The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 26, 1949 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, October 26, 1949
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEA ST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLV—NO. 184 Blythevllle Otiij Nnra Blytfceville Courkr Blythevill* Herald ' Mississippi Voile; Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1949 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Program for Dedication Of Missco's Memorial to War Heroes Announced Burglary Trial In Second Day Witness Tells Jury One of Defendants Threatened Husband Trial of three Chicago men on Curtis J. Little, president* of the Mississippi County Memorial Association, today an- t|nouncGd the program for the dedication services of the monument erected on the Court House lawn here in niemory of the county's World War i and World War II casualties. The memorial will be dedicated Sunday afternoon Nov .6 by Gen- 1 eral Jonathan M. Wainwright, hero I of Corregidor in World War II and national commander of the _ = _ Disabled American Veterans in charges of burglary, grand larceny ' " and possessing burglar tools entered its second day In the Osceola _ , Division of the Mississippi County marker for Ihe tomb of Lt. Edgar Circuit court today with Mrs. Irene H. Lloyd, congressionrl Medal of Rice, 25, of Manila on the witness Honor winner from Yarbro, on the stand as one of the state's prln- southcrn lawn, of the Court House clpal. witnesses. ceremonies on the Cour.t House and possessing burglar tools enter- lawn. . _ —„ _ _ ._ The monument, placed as a Division of the Mississippi County will be unveiled as a highlight oJ the ceremony. The monument will bear a profile silhouette of Lt.--'Lloyd, the metlal of honor citation signed, by the late president Franklin D. Roosevelt a»d the names of 169 Mississippi County ni'n killed during the two world wars. . The dedication program will begin with a parade at 2 o'clock, . Mr. Little said. Included In the parade will be police escorts, the colors, guard of honor, Millington, Station band, School band, niembers of the American Legion ex-servicemen and Tenn., Navrl Air, Blytheville High Harry Smith,' Martin Lane and Jack Barg are on trial charged with having looted the safe in the Wilmouth Store in Etowah of *2,285 last June. They were arrested in Osceola several days later at a tourist camp by Sheriff Will- Iain Berryman and his deputies. Mrs. Opal Lee Morrow, who with her husband, Thomas, alias Sonny. Morrow are charged with having participated In the burglary, was called back to -the witness stand this morning for further questioning and in response to a question by H. G. P.irtlow, prosecuting attorney, told the Jurors of new threats by one of the defendants —tourier News Photos IT'S CIRCDS DAY—King Bros. Circus unloaded lock, stock and barrel at the Fairgrounds In Blytheville today for a matinee and evening perlornmnce. Tile glitter of sparkling costumes and a Jester's wit began at "three minutes til nine" for little Allen Thomas, (right) son of Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Thomas, who reside at the air base. He arrived with two of his friends to work his way through and was successful, (He didn't play hookey, thanks to the split term at GoshelU In the other picture "Egypt," the saddest-looking camel In the circus menagerie, is being .unloaded by his trainer. Alter the show tonight, the stakes will be puUed and the big tent folded until another circus day begins tomorrow at Forrest City. • • • . ... ... Age/ess Glamor of the 'Big Top Prevails as Circus Tents Unfold Minimum Wage Law Signed by President New Act Means Much to State 4/g/waySystem LITTLE HOCK, Oct. 26. (/I'j— The minimum wage bill signed by the President, today may add a million dollars to Arkansn.s highway main- lennncc bill. Highway department engineer A. E. Johnson said today the 75-cent- nn-hour minimum also probably will more than wipe out the eight percent reduction In highway cost Tom A. Little, Jr., New President Of Kiwonis Club this year. E. O. Hicks, of Ihe wage and and other . _ . members of Company M of the against her husband. Arkansas National Guard. | New Threatj f The parade will proceed through' she M , 4 , hat Harry gmi(h th(J the business district to the site morning in front of » cat* in of the monument where a concert Osceola cursed her husband an* by the two bands will follow. | declared that "he would ret Arthur S. (Todd) Harrison, dep-, him." Earlier In her testimony uty prosecuting attorney for North; she ( 0 , d of m ^j bj . two of Mississippi County will be jnasterj n, f defendants lo a room which she and her husband occupied of ceremonies "for the dedication services. He will introduce Governor Sidney McMath who will in turn introduce General Wain- Wright. General Walnwrighl will deliver the dedication address trom the second floor balcony of the Court Bouse, Mr- Little said, so as to overlook the large crowd that i* expected to attend the services > ^ Among > th« honored iruHt* M- pected to attend th« , dedication ceremonies' will be sold >Ur relatives of the county s war de«d who will be presented with badge* in a tourist court In Cairo on June'26, (he day following the burglary. Sh», said that Jack ' Barg and Harry Smith were angry with her husband for "running away" and asserted that his'action was "putting the heat on." Yesterday ' afternoon Mofrow, us By VYilma Douglas Courier News Staff Writer Fifty-two circus ti'ucks and wagons wheeled through the mud at the Fairgrounds enrly today, picked out a dry spot and pitched cent for the King Brothers Circus, which gave its first performance in Blytheville since 1922, this afternoon and is scheduled to show ugain hour division hero, snld contractors working on Interstate highways come under provisions of tlio net. Johnson said Ihe highway department and contractors have been paying a minimum of 05 cents nn hour for common labor. He said the higher minimum probably will Increase the year's highway maintenance cost of $8,500,000 by aboul $1,000,000. Highway construction costs thlt year have been aboul eight percent under last year, but the de- parlment engineer predicted higlie bids under the new law. "About 40 to 42 percent of a bid is for Job labor and a,large pnrt of that Is for common labor," he said. Johnson nlso expects the now minimum wngc to Increase the cost of materials used in highway construction. key of honor. Mr Little itated that several committees have been appointed to assist with dedication senrice*; These Include; Reception Commltte* — Rosco OmfUra, Robert Porter, Tom A Little, Jr. and W. J Pollard of BlythevlHe, Lloyd Godley of O«- oeola and Joe Miller of .Joiner. Entertainment — Mrs.' Sam Nor- ^rl% Fl'i'J White and Miss Prances (*McHani_y of Blytheville; Joe Applebaum and Mrs. , John Edrlng- ton of Osceola ;Bob McKinnoh of Manila; and E. M. Regenold of Armorel. Unveiling of monument — Members 01 Dud Cason Post 2* ot the American Legion and its Woman's Auxiliary. Distinguished GuesU Committee — C. A. Cunningham, Jimmie Edwards, Worth Holder. Mayor Doyle Henderson, Oscar Fendler, Harry Haines, c. C. Langston and Milton Bunch of Blytheville; Lloyd Godley of Osceola and Lee Bearden of Leachville., Parade '— Capt. Robert Reeder, commanding officer of Company M, Arkansas National Guard; J. R. Johnson, E. N. Shivley. commander of Dud Cason Post 24 of the American Legion; Emil <Damon and Sd A. Rice. ^ Seating and Decorations — Mike • Meroney and Arch "jndsey of Blytheville. Loud Speakers — Harold Sud- btiry and Fred Callihan of Bly- tYieviHc. Gold Star Reservations — Members of the Dud Cason Post and its Woman's Auxiliary. Air Transportation — Rosco Crafton. c. V. Sebaugh and J. • K Halsell of Blytheville. Transportation for General Wainwright and other distinguished guests — Ed A. Rice. Finance — W. J. Pollard. witness for the the tirea state In ,or seg«.g' Deputy Sheriff Holland Aiken's car »est bound on State Highway IB as the four men (the three defendants and Morrow) were returning from Etowah to Holland, Mo , where the Morrows were living at. the time He was en 'route to investigate' the burglary at<the x time ' The Morrows are charged with burglary and grand larceny in ,the Wilmouth store burglary, but are not on trial at .this time Morrow and his wife both 'told the jury of the defendant's return to their Holland home about at 8:15 tonight. Much of the transient city was aeep in slumber