The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 28, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 28, 1952
Page 1
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VOL. XLVIII—NO. 31 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS """ ——• -— THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF 1 NORTHirioT *DVA*.IC?*C *vm ^. n >* ^^^^ BJytheviJIe Courier Mississippi Vail 1 ~~ —— "^*iinr.Aai AKKAM^AB AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Courier Blythevllle Daily News i Valley Leader Blytheville Herald NavyEndsHunt * Fort 76Seamen , (AP) ~ The -mneaweepei crashed into the aircraft carrier Wasp Saturdaj mght and sank ,n the middle of tile Atlantic Ocean Th history. ° f Ule W ° rat " aval disastel ' s « this nation's McMath Makes Announcement For Third Term Governor Promises To Continue Road Construction Plans v McMath has made his Ion"' ed announcement lhat he would seek a third term in office - in defiance of an Arkansas tradition. The governor, who came back to his native Columbia county for a McMath Apprecialion Night" celebration, told 5,000 cheering supporters al an outdoor rally hrre Saturday night, that he had found the three supporters he needed for a "draft." McMath had said previously lhat if as many as three persons asked him to run, he would consider it a draft. He said he didn't have to leave home to find Ihe trio — "I have three litlle boys." Criticism Noted The governor look note of criticism of his 4-year administration and said he had no intention of quitting "in the face of the abuse, the indignities, the attacks and the harrassinent lhat the opposition lias- heaped upon my head." Assailing his foes as "lhe opponents of progress." McMath said. f| "r promise lhat my enemies can investigate and harrass and attack and smear with all the resources at their disposal, but I will never become lhe mouthpiece, the errand boy, the ;iackey for ^tl* PMII interests, the big oil ^qrVij^iki ^K] the other special intefSttrouj*.''' McMalh Is Sixth The governor is the sixth man to enter lhe race lor the Democratic gubernatorial nomination — usually tantamount lo election in Arkansas. Rep. Boyd Tackett, Atty. Cen. Ike Murry and Attorney Jack Holt have filed Iheir corrupt practices pledges for the office. In addition lo McMath, Chancellor Francis Cherry of Jonesboro nnd North Little Rock Auto Dealer Dutch H. O'Neal have announced their intention to run. Promises Are Made McMath promised that if reelected, he would: 1. Continue paving roads al lhe same rate that his administration - . has been building them, dividing {flf the work equally between primary highways and farm-to-market roads; 2. Continue a program of hospital construction; 3. Fight for more hydor-eleclric power dams; 4. Seek equalization ot schools and expansion of colleges; 5. Cor.'inue to "fight the battles of lllosc who do not have the money or the time to support a battalion of lobbyists at the stale capilol." If McMath should win a third term, he would be the second man in the state's history to do so The legendary Jeff Davis held three terms from 1D01 [o 1907. McMath made no direct reply lo the Highway Audit Commission, which criticized the administration WASHINGTON (/!>) —. A list of the missing on Ihe dbstroyer- ralne sweeper Hcbson. put out by the Navy, includes Seaman He- cruit Adron Francis Grammcr, Hughes, Ark. The Navy Department said th air and sea search for survivor was called off nl sundown yester day. There were no casualties r ported on the Wasp, sixty - o n seamen on the 1,600-ton Hobsoi were listed as rescued. Doth the Wasp and Hie Hobsoi were listed as rescued. Both the Wasp and the Hobsoi had distinguished records in Work War II. They were enroute to llu Mediterranean as part of a Unit ed States task force. The collision took place 1.20 miles cast of Boston and 700 miles west of the Azores. The Navy sail the seas were choppy and t h < weather murky. It described thi conditions as near-stormy. The ships were taking part ir night maneuvers, a normal routine The collision took place shortly before midnight Saturday. The firs official, word of the crash shortly before