The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 12, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 12, 1950
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER VOL. XLVI—NO. 96 Blytheville Dally N«« Mississippi Valley Lender Blythevllle Courier Blylheville Herald THE DQMTNANT Nt!WSPAPEH Of KORTHKA «T ARKANSAS 4W> BOUTHHABT MTSSOOTU BI,YTHKVIU,K, ARKANSAS, WKDNK8DAY, JULY 12, 1!)50 FOURTEEN PACKS War Briefs •r «m ASSOCIATED SINGLE COPIES FIVE _ ^^^^^ ——— ——— .—. —"ivmia win ir^e riva l/Bj|vIB Red Tanks Push US Troops SoutK Mov* fi Up to Russia WASHINGTON—Tlie next move ki the East-West, diplomatic exchange today appeared to be up to Russia following talks yesterday between Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko and Britain's ambassador In Moscow, Sir David Kelly. It WAS as.suined here that Kelly had Riven some indication, if not A concrete proposal, o£ the kind of action the West would like Russia to take to help end the Korean crisis. The British foreign office announced the latest Kclly-Gromyko meeting but declined to disclose details. Carrier Leaves Pearl PEARL HARBOR — The cnrrlci Philippine Sea left yesterday. Navj C^bUc information officers dcelinet ^p^lve the ship's destination, bu Indicated she was on a training txercLse. U.S. Warns of Barbarity TOKYO — Genera! MacArtlnir'F headquarters today declared foui U.S. soldiers had been murdered ni the battlefield and warned NorLI Koreans that those guilty of sucl "barbarity" face death II caught. Headquarters issued a specia communique saying proof had beei received of "barbarity and murder" perpetrated by North Korean sol riiers. Chinese Reds Move HONG KONG—Continued move ment of Chinese Communist troop lo Manchuria from South Chini was reported in Nationalist dis patches today. Troops of tincstl mated strength \vere said to hav arrived in Canton Tuesday on thei way to Manchuria. B-29's to Shed Cocoons WASHINGTON — Tlie Navy an nounced today it will build up it air arm by putting into service number of fighter and torpedt bomber planes how in mothballs. i A Navy spokesninn said tl Atones being-pulled out of slorat ^itlude Corsairs. Hellcats a n Avengers. » T Tur^on ^r ^ an air forrr of I Jlccr said couponed B T9 superfoV tresses•&re to "be taken out of storage for modification. Automotive Sales Up LITTLE ROCK — Automotive agents here report that car and tire sales quadrupled between June 24 and July 11. They attributed the sudden buying spree to the Korean war. Chinese in Korea? BALTIMORE — The Sunpaper.s* Phillip Potter radioed from Korea that n division of enemy troops it-' "itiively itlutitificcl as "Chinese" Communists landed yesterday below American lines oo the east coast. The correspondent qualified the Identification. He also pointed out It has been officially establshed: 1. North Korean troops killed in, 1 an air raid last week were wearing Chinese Communist uniforms, 2. At least one division of North Koreans formerly operated with the Communists in Manchuria. Pusan Drive Claimed MOSCOW — Russian correspondents claimed today that North Korean forces have advanced almost to Pusan, the main American .supply port on the southenst coasl v of Korea. IP (General MacArthtir has reported several amphibious landings by the Communist invaders on the east coast of South Korea, including one attempt, last week at Po- liiuig, 80 miles north of Pusan t hut there has been no official word from U. S. forces of any serious threat to the supply port.) Arkansas Medics Sought LITTLE ROCK — The Arkansas military district today asked med- icnl corps reserve officers lo volunteer for 30, 60 or 90 days temporary duty or for extended active duty. Each medical officer volunteering for duty may Indicate the n ..ber of days he will need lo terminate his civilian duties before rcporlng for duly, Korean Casualty Report WASHINGTON — The Defense Department today Issued Us Korean war casulty Report No. 16 listing one killed in action, eight wounded, nine injured and one missing in action, None was from Missouri or Arkansas. •YAK' FLANK SHOT DOWN IN KOKKA—An American officer (left) and South Korean soldiers inspect a North Korean plane which was shot down near Seoul, Korea, in the Korean war. The Army identified the