seconds before 3 i m. today, but almost Instantly the grounds became a beehive of activity with massive hammers being slung every which way as the stakes were burled deep In the ground and the lowering center poles for the arena tent nosed into the air. circus lingo, lesembling baseball chatter, and accented by occasional shouted orders for the foremen, continued as the lent went up. '' . Youngsters Turn Out Several Blytheville youngsters lived at the .grounds before the^circus troop had fully awakened .to earn their way In," joining efforts with a troupe of "between 500 and BOO cooks, pole drivers, truck drivers, trainers 'and" fjerformers to make clrcus.day a big day in Blytheville. Clo.wns, girls, and elephants-- the iiig three''of a circus—were repre- fente^'bnly by the elephants earlj todayVThe mammoth animals pushed arid pulled and tugged as trucks ."ound locomotion in the mud not loo easy. ; doors opened this after' noon the clowns and girls, who finished a performance at Paragoulc last night and arrived here aboul 2 a.m. today — with other ar- 5 am of the morning following I nv ing minutes before the curtains ••--•-- the burglary, . about three hours after the four had left In two automobiles. Defendants Meet In Cairo, 111. Both witnesses said that the Chic'agoans left Hollan J about 7 a.m. and Mrs. .Morrow said that her husband started lo Manila to return Mrs. Rice to her home. At ths State Line, she jald, he located an acquaintance who took Mrs. Rice to Manila. Later she and her See TRIAL on Pa»e 14 West Ridge Pupil Suffers Serious Injury in Accident Douglas Haggard, six-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. O'Neal Haggard of near Keiser.' was in Baptist Hospital in Memphis today suffer- Ltng from Injuries received yesterday afternoon when he was struck by a car while walking home from school. Full details of the accident and the boy's Injuries were not available early this afternoon. A doctor at Baptist Hospital said the Haggard youth was "still seriously ill" and that "It Is too early to tell the full extent of his injuries." The boy's father was to Memphis today with him. An employe at the Little River Co-operative Gin said reports received there indicated that the boy had left a school bus in front of the gin and was on his way home when hit by a car. Mr. Haggard works at the Little River Gin. The accident happened about 4 p.m. yesterday. The boy attends MIssco High School »t West Ridge. Burnett Hudson Agency to Hold Formal Opening Burnett Hudson Sales will hold ts formal opening tomorrow in its new showrooms at 116 South Lilly. The new auto sales agency Is owned by E. C. Burnett, who recently obtained the Hudson dealership for this area. A repair service and auto parts department will be operated in con- Junction with the sales agency. Lute Baker, formerly of Slkeston, Mo., who has been connected with Hudson agencies for the past 16 years, will be In charge of the service deparlment. Remodeling work in the new showrooms has Included replacement of a brick front with showroom windows and construction of a business office and parts department storeroom. Mr. Burnett said a full line of Hudson accessories also will be carried. He said he will continue to op- crate his used car lot at Main and Franklin Streets. lose for the first act—were as mud in evidence as trumpeting bands tooting calliopes, and the cumbersome elephants that took command of the tent. The circus, owned and operate< by Floyd King, is in its 30th year and its beginning was a two railroad car affair. Doors to the five-continent me- i.agerie will open at 7 p.m. tonigh and the performance will begin a Acts Are Varied Included in the circus routine i the Cristfani family of 12 amazin equestrians, teeter board acrobats ?nd dancers qn tight wire, a con Kress, of clowris and plenty of prank and buffoonery. The first tent that nit the groun in Blythevllle was the dining ten that was up right after sunrise, an Napoleon Reid, 68-year-old Negr who has been with circuses sinc_ he was eight years old, started the oay for the troupe with good food, i ircus lure is still there for the chef. There were plenty of wisecracks by the workers as they began the day's work, when asked if the elephants