noon Sunday. A Navy Department spokesman said the search was called off because planes and ships in the area of the sinking had "ample time to search the waters. But the department studlouslj declined to list the victims as "presumed dead"- only as "tentatively missing." All the Hobson's records wenl down wilh the- ship and there was 110 accurate way of. knowing the exact complement ol the ship. The department said it believed there were 14 officers and 223 men aboard 7,1-Fool Hole Torn The clash ripped a 75 loqt.bale ear- severely in its recent probe of the stale Highway Department. Weather Arkansas forecast: Pair and mild was making its way lo New York for repairs. It was not expected to reach New York before Friday o; Saturday. Navy Department aides stayed on the job around tiie clock working on the grim assignment of com piling the list of those reported s missing. Names were made public as soon us the next of kin was noiiflcd. Ai: aide emphasized there might fce iome errors in its lists. The mid-ocean crash was probably the most disastrous naval collision since the end of world War II. Confusion Marks Reporli Confusion marked early reporls of lhe tragedy, but the Navy be- .ievcs this is what happened; The Hobson and Wasp were part of a lask group en route to the Mediterranean. In all. there were ibout 23 carriers, cruisers, destroyers and submarines. Night maneuvers were being held en route—a _ normal routine. The Hobson and the USS Rodman, another destroyer-minesweeper, were trailing the Wasp to help pick up men in the event any of the carrier's planes failed to land 011 its decks. The Wasp, probably cutting through rough seas at 20 to •>=, knots, turned into the wind to en" able planes to land after a simulated night strike. Right Side Smashed Tiie Hobson, traveling at about the same speed, plowed into the carrier's forward right side The Rodman was not involved H Is not clear whether the Hobson san immedi.ilsly. But the Navy repo/led rescue operations were carried on for at leasl 24 hours "in - -ather—and probably continued Monday. j The Navy reported that 61 mrn 1 were rescued. But early lists did not include the name of the Hob- V. J. Tier- 'ge 2 CLOUDY morrow partly cloudy and mlid Missouri forecast: Generally fair with little change in temperature Monday night and Tuesday. Minimum this morning—69 Maximum yesterday—83 Minimum Sunday morning—42 Maximum Saturday—73. Sunset today—6:42. Sunrise tomorrow—5-72 Precipitation last 48 hours to 7 a.m.—none. Total precipitation since Jan I— 11.26. Mean temperature (midway' between high and low)—7fl. ^ I Normal mean temperature for i <t<J " April — 61. This Rale Vcar Minimum this morning—63 Maximum yesterday—83. son's skipper;!... Sec SEARCH on ARKANSAS. MONDAY, APRIL 28, 1952 TEN PAGES WHERE SEAMKN DIKD-One of these 8-Inch gun turrets shown as they appear looking stcrnward from the bow of the cruiser USS St. Paul, was the scene of an explosion fatal to 30 American seamen off the Korean coast. The N'uvy, in announcing lhe "gun powder tire of undetermined origin," called it the worst naval disaster of the Korean War. The accident happened while the St. Paul was blasling Red shore batteries at Wonsan. .U.S. Navy i-hoto via A I> Wire,,holo) Reds Get 'Overall' Solution on Truce MUNSAN By ROISEItT TUCKMAN -The United Nations Command today gave the Communists what it called an "overall solution" to th, three critical issues blocking a Korean armistice. Weather Slows U.S. Air Action Night Fliers Find i Details were not disclosed. Bui the Communists, after agreeing to keep the full-dress negotiations secret, asked for an Indefinite recess Presnmbaly they want to submit the plan to Peiping and Pyongyang. Brig. Gen. William P. Nuckols, U. N. spokesman, said: "The United Nations Command feels that an overall solution to the problem is possible and for that re«.