plane, bearing a red star insignia, ELS the "first Yak" ship shot down in the war,— (AP Wirephoto from Army Rariophoto). ~ KKrOKTKK KII.LKI) IN KO RICA—Ray Richards (above), correspondent for Ihe Hearst newspapers, is believed to be one of the two newspapermen reported ye.sterdJiy ns killed on the Korean warfront. His death was reported by a regimental adjutant identified HS H Captain Downey. The other reported killed was identified ns cpL Ernie Peeler, of the Tokyo St;irs and Stripes. (AP Wirephoto) ' N. Korean Supply Lines Are Cut by Air Force Attacks II. S. TKOOPS KI.KK SOUTH—Tank-led Ret] battalions today forced American troops In South Korea lo flee sontlv ot the vital Kum River On the soulli bunk of the Kum, 15 miles north of Tncjon, temporary capital, they prepared to make a stand. Field dispatches also said today thai Choclwon (tip of second l>!ai:k arrow from left) lias been taken by Reds and U. S. troops forced to relrcnU—(Al 1 Wircj>lioto .>hi|i). Senate Kills FEPC Bill's Chances This Session WASHINGTON, July 12. (AP)-—The Senate today killed off all chances for action this session on the administration's controversial Fair KmploymenL Practices Commis- +sion (KEPC) bill. The vole on a petition fur clolurn National News Roundup Excise Tax-Slashing Bill Reportedly Put Aside WASHINGTON. July 12. W—Ad- minislralion leaders were reported today lo have decided to put,aside the $ excise lax-slashing bill, pending developments from 1 the Korean war. Votes Parking Meter Ads City parking meter advertising was rejected lust night as the City Council voted unanimously to deny permission to H. E. Fisher of Blytlic- —debate limitation on tile motion if Senate Democratic Leader Lucas »- I* inst 1! «t\ Sueh action was tiiken'"after the Council had received "petitions bearing 133 .signatures oi 'i.BIythe- illlc men hauls voicing then op position to such practice.:.' These were addressed to Major Doyle Henderson and the City Council, 'lliey were circulated by .the,Retail Merchants Division of the Ch:inibcr oi Commerce and presented to City Clerk W. I. Malin July 7. Last night at ifs monthly meeting in City Hall was the first opix>rtvm- ity for Council action. Rough! Mcli-r Sl-ns The propasiU came before the city June 13 when \V. Leon Smith, attorney representing I',. K. Fisher, presented a plan for Installation of -liangular advertising signs on all :ity parking meters. Action was deferred then until'last night's meet- In other action. Mayor Doyle Henderson appointed a committee of two aldermen and one businessman to investigate conditions of a .case regarding Planter's Plying Service and the City of Blylhcvjllc In relation to a crop dusting and spi living service. According to information brought out by Gene E. Bradley, attorney representing Blytheville Plying Scr- Weather Arkansas forecast: Mostly cloudl with scatlered thundcrshowcrs thi< afternoon. In northwest portion tonight and in cast and south por- Utions Thursday, No Important Icm ^pcrature changes. Missouri forecast: Mostly ctourl> tonight and Thursday wilh showers south and extreme east portions Thursday. Cooler northwest and txtreme north. Low tonight middle 60's; high Thursday (to southeast. ! errents on parking meters, vice, PlniiU'i'.s firm holds a le;ise from the city in which the former .'ieis to maintain at least S15.0CO of flying equipment as a base for operations. This stipulation is to keep "fly-by-nlghts" from Ihe Air Base and operating in thus area. Plans nesting Kliijlils Blytheville Flying"Service is .seeking to add a crop dusting and spraying .service to its activity and maintains that (according to the contract) it is entitled to operaling rights as it meets the SI5.00P and other maintenance requirenient-i. Blythcville Flying Service cur- renlly is operating under a lease held by W. It. Yarlirough and Paul Bradley, former owners. Yarbroiieb has sold his interest in the firm to Billy and Shirley Mills, who are seeking to introduce the new service. Action was postponed un tn ( ne investigating committee's report is made. Aldermen W. C. Gates and L. G. Nash were named to serve with Tom Little. Jr., Blythcvillc businessman, on the committee. Al- dcrman Nash was appointed chairman. Residents of the arcn of Fifth and Sixth