The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 4, 1947 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, November 4, 1947
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THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER car Nn»TW»tRT IEHTIKJCI. »-.,~ „ ^. ^« * • **-J YOL. XLIY—MO. ISO Mythevllle Courier • D»Uy Newi Blylhevllle Herald Mississippi Valley Leader .VNKWSPAPEa OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BMTHKVILLK, ARKANSAS, TUKSDAY, NOVEMBKK 4, 1947 Soviets Blamed For Delaying t World Peace Secretary of Stat* Issues Pamphlet On Foreign Policy By R. H. SHACKFORT) (United Press Start Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Nov. 4. (UP) — Secretary of State George C. Marshall today placed total blame on Russia for the failure ot the world to get back to a peaceful status. He warned that the world was headed for catastrophe unless the United States continues its initiative In world affairs and Its "containment" of totalitarian governments. He acknowledged that Germany Is temporarily partitioned and predicted that the United States will have to admit permanent division of Germany if the great powers continue to disagree. He praised American foreign policy for what it has done to date to block totalitarianism since the war. And he reminded Americans that the eclipse of former great powers had thrust the United States ito a position of "outstanding lead•ship in world affairs." These were the highlights of a ne' pamphlet published by the State Department at the direction of Marshall. Entitled "Aspects of Current American Policy," the 52-page booklet, for sale at 40 cents per copy at the government printing office, attempts to outline American policy on the major foreign policy problems. Publication "Timed" The pamphlet was designed for the general public and Congress because, the introduction said, because never before have the American people asked so many Questions about the facts of our international life.' The written Inquiries average 5,00( a month. The pamphlet was published 01: the eve of a special session of Congress on foreign aid and less than a month before Marshall goes to London for another Big Four meeting on Germany. Throughout the pamphlet runs this theme—Russia's interference has blocked peace; U. S. policy has blocked the spread of totalitarianism. Totalitarianism is used stead of Communism. ; 'Behind pur inability the fruits; of peace the ' " - b — Qbjcctues?8MtaHaJ curih the pamphW tant in this connection has been the attitude of the Soviet,Union, which has been characterized by intran- sigearvce in. implementing agree- menls reached on a broad range of ibjects at wartime conferences, f.ich as those at Yalta, Moscow and Totsdam." Although the pamphlet recites at length American troubles with Russia, it sidesteps some of the other major "current" problems. There is no mention anywhere of the difficult problem posed by China. Likewise it ignores such other crucial issues as Palestine, Argentina, and Spain. Emphasis on Germany Probably the most significant section, in view of the forthcoming Big Four conference, deals with Germany. For the first time the United States has admitted that Germany Is in fact temporarily divided. It blames Russia for unilateral action in Germany and charges that her chief concern is getting maximum reparations and establishing a regime "friendly" to the Soviets. "Continuation of this situation could only lead to a divided Germany, in which case tht United States would be confronted with the -task of assisting Western Germany, JH.it least, in developing along Democratic lines and in taking part in the economic rehabilitation of Europe." the pamphlet said. This was the first public warning that If the Big Pour meeting in London fails the United States will proceed with attempts to create a Western Germany and fit it into the Marshall plan program for reconstruction of Western Europe. SINGH jporaa yira ten* j Accord Possible Among Big Four Change of Attitude Seen on Part of Blustering Russians B.V JOHN B. McDERMOTT United Press Stiff Correspondent