find H. Coker Thomas of Aslidown previously hnd filed for thn prr;t, Tin 1 fii.stncl is compn i ,r.'cl of UtUc River, fievirr, Howard, Pike nnd Polk counties. I-'l.OOIl VlG'tlMS —ICnj-en Groothoff (left), holds her doll, only plaything .slie took along ivlrn forced lo evacualc home \vith parents flceinfj Mix.i.ssippl Hivrr'ji risiuB waters at La Crossc, Wls. Judy Bell siriuhtf ataiijiiii ihe tioll. The children, among others, arc being cared for in a M.'tuml ttyjiiMHsUnn sit u]> to house evacuees. iAT U'irtphoto) Truce Talhers Begin New Try For Formula on PONY Exchange Council Bluffs, fa,, channel. Danger Thought Passed The greatest danger seemingly had passed when the river's 30.21- foot crest (11.24 feet above flood level) surged downstream yesterday. There was a wave of elation in the twin cities that this menaco hnd failed lo smash through Iho narrow channel leveb. But then the river's still-tremendous pressure burst through a 7- by-9-foot concrete sewer line four blocks behind the levee. Water ripped tip street pavement for 120 feet. It spurted in geysers, and gushed through Ihe streets across a wide area where there are warehouses, railroad switch yards. lumber yards, and factories. U. S. Army Engineers rushed, hundreds of workers into the fight. They toiled through the night to sen I off the sewer line at Its mouth. They lowered steel I-beani3 nnd sheet steel into the river at the mouth of the sewer. Barges dumped rocks and sandbags in an effort to seal off the sewer and. halt the spurting water. naYrier May Weaken The great danger was that tho water behind the dike would weaken the eurthtm barrier—or Ibnt the river would blow out the scwcr line entirely nnd undermine the water-logged dike. The torrent of water behind the levees- is still ruiining almost 15 feet above the level of streets. Army Engineers and city officials continued sending out calls for volunteers to man the levees in round - the - clock shifts. Volunteers by the hundreds were answering the calls. In one 24-hour period 4.5QO workers—Including almost 1,000 University of Nebraska students from Lincoln—showed up al the recruiting station. Thousands of other workers downstream were fighting against the"Bi{, r Muddy" in its rampage. And the suffering, discomfort, and disorganization of normal .living were widespread in this rich . vflllcy. At Hamburg, la., half the town's 2.08G residents were evacuating their homes after the Missouri chewed through tho Plum Creek levcc.s about 15 miles ' northward and topped R secondary levee at Hamburg. Parts of the town were tinder water nnd 5(10 Army troops gave up the fight to build the* protective dike. "They lost the battle." Mayor Louis .Jensen said. AL St. Joseph, Mo.—the state's Sec FLOODS on Page 8 a t^*!-- Truce nr^fjotiators today bewail a tint ho r nt- lotniula lor exchanging pnsoneis of war captured M UN.SAN, Ko tcrnpt to work out in Koi'ea. (J. N. Command spokesmen refused to say wlinther 5taf( officers made proi;i-e:->s during their first incrlhig with the Rod.s alter a two- wifk ft'ctss in tlie off-thc-rccord talks, "We art: MOM." w;i.'. Col. Ocort;c' staff officer. In Ires still in executive sos-|sumcd their secret talks. They met the only i-ommeiU from j for 2U minutes, adjourned for an Hiekman. top U.N. l ai' :Ied djoining tent, subcommit- p-k-VE.-! no;;ot!alor.s ab;m- 'inplr. to bnj:ilc tin- double tt iicc .supervision deud- .k. Inside Today's Courier News . . . HNS students si-l hnspiUl- ily example . . . editorials . . . lion ^Application Deadline April 25 SJC^'° Meet Annie Mrig^, Red Cross worker v,ha is serving ' Weather Cross worker v,ha is serving as; director of disaster operations in North Mi5s;..s:pni County, said fxi:iy that the closing dale for acceptance of arista nee applications re.suU.inp from the March 21 tornado in this area will be Friday. An ruiion:nerl .sc.s E ini\ of City ro-'irjl :, srhrchjlcd tor Moncliy i:Lf:ht, tn hriir a report- from C. O.' Miles. Invpstmrat tia'-kor hired to . , . Arkuns: . . . itiitrkc'ts . . Ipstarl llnm nin£ , . . Curds spurts . . . I'.i^f N.