The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 11, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 11, 1951
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS -.. THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARKTAVSAS »vr> =0,,™,,,= „ ^^ VOL. XLVII—NO. 225 Blythevllle Courier Blytheville Daily News Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYTHEVILLB, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1951 M! rr° KENFOnSCH00 ^ TheVeryReV - maculate c °"»' c>"'""le £ A Monsignor E. A. Hemmen, dean of Northeast Arkan- Enderlin (left), pastor of the church here and a sas Catholicism, offidally broke the. ground yestcr- boys and v(sitlng pries[s Wilch . ' ™^« n « a day for a nev: parochial school to be built near Im- full of dirt is turned up Mossadegh Survey of 2-Year Activity Shows— . Church. Building Here • | ne ™ es Bl ? Tops $1 Million Mark For Control Nationalist Mob Calls for Blood Of Opposition TEHRAN, Iran, Dec. 11.— (AP) — Opposition deputies made a bold bid today to topple the government of Premier Mohammed Mossadegh as a Nationalist mob battered on the parliament (Majlis) gates, shouting for the blood of the aged premier's opponents. Inside the packed building several persons were injured as supporters and opponents of the government fought briefly with. fists and feet, delaying the parliament 'sesr sion. ./ -. -^ - WhenMhe Majlis charnberrf.mi'jpi was -cleared of press "anrHpublic and the session opened, opposition deputies at once leaped to verbally attack the premier, whose oil nationalization program ejected the British-owned Anglo-Iranian O i 1 Company and ended Iran's chief revenues from oil production. Resignation Demanded Yelling at the top of their lungs, the opposition accused Mossadegh of leading Iran into terror and ruin and demanded that he resign. The crowd outside, realizing that the eight-month-old government was at stake, raced for radio loudspeakers to hear the broadcast of the session. Some 500 army troops, armed with rifles and bayonets, were parted outside the building in trucks. Opposition deputies didn't heed See IRAN on Page 14 Vote Total Delays C. of C. Director Election Results Chamber of Commerce election judges could not finish counting ballots in the board of directors voting lust night and will return this evening to complete the job, C of C Manager Worth Holder said this morning. "There was a larger turn-out of voters than we expected," He said. Ballots were mailed in to the Chamber oifice. Twelve members of the board of directors ore to be chosen from a slate of 24 candidates. Weather Arkansas forecast: Clear to partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Wednesday, afternoon. Missouri forecast: today, tonight an CLEAR not so cold this Partly cloudy Wednesday warmer south today colder In cast and south portions Wednesday; high today near 50 south; low tonight 25 south. Minlrm,m this morning—28. Maximum yesterday—42 Sunset today—4:50. Sunrise tomorrow—6:57 Precipitation 24 hours 'to 7 a m today—none. Total since Jan. 1—42.05. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—35. Normal mean temperature for December—41.9. Tills Dale r.ast Vtar Minimum this morning—24. Maximum yesterday— 36 Precipitation January J to this date—5984. By HAROLD NANCE (Courier News Staff Writer) Ground breaking ceremonies yesterday afternoon for a new Catholic school were the latest official acts in a 5 l ,066* oOOi building program Blytheville churches have participated m during- the last two years. P"iucipateci At least half of the city's 18 congregations have built or remodeled their property or are planning to do so in the near future, a Courier News survey determined this niorn- 011 an $85,000 parochial school for Immaculate Conception parish began the official ground breaking bp the Very Rev. Monsignor E. A. Hemmen, members of the church's building committee, and children who will be students in the new school. Calvary Baptist Church will burn the mortgage Sunday on their building which was completed about a year ago. All-iay services will feature talks -by former pastors, a. basket dinner at noon, and the iiiortgare-burning ceremony, the The building will be dedicated now that the $150,003 indebtedness ha.s been cleared, the Rev. Mr. Jernigan said. The Church of Christ congregation plans to hold services in lljolr new building a week from Sunday, w. T. Shelton . chairman- of trje building committee, said this morning. The church, started last spring, cost at least $45.000 .