BERLIN, Nov. 4. (U.P.) — The reeling grew In informed American. British and Russian circles today that the Big Pour foreign ministers conference, opening Nov. 25 In London,, would turn ont to. be at least partly successful. The fear that the conference would be a complete failure, that East and West would be split, irrevocably and that they would go their separate ways WHS now almost completely discounted. It was a real fear as recently as only month ago. Observers here feel that the Kremlin at last has decided that the Western allies can no longer be pushed into agreements. Russians recently returned from Moscow expect surprising developments toward unification of Germany will be reached in the conference. These Russians insist that the pessimism among the Western powers is unfounded and that the German Issues confronting the foreign ministers can and will be solved. C«e veteran American diplo matio official put It like this: "Don't sell the Russians shor The Soviets will not give up their doorway to Western Germany and the Ruhr. Ruhr steel production is too important to them. They are good business men." The majority of British ind American observers In Berlin lake this practical vieu-. They believe the Russians are ready to make some concessions to retain the unity of Germany and prevent the setting of a solid barrier between East and West. Such a barrier, they believe, would to a large extent stifle the Russian aim to spread communism through the Reich across the low countries and to firmly entrench the Communist Party in France. Britons and Americans here noted an easing of the propaganda Giant Seaplane Launched Howard Hughes' huge plywood flying bout lies at anchor eased from its drydock In which it was assembled. in Los Angeles harbor after It WHS tenderly ens™ iran its nrydock In which U, was assembled. Hughes and his assistants can be sec i o the s nail platform atop the plane from which (ho millionaire plane builder watched the norning long tak Th. shadow at lower rlgl.Uyas cast by the dirigible [rom which this picture was made (NBA Telepholo)' newspaper against Britain and the Accident Prevention Stressed by Red Cross Joe T. Hughes, personnel manager for the Ark-Mo Power Co. has been appointed accident prevention chairman for the Chickasawba District of American Red Cross. It was announced today by George M. Lee, chapter chairman. It is said that more than 17000 farm folk will be killed this year by preventable accidents. This fig>Y e represents more than the pop- ^Jition of Blytheville alone Mr. Hughes will have Ed Bell of St. Louis, field representative in accident prevention, to assist him with his new duties this week. Mr. Bell will arrive tomorrow from St. Louis and will also work in Osceola. Farm Program Hearing To Be Held in Memphi* MEMPHIS, Tenn.. Nov. 4. (Up) —A Semite subcommittee Is scheduled to arrive here Thursday lo 1 ' ' begin hearings on the long range farm program. The Investigators are to hear representatives bureau federations in expected of farm Arkansas, Tennessee and Mississippi, the Dcita Council and the Agricultural Council of Arkansas. The group will report back to th« full Senate committee on agriculture and forestry. barrage Russian-con trolle d informed on the way democracy thinks and acts. The British more quietly have followed suit. Clay's counter-attack was opened yesterday when the American military government's newspaper printed a documented account of the secret agreement Russia and Germany reached just beore their mutual invasion of Poland. At any rale, there has been a marked change in Russian policy, observers here said. One American, long familiar with European politics, said it was so marked there was a strong possibility Foreign Minister Viacheslav M. Molotov might be replaced as too anti- British and anti-American. He said this was an "extremist .view," but It should not be discounted. Six-Year Term Recommended In Theft Case Arthur Beck of Lcachville was found guilty of burglary and grand larceny yesterday by a jury In the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County