-us Hrti'fs nlrs krrp « in- j pri.souci s tlirir will hour then reconvened for nine minutes. The officers meet ngain at II ft. m. Sunday 19 p, m. EST Saturday). At the sruyie time a second j;roup of .staff officers will tackle atffiin Liie thorny truce supervision dend- Irjck. To;> negotiators took over April 3 after stuff officers were umiblr* to reach an agreement during G4 sessions. Reds Ask I'll Mrrtine It v. as Ihe CommuniMs who SUK- j (ffstetl calling in the high-level sub-1 coimnitU'es. rtnti it was tlie Com- • i nun::-: is who proposed Saturday | that the isr,uc be turned back to j the :-.tiitI oliuxT.s This time, however, tlie colonris will be au- be repatriated against! lhorwwfl .'v ^" ^^i "- C <hSpUlC 1 * 1 over U.N. Command insistence hat n I r f i e ! d construction he Sc« CFASJ;-FU:I: nn p^r 8 hnntled to st;-./f oJEircrs the f :, tiver Coi mnUJii:-.t nomm:i- f fv>virr Ecu:-sia as ;i ni'Uii'nl Kn ;in<l » (J.N. Command tlu- thr>t :<iriicl<i' const ruut ion be? bi-.niied (in: JIIL- an armi>.tjco. Tulks Kccpfcsrrt April 1 P]':-.(.D;.-I- c:u haimi' nc-.'o: sat ions v. (.TP. rO(X'..:>L'il April 1 ,-,o both .sides cnulfl explore pn^sibln solutions to (he Mri:i*m:iir rfMiltiii'/ from -,\ U.N'. C'jiiiiiiaiul clrinisiKl that no Practical Nurses Group Organizes Chapter Here The Blvthcville chapter of tM Arkansas Practical Nurses As««i'i- tion held its organizational meet- Intr tn the Pinr Room of the Dixie Pitj Drive In la^t nlrht and Mrs. Mildred Borne was elected president. The organ 12ntirnal nicetli!? -.vas pre.sicieri over by Mrs Ruth R;^nh^, president of the (-tale a?5omUon, who a.^istrcl thp proiip tn orga- The Prnrtical Nurscx Association is an organization nf li':er.s^d practical niir5,e.=. its purpose £5 to raise r-.trmdards of practical nursrs. Other officers rlcctecl last ni^ht wpre Mr^. Virginia \Ver.-'cr. first vice president; Mi>.- FLi^.bclh Mo- Ctf.c. second vice p't'.-dient; \l r s. Kathryn Smith, secretary nnd M:^5 Irene DuJfy, treasurer. The ETC up voter! to meet the first Tuesday iti each month. r>i;r] hail pelted Pan- iln- M:iff officers rr-- Persons affected by the storm • and are seeking Red Cross assist- : ance can make application to Miss Moius at the City Hall in Manila j or to Mr?. Floyd Haralson. execu- ! , ! P hapicr ' Menn'.vhilo, H was announced to-5S29B; Arkansas forecast: Cloudy and mild with scattered showers nr thunder.showers this afternoon, to- nicht and tomorrow: no important temperature change. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy Saturday night and Sunday with a few scattered showers or thunderstorms likely southwest and \vrst central Saturday nteht and Sunday morning; little change in temperature. Minimum this mnrnihi;--56. i \faxiniuni ye.strrrlav—BO. Sunset todav~fi:35. Sunri?c tomorrow- 5:22 Precipitation last 24 liouis to 7 a.m.—none. Total precipitation since Jan. 1 — 16.63. i picte, he sasd, and represent Mean temrerature fmidway be-(fund? turned in here, tween high and low—68. Normal mean temperature for April—61. This Dale Last ».ir M minium 'h^ inovn?i;i3 S4 Everett Mathfs, S63.50: Dell. John M. .Stevens. Jr.. £6-*f2.l: Flat Liikc. Mrs. E.^ie Davis. S7G: At morel, Marlon Dyer and E. L. Hale. s-HW. Gosnell. George Hamilton. S 162.51; -secretary of the Chlckasawba t Calumet. L. H. Freeman, &22; the Red Crow office | mftn> w . K. Hapan. s,w : J. A. HnyTies nnti F clear I.-i'.n. A. R 0 cc-:s day tbnt the Red Cross fund cam- i palan now totals sn,B,-(2. an in- i crease o'f Slo9 over the last report.' Goal of the drive is $20,000. Keith Hilbrey. rhaiinian nf dnvrs in outlytnc fomnninities. lot!ay announced icports lo dale from North Mir^issippi County communities. Tomato, Snm TiHinan, N r e\v r.Lbrrty. V/. h;. YOUTK- Janir.s Miiltllrton. S121.50; Air K. A. Hlrp, S104.f>3; Minunn I? M. D. Dennis, S?;i. A list of Bl 1 - -\-\i-\ iJ!e contrib &20-H. K. Lon? rndcimounb StO — Cros-stowu Whiskr Some of (lie reports are not com-| C. G. Whitaker (additional*. only: S55- arid Mrs Tlie ll«t of communities and ehairmcn. totaling S2.044.46, follows: Y.nrliro, Clyde (iriiiif? 