--Mr Shelton said. The First Baptist Church's new building is about 85 per cent complete, the Rev. E. C. Brown said. Started In May 1949, the work is costins abcut $363.000, Including the equipment. Members of the First Methodist Church hope to hold Passion Week services in their new building, the Rev. Roy I. Bagley reported. About 6350,000 is being spent on construction and furnishing of the new church. A parsonage was finished last year at a cost of about $25,000, including furnishings, the Rev. Mr Bagley said. Lake Street Methodist Church completed a $35,000 remodeling program in February 1950 and did another $500 worth of work about a year ago. according to the Rev. George McGhehey. in- . Blytheville Lutherans moved i to a. new church about two years ago. The building and furnishings cost about $38.000, the Rev. G. Miessler said. Rabbi Alfred Vise moved this spring into a new parsonage which his Temple Israel congregation built at a cost of $10,000. The church was completed in 1947 at a cost of about S80.COO. St. .Stephen's Episcopal church is planning to convert the present rectory into a parish house lor a church school and for meetings, the Rev. William J. Fitzhugh said. Another house will be obtained for a rectory, he said. The buildings will be repaired and remodeled when the change is made, probably about the first of the year, the vicar' said. The work will cost about 42.500. tnu Pa5£l' Of the OiluVcITSr God. A new ch'.irch 'was fiul'shSd -about a year ago at a cost, of : S5,000. The par.ioimge. expected to be finished in about a month, will cost approximately the same as the church, the Rev. Darrel Freud said. '. Six Are Named Directors of T New Board Members Elected to Serve Three-Year Terms Six men were named to the Blytheville Y board of directors in balloting last week and their names were announced at yesterday's meeting of the board, President James Terry said this morning. Those elected were the Rev. E. C. Brown, James Gardner. Dr James C. Guard, C. L. McWatcrs William H. Wyatt, and Dr. Alfred Vise They were elected for three-year terms. Ballots were mailed to members of Ihe Y last week and were counted over the week-end, Mr Terry said. Big Four Agree on Arms Group But Split on Treaty Method PARIS, Dec. .». (AP)-The Big Four announced agreement toda< 10 sel up a new disarmament commission but still were ns far apar as ever on what sort of arms treaty the proposed group should worl •Fundamental differences still re-+ main," said the United States. Britain and France In summarizing their ten days of secret talks with the soviet Union on how to end the world Brms race. Their agreement to set up the new commission— which will replace two already-deadlocked United Nations committees — was announced in a report of the talks by U.N. Assembly President Luis Padilla Nervo, who presided over the meetings. The chairman's report, which the Big Four unanimously approved, outlined a fundamental disagreement between the East and West on just what the new commission should be to!d to do. It was the same basic difference which exists between the Western and the Russian disarmament plans. The three Western powers insisted that the commission be instructed to draw up a stcp-by-step plan for arms reduction, beginning with a worldwide census of arms and a foolproof system of verification. The Russians as adamantly demanded immediate and uncondi- Drunk Driving Brings $100 Fine, Day in Jail Edward Hunter was fined $100 and cost* and sentenced to a day in Jail In Municipal Cotrrt this morning on a charge of driving while under the influence of liquor. In other action, hearing for Johnnie Lee Wright, Negro, on a charge - a driving was continued broke the two-day ' ' of ... ^-. O "ao HJUlHIUeU until Thursday. Wright was arrested yesterday afternoon after the car he was driving was involved in an fred Curtis of Luxora at the intersection of Division and Ash Streets. Mrs. M. L. Downing of was found not guilty on FOURTEEN PAGES Reds Intimate They'll Okay Allied Rotation of Troops inside Today's Courier News . . . Arkansas News Briefs . . Murry thinks new senatorial dls- tricts ire unconstitutional Fa« 5. . . . Osceola News . . . Page 3. . . . Arkansas weather lakes l»ree bile out of cotton production . . . Page 2. . . . Chicks play here tonight . . . Cardinals gel Slanky . . . siwrts . . . Page 10. . . . Society , . . Page 4. . . . Markets . . . p ase u. . . . Songs of Christmas . . . Fare 7. MUNSAN, Korea, Wednesday, Dec. 12. (APl-t'ommunlst truce