Circuit Court and his punishment was fixed at a total of six years In the state penitentiary. .Separate verdicts were returned and the jury recommended that he serve three years for burglary anil three for grand larceny. Beck was arrested June 7 and charged with a series of home burglaries in Leachville. Arresied with him -was Raymond Allen, who pleaded guilty early last week. At noon today, a jury still hail under consideration the case of Geneva Bohanan. Negro, charged with the shooting of Eddie Lee Davis, Negro, here April 6. Paralyzed from the waist down, Davis lived several months after being shot in the neck. Information on a charge of grand larceny was tiled this morning against Arthur Johnson, Negro, and the case was docketed. Johnson, charged with stealing *56 from Rose Ette Patterson, Negro, Nov. 1, entered a plea of guilty. Robert L. Lurkin, charged with forgery and uttering, entered a plea of guilty this morning and Stan- clll Dunn pleaded guilty to a charge of petit larceny. Temperature Stops Climbing at Mere 60 Yesterday now ranks as the second coldest day of the season as 11)= mercury here stopped at a peak temperature of 60 degrees. Saturday was until yesterday the second coldest with a maximum reading of 62 degrees. Sunday remains the coldest yet this season with a high of 55 degrees. Lowest temperature recorded here during last night was 48 degrees, according to Robert E. Blaylock, of- iiclal weather observer. Tax Cut for All Recommended Advisory Committee Asks Consideration Of Cost of Living WASHINGTON, Nov. 4. (UP) — The Tax Advisory Committee today recommended to the House Ways and Means Committee a reduction in individual income tax rates "for all." -with consideration given to living costs for those In the lower income groups. The committee's report was signed by nine of the 10 members of tlis advisory committee created by the House Ways and Means Committee to recommend revenue law changes. The full text, ol the report was distributed to the Ways and Means Committee and reporters, but publication n-as set for newspapers of Wednesday morning. In presenting the report, Advf- ._ .. sory Committee Chairman Hoswell | SI ? ecl Balanced Farming Judges to Inspect Missco Projects in State Competition Members of the state Judging committee of the Arkansas Balanced Fanning Contest will arrive In Mississippi County Tuesday lo visit the farms of the county's two entries In the state contest. The committee, which is composed of six state agricultural experts, will visit Ihe farms of Hnrshel D. Jackson of Blytheville Route X (Irsl place winner in the tenant division of the North Mississippi county contest and Lawrence Woodurd, of Osceola Route 3, winner In the landowner division of the South Mississippi County contest. These two Mississippi County*family Mngil], New York lawyer and former undersecretary of the treasury, read one paragraph from it to support the committee's contention that the. equitable adjustment of tax rates and exemptions was "a No. 1 federal tax-problem today." ".We recommend," Hie report said. "a. reduction in individual in- 'come tax rates for all, with due regard fc>r the cost of living Jet those in-{he lower Income erovps, and for the needs of the Valance of the economy." Sole' dissenting member of the 10-man advisory group was Matthew Won, a member of the American Federation of Labor's Executive Council, who submitted a mi-. nority report which was received by the committee and made a part of the record of its tax hearings. The Woll report also was to be published tomorrow. Chairman Harold Kmitson, R., Minn., of the Ways and Means Committee [hanked the special committee for its work. He. said it will be the basis for the committee's study o( a long-range tax bill. Knutson said that his group "hopes to conclude hearings on this major tax bill before the end of the year and secure passage of It in the House not, later than March 15." To Introduce "Quickie" Mill Knutson also plans to introduce a -quickie" tax reduction bill when the special session convenes on Nov. 17. "It has been our intention," Kiiut- son