Streets on Ash appea to complain of noise and disturb- Sec COUNCIL on I'; 1KC 2 lilinois to bring the bill before Senate was 55 to 33. This was nine ess than the 64 required to enforce a limit on debate. Under a rule adopted by the Sen- .te last year, the vote of 64 Senators, two thirds of the full mem- lership, are required to choke off febate. The action was taken after less hau one hour of floor discussion on a petition signed by 40 Senators, both Democrats and Republicans, it was filed by Lucas Monday, and marked his second unsuccessful ef- r ort to bring FBf'C before the Senate this year. The bill would establish a federal commission to enforce orders against discrimination in employ- ucnt because of race, creed or color. Southern lawmakers thus far have prevented the measure from coming before the Senate. Lucas filed the .second cloiture petition last Monday after giving the senate about 30 rlay.s notice of his intention. Forty Senators signed it. Maiden Votes Ark-Mo Natural Gas Franchise Maiden became Ihe fourth Missouri town yesterday to overwhelmingly vote a natural gas franchise to the Arkansas-Missouri Power Company. Mnldcn voters wenl. to the polls franchise to the power company yesterday to pass on the issue and the unofficial tabulation this morning listed 513 votes for giving the Driver Planter New Head of Levee District WEST MEMPHIS. Ark.. July 12. (AP)—Charlie J. Lowrance Jr., of Driver, is the new president of the St. Francis Levee Distri't. Lowrauce, a planter and contractor, was elected here yesterday to succeed W. M. Smith of Birdcyc, who retired after having served the past 17 years Also rc-iigning was Burk Mann of Forrest City, who has served as attorney for thu past 27 years. Frank Buike of Marianna was named as his successor. W. G. Hu\tnble of Marion was re-elected chief cngincfr and W O Byler of West Memphis sec- rclary-lrcasurer. In his report, on the district's finances, Byler said total tax collections for the past fiscal year was 4528,712.05. He said $163,000 in bonds were paid by the district, leaving the bonded debt now 53,551,000 and the annual bond interest $189,435. and -15 against—a margin of more :han n to one. Last month Stcele, Hayti and Caruthcrsvilie vo tcd gas franchises Ark-Mo and similar election^ are scheduled In Porlngcvillc July nnd in Campbell next Tuesday The aclion of Maiden voter; brought lo a total ot 10 the number of cities and towns in North- cast Arkansas and Southeast Missouri Ihat have approved franchises to the power company. The others arc Blythcville. Leachvllle, O.sceola. Wilson, Pigijolt and Rector in Ark- ansns and Stecte, Hayti. Carulhcrs- in Missouri. confirmed immedlalely. One source, who Is familiar will tax matters, told n reporter th agreement was reached after con ferences of lending Cougressiona Democrats, wljh representatives i> The report could iwl be officially I (he administration. House Passes Bill for Limited 'Point Four' Aid WASHINGTON, July 12. (;!•) — The House loday passed, 195-151, bill providing limiled gilaranlccs of American investments abroad under President Truman's "Point"Four" program. i Heeding a plea for approval from President Truman, the House sent the' bill on to the Senate aflcr defeating, by; n 28-vole margin, n Rc- iniblicnn-.sfXHtsoref! move to shelv it. However, the bill Is constdcrabl more restricted than proposed orlg inally by Mr. Truman. Tlie 5250,000.000 guarantee mca sure is a companion proposal t another section of the 'Point Foui program giving technical aid to ur Elerdcveloped countries. That al ready has been approved by con Short, Intense Selling Drive Hits Stock Market NEW YORK. July 12. Wi — A short but intense selling drive today smashed against H stock market already weak from a last-hour pounding yesterday. Losses generally piled iip from $1 to $3 a share before tin' market was able to make a stand and selected issues tried a feeble rally. One high-priced stocks — Allied Chemical—plunged an extreme S12 a share. Much of the sol In was directed at General Moloi and Chrysler, each of which lo: around $3. The market has been under heav pressure off and on ever sin President Truman ordered U. armed intervention in Korea. GOP Goes fo Worfc to Pare One-Package Money Bil WASHINGTON', July 12. </!