The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 7, 1952 · Page 1
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January 7, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, January 7, 1952
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS .THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OT NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AMD SOUTHEAST MISSOURI XLVII--NO. 243 Blythevllle Courier Blytheville Daily New» Mississippi Valley Leader Blythevllle Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JANUARY T,'1952 EIGHT PACKS STNGT/E COPIES FIVE CENT* Truman, Churchill Appraise 'Danger' Spots Over World Chiefs of State Schedule Two White House Sessions Today By JOHN M. H1GHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP)—High policy talks between President Truman and Prime Minister Churchill move into the second and more earnest stage today wth a IVank appraisal assured of Anglo-American differences over several world danger spots. The two chiefs of state with a* — full panel of advisers on each side were scheduled to meet at the White House in two sessions today. Two more full working sessions are slated for tomorrow, after which a public statement on results will be issued. ' Grpudwork Is Laid Groundwork for the meetings was laid In a series of get-acquainted-again talks between the President and Prime Minister Saturday following Churchill's arrival here. A 15 -min ute conic rent: e abc ard the President yacht Williamsburg after dinner Saturday night was descr ib ed by Wh Ite Hou se press secretary Joseph Short as having been on "the friendliest basis". Truman Leads Discussion Mr. Truman,' presiding at the head of the table in the ship's dining compartment, led off the discussion, in which Churchill British Foreign Secretary Anthony Ed&n, U. S- Secretary Lovett fll upoke in. some detail. There was no official disclosun of what they said. The discussion reportedly brough mii as problems to be dealt with «uch issues as relations with Ret China which Britain recognizes; th Anglo-Iranian dispute over oi which United States officials hav Kgarded much more fearfully than the British a*, a potential sourc of new Russian trouble; and th British-Egyptian row over a Sue Canal guard force, and the Sudai which the United States also re gwtta a* » source of -possible,Hus •ftMi.tmbte. ' •; ^ Th*re was no meeting*~ betwei Enemy Indicates He Doesn't Want Stable Armistice, Allies Declare MUNSAN, Korea (AP)—The United Nations' chief truce negotiator said today there are growing indications that the Communists do not want a stable armistice in Korea. Today's report from Pamnunjom was the now familiar "no progress." If the Communists "are acting in \ good fallh and sincerely want peace, ' there can be no reason (or them to ' . . construct military airfields during ' the period of an armistice," said Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy. He flew to Tokyo for conferences with Gen. Matthew B. RidBway, supreme Allied commander. "A Matter of Urgency" "If, on the other hand, the Com- 5oy Suffers Fatal Shotgun Wound )n Hunting Trip Charles Daniel Shea, 16, Is Victim of Accidental Shooting Services for Charles Daniel Shea, 16-year-old Blytheville High School junior who died of a gunshot wound Saturday, were conducted this afternoon in the Cobb Funeral Home chapel by the Rev. W. B. Edmondson, pastor of the Armorel Baptist Church. Burial was In Memorial Park Cemetery. Young Shea died Saturday night near Marion while route to a the President and Prime VLms'X. Bunday. Instead Churchill and members of hU party lunched' at the Pentagon with Defense Secretary Lovett and other American oHioials and military leaders. Lovett said the luncheon wasj "•ntlrely a social affair." L»st night Lovett, Acheson £ild Cen. Bradley dined at the British Embassy with Churchill and other Members of his delegation. Rites Tomorrow For J. L Ashcrait Owner of Wholesale Flour and Seed Firm Dies Following Illness Services for J. L. Ashcraft, owner of a wholesale flour and seed company here, will be conducted tomorrow at 3 p.m. at the Christian Church In Maiden, Mo. Mr. Ashcraft died at Walls Hospital this morning after aji illness of about three years. He had been Ir the hospital two weeks. Mr. Ashcraft was 30. He was bon and reared in Maiden ami came to Blythcx'ille about 14 years ago. leaves his wife, Mrs. Ash- Mem phis Hos pi tnl for Ireatme rtt of a gunshot wound said to have been accidently inflicted while he was rabbit hunting with his father. G. D. Shea, of the Promised Land community. „ ; The accidental shooting occurred Saturday afternoon while the boy and his father were hunting rabbits behind