said, "to have this important price of (long-range) tax legislation devoted largely to so-called administrative changes in the revenue code. "This is a task long overdue because there have been no major changes enacted since 1942 and in the interim the need for amendments has become very evident. In .Tome instances conflicting court decisions on some provisions of the ]RW have added to the nece.ssity for this step." Knutson already has announced his determination to seek quick enactment, at the special session of a, bill to give taxpayers relief beginning with Jan. 1. He wants this legislation considered at the special session but has promised to abide by the decision of the House Republican Steering Committee. faun family were chosen from the four county winners submitted by County Agents Keith. Bllbrey of Blytheville and D. V. Maloch of Osceola tor state competition. Record books kept by the county winners during the contest were sent to Little Rock for judging by thee stale committee and the families having Ihe best records wove chosen as state entries. Judging of county winners In the Arkansas Balanced Farming competition got underway in Little Rock yesterday with Mrs. Alva A. BlRckmon, state extension food in charge. Counties 'Compete More than 100 winners representing 72 of the state's r |5 counties laid their record books in the line to be viewed by the qtate Judging Committee who will seek out state winners In the five divisions of the contest. These win- Off-Year Election Holds Interest Bilbo's Successor To Be Selected By Mississippians (By United rreu) Pleasant weather was predicted today for all but the 'Northeast coastal and Northern plains states as the mi tlon bnllotted in an off- year election to name a senator, three congressmen, one governor and •• mayors for numerous large cities. .''.•.. Political observers were watchliie the gubernatorial race in Kentucky where Democrats sought to regain control of the, state, the soldier Torino vote In New York and Ohio, the major mayorali'ty races and the vote on various politic*! propositions for any Indication of a Administra- FHA associate owcrship specialist; Glenn C. Rutledge, state extension editor nnd L. J. Miner, secretary of the Arkansas Press Association who ft! sponsoring the state contest. I Member of the judging committee will visit each country represented this week to view the farms and homes of the winners and will announce slate winners upon completion of their tour. Slate Awards Offered First, second and third place winners will be announced in each division and a fourth place winner will be chosen in the Live-At-Home contest which is open to Nei-ro farm families only, stale prizes in each division are $100 for first place. $75 for second and $50 for third will] the fourth ner In the Live-At-Home to receive 420. Slate judging in the Uve-At- place win- contest Home contest -will also be done Uns week with H. C. R*y and T H. Betton. Negro district sion agents, and Boone and Ella p. Neely. Negro district Home Demonstration agents in charge. Live-At-Home winners In South Mississippi county are Horace Orey. of Round Lake, winner of the landowner division and William Husking, of Driver, winner of the tenant division. No Livc-At- trend In public thinking. Mississippi will elect a successor to the late Sen. Tlwodore O Bilbo, who died without gaining Hie seat to which he was re-elected last year. New York, Indiana and Ohio will elect one congressman each. The highlights In the voting- Mississippi — some 225,000 votes anticipated in the senatorial race with supporters for all four Democratic candidates already claiming victory. Candidates were Rep. John K. Rnnkin, advocate of white supremacy and known as the only man who could "out-Bilbo Bilbo'" Paul B. Johnson, Jr., 31, son of 'a former governor and a Marine combat veteran who polled 112,000 votes in Ihe August gubernatorial primary; Rep. William Colmcr. foe of Russia, John L. Lewis and "labor czars of the North nnd East;" and Forest Jackson, a long-time attorney for Bilbo. The only man Who didn't claim victory In advance