negolialors Tuesday withdrew * tentative offer to allow Allied rotation of (roops in Korea and pressed for a flat relea-w of all war prisoner, after an armistice Is signed. MUNSAN, Korea, DuTlT (AP)-Truce negotiators discussed exchange of war prisoners today for the first time and immediately tangled on how to do it. The Communists proposed nil* prisoners be released by both sides when an armistice Is reached. The "Jnited Nations insisted on a "fair ind equitable" exchange, which was nterpreted as a man-for-man swap. The prisoner question was taken ip by a two-man subcommittee (one from each side) a few minutes >ftcr the Communists capitulated to Allied insistence that the subject be tackled now. Simultaneously the Red negotiators intimated they would agree to continued rotation of troops and to other Allied demands if the United Nations command would agree to neutral behind-the-lines inspection during a Korean armistice. Later the tentative offer was withdrawn without the Allies saying how they felt about it. Hopes Are Rekindled The Red concessions rekindled hopes of a possible truce by Christinas. The Reds complained that a U.N. plane bombed and strafed the security area surrounding their Kae- song headquarters. But It appeared the incident would be smoothed over. Neither side seemed desirous of making it a major incident. ^ There has been no official word on how many prisoners the Reds hold. But Lt. Col. Howard M. Levie, U.N. spokesman, said Communist broadcasts reported 139,000 U.N. and South Korean troops were held by the Reds. Levle Lists Totals "Roughly I'd say we hold 100,000 North Koreans .and between 15,000 and 20,000 Chinese," Levle said. He estimated that the Communists have 70,000 to 85,000 South Korean prisoners, and 12,00 to 14,000 U.N. prisoners. Of the U.N. group he estimated to 1,500 were British, 1,000 were from other countries 'and the remainder were Americans. His figures on possible American prisoners don't coincide with a recent U.N. atrocity report. Col. James M. Hanley of the D.S. Eighth Army said recently the Reds have killed about 5,600 Americans after taking them prisoner. Fewer than 11,000 Americans have been reported missing in action, so Hanley's figures would leave only about 5,000 Americans as potential prisoners. Half Believed Prisoners A Communist newsman in Pan-- munjom said last : week that not more than half the missing Americans were Red prisoners. He intimated the others probably were killed in action and their bodies not recovered. He said this was the normal ratio of missing troops. As a result of Tuesday's developments in the truce tent city at Panmunjom, negotiators are work- tag simultaneously on two of the three remaining clauses of a proposed armistice—supervision of the truce and exchange of prisoners. Libhy Tackles Problem The prisoner problem was tackled by Hear Adm- R. E. Ltbby, a recent addition to the U.N. command armistice team, and North Korean Maj. Gen. Lee Song Cho, who has been directing Red talks on truce supervision. Lee proposed this solution In the two and one-half hour meeting: "After the armistice agreement is signed, all prisoners possessed by both sides shall be released." Libby countered with a two-point plan: "1. Early, regulated exchange See CEASE-FIRE on Page 14 Postoffice Plans 'Curb Service' Street Mail Box Here To Permit Use without Leaving Automobile Storting tomorrow. Blytheville Postoffice patrons can avail themselves of postal curb service. Postoffice officials announced today that a curb mail drop box will be Installed tomorrow at the entrance of the Postoffice driveway on Walnut street. Installation of this mail box will make it possible to mail letters without leaving one's car. A park- Ing space has been outlined in front of the box site so motorists can stop' in front of the, mall drop This box is being installed "to tfcln alleviate the parking space problem at the Post office, postal officials said. And the Postoffice has not forgotten the man afoot. The curb box will be a two-sided affair, with a mail drop on the sidewalk side. In the line of mailing letters Postoffice officials suggested today that patrons tie their Christmas cards in bundles. This way they can be placed in the large package drop in the Postoffice lobby and won't have to be led through the smaller letter drops a few at a time. When bundling the cards, all envelopes should face the same way with stamps on the right hand corner. This speeds the cancellation process, hence speeding dispatching and