always pulled trucks an apprentice clown said. "Yep, and sometimes we use women, too." And of tjurse there has to be a goat...the nannie of that crowd was "Julia" the mascot, who seemed to be as stage struck by the circus as lh< kids who lined the park. MoPac Sees Its Passenger Trains Begin to Roll Again ST. LOUIS. Oct. 26: The Ozarker rolled out of Union Station '•ulbright Asks Surrey Ot State's Crop Damage WASHINGTON, Oct. 26. «V- Senator Fulbrigbt has requested U survey .to determine where in .Arkansas.. cpUtm .fajrmers.;are.,ey.. .. Bible-.to' receive disaster';-' from the government. _., : . Noting that wet weather and boll weevil damage had hit cotton growers hard (his year, the senator asfteil the Arkansas director of the Farmers Home Administration to make the inrrej. • Fulbrlght said In a statement issued here yesterday (hat FIIA is authorized lo make loans lo fanners in areas suffering'serious production disaster because'of nn- usual weather conditions, insect damage or other natural calami- lies. wa whi or Litlle Rock at 7:44 a.m. (CST) today—the first Missouri Pacific pas- engcr train to leave St. Louis since the start of a strike Sept. 9. + Departure of the Ozarker, 24 minutes behind schedule, marked the resumption of normal operations on the railroad's 10-slate network. Officials said the train failed to still was a leave, on time because a heavy following n load of mall .slowed down loading. Next MoPac passenger to leave s -the, Missouri River Eagle fch departed for Kansas City and Omaha at 8:55 am., five minutes late. ; Forty-eight passengers arrived from the east last night, planning to transfer to Missouri Pac- ific'trains'. They were shuttled to other lines. Reservations Sold A company spokesman said reservations on tomorrow night's Texas Eagle are sold out, ihut that extra cars would be added for passengers bound for Dallas, Fort Worth, El Paso, Houston, Galvcston and San Antonio. Reservations still are available on the same train tonight leaving here at ri:30 p.m. Except for a few freight crews, all 5,000 operating employes who were on strike are back at work. Freight shipments are being accumulated as fast as possible. Meantime, action was being taken x here to study 40 unsettled union claims against the railroad These are the only ones left out of 2B2 cases that led to Ihe long and costly strike, wtolch endec Sunday night. Theodore Short, personnel manager of the railroad, and Frank Aldrich. general chairman for the trainmen's union, were designated as members of a special board that will consider the remaining claims. They were to meet today in an attempt to select a third member. If they fall to agree on a man. the National Mediation Board will select the neutral member. Quorum Lacking On Rental Issue Decontrol Petition Still is Pending Before City Council Decontrol of rents In Blytheville pending Issue, today special city Councl N. O. Cotton 4 Rural Schools To Open Fall Term Monday Rural schools In the Blytheville School System will open Monday, a/ter having been closed for the cot- ion picking season, W. B. Nicholson, superintendent, announced today. Mr. Nicholson said that schools nl Number Nine, white and Negro, would delay opening until November 7, but directors have said that the week's loss of time would be made up by Saturday classes, so that all schools In the system could be closed the last week In May. . Schools scheduled to open Mon- c'ay include: Lone Oak, Promised land, white and Negro, and Clear Lake, while and Negro. Due to the poliomyelitis epidemic this summer only six weeks- were devoted to the summer term, Instead of the usual eight, and for this leasbn It is necessary that schools open October 31 to get in their full r.inc months. New faculty members in the rural schools include Mr and Mis. Clothe! Dulaney at Promised Land. They succeed Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Mullen. Both attended the University of Mississippi at Oxford. Alaskan Railroad It Possibility WASHINGTON, Oct. 26: m — President Truman signed today a bill which may lead to an eventual railroad link between the United States and Alaska. The legislation authorizes him to enter Into an agreement with Canada for a survey to determine the best route for such a link. There now Is a 1.100-mile gap between Canada's railroad system and the government-owned Alaska railroad. The Senate Foreign Relations Committee reported the railroad link Is needed because present water and highway routes are inadequate to serve Alaska. Specifically, the legislation calls for & locution survey for » railroad Dec. Mar. May July Oct. . Open High Low 1:30 ...... 