>}— Senate Reuubliean Policy commit Missco May Get Safety Council Mrs. Bess Proclor of Little Rock, field representative of the National Safety Council. Arkansas Branch, was in Biytheville this morning to make plans for a North Mississippi County Safety Council. An organization meeting will be held August 24 at the Mississippi County court, House. Mrs. proctor met wilh Judge Koiand Green and Sherilf William Berryman Ihls morning. Republicans went lo work loday on an amendment aimed at lopping about $500.000,000 off Hie S.HCSS.- 000,000 one-package money bill. The economy move was deckled on yesterday at a meeting of the Highway 18 Work Order Is Issued for Surfacing Brytfieyiffe-Mani.a Rood LITTLE ROCK, July 12, W>— The Arkansas Highway Department has Issued a work order for 12.6 miles of bituminous surfacing on the Manila-Blythcvlllc road. Highway 18, Mississippi County. Ben Hogan Co.. Lillte Rock, is the contractor. Contract price Is S355.089. '° KV1 J " — -•- Korean Communists lank-led l>aU;ilioiis ngainst Americans iiiy luil advance American headquarters ad been cut off from their An advance licad(|imrlcrs spokesman in Korea said ..he Au- Force hnd isolated U,o Reds from their oW rctn .orccnienl Imcs. However it appeared that U a Red, 'had .ready bmll up a formidable nmounL of power mm awl tanks at ttlront before l| 1C ,ir pounding wrecked tl'eir lee, even as some Senators predict ed that congress would have lo pour out new billions because of Communist aggression In Korea. The money bill is to finance most government agencies In Ihe fiscal year that begun July 1. Draftees to Train 14 Weeks; First Will Start in September UTTI.F, ROCK, July 12. (flV-jA cniinly-hy-cnunly breakdown of available inanponrr lo fill Arkansas' dnift qunla of 211 men Is bcinj martc by (lie Slale Selective Service. Krij. Gen. K. I. Compere, direc- lor, salrl today tbal enmities wilh the heaviest number of eligible rec- IMriHils nil! IK drawn on for Ihe largest number of men. He said U would take "a couple of days" lo comptclc aclual county quotas. WASHINGTON, July 12. Wj—The Army said today tliat draftees will be given 14 weeks of training and then will be'assigned tirsl lo posts within the United States. Later, some will RO overseas but. a spokesman said the number going over "will not be large .nor happen soon.'' Tile spokesman nlso said that If the first call for 20,000 oraflccs lias the Indirect result of bringing in large numbers of volunteers a second draft call may not be needed to bring the Army up to its present ceiling of 030,000. However, he did not discount the possibility thai Ihe ceiling might be raised. (A draft n u ota of 21-1 for Arkansas was announced yesterday. Mis- souri's quota hns been set at '182 men.) The present strength of the Army Is 503.000. There will be no numbers draw- Ing for the draft. The birth <J,itc is the big factor in determining which men will be called to duty. Selective Service said It will have the first flr.tftnes processed and in their way to Induction centers In mid-September. | July .... From Iherc. the Army plo»* 10 Nov send them to training centers at Jan .... Sec l»KAI-~r on Page 2 Mar Parleys Started On War Aid from Other UN Nations Acheson Says Offers Viewed by State and Defense Departments WASHINGTON. July 12. <A1>>- Secrelery of Slate Achcson said today conferences are going on as to help which other nations may Vive In the Korc;m lighting, I'.e told a news conference the Stale Department Is conferring with the United Nations and w i tn Hie Defense Department, on suggestions of hel|). Obviously offers of iroop.i from other United Nations members would be most helpful, Achcson added. He .snld he could not say whether other countries, aside : Jronv Nationalist China, hud proposed sending in ground forces. files Offers Senator Tydm»s (D-Mcll said yesterday there have heen offer* of (.loops from other U.N. members and that they have been accepted. Ills statement was made alter a meeting of Gen. Omar Bradley, ctmirnmti of the joint chiefs of staff, with the Senate Armed Services Committee. Other committee members Indicated they underload (here had been offers only of token forces. Today, however. Tydings tolil reporters his information about