1 - .1210: Pio- mi ed I and, -S. D MrOrp. SI59; ^ -!i ,v./1 T;;-: 1 !!. T. A H^mson. January 1 to elate™' *CO: Hal! Mnon. Mr. and Mr,'. H. (a Buck, *a2.GS; Dogwood L. C,. N'aFh. Hugh Cherry. So—Wilson's Shoe Shop. Nell ar.rt Minnie's, Clarence Johnson. .Joe B. Kvans, He's Clothing store, O.vnr FenJIer, Vern Kli>ntif-th Gr«drlr:h .Iftlye c:lriii l{iiffn,uii. ?:i - C n. L-jiic la.ldiiionalv F '<hf= Et-dm. Kainest Cnon 82-Mr. and Mrs. Hilly nf KtM- Se« KED CROSS oo'page S An exrrn .--(s^ion earlier this week inr! iitst IOT:L' rnnueh to hear a rc- rjuc-t for dr!n>- from Mr. Miles and to ^et a::othr-v mretine tin'.e. Mrs. Fu!?erton Succumbs Here Mrs. \V. IV Fiillenon. motiiri of M; . f x Hinnw-n. died rhi-- moin- :r::; nf M j»i thr UrniT-on res- klfiu c nf 1 if'O \V«-. : M?in. She was about 8-1 yem;> old. Funeral HCI'\ ices arn to he helci tomorrow at D;iw;son Springs, Ky., around 3 p.m. Hold Funeral Home is in chnrtje.i Eisenhower Show Big Contrast !n Approach to Pennsylvania Vote ! Uy TOM IIKADSIIAW ! PHILADELPHIA .^-Sni, Robi ovt A. Tall and bnrV:rr.s of Gen. Dwn.'h* D. I'Ji.sfiihower put nn \m\t- ; iic tt.:- pliiv todn v a ^hurplv ron- ( ir;"-tin:: approach to thn Pcnnsyl- I viinui pri'-^idential pi-elcreiu c vole K' next TiiPMlav. .Siipfjorters of I-;iscnh<r\n ni;i<U' rjui'.o pip in Thf*y roiiMflfird ibr 1 '!)!is*. lv.u:;;l [ii'.niH I V • - :ili'l Us ;ic- iuip?tliving pr<':~.t<lrn!i;rl ypiiiniliir- i' c'"- -o( prim? nnjmrlsince. Tafl ^hru-Jtred off the Prnnsyl- p;iity'.- n::'i'ir,..l ca:;r> in Julv Ta';. v.lji. .t .t. ! <• for tho onvfntion at Chi-1 fj'c-. for fiiu] on v. us lunorum iiio :uy hecrtuso thf k "nrvrr had thr- on tile delegate:; Presbytery Ends 2-Day Meet Here Prc..-.l>>terifm women of thr Knst Arkfin?as Presbytery ended a two- clay iiiinual mrcting here >r->urflrr,- .'iIU'Minnii null installation of npu- ly-ek-ctccl dflicers. Abtiut Kill v.'nmcn fnnn '23 churches »ttvmir?rl the meeting, Mis. .1. W. Bishop of pinr Hlult \v;«s f |i'i_t«-<i pi evident. District Scout Group to Meet A nicetitie of the North Mississippi County Distrirt Committee of the Boy Scouts of Am-Tica will be h"ld Friday hi City Hall. District Chahinnn J, M. Cleveland announced tocl;»y. Plain for .-inni:\cr c.vnv^ are to !H^ di-ru e '-crl and srontir.Astor? in 'I'.c <ltstrict are a^-ced to attend the mretinij. (I. 1 L - K; ,,! Wounded in Korea Firr-t I.r. Kobe it J s^viit, son nf Mr. and Mrs. TKoiiu.s .). Swift ol : .' o''-''-^-! In p.f 'i'-n in Knira, nr- rnrdinir 10 a Dpfrnsf DrpartmpnL I o&£uaU.y lu>i iccelv^d Lcr« today. •rnliowcr inn\ t:- vinwpolnl in no vanif* hallotincr as of no immediate J lintCL f:»-!i if I'm.-, F^-ul G, Hoflmnn, ! or drfinitc conr-.equr-ncc. j fovnv r M^: h;i!l I'lan boss nnd co"Hie state's Demotratic voi> n. \ chniiTv.:iii <*f 11-^ yeneml's cnni- mear.whllc, h^d a vastly diElcrcnl i pai':n c-'):r,f problcni--n cntnpletn lack of 11 ted I fr-i *-i.< f- '-,-*• c.uulUlrtt.j.'i ficnij \vhich to chvi> •••'- j "U 1 .- lien The nu\ of lit" »uaiu-j on tin* ln.nv i- i.r told a news con- he presidential prelr ton^c vole •Ail) in j shall loo way be binding on the GO GOP 1 is wholly ihf iiisylvnnln pvi- t iniporlnnce. pf'tiple rnnnot , (hn < .!*. :thoiH v,-iio ' t;:b'' Hal candidates J thr Mrs. Redman to Head State TB Workers Group M:. C Ci. Kcclman, executive .•sri-rrrr.ry of the Mississippi County T^iiifrr;iln?is A^octntion. will take OVPI :is president of the Arkansas ConfriTi'.f e of Tuberculosis Sec re- .tr'id Workers nt a mi'ft imr LITTLE LIZ— <i; t,.*nl/iition, now MI ,ii i- romposrd of ;:ll p. f>: ;> r.^jorialion v, orkt i 1 , 1 ; T snd rounty \?\ fis M v-iil tervo lor two veac& Sometimes those two X's ot the bottom Or a iettc.- mean that !ho fellow is being double crossed.

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