2974 29SO 2974 2980 ...... 2972 2880 2972 2080 ...... 2970 2919 2970 2980 2027 2930 2924 2788 2788 2782 2024 2788 Tom A. LJltle, was elected Truman Hails Legislation as Major Victory WASHINGTON, Oct. 2G.— (AP)—President Truman today signed legislation raising Lhe minimum wage from 40 to 75 cents an hour nn'd called it "a major victory" for his administration. In a statement/ Mr. Truman expressed "regret" tluil the legislation exempts some workers who prev- ioiisly had been covered by the Fair Labor Standards Law. lie added: "But the Improvements made by the new law will (jo far toward achieving our basic purpose ot assuring minimum labor standards necessary for health, efficiency and general well-being of workers. "The enactment of the fair labor standards amendments of 1040 is a, major victory in our fight to promote the general welfare of the people ol the United States." The President, called labor leaders and others to the White House session In City Hall last nigh hat resulted in no-action because a quorum of aldermen wns lacing. • The session broke up after 15 ninutes when .,lt became evident that no more than four aldermen would be present. Five of the ?ight are required to be on hand :o constitute a quorum. A petition' riled by the Blythe- vllle .Heal Estate Board has been before the council since June. Last night's session marked the third time action on it has been delayed. Arguments by spokesmen for the rclators and for Dud Cason Post 24 of the American Legion, which oppose decontrol, have been heard on two previous occasions. Members of both Ihe Real Estate Board and the Legion were present last night. Aldermen present were Jodie L. Nabers, W. C. Catcs, Jlmmlc Sanders and Rupert Crafton. Absent were Harry Taylor, Louis Nash, Leslie Moore and J. Wilson Henry. Two Decontrol Methods Possible Opinion in Blytheville appears fairly evenly diverted and the council members know that any action they take on the Issue will bring criticism. Some feel the council Is being asked to remedy a situation created by Congress and hence an unfair burden on the aldermen. Rents can now be decontrolled by two methods. Local governing bodies can vote to decontrol their municipalities. Or ;he controls can be lifted by petitioning the federal housing expediter. If the controls are lifted by action or local governm-m's, there Is jrcsldcnt of the Blylhevllle kl- wnnis club In the annual election of officers at the weekly rneet- ng of the club in Hotel Noble today noon. , Mr. Little succeeds O. E. Knudsen as president. He defeated Cecil l.owo, retiring vice-president, In Ihe election. Hermon Carllon was elected vice president to succeed Mr. Lowe and Arthur S. (Toild) Harrison was re-elected secretary-treasurer unopposed. Elected to the Board of Directors wero Dr. Milton Webb, J. Graham Siidbury, Rosco' Oration, Ed Tune. Dick Watson, Bob Logan, 1 and J. Nabers. Special guest at" todays meeting was Jimmy Kelly, Blythevllle, who returned recently from the Crippled Children's Hospital in St. LoulB. He entered^ the'' hospital a year ago through the .efforts of the Blytheville Kiwaniaiis.;," . ,'..-•• Gfiest Drive Total Hears $73,000 Mark Contributions to the Blytheville Community Chest today reached $17,716.50, with no reports available on the first day of solicitation In the employee division which started yesterday. Additional funds were brought in ycslerUay by the workers In the advance gifts division to push them over Die *15,000 previously set by Aldrich said labor relations on I n o recourse 1 f rents skyrocket. the railroad "will be a lot better' as a result of the strike settlement. He described the agreement as However, If the housing expediter decontrols a city and rents go up and unwarranted amount, the fed- In thbi connection, R. A. Porter, chairman of the advance gifts division, said he wns