troop otfcrs was based on hearsay and uddcd: "I understand some offers have been made — whether they have been formal or Informal offers I do not know." In a .statement fflven to reporters at his conference, Achcson vigorously denounced the so-called "Soviet pence pctfcion" which Is beginning to circulate In this country. The petition calls for banning use of atomic weapons under terms proposed by missis. Attack Belies Pretensions Achc.son said the Communist North Korean attack gives the lie tr> Soviet peace pretensions. He declared that the real crime against, humanity is aggression rather than the use of any particular weapon. The "peace petition." Achcson asserted. Is a "propaganda trick In ihc spurious peace offensive nf the Soviet Union." In another statement, Achcson .summarized . the support given to South Korea thus far by members of the United Nations. He said 53 of the 50 members—with one possible exception he did not name— "have given at least sonic moral support to the resolution." The U.N. resolution called on U.N. members to give support to South Korea. supply route. The spokesman described ground action as particularly Intense and Browing stronger, even against tlie South forces to the east. The Red drive in the sector held by South Korean units has not been as heavy as against the Americans but there have been some Indications It wai growing up In irower. 7nn'''» N °, rUl Korciul rntil ° claimed TOO Americans had been killed and =00 captured south of Chochlwon during the Red breakthrough. The report was taken with reservation '""I' ' ric R«l r»dlo also claimed ia u.t,. in,,!:., ant | flve armoreri were destroyed, more than 1,100 automatic rifles, several anti-tank suns and five tanks were captured '"e radio did not give the period Front "Isolated" highway between the front ie Communist supply base* was .escribed as a stream of wreck! nge. littered with burning vehlrl« «ml Wasted bridges which the nl-l.-i!. 1 ." 1 " 1 mia ' " ls olated" the bat- The and the shot shot n '" sllln "enter Plan™ an American liaison ™ toi.nd m SCCor h " 1 h « pilot and observer crash-landed In- Despite Ihe reported ••Isolation- of the front, the Korean Red art rolled on. Tanks. Including 60 IS "^ ""-^ Am "{ ea " P«*A European war veleran, Tommy Bishop of Qultnmn, M | !s s'atd some of Hie Red armor looked like Oer man Tiger tanks. General MacArllnir. In * com- uniniic covering fighllng some •« hours earlier, said tale tonight that strong North Korean >„„„„ 'may compel further withdrawn™ behind the Kum niver" defend Chochlwon Falfs MacArthur's conimunlmic. Issued CST) . uq U.S. ' . ts are "now delaying tlia enemy advance In positions Later dispatches (rom the battte front said Chochiwon had been taken by the Communist forces and Americans had retreated. Red pressure against South Korean forces fighting between tiho- neju and Ulnsong northeast of the main battle area "ha.s resulted In a, planned withdrawal to defense positions along the Pogang River." \facArthur said. A North Korean force was re- par lea to be attempting » crossing of the Han River at Tanyang, •.- Sec KORE* on Page t New York Cotton July Oct. Dec. Mar. May Open High Low Clcso ...... 3665 3G80 3G55 36fK> 3589 3620 .IMS 3598 3375 3615 3515 3599 3587 3612 3,i79 3582 3583 3612 351D 3582 *>oybeons High Low ClDSC 319'; 312 248- 1 , 211 250?i 2H-, . 252-\ 2'16'. 2-)5'5 MVi i 251 N. O. Cotton July Oct. Dec, Mar. May New York Stocks Closing Quotations: A T fc T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca Cola . ' ;... Ccn Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward '.'.' N Y Centra! Tnl Harvester J C Penney Republic Steel Radio Soeony Vacuum Studebakcr Standard of N J Sears Packard 147 1-2 63 1-4 30 3-8 37 64 124 •43 3-8 7D 1-4 40 1-2 12 1-2 25 1-4 58 34 14 7-8 1!) 1-8 26 1-8 3 1-2 Absentee Ballots Now Available; Judges, Clerks, Listed Open High Low Close , 3092 3635 3602 3<H2 . M75 3005 3571 3583 . 3573 3602 3567 :i?SO . 