-«ii such an overall solution was proposed todij Blocking prociess In the ' s\i months of truce negotiations are the issues of prisoner exchange, ing. The Fifth Air Force said pilots destroyed 29 Red supply vehicles it Wonsan on the Northeast Coast "ultl gcncra " y air stirk " were About 100 Chinese, supported bv mortar fire, attacked an Allied position northeast of Kumnwa on the Central Front. They were thrown back after the skirmish closed to vitnln hand grenade range. Red I'osilion Occupied ,. Two Allied palrols on lhe Central I Front occupied a Communist potion southeast of Kumsong after a daylong battle Sunday. In Tokyo. Gen. Matthew B. Rid<>way's headquarters said the Reds have built a defense belt—a crude 'Siegfried line"—across Korea since ruce talks began 9'i months ago. An official Army analysis said he Med buildup does not yet pose J threat to U. N. forces. Tile report placed Communist Iroop strengt Dragging Fails To Locate Bodies River Still Claims Four Who Drowned Near Nodena Landing NODERA—The swift muddv -••" - .T , i L, iiiuuay waters of a Mississippi River chule again failed to give up the bodies of lhe four persons who drowned near here Friday night as workmen completed their second full day of dragging operations yesterday The bodies of Paul Routon, 24 its three-year-old daughter. Patty' . -:- —•»• nuciinii nis nvr-year-old son Everettp nnH •U more than750,OQp mc n. mosiiv John Swafford 15 remainedi mu«,ai!d said more than half; in? Ihis morning as workmen re- 1,500 lie Red's powered. IW Still f'ontrols Air Allied warplancs slill conlro! the ir over Korea, lhe report contin- ed. but this has not prevented Ihe lommuniFts from building up their , ~ " ;l : "'& ""- 7 '"uiuing as workmen rp planes were jet- luincd to the lask of drai-sino Ih deep, swift chute. ,~ T . nL ' 1 W ar ' c t drowned when the I—loot molor boat in which thev were homeward bound after visiting friends and relatives at Monptte and Leachville. capsized. ! Woadrow Franks, operator of the oth( , r , motor boat, escaped by swimming rent line supplies. Rrd troop changes and liMuop have not "in therr^elvxs' to shore, ndicated offensive inlen'ions." th- ! Mr - Routon's wife and her infant cnort dfclired. but the Rcrts have ! son - Pa ul Jr.. watched helnlewlv hov-n their "mir^t'on nf maintain- | flr ™ the bank of the chute. Korea " . Workmen began dragqing opera «.o.i s shortly after the drUun™ Tiic.v dragged for more than five hours Friday night and early s"t jiirday. conlinucd dragging Satur- OTTAWA H>(-Quccn Juliana and- ay . mol ''»'iS and drageed all dav er husband. Prince nernhard. vr '"'""•""-" night after a 4-wcck tour of the United Slates and Canada. SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Gen. Ridgway Named to NATO A^Eisenhower's Successor Constitutional Fight On Steel Roars On By NORMAN WALKER WASHINGTON </P,-The great constitutional battle over president irumans three-week old seizure ol the stee! industry ron ,,d on today -with Truman himself saying he had a right and duty to take over the The legal qucslton was in hands of Federal Judge Da . ---•• ....„[,!; i_/,lvlu rt. i me in a case brought by the steel industry to force the government to surrender the seized facilities Judge Pine, alter Inking the case under advisement last Friday, kepi busy over lhe week cud considering the historic legal arguments "Is ruling could come today but may be delayed until tomorrow or Wednesday. President Truman, In correspondence released by the White House last night, appeared to take narrower view- of presidential powers than government attorneys did in arguments before Pine. Truman said executive powers are "limited, of course, by the provisions of lhe Constitution, particularly those that protect the rights of individuals." He said it was proper that lhe courts now are examining (he legality of the situation, but that: "I feel sure that the Constitution does not require me la endanger our national safety by letting all the sleel mills shut down in tin's critical time." Baldridlfe Gives View Holmes Baldridge, handling- government argument to uphold seizure powers, told Judge Pine last Friday that Ihe nation's chief executive had unlimited authority under lhe Constitution and lhe courts could not interfere. "The President is accountable only to the country and the de cisions of the President are conclusive." Baldridge said. . The government's court argu iient of unlimited executive pow- ^slirrcd . a.