grateful to the volunteer workers for being so generous with their lime In making Ihe advance gifts solicitation successful, and to the business men of Blythevllle who had shown generosity In Ihclr gifts to support Blythevllle's Red Feather services. Mr. Porter said Ihe contributions this year showed an Increase of eight per cent over contributions in the advance gifts contributions last year. , In the general solicitation, the Blythevllle Lions Club Is still the leading team, with a total of $025.75 collected by Its group of workers. Other ratings with amounts reported Include: Parent- Teachers Associations, 4756.25; Rotary Club. $516; Kiwanls Club, $590; Junior Chamber of Commerce $105; and the American Legion, $70. 'very nice," adding that the attlt- eral official can relmpose the rent ude of the railroad was "wonder- ceilings. ful." Even If no immediate action . is Soybeans Open High Low 1:30 Nov 228K 229% 225H 225H Dec 228!i 220V: 225« 225X Mch 228'.i 229 226 May 227',S 22714 225 226'i 225 Union and company officials said taken, controls will end next June, total amount of money Involved in ) when the Rent control Act of 1910 the settlement could not be estl- expires. It Is considered unlikely ated at this time- that Congress will extend the rent control law after expiration of the present net. for the ceremony signing the measure. - , They Included President William Green of the American Federation of Labor. Jacob Potofsky, head of the OIO Clothing Workers, and Emll Rleve, president, of the OIO Textile Workers, represented CIO president Philip Murray, who Is attending the union convention In Cleveland. Others Invited Included Secretary of Labor Tobln, Senator' Thomas (D-Utah), and wage and hour administrator McComb. The new pay "floor" for woriera In Interstate commerce become* effective In 00 days. Congress members have • estimated the 35-cent- an-hour Increase In the minimum' rate will hike the pay of up to/I,500,000 workers now getting less than 75 cents an hour. "•They .figure the Increase will raise the.-' .wage bill of employers around $300,000,000 a year^ v . .. :".\ -, "'•Increases Told William "R. McComb, wage'.hour administrator, estimates that direct wage increase.? caused by the^Iaw for workers 'now getting less than 75 cents will' average between five and fifteen cents an hour. Ills of- ' flee expects the larger Increases to *" go to Southern workers, so that the $300,000,000 total lncren.se will.be In the South and Southwest. Mr. Truman had asked Congress not only to raise minimum pay to 75 cents an hour, but to broaden coverage of the present law. Congress met the president's request for a 75-cenfc minimum, but It -narrowed the lira's coverage instead of broadening it.. At present about 22,600.000 workers goal they had arc protected by the statute. The House voted to exclude about 1,005.000 of those, and the Senate only about 200,000. The narrowing of coverage results mainly Irom a new definition of the word "produce" in the law. At present the act applies to workers, among others, who are "necessary lo the production of goods moving In Interstate commerce. The House changed that phrase to "Indispensable to," and It figured that would take around 1,005,000 workers out from under the wajc- lour provisions. , In conference, a Senate-House committee substituted "directly essential to" for "indispensable to." rhe committee members said the change would mean fewer workers excluded than the House voted. New York Cotton Mar. . May . July . Open High Low 1:30 . 2978 2337 2978 »35 . 2978 238.5 2377 'KM . 2975 2S84 2974 2984 . 2935 2940 2932 20-10 , 2795* 2797 2739 2796 Argentine Crash BUENOS AIRES. Oct. 26. VP) — An Argentine military transport plane crashed north of Tucuman last night, killing live persons and Injuring three others. British Are Warned of Existing on U.S. Charity By Edward Curtis LONDON, Oct. 26. Wj—SIr Stafford Cripps solemnly warned Britain today It could not exist on the charity of the United States. Opening a two-day debate in the House of Commons on the government's new $784.000,000 economy drive, the chancellor of the exchequer declared: • "At the root oif our success or failure lies our own capacity to produce. 