delivery. The postal officials urged use of complete addresses . written plainly _ on both out-of- town and local cards. It also speeds up things to have cards sorted as to out-of-town and local addresses. A sorting table is to be set up in the Postoffice lobby in the near future. Gosnell School Loan Approved A $5,500 commercial bond Issue for the purchase of additional land by Gosnell School was approved yesterday by the state Board of Education. The land, five acres adjoining the present school property at Gosnell, was bought on the recommendation of the State Board of P. E. playground. Education. Superintendent Lucius said. 01 It will be used for he said. Allied Pilots Report 'Probable' Kill in MIG Alley Air Battle of leaving the scene of an accident mCpd , S<IUad , v ! : A car she was driving was Involved ? ent , oll , t ^ in an accident with one driven W. c. Morris of Blytheville Railroad and Ash StreU Nov. 27. Late Bulletin— not . b«tl«Jl SEOUL, Korea. Dec. !!. (,Fj--Al"• Jet pilots battled Russian-made i-los in MIG alley today and reported one Communist fighter probably destroyed. The U.S. Fifth Air Force said all Allied planes returned safely. A 12-minute battle over Anju the two-day lull In aerial duels. MIGs were spotted Monday but avoided contact. The Tuesday battle pitted 26 FB6 Probing Attack Rolled Manila ,,, UniU; ,? Nations ground units chnrec C1V hack a P«>Wng attack by a :cident. ™ d , squad)V ! n a half -hc-ur engage- •<-rt nt ol1 the eastern front Tues- by l ay about dawn ' Al " cd P at «>'s on * the central and western fronts reported only light enemy contact The US. Eighth Army reported only five ground contacts with the Reds across Ihe H5-mile front, Monday. All were Miiall. There v;ere few casualties In the southern provinces. Republic of Korea troops pressed their campaign against an estimated 8000 Red guerrillas and bandits In m outlawed Communist Labor Party The government has placed a prici of 1,000,000 won (SI6TI on his head the Chiri Mountains. Thus far the ROKs have report- cap- ed 1,043 Reds killed and lured. Many guerrillas have" su rendered. The alleged Red chl, ; , llu ,. t Hyung Sang, still is at large. He " former leading member of Par B-39's Bomb Bridge East Air Forces said B-29 supcrforls bombed a rail bridge at Slnanju in northwestern Korea Monday night. Other supcrfort.s *• - j flew close support missions for the Alls " n ' Blytheville. Allied Inlantry. T <"-* " •"•"""' Two C-1J9 Flying Boxcars parachuted a third airdrop of food, fuel and water to a snowbound unit in South Korea. The unit, presumably an observation team, is well behind Allied lines. Allied warships and carrier-based planes cmulnucd to carry the war to the Reds on both coasts. Rail and road networks were attacked, and Communist shore Installations were bombarded. SINGLR COPIES FIVE CENT* — _ amm.r, curias FIVE CENT! War Prisoners Caudle's Plane Deal' Are Discussed Defended by AA'Grath Parlc Irvrimfitn TU^^.'ll r~\l . ^ /I I • y f\LL' '1C ' Fulbright Wants Public Airing— Official Says _ . . ., W^SS? President Calls Ta//c' Wtf/i Frank McKinney WABHTwrnvwu rv-,,, 11 r * m -, WASHINGTON, 11. CAP)—President Truman but 'unique case." As for some of the other activities ol his ousted former assistant attorney general, McGrath said: "I hold no brief for any indiscretion of which Mr. Caudle may have been guilty, nor do I presume to pass judgment on him." The cabinet official was called before a House ways and mentis subcommittee investigating tax scandals and the administration of the Justice Department Tax DI- 'ision. formerly headed by Caudle. McClrnth said he had not the 'slightest doubt" of the propriety of Caudle's having accepted ,the $3,000 paid him as commission on the sale of u $30,000 airplane to Larry Knohl, associate of the two New Yorkers then under indictment on charges of tax fraud. » Rep. Kcan (R-NJ) asked if payment of such a large amount to a government official in a private transaction was "not unusual." "Never Happened Before" "It never happened before," McGrath replied. "It was a unique case?" asked Kean. "Yes," McGrath res?»onded. The $5.000 payment wns approved by McGrath when Cnurtle asked him last September If it was all right to accept It. Caudle testified that McGrath said it would be O. K. to lake the money since Caudle had a large family. It was handed to Caudle by a W. A. Stonnell. owner of a plane sold to Kohl. At that lime, Kohl was helping to prepare the defense of Samuel Aaron and Jacob Freidus. New York business men