was L. R. Collins, the Republican can- U.S. Strengthens UN Intervention Plan for Koreans Removal of Troops Sought 90 Days Following Election J.AKH KUCJCKSS, N.Y., Nov. 4. (UI')Tli« United Stilton slroiiKlli- eiiod Its proposals for llnHml Nn- lloim InU'rvimi'ii h> Korea Unlit y, |in>|ioali>K Ihe wlllidrnwnl O l Ainu- rli'iin and Kovlot-oci'uimtloti armies wllliiu 30 dayn »ftor formation of HH eleclixl anil Imloiieniloiit Korean Koverument next year, The time limit for llio end of lolnl occupation wus 'Injocti'd In H nivJHlou of tlio American iiroiin- aal lor lln-siipcrvlHoii elections I Karon by next M n icb It I. dccmm- lion would end. umler tho American prnpunal, "It ixus tliroo monlliM oflor lliu newly elo--- (BI| Kuvurn mini t tnkoB over. Tlio American rcuolntlou loft nil availing, liowovor, tor oxtontlliiE American and Soviet occiiiuilloi boyoud I ho 90-day II mil. H »atd Hio nowly-clocleil Korean govern. mom should nrraiiKu with own pyliiK »iitliorll!oa Tor their 'com pleto wltlnlrawnl from Korea. An curly UK iiruullculila mid If P O B allilo within 90 dnyi. American Dolosiile John Kosl or Dulles submitted tlio now Amir loan resolution wlion Ihu 07-no tlon Political nmi suirui'lty Con' mltlee romance! Hie K nut-Wet wrangle ovor wlien ulul h o w III UN' nlio'iltl lulervrmi' In Koioa. IlcvUion \'t><-c«MHry Tlic rurlnlon win iiiuroHnnry be caiiso in on nnrltar iic.tloii tlio «nn mlltoo aujirurod, oi'or a tioVi'Ot Uncut by ttia Hovlnt couulrlea. of Ihe orKlnal American proPo sal — tlta etlnbllctutieiu of Uf> commlsfllon nmpowerert to KO t< KXUGK for on-llio-sivol conttultaUo with iluly elected s|i 0 ]<OKinen f n tile people of Soviet und Amorl- can zones. In hla now resolution Dnllei" proposed that HIB commission lie empowered to "fnellUate ami ex- uecllle" eloclioiis in bolli ZOHOH liy Mnrcli .11 anil to noli) net n Korean assembly and it mmtniniout Into operation, Tlio Unllutl Rlutiut pro- pnHOil orlKlnally merely tlmt Ihu commission 'observe" election!. The American prop 0 auln drew neavy verbal fire from YuKonlav ilolegale Vliuluilr I'opovlc wli o »nld Hie Dnllucl Hlatoa w,,s imlni; Its majorlly support In tlm as- nemhly,.l 0 cover up "rcnuUoiinry" American 1 - policy In the Southern Kone ot Korea. Poliovlc uriiod enilornnmrnt O f HiiHHla'a 1:011 liter iiluii for ICoreii Tlie Itusslaiia luu-o ankeil the. at' nonibly t o older wlltulrawl O f occupation «rmie« «t |ho hoKliinluif Of ia48 OlHl IOHVO ltl<! KOICHIIK alone to form tliolr ^ovorninonl "This," HII|. I the Yugoslav, "Is the only proper procedure." I'opovlc iinoalfd nt longlti from aovRral ilixMiiin-iilB ma) stories printed In American nownpiipora to support hl» hilin that the United .Slates wan luirliorhi^ .InimiioBo colloljoriitoru unil' trailnm In Its rcprosonta- of ncasaiil >/</ Can Bett, Texan >ayt of He Forkt Over $995 for 1927 Model T HOUTON, Tex.. NOT. 4. (U.P.) —The used c»r market, in Houston ode along In high (ear today when a (M-year-old farmer counted pill »*96 In cash for a igart Model R. L. Thacker ol Ban Au«uiUne test noticed the c*r in a clawl- ed advertisement in * Hoiuton icwsp»p*r. He said he had been ooklng for » Model T for three curs "ever since my last one wore out," And his iwst one wa» a 1920 ob. Sure it was pretty high," riiHcker nald, "but t wanted a Model T and I had Ihe money, Hint's all there was to It." He explained he never drove anything but a Model T in hl« Ife. "I don't go for all these wheel shifts and things like that, and I don't guess I'd know how to ilrlvo anything else If I wanted to," tho well-to-do farmer added Incentive' Plan Urged for Europe Senator Suggests 'Conditions' for Doling Out Dollars By KAMOND I.AJIR (Unlttd j>r«. staff Correspondent' WASHINGTON, Nov. 4, (UP) — Sen. Joseph H. n a ll, R., Minn, suggested loday that Conerc.is Iry to develop an "incentive plan" loi European countries seeking aid under the Marshall plan. Hi! told a reporter he would like to see n scheme devised tlmt would ylvu needy .European comitrle more economic aid as a reward fo boosting their own production. "Make thorn show they're doing a good