• rash of week-enc protests from Congress. Martin Calls' Me'lilin; Rep. Joseph A. Martin of Massachusetts, the House Republican eader, called the GOP Policy Committee of the House into ale afternoon session today lo liscuss the government seizure position. "Clearly," said Martin, "a whole alien philosophy of government is being p.opounded which would icrap all precedents, oil lega. cachings, and 163 years of basic tradition in America." Truman's three-page. 1,500-word etter was written yesterday to a private citizen, Charles S. .Jones, cattle raiser at Washington's Crossing, Pa. The While I made it. public almost nadiately. Truman Gels Questions Jones, after listening to Tru- rian's April 8 seizure broadcast to he nation, addressed a letter to he While House asking a series of questions. He wanted to know why Truman alked only of steel profits before axes, not after taxes; why the 'resident hadn't mentioned lhe 'closed shop" issue; why he hadn't used the Taft-IIartlcy Law; whether "public" members of the Wage Stabilization Board had been endorsed for their jobs by labor unions, and whether lhe "board's Steelworkers had demanded. Foreign Relations Job May Evade Fulbrigkt By GOltUO\ BHOWX WASHINGTON M')-Arknnsas' Sen 1 Pulbright lias moved pretty close to the chairmanship of the important Senate Foreign Relations Committee in the three years he has been a member, However, his situation might be described as "so near and yet so far." It's like this: Fiilbriglit Is fifth ranking Democrat on the committee—meaning there are four Democratic members wllli more seniority and hence entitled to succeed to the chairmanship ahead of him. assuming that Democrats control the Senate. But the present chairman. Sen Connally (D-Texas) is retiring from Congress at (lie end of this year. The second Democrat Is Sen. George (Oa). But, George is chairman' of the Finance Committee and under rules can't hold two such posL-i. Third Democrat on the committee is Sen. Green of Rhode Island, But Green, now 84. will be 87 when his present term expires at the end of 1954. There Is considerable speculation he will not be a candidate for re-election. In this event, should Green become chairman, his tenure likely would be short. Hut the next man. sen. McMahon (D-Conn) is the man blocking Fulbriglil. He's only 48 —two years younger than the Arkansas senator. Fulbright's chance of succeeding McMnhon, therefore, appear to rest on staying in Hie Senate longer. im- . . ne a strons porltion In Retu "« Postoffice Offers Pointers as Rural Mailbox Improvement Week Beoirs ^ ••••« "mst; 1:11 an nflv o I ^ l p^ Utfi " di "«^'-ce c.l M-mphis was summoned to helri ' catc the bodies and were scheduled to arrive yesterday but at % p.m. yesterday hart not arrived. I lie nas of the opinion the' 12-foot rx»t was overloaded when It can- Mzcti in the strong current. ment of rural mailboxes throughout lhe country. Postofllce officials in Blytheville This is Rural Mailbcx Week The wfrt:. which suirled jester-1 ar7omcr > t'h t e'' l pl, I>a . fr0nSCnn ' r day. has been designated by the] incut has'listed Ihric' poinS?5 a fm Rural Mailbox Improvement Week 1. See that, posts arc sccurclj erected, are not leaning badly am that box is fastened securely. 2. Replace obsolete box If It t ! ^sir^p^aStS sSrs^^iS." il 1J . , M S"s ecd r ehverie"^ """ "^ J^.**" 1 ' I* »*»™ * «"« ' Vc ^1^""^i ' ""'• «»<« " in Pemfecot County, P os[miI5tcr |£ ^^S^ £l ^ " U ^.5?' W '" * «« I HoH.nd. Mo, „ Clinics Tomorrow ^"jfiw'chcit Minnie Reed Dies of Illness Services to Be Held At 2 p.m. Tomorrow Services for Mrs. Minnie Ann Reed, pioneer resident of Blythc- ville who died yesterday at her home here, will oe conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow at Holt Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. Harold Sadler, paslor of a Jonesboro Baptist Church. Defeated Japanese Regain Freedom WASHINGTON MV-Tl,c United SUtcs ,,ut the Japanese Peace Treaty ml,, effect tl ,,lay and Soviet Ilussla Immediately denounce,! it ami the «cr,ni,,anjin B AniKrlfaii-JapanKc Security I'act as "Ircafies fur Hie iircp.iratlon of a new war In the 1'ar Kast." The Russian