'The only real solution for our difficulties ls more and more economical and efficient production." Cat Imparts from Prince George, B.C., to Fair- The cut In dollar imports—such b&nlU • AlacV* • ' ' tf ^Aft.J.AU f.....) — >s*»An 4H.4 nApn banks, AJask*. as tobacco, food, cotton and gaso- line — and a slash In government spending are essential, he said "but cannot of itself bring" success. He said Britain wants to be able to afford & high standard of living "not through the charity of some friendly people, but because we can and do produce enough currently to supply all our own wants." Problem* Listed Cripps said the "most acute of our own and the world's post-war economic problems has been thai of the dollar-sterling trade." "We still have a gap which Is being filled by Marshall aid and up till the date of devaluation it was also being filled by a. henvy drain on our reserves is wtjl," Cripps said. Britain devalued the pounds from $4.03 to $2.80 Sept. 18. The government sought to increase sales of British goods In dollar areas oy knocking down their high prices. Britain spent $1,600,000.000 last year In Importing raw materials, it slashed dollar buying for the remainder of this year to an annual rate of $1.200,000.000. See End of Aid "What Is to happen when Marshall aid comes to an end?" asked Cripps. "How then are we lo get cotton, non-ferrous metals- and other raw materials anl foodstuffs without which much of' our production must stop?" Cripps said there Is no short cut to filling the dollar gap. "There Is only one thing that can do It," he said, "with the full help of our American and Canadian friends on the other side of the Atlantic, and that Is by our own effort. And by that I mean the individual effort of every person In our country." With 393 of the 640 seats In the House. Labor Is expected to weather this lalcst parliamentary storm. Winston Churchill's Conservatives have moved a no confidence vote. The laborltes have asked a vole of confidence. Kate Thomason Named Queen of OHS Homecoming Kate Thomason, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Thoma.ion. will be crowned Homecoming Queen ! lore the Osceola-Trumann homecoming game at 8 p.m. Friday at Hale Field in Osceola. The 19-19 Homecoming Queen and her four Maids are members of the senior class. Two Maids also were chosen from each of the ninth, tenth, eleventh and twelfth grades Miss Thomason will be crowned by Raymond Meadows, the Osceola right tackle who captains the Sem- Inoles. A homecoming parade of floats and cars will begin at 2:30 Friday afternoon. The following girls were selected as the Homecoming Queen's Maids: Twelfth Grade—Betty Nell Robbins, Peggy Jue, Frances King and Sally Travis. Eleventh Grade — Karolyn Rose Splesc and Dorothy Moore. Tenth Grade — Nancy Wclborn and Billy Galnes Mann. Ninth Grade—Shirley Cone and Barbara Shaneyfelt. Weather Arkansas forecast: Fair and continued cool this afternoon and tonight. Scattered frost In extreme northeast portion tonight. Thurs- lay fair and warmer in afternoon. Missouri forecast: Fair tonight and Thursday, cooler extrems southeast; not so cold cxtrem* north tonight; warmer Thursday; low tonight 30-35; high Thursday 65-70; moderate to locally heavy killing frost tonight. Minimum this morning—43. Maximum yesterday—68. Sunset today—5:14. Sunrise tomorrow—6:16. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. today—none. Total since Jan. 1—S9.49. Mean temperature (midway 'between high and low)—553. Normal mean for Oct.—65. New York Stocks Lincoln Scholar Dies SPRINGFIELD, 111 Oct. 26. (/P) —Herbert Wells Fay, 90, retired custodian of Abraham Lincoln's tomb for 28 years and known throughout the country to Lincoln scholars, died yesterday. .. 1« .. 73 1-5 .. "3 6-8 .. 29 5-8 .. 54 1-4 .. 37 5-8 .. 66 1-4 .. 52 .. 103-8 .. 28 3-3 .. 21 3-8 .. Jl 1-4 .. 12 7-8 .. 17 .. 24 3-4 .. 73 3-8 .. 52 U S Steel 243-4 Sears 427-8 Southern Pacific ••• 44 A T & T Amcr Tobacco .... Anaconda Copper Beth Slcel Chrysler Gen Electric .... Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central .... Int Harvester .... National Distillers Republic Fteel .... Radio .. Socony Vacuum .. S'.udebafcer Texas Corp J C Penney r ^ >i^£<

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