the Mississippi River levee near Arrnorel. ; According to ! reports received here, young Shea-stopped to adjust a boot He had placed, his .22 cal- JLbe£ rifle bn the "ground and /in •"jairoe nianrien.Hie wun - jv9s' v frp41i jy discharged with t hs~ Vtillot" ' : striking him in the left cl\eek and ranging upward into his head. Mr. Sheji. who was only a short distance from his son nt the time I of the accident, summoned the help l oi H nearby farmer and they • brought the Injured youth to Walls Hospital. After receiving emergency first aid treatment the boy was ordered transferred to a Memphis nospital but died before reaching there. Young Shea was born at Tomato but had lived in the Promised Land vicinity most of his life. In addition lo his father, he survived by his mother, four brothers, Harold Wayne, Franklin D. Rlckie Dcen and Utah Carl Shea all of Promised Land, and a sister Brenda Fay Shea, also of Promised Land. -. Active pallbearers were S. D Hodge, Donald Howard, Free Hodge, Dave Garner, Estes E, Step and Johnnie Prince. munists are acting in bad faith and are, in fact, preparing for war, the construction of military airfields becomes, and is, a mutter of great urgency to them," Joy added. The Reds reiterated their insistence on the right to construct and repair all-fields during a brief Monday meeting of the subcommittee on truce supervision. .The session ended abruptly after Chinese Maj. Gen. Hsich.Fang accused the Allies of "intentionally delaying the negotiations" and trying to wreck the truce talks by insisting on prohibiting construction of military air bases. Plan Rejected Again Communist delegates again rejected a six-point Allied plan for exchanging prisoners of war and ! civilians. Rear Adm. R. E, Libby promptly submitted the plan again, and again explained it in detail. North Korean Maj. Gen. Lee Sang Cho listened to Libby's explanation then commented: "No matter how eloquently you describe it, we cannot accept your proposal." Tuesday Meeting Slated Both subcommittees will meet again Tuesday. Adm. Joy told newsmen in Tokyo his conferences with Rictgway would cover only routine matters. "There Is no change in truce negotiations at Pnnmunjom to prompt this visit," he said. "With each" passing day there i, less and less reason to think the Communists really want a stable armistice. Certainly, no one can accuse them of being In a hurry to demonstrate good faith." Matter Is "Practical Joy said the debate at Panmun- jom is over the extremely practica matter of life and death for our forces and those they defend. ."The issue is not 'interference !r internal affairs 1 or 'infringement o: rj^rlghta,'' .ps : i.T^ jj. Comma lists wbivicif'iik'e to have us believe fae stu^jilhg block in the debati s.no more'anil no lens than a simpli '"' ~ faith." Eisenhower Will Accept GOP Nomination; Won't Seek It General Has No Intention Of Asking Relief from NATO By JACK BEM, and MARVIN L. AUROWSM1TII WASHINGTON (AP)— Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower proclaimed himself a Republican today, and made it clear he would accept that party's Presidential nomination if it is offered. But he said ho won't actively seek it. In a Paris statement, the fll-ycar old general swept awny much of the fog of uncertainty that has swirled for the last five years about his place in the picture of Presidential possibilities. I ,o i\ g e Frumpis Sla 1 emcn t His .statement, was prompted by the week-end move from Senator Lodge H-Mass who announced Eisenhowers name will be en- Inside Today'* Courier New* .. .Republicans to battle In Arkansas this vcar. ..Arkansas N«M Briefs... I'ag« 5. ...County cagers f »c e biuy week. ..Chicks to meet FaragouM ./.sports.. .Page 8. ...Society...Page 4. ,. .Markets.. .Page 3. „.*.:._,.. ,;•._. -v --ft — AP Wirepholo HUMAN CHAIN TO SAVE A LIFE—Men of the 45th Division form a human chain to help get up a snowy hill in Korea as they carry me ot their men, wounded while out on palrol, buck to their position. :n the background are some of the snow-covered ridges over which United Nations and Red forces are fighting for control. Clem Whistle, Missco Planter, Dies Suddenly C. H. (Clem) Whistle, Mississippi County landowner, farmer and [inner, died suddenly this morning soon after .suffering a heart attack Gruent/ier Is Likely Successor to '/Ice' PARIS (AP)— If Gen, Dwight D. Eisenhower steps down as supreme Allied commander lo run for President of the United Slates. the man considered here as most likely to succeed him is Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther. Gruenther, who will be 52 March a, is Eisenhower's chief of staff. He is the youngest Tour- star general in the U. S. Army. Eisenhower refers to him as "my right hand." while at Ills farm south of Blytheville. He was 63. A native of Kentucky, he came to Mississippi County in 1916 and began farming at Roseland. He owned laud at Roseland, Whistleville, and in Lawrence County, besides his home (avm on South Highway 61. Mr. Whistle was a progressive farmer and experimented with livestock on .his Mississippi County farms. He \vas among the first to bring registered Hereford^ here and to raise-'sheep in Mississippi County- He was a director of the.Here- ford Breeders Association of Ark' Asi official U.N. spokesman, Brlg.l a » sn * an(l a member of the __..