assailed Ihe Ino pacts In a statement made public b.v Ambassador AlCMmier l-anynshkin SO minutes after lhe two tn-alies went inlo effect. By JOHN in. IIIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP) - Defeated .Japan, strippr-d O f its once great power Illu | CIll p ivc> regained Us indopeiulent-e at 8:JO a.m., Kastcni Slarida^ Time, tfpday, ciuliiiB nc-irlv seven years of Allied occupant ' ,' . g * President Truman immcdTaHr-hailed' the reborn na tion as a valiant ally in the stride rU , a i,,. st "Communist imperials.,! and aggression in the Pacific/' "'"»"»3i + Japan's Prime Minister Shlgcru Voshlda declared the Japanese people "can meel the challenge of our limes." Pacl Takes Forcr Simultaneous wilh the effective hour of lhe peace treaty a security pact between Japan and the United Stales went ir .> force This guarantees the continued presence of American Iroops In the Japanese islands for ns long ns necessarv Gen. Mark Clark Chosen for Top Post in Far East Gruenther to Be Chief of Staff for New Commander WASHINGTON (AP) -_ Gen. Matthew R. Ri t |g way .,was appointed today to succeed Gen. Dwighl b. Eisenhower as supreme Allied commander in Kin-ope. President Truman announced at "IB same time appointment of Gen Mark w. Clark to succeed Rldgl way as the U. N. commander in Koiea and commander In chief of East armPd f °' CCS '" the Far Gen. Alfred M. Oruenlher will continue ns chief of stair to the supreme Allied commander in Europe. This | 3 | he post he haj held under Eisenhower. Truman said in a statement- I have every confidence that Generals Ridgway and Oruenther will make an outstanding team for our common and defense effort. n i d g\v a y • s appointment and Eisenhower's release as supreme Allied commander will become effective approximately June 3. The President said he was continuing Oruenther as chief of staff "m accordance with Gen Rideway's desires." Oen. Clark Is now commander of Army Field Forces at Ft Monroe, Va. The president said Clark will continue in the Far East "the policies which have been so ably earned out by Gen Hidgway with re- gnrd lo the United Nations action it) Korea, including, If possible, lha achievement of an honorable armistice.. The Army.annoimccd tlmt Clark's •present post will be given to Lt Gen. John R. Hodge, now commanding genera! of the Third Army at Ft. McPherson, Q a . As the council met for the first tmie since its move from London Us new secretary-general Lord is-' may, told them they were to choose Eisenhower's replacement, and "in i way. therefore, this Is a sad occasion." Hearts Full of Pride "But our hearts are filled with pride and gratitude [or what he has done since he was appointed supreme commander in Europe " I s Imay continued. County Coroner Seeks 3rd Term E. M. Holt, Funeral Director Here, Asks Re-Eloction E, M. Holt of Blylhevillc an . nounced loday tj,ni |,e be a e a candidale for re-clcclion as county coroner In the Democratic marics here this summer Mr. Holt, own- -• i - cr of Holt Funeral Home here, will be .seeking his third two- year term. A funeral director here for the past 10 years. Mr. Holt rias been a resi- denl ol Blythe- vilJe for 27 years. Tie said his of- [iccr would con- Unue lo cooper- pri- noil ate with the prosecuting attorney's office In tiie investigation of qucs- Burial will be in Memorial Park ! Uonabfo and unattended deaths and Cemetery wltR Holt Funeral Home clted tllc ncoti tor a n expericncd coroner lo cai ry 'out rccenl stale law* Hovernins aclivilics of that in charge, III for the pasl two years, Mrs. Reed recently returned from a Memphis hospital where she had undergone an operation. She was 59 -J , • "•inim.ivvl i (JII Max L. Kclley of Slcelc had this to i closely grr.uped). " -i-iw \. <-„ ,, .