who were convicted in October of evading income taxes. •_ '••'• Delays Were"" ^'oughl According to testimony before the committee, numerous efforts were made to delay Ihe trial. Department memoranda were read before the committee quoting an "agreement" reached between Caudle and Charles oliplmnt, chief counsel of the Internal Revenue Dllrcau. at one time not to prosecute the ens;. President Truman fired Caudle last month for what the White House termed "outside activities" incompatible with his official duties. And, with Candle in the witness chair before him, Chairman King (D-Callf.) of the House committee told the former Justice Department official last night tlfat he felt Caudle's "Inditcretions" amounted "to a b'-cnch of your public trust." "Indiscreet, Not Dishonest" In reply, Caudle said he might have been indiscreet but had never been dishonest. 'Hie account of the commission See ATTORNEY on Page 14 arranged to las called tax Other Activities WASHINGTON, Dec. 11.— (AP)— Attorney General J. Howard McGrath today defended the propriety of a ?5,- ••— ..... --"«. ,^. 1X . .Ai-.-i-resident Truman »rra 000 commission received by T. talk toda y to Democratic Chairman Prank McKinney who h' Lamav Caudle on an airplane Ior " " d ™matic and drastic" cleanup in tht wake of soteJ snip lint ^/\Mom-lrtri :* _____ ._ sent] dak. McKinney himself has been under fire for a stock deal In which he turned over a <juick $68.000 profit on a $1.000 investment Senator ^bright <D .Ark> said today there ought to be a fu pub.ic ai n of the transaction "for (he 8 ood of the party.' McKinney was put on the White ouse calling list for a mid-afternoon appointment. There was no announcement on the subject of their conference, but It seemed certain they would discuss conditions exposed by the House tax Investlga! Mr. Truman cut short a Florida vacation and flew back here Sun! lay amid rumors that he was plan- Tax Fraud Cases Are 'Stepped Up' Justice Department Getting 2 ] /2 Times More than in 1950 WASHINGTON. Dec. 11. (AP) — The number of tnx fraud cases ?*' "oover u> a government-wid* tin ned over to the Justice Depart- lr "l»Iry or might name a bl-partlsan mellt for nt-nsoi-nHnu inn.-*,.. ~,..i i COmmisdnn tr, tn,i~-u i_ ment for prosecution increased two and a hall times in July. August and September, compared with last year. That was during the time a House subcommittee Investigation riuuse suocommiuee investigation 1M1S tnmg ought to be looked of tax scandals, now running at full int °' a "d clearly explained " Ful- steam, was just beginning to warm brl eht told a reporter. The Arkan- lin_ SflR spiiatm- tii^in v.^_ _•!._._ . . _._ up. In the same period, despite Ihe mounting total of fraud cases, there was a sharp decline In the number dropped without fill! prosecution. This picture of a toughening In the government's drive against tax fraud was outlined today by Internal Revenue Commissioner John B. Dunlap in a report to Secretary of the Treasury Snyder, who has general supervision over the Revenue Bureau. 46 Employes Fired • Dunlap also reported that 46 revenue employes were fired and 22 quit while upder investigation, from Janui.ry . thw'ucil Septe.-nb^. Few of these had been announced previously. Adding announced firings and forced resignations since September, the toll among tax service em- ployes has reached at least 103 in 11 months—68 fired and 35 resigned. The Revenue Bureau had no comparative figures immediately available, except to say there were only 40 "separations for cause" in the fiscal year which ended in June, 1050. Debt Is Reported Earlier. the bureau reported nuiiiiy a million taxpayers owe the government $632,363,<!0[>—some $30.- OOO.COO of it clipped from pay-checks by employers but not turned in to the tax collector. -The report on tax fraud cases gave this comparison lor the July- September quarter: In 1D50, 110 new cases were turned over the the Justice Department from the .penal'division of the Rev- Sec TAX on Page 14 32 Missco Men Leave to Take Pre-lnduction Physical Exams Thirty-two Mississippi County men left this morning by special bus for Little iiock to take pre-induction examinations. Miss Rosa Saliba, clerk of the Mississippi County Draft Board said that today's call was for 40 men but of this number 25 reported, two were transferred to other boards, one wns sent to a medicnl adviser and 11 failed to report. Seven registrants were transfer-— red to this board from other boards of which six reported and one was listed as a delinquent, Miss