Job," he explained. Unll snld he hud not worked ou details of the plan but gave thl a» mi example o( one way It migh work: Inasmuch M Great Britain wanU dollars, the United States migh agree to pay dollars for Brttlsr coal produced In excess of Britain' own consumption. To obtain dol lars to buy American goods, th British thus would be encourage to boost coal production In execs, of their domestic needs. The coa soli! to the United Stale* would be shipped to coal Importing countrle of Europe us part of the economi aid program. Wants, "Showtn*" V\nt Ball's proposal added a new twls to suggestions of jome congress men that European countries l> renulreil lo meet specified produc tlon goals to qualify for America iilci. H hjis been suggested In som congressional quarters that Amer can help be conditioned on the • chlevement of the production gon zone null proventliiK MOII Ilia KOvorniucDt ,iiul worker clauses. I'»le«tlne C'oinpromlM Sought. Tile Netherlands anuolincccl • mniorl of tiic American plan. American officials, mcanwbllo we.ut Into Ilia Assembly 1 !) |> n |,'s- llnu pnrlltlon slilicoiMinill,.,. with liopca «f finilinK ;i rom promise wllli Riissl.T on a formnlii f 0 r UN See INTERVENTION on T» xe 1Z. Home North winners were chosen Mississippi County. didate. Kentucky—Election officials re- exten- 1 P° rte<l * registration of more lhan Fannie Mae; 60 <WO eligible voters, prcdominan'- ly Democratic. R«p. Earle C. Clements, Democrat, opposed Eltton S. Dunimll, Republican stale attorney general, Tor the seat of retiring Gov. Simeon s. Willis, the sixth Republican ever to occupy the governor's chair. The Democrats also sought to oust the Republicans from other In $7,000,000,000 Needed In Quick Aid to Europe PARIS, Nov. 4. (UP)—Members of the Senate Appropriations Committee estimated today that the interim aid program for Europe would cost about $1,000.000.000 and said that under it the United States would take over Britain's economic New Lending Agency Shows Rapid Growth Assets of the Blytheville Federal i Savings and Loan Association are approximately S100.0QO, after four ; months of operation, w. J. Pollard secretary of the organization revealed today. I With a continued rapid growth .expected and with the present rate ;of earnings it l.i anticipated that stale offices and the state legislature. Kentucky voters will decide whether their 53-year-old constitution should be rewritten. New York — Three candidates sought the 14th (Brooklyn District) congressional scat Tacalcd by Rep. Leo P. Rayfiel, who wn» ap- poinled a federal Judge. They were Abraham J. Multcr, Democrat and Liberal Party: Jncob P. Leftltow- itz. Republican, and Victor Rabin- owitr.. American Labor Party. Principal IntcKcst was In th» side issues which weie expected lo show a politic*! trend. Comment Misconstrued, School Executive Soys to WoO.OOO.OCO. Bridges is chairman of the committee, part of which has been investigating economic conditions on the spot. per Weather monthly repayment basis at 6 { Nicholson termed the Board's actioi, cent interest. a surprise. Mr. Mayes also said ARKANSAS—Partly cloudy and warmer in East portion. Scattered showers tonight, and in West and Central portion today. Wednesday generally fair and cooler. More than 100 citizens of Blytheville and Mississippi County own investment and savings shares In Ihe assoclallon, Mr. Pollard said All funds invested arc guaranlced oy an agency of the U. S. Government up lo the amount of $5000 for each investor, he added. Approximately 4.000,000 persons in the United Stales art estimated to have heart disease. his election was a surprise. Mr. Nicholson said this morning dial a number of persons had called this statement to hts attention and apparently had misconstrued it to be criticism of the Board's action. He emphasized today, however, that his statement was "in no sense criticism" of the Board's action. "I Just didn't know lhat Mr. Mures was being considered by the Board ju a candidate for the job," he said. School Board Asks Bids on Unit at Steele Bids for construction of a 12- classroom grade school at