^-. ... ! *•«'*" big help Born in Blythvlllc. she was lhe daughlcr or the late Mr. and Mrs. Jess Swain, early .settlers here. She resided at 620 South Lake. Survivors include her husband, Silas Alford Reed of Rocklin, run) strip.: *.t Calif.: four daughters, Mrs. R. R. x-rav rii,? co "" tywide i Tc!1 Sruc. Mrs. Earliue CoMtcr and *-ra> ctmlcs will come I Mrs. Glenn Stroud. all of Blytheville, and Mrs. Joe Colcmaii of rv-nri "' " J "-|Ho"siid, Mo.: « sliter, Mfo. L, c. ur-partmcnt was lo-[ Posey of BlyihcvDlc: a brother. J. T.ouls: two stcp- the First Baptist citcl at niutH -i, , "• was 'o- Poff.v of Btylhcv ;«<lav .oMl'^ 11 ,^,,"'5 t ? JS . cl >«l R-.Sw.ln of St. >^^**-^^^^ lo — Precipitation January j to date— 16.15. i . irve the general appearance of our country ir we could induce our patrons to do away with the old unsightly, dilapi- datM boxes and replace them with new boxes on straight and nainled posts." lending between two iioits. 5. Bottom ot box should be 42 inches above roadway, and should be on an arm extending out away from t'ae post. In such a manner that it i'nn be easily reach*d. with -cnooi i < See MAILBOX on l'» rc z denu „,' l)p T ?(» 1 """ Vl '--'"° rnil - ?1 ' he " ntt wl " persons w x-rays. sisters. Mrs. Katlierlne Swlimey and Mrs. W. L. Hughes of Blylhe- ,., ; ville; nnd one step-brother. Hcr- ha've iVAi • Unl ' for|schrl '""""I"® 1 ' o! SiK-rai: naie not yet received i Calif, lite Rev. Mr. Sadler I ncphca. office. A member of Church here. Mr. Holt also Is officer in the Masonic Lodge and a Shriner. Me is past president cf the Arkansas Kuncral Directors Association and past president of the Blythcville Shrine C!nb He has a wife and three children. t; her s£T»=:' Krai-™--- •••"• . a. • Henry Young. John McRae, Chester Burnnam. Milton Bunch and Herbert Mu.'lini New Session Set For Roil Talks WASHINGTON lift — Wilh new ! progrrss bring reported In While! House talks aimed at settling the prolonged rallrMd contract dis- r.nlc. snoUirr srsyion wa.s cullnd' today betim-n management and] three bie operating unions. 'i 'i'nn dispute involves changes In four operating nilcr. not wages, for the eslimalcd 150,000 members' of the engineers, the conductors and lhe firemen's brotherhoods. to prolect the presently disarmed and defenseless country against any "SBi'cssion from Communist Asia The peace and .security pacts be came effective over Ihe opposition of Soviel Russia The li-calic.s were put into operation al a simple ceremony in a Stale Department conference room fokyo mid Washington had agreed thai the hour of final aclion should oe 8'.30 n. m. Arlirvon I'rcsenls Document Secretary of Stale Acheron according lo a carefully worked out* program, presented lo the Slate' Department's legal chief, Adrian i i>. Fisher, a document which Presi i dent Truman had signed .several days BCO declaring lhal the United j Stales had ratified the JapaueiC' Sec .JAPAN- nn I'.irc •> I Inside Today's Courier News • • - IlonUcnian and Gary team lo pull Tigers from stump sports. . . [' a! ;e 7. • . • Slate OOP's Insing hold. Arkansas Ncus Briefs. . . Page 5. • - - Society. . . I'age 4. • . . Markets. . . Page 2. • • . On Traffic: There's stilt much to be said mil clone. . . cdl- lurials. . . rae 6. LITTLE LIZ— ^ - =?•' The girl who sv.eors she hasn't been kissed con't be blamed for swearino. State Senator Race Becomes 3-Way Affair: Henry h'oyt Files Mississippi County today became three-way race wit): ijj. "" "it; iiiiiiu, oi Henry K Hoyt, Leachvllle planter " n Counties, a | uvccn ihi if is to be i ndcr an aerecment be- coumics, one senator euch. Also enteritis a political race today was a former Blytheville may|or. He is N'eill Reed. «ho today cantiidale lor lhal post Mr. Jloyi. and William !f. w Blythcville Planter, arc seeking m'tii. , " ," """• """ ' unseat Sen. J. Lcc Beard™ or co n, ,>f C ™ dlrfalc for <•'»"' J«"- LcaclivJile. ""-"men ol. ice of the .Supreme court. He «j)l for which he was rlrr-t ' ed in 1550 was halved earher a, s' ! ?* h vc " » llm ^ Date's .senatorial '. °" district.', were reappoutioued. This ! sor required all .state senators to run , „„ 'or v,.^,c«ion ,his summer. " -- i( ' Wh ' > '"» ( "" 1R « l '' ° f lhr nr '-'» n e ««ato corn- American legion. »T I* ? kH " b " r ° lh ° Iilte '' candidacy here Wednesday, tiled 'hi.s cormiil practices pledge in Litllc Rock today. Mississippi County is now in sen- «' Chancellor Francis Cherry of JMi-v-boro filed Ills pledge nnd p;iid his parly fee as a candidate for governor today.

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