3578 3607 3570 3575 3533 3570 358 Ib 3574 Absentee ballots for this summer's Democratic primaries now are' available at county clerk's offices in Blythcvillc and Osccola Court Homes, the Mississippi County Democratic Committee today announced after yesterday's meeting to select election clerks and Judges. A new type ballot will be used for the first time in a primary election this year when the "X" marking system is substituted for Ihe old "cross-out" ballot. The ballot has been used previously In school elections, but this marks Its first use In a primary election. The Arkansas Legislature approved the new ballot In 1949. Vollnn Method Changed Chairman Jesse Taylor in explaining the new ballot to commlt- leemen yesterday showed that the voter will express his choice by Placing an X In a small box at the end of each candidate's name rather !,han crossing out names of all other candidates. The "X" method Is the preferred and proper method, Mr. Taylor said, but if some voters use the "crass- out" system, the ballot still will be counted. It will not be disqualified Another change in Ihe ballot Is that the voter will not sign this year's ballot nor will a duplicate ballot be provided. Instead, each ballot will have a numbered stub on which will be listed the number of the voter. The election Judge will Initial the ballot and the stub will be placed In the duplicate box. The voter's number also will be listed on the reverse side of the ballot. Volcr is Numbered To ascertain a voter's number, election officials will post chronologically each voter's name on a running tabulation of voters as be appears at Ihe polls. The printed ballot number Is merely a double check, it was explained. BlylhcviUe will have two extra boxes this year with Wards One and Two each being given an additional polling place., a box will be added for Ward Four which did not exist at the time of the 19-18 elections. City polls and their election itulses and clerks arc as follows: Ward One (City Hall)— Judges-. I-'. C. Douglas, Bryant Stewart. Shields Kdwards;' alternate!;, ,J J. Cookston, U G. Thompson. .Jr. Clerks: Worth Holder. Foy Etchlcson: alternates, Marcus Gainc.s. M C Webb. Ward One rscay Motor Co.) — Judges: Ivy W. Crawford, Raleigh Sylvester. R. A. Copeland: alternates. A. A Hardy. George Hamilton. J, W. Maloney. Clerks: Roy Walton. Raymond Xachery; alternates, Harold ThomiMon. Bob Logan. Ward Two fGoff Holcl>— Judges: C. O. Redman, J. V. Oales, J. M. Jonlz; alternates, James Terry. Hay I'riee. E. J., Cure. Clerks: r.loyd Stiehmon. Freeman Robinson; al- lernales. Ben Hall, Robert Lipscomb. Ward Two (Phillips Motor Co.) — Judccs: F. K. Black. C. L. McWtitm. R. E. niaylocfc; alternates, Bernard Gooch, B. P. Brogdon. E. B. Thomas. Clerks: Herman Carlton. Chas. Bitlncr; alternates, J. E. Stevenson. John McHaney. Ward Three (Fire Station! — Judges: W. C. Higgtnson, R. A. Nel- . , . . son. I). A. BlodKett: alternates. R. Jackson, L. G. Nash. B. G. . , . . . . . Clerks: George Hubhard, Jr.. E. B. Woodson; alternates. James Lee Brooks. Tom Miller. Ward Four (Moore Bros. Store) — Judges: Wilson Henry. A. C. Haley. C. E. Hart; alternates. Q. B. Mld- illcton, L. F. HodRC, J. D. Widner. Clerks: Freeman Jcrnisan. Talmadc Huey; alternates. Mrs. Leon Oen- nlng. Mrs. Byron Moore. Ulylhcvllle Absentees— Judges: J A. Leach, C. w. Afttick, Marcus Evrard. Clerks: R. L. Gaincs. Ed Cook, Following, by townships, are clerks and Judges for the Clilcka- sawba District: Hlg Lake— Manila— Judges: Claude Lancaster, Alvin Tipton, Waller Wright; alternates, L. M. Childrcis. L. K. Horncr, Claude Craine. Cleiks: James Moore, Harvey Durham- alternate,';. D. C. Wright. L T Brown Brown Spur — Judges- B B. TJirelkcld. !x>n Matthews, Arthur J. Hill; alternate.!. V. R Joiiff E w. Robinson. George Wothram. Clerks: J. H. Griffin, E. R. Thrcaclrt- alternates. Sid NMchols, Boycl Romines. Shady Grove—Judges: J. !i. David, J. N. Bollingcr,. Gerald Costlier; alternates, W. C. Griffin, K S. Loveless. Virgil Miller. Clerics: L. V. Wadrtcll. Sam Bollingcr; alternates, Mrs. C. R. David, Ben Raydcr Rocky—Judges: Frank Now, J. D. Newsom, Joe Newsom; alternates, Mrs. Frank Noc, Mrs. J. W .Vew- som, T. G. Owens. Clerks; J. w. I'aterson, Edward Ncwfom; alternates. T. A. Hollis. Lost Cane—Judges: Louis Baugh. tr. Uoy Veaeh, Walter Vaolbinder; alternate!, Rado Vcach, Stanley Fradenbiirg, A. J. Lewis, Jr. Cltrks: J. A. Stattlcr, Bucey Owens, alternates, Lorrlne Fincher, Mrs Lou I* See ELECTION on F*tc t

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