Steele Mp.. will be opened at 2 p. „,. r>:c. 2 In the Home Economics Building on the stcclc Cmnpus, It. was announced today by Frnnk Huffman president of the school hoard, anil U'«cll Branson of Blyllieville architect. Plans for the new school building were approved last night a t « meeting -of the Steele Bonn! of Education. Bids are now being advertised for and separate contracts will be let for plumbing, heating and wiring systems, Mr. Huffman sniri The one-story school will be constructed of brick with a concrete sl.ib roof, asphalt tile floors and crucible tile ceilings. It will be of fireproof construction nnd will have space for two offices In additlos to the 12 classrooms. It Is being built so rooms may be added hi the future. Mr. U will be located re- that more as needed Huffman said, adjacent to the present grade school, which will main In use until additional Ing Is undertaken, he said. Whll c no exact figure has been determined, Mr. Huffman said the building would probably cost an esllmalcd »100.000. In olher action,' the board purchased a new school bus to increase the school's transportation facilities. H. f. Hargett Dies In Porterville, Calif. K. E. Hargctl of Povlcrvlllc, Calif., formerly of Blytheville died at his home there Sunday after a Ions illness. He was 48. He is survived by his wile, Mrs. Mae Locke Hargctt, two daughters, Mrs. Walter Willobey and Miss Martha Hnrgett, one son, Harvey Gaylf. nil of Porlerville. and a sis- set in the report of the recen la-nation conference at Paris. Like ninny of his colleagues, wnnlcrt a showing marie by th administration before he comral himself to any specific amount i foreign aid under the Marshall plnn, The MlnncRolnn U chairman ot the Senate Appropriations Subcommittee which handles funds for foreign aid. He also Is a member of the Joint economic committee, which will recommend ways of dealing with the price situation. President Truman linked hlgli prl- " Captains Named : or Community ^hest Campaign Budget for 20 Ag*Mi*4 Calls for $26.780 Exponditun in 194S ' Thirty-six team captain* .o lead the Holioitationi • of ontributions to the 1947-48 Community Cheat Drive in 1 ilytheville were named tod»jr y drive officials. The drive to raise' $26,780 o aid the civic, welfare and 'outh programs of 20 organ- nations got underway thit norninfr and is expected to continue until the budget adopted for the coming year s met. Drive official* have divided B]y. hevllle Into X tectlona, with each captain appointed and hli team assigned a cerUln area in which to seek contribution*. Present plans call for a house to house canvass of the entire city for Ih* purpose of soliciting contrlbutioru from the clty't resident!. A small red feather will b«'given a each donor to be worn, signifying .hat the wearer Is a contributor to the Community Chest Drive. ' The lesm captains are: J. p. Robnson, Jimmie Edwards," Odell Ompbell, Russell Hayi, I. B. VanPatten, Utho Barnes, L. 8. Hartzog. J. E. Stevenson Jr., Marcus Oalnea. W. I. Oaborne Jr., D. Hammock, R^ E. Van Hooser, Buford Martin, Walter Ro.ienthal, Harvey Morris, Sanford Boone. Oscar Fendler, Jlinml* 3ander», Billy BOOM and B. O. Cash. Harry Levllch, Mrs. W. J. RodgenL Janiei Nebhut, ,Qeorg« Hiibbwd Jri Roland BLshop, Rev, R. Scott B«lrdJ Bob Lee Smith, C«U Low«, Toler Buchanan, Riuwll B*u«h, Oouglu Lawaon, J. L, Ounn, W. J. .Wiihr derllch, H. H. Brooks, T F.-TJoe" Dean, and J. K. HalwH. Joycees 'Instiiutd Novemfcer30 J State elimlhatloa in the""I gpeak fbr D«mocracy" public »pe»klrn contest «ponsore<J by the tr. 8. Jiin- lor Chumbcr. of Commerce will b* held Nor. 1« In Little Rock, Jtoimle Edwards, president of the Blythi- ville Jaycees, said today. '-'• The state winner will ba decided • t a meeting of the Board of Direc- lorg of the Arkansas Junior Cham. her and announcement of the win. ner will be made Nov. 17. Marlon Mayes, daughter of Mr »nd Mr. John Mayes, will represent Bfytheville. Instead of personal appearance.