Saliba said. Leaving this morning were: Whites—Wayne Franklin Baker, Orlan E. Ilutler, Leachvllle; James E. Brown, Manila; Luther W. Weos- ter. Bradford. Ark.; Orvllle junior Smith. Dyess; Walter Laymon Dyre. Donald Walker Whitney, Thomas A. Loveless, J. C. Mcacham, Don Clltis Chism, Travis Lomar Powell. Thomas Henry McCoy. Johnny Glasscock. Blytheville: Raymond Heath. Luxora; Paul Everett Keeling. Dell; Phlfer Sam- Lee U cl Gurley. Joiner; James Monroe Forshcc. Jonesboro; and James Monroe McDonald, Victoria. Negroes — Will Moss. McKinley B«t«« «* '• C. Harrison. Os«o,a; Hugh Bob Harris. Reiser; William Brown. Frenchman's Bayou; Willie B. Wilson. L, C. Johnson. Wilson; William Henry Valliant, Van Cartwright, Arthur Henry, and Otaur Henry. Tyronza: and Curtis Lee Blytheville. Listed as delinquents on today's call were: i Whites—John Louis Sparks. Manuel Chapa Enriques. Manila; Daniel Gonzalcs Aquirre, Monlha. Mich.; Leonard Whttchcad, Yuma *'»"•• Billw w - Ta PP. Memphis;' Gifts for 285 Hospitalized Vets Sought ™ auon " move Hoover May Be Called These reports said Mr. Truman might assign FBI Director J. Ed- Hoover to a government-wid* - -- ~-o ame a bl- commlsslon to investigate Fulbright sounded his call for an airing of th« McKinley stock del! after the party leader hit back at critics of the transaction "This thing ought to be looked „ ---- „ .,,^, V t ici, tut ATKan— sas senator, who has often had dlf- Terences with the Truman administration, commented that when McKinney was tapped for the party chairmanship, "none of us from the csouth was consulted." StockDeal Questioned McKinney vigorously denied at a news conference yesterday that he w b f! n '" a "y "shady venture." He said the stock deal questioned as a 68-to-l profit actually yielded * 4 -'°- 1 profit, because he put Into it. altogether, »26.0CiO. IVfcKinney conceded that he got after ten months on . Birh v? ^ nfc ln «*>m 0 n stock BiiV; hi said, he had to buy »25 000 °* P^PeaedstocV 'along 'wtth? the c °™ n ?n. =nd sold that back »t no He said Cohen's offer to buy »t that price was prompted bv .desire to get. control of the flrm'j . The party chairman himself called for President Truman to^fk. dramatic and drastic" step, to clean up conditions exposed by a House Investigation of tax colL? it as chairman that the Democratic, Cure to Head Country Club Directors, Officers Elected for Next Year - J. Cure was elected president Blytheville country club last of directors that followed a general session of stockholders. Max Logan was elected vies president and James Terry was named secretary-treasurer. In the election of directors at the stockholders' meeting. Mr, Cure, Mr. Logan and Farris McCalla were named to the board for two- year terms. J. F. Pruitt was clect . ed director for a one-year term. Hold-over board members include Billy Jo Denton. Dr. j. c. Guard and Mr. Terry. Mr. Denton Is retiring president. Committee chairmen to serve during the ensuing year nere named at the board meeting. At the general meeting, activities for the year were discussed and a financial report was given. Gifts for 285 patients in the Lama 38 veterans hospital in Memphis arc ... being sought by the Blytheville j MlSSCO Schoolmasters American Legion Auxiliary. Mrs. J. F. Brownson. chairman of the Auxiliary's drive for these gifts, nsked that contributions be brought to the Legion Hut on North Second Street. She said the types of gilts sought Include such items as white socks, toilet soap, games, stationery, playing cards, shaving cream, shaving lotion, razor blades and tooth paste. These gifts will be presented at a Christmas party to be given at the hospital at 7 pjn. Dec. 21, Lamar 88 Is a Hospital for tubercular patients. Auxiliary officials said contributors can call 4835 or 6034 and (heir donations will be picked up. '"c'hvnio' i flno ' Council" Meeting Arlmo Ouajardo, Osccola; and i Of Year to Be Tonight , Juan Ortiz. Luxora. Negroes—Henry Lee Harris, Armorel: Ernest Johnson, Luxora- and E«ll Shepherd, Brinkley, Ark! City Council is scheduled to hold iu final meeting of the year at 8 o'clock tonight in City Hall. To Meet Tomorrow Night The Mississippi County Schoolmasters Association will" hold its regular meeting tomorrow night at Shaunce School, County Supervisor John Maycs said this morn- ng. Johnny Burnett of the Arkansas Athletic Association will speak. ii-n _..-j lasted l«nget in ttj« good old doyi becouse rl looked th« same after her fate.

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