- by the local winners, recordings of their addresses will b« made and submitted In the stat* elimination. At a Bonrd of Directors meeting of the Blytheville club In the Jayce* club rooms last night, Nov. 30 WM set as a tentative date for a Jayce* Training Institute to be held here. with congress 17. Bnt! mnrfe [orclK» Into six, 1 nld In calling peclal session Nov. It clear that he WM generally opposed to reviving eco- In an attempt to nomlc controls cut prices. .He described them as "police .stale" methods nnd said they were Inconslslnnt with a foreign aid program Intended 1o encourage democracy In other countries. Jury Exonerotes Georgia Prison Warden, 4 Guards BRUNSWICK, Ga.. Nov. V (TIP) —A federal jury which deliberated only 13 minutes today acquitted R Georgia warden and four of his guards accused of violating the civil rights of eight Negro eonvlcl* killed at nearby Angullla Camp last July 18. In closing arguments, defense counsel Vance Mitchell told Ihe Jury that If the Negroes had escaped from the camp a wave of raping and murder would have followed. He reiterated his contention lhat Warden H. O. Worthy and the guards shot the Negroes to halt a "desperate break for freedom." But District Attorney J. Satton Daniel contended that the convicts, cowed and frightened by deliberate fear-making tactics, were only running wildly for shelter after Worthy fired three pistol shots Into the prisoners. Eisenhower to Speak In Little Rock Tomorrow LITTLE ROCK, Ark.. Nov. 4. IU.P.1—LHlle Rock veterans organizations were making final preparations today lor the long-heralded visit of Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower to the capital city tomorrow. The chief of staff of the United Slates Army will arrive In the capital city by train from Fort Worth. Tex., and will speak at the Municipal Auditorium at 1:30 p. m. He will be introduced by Arkansas' senior senator, John L. McClellan and a parade through the business section will his talk. Gen. Eisenhower's visit was arranged by » committee of seven veterans organizations which includes the American Legion, Vetter, Mrs. OU Haynes of Blytheville. erans of Foreign Ware arid Amveti. . Jaycees from Paragould. Walnut Ridge, Stuttgart and Osceola are ex- pccted to attend. The Institute will be one-day meeting to further acquaint members with means c{ conducting Jay^ cee activities. State President Bradley Klmbrough of Oiark and Vic* President John Walton of Stuttgart will be invited to atteruL DistrlcTciuiT Organized by Schoolmasters The Northeast Artaraas Schoolmasters Club w&» organized last night at Jonesboro at • meeting of approximately 60 principals a nd superintendents from five counties and Superintendent of Schools W.- B. Nicholson of Blytheville vas elected vice president. Superintendent Lloyd Goff of Jonesboro was elected president and D. H. Holland, principal of Jonesboro High School «ms named secretary-treasurer The Schoolmastcni club Is composed of members from MlssJsaiopL Poinsett, Ciaighead, Clay knd Greene Counties. It was organised to meet the need for an exchange of Ideas and activities carried on In the school system represented. The llth such group to be formed, this club's organization nearly completes the system of Schoolmasters Clubs throughout the stat*. Northeast Arkansas has Jong been lacking in such a group, Mr. Nicholson said, and now can take ItJ Place among other «ectloos of th« state. Mr. Nicholson s»Jd the possl Mil- ties for the Schoolmasters CJub t« serve are great. White oeeaslonally- outslde speakers will address the club, the general feeling last night was that the group's programs will be chiefly planned for within IU membership, h* <ald. . '• An executive and program committee was appointed last night and Carl Byrd. superintendent. of the Wilson School, was.named to represent Mississippi County The next meeting of th« club win be held In Jonesboro Dec. t at 6:30 pm. Knner-meetings will be held _ at tnU time on the wcond Monday follow of e«ch month with the,'. Ideation' to be routed araon< the art eoon- tie». Blythtrille, iMdiTUta,'Loan, Wilson, Shavnee, Dyew Md-West Ridge were Mississippi Count? town* Mpmentod, M U» mutlnj'

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