„_. Gel). William P. Nuckols, said Com-'sippi County Farm Bureau. He al- munist negotiators at Pannumjotn ~~ "'"" ~ "~ ' "' : '"" appeared disinterested ond lackadaisical, as'.though they were wait- 28 Missco Men Get Draft Tests 13 Who Were Colled Foil to Show Up ing for new instructions. Enemy Giggles, Reads Hsich, Col. Chang Chun Tsal and their interpreters giggled, snickered or read magazines while Maj. Gen. Howard M. Turner was restating the Allied position on airfield construction, Nuckols said. Allied negotiators "again Insisted that the presence of crated combat aircraft in North Korea was even greater reason for the prohibition of any buildup of military airfields during an armistice," the official U.N. communique said. The U.N. communique said Red negotiators again objected to "the voluntary repatriation aspects" of the Allied proposal for exchanging prisoners and civilians. "The Communists indicate they want nil of their former soldiers who are now in U.N. Command hands to be returned without regard for the desires of the individual," the communique said. so was a member of the American Legion and the Blytheville Chamber of Commerce. Although reared a Catholic, Mr Vhlstle was an active participant i the affairs of the Dell Methodist ihiirch. He was a member oi the Board of Directors and of the >uildiiig committee. He leaves his wile. Mrs. \Vhi5tle; one son, Clement Hamilton Whis,le. Jr., of Osceoln; three daugh- .ers, Mrs. Mavis Settlemire of Bly- :hevllle, Mrs. Jerry Edwards of Whistlevflle.' and Miss Annette Whistle who is attending Southern ethodist University iij Daljas Texas; four brothers/ Maurice Whistle, of Helena, w. C. Whistle of Sike.sion, Mo., J. R. Whistle of Steele, and A. L. Whistle of Roseland; two sisters, Mrs. J. L>- Lewi: of Blytheville and Mrs. ,J. IE. Brim of Dell; and one grandson. Funeral arrangements nre Incom plete. Cobb Funeral Home will b in charge. Air Base Inventory Scheduled To Be Released by Weekend An inventory of Blylheville air base facilities will not he completed Twenty clpht Mississippi County _ men left this morning for Little craft; two brothers. Louis Ashcraft j Rock to. take pre-induction exami- of Los Angeles and Robert Ash- nations. craft of Maiden; and two sisters.| Miss Rosa Saliba, clerk of the Mrs. Fred Penny and Mrs. V. W. Tcnkhoff, both of Maiden. Pallbearers will be John Caudill, Dr. Don Smith, Frank Whitworth, Freeman Robinson, Bill Delong, Chester Caldwell. Jr., Earl Buckley, By roil Nail, and Fred Fleeman. Holt Funerat Home is in charge. meeting. three were boards, five Waather Arkansas forecast: Clear to partly cloudy and warmer this afternoon TARTLV ri,OlTl>Y and tonight. Tuesday partly cloudy, warmer in southeast portion. .Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy today, tonight and Tuesday, warmer; high today in 40s, low tonight III 20s. Minimum this morning—30. Maximum yesterday—38, Minimum Sunday morning—S3. Maximum Saturday—38. Sunset today—5:dfc. Sunrise tomorrow—7:03, Precipitation 48 hours to 7 a.m. today—none. Tutal since Jan. 1—2,90. j Mean temperature i midway twecn high and low*—34, Normal mean temperature January—39-1. This ll.itc Last Year Minimum iVii» miming—22. Maximum yesterday—35, Precipitation January l to date—93. bounty Draft Board, said that today's call was for 40 men but of this number 20 reported, transferred to other were re-classified and 13 failed to re pnr t.. Eit;ht men reported to this board from other boards and left with this morning's group, Miss Saliba satct. The county's next call will be an induction call (or 23 men to leave Jan. 15. On Jan. 28 the Comity board will re-call 22 registrants previously classified as 4-F for reexamination. Leaving today were: Whites—Sterling Barnes Duncan, Chaffee, Mo.; Ernest Edgln. Rector; John Oliver Malm, Harold Dean Senter, Dye&s; Clarence Jefferson Bunn. Richard Ls?ac Swain Wallace Arnold Bunch, OttLs CUf- . ton Mackcy, and Worth E. Donris ! Blytheville; William Fred Buzie 4-H'ers to Hear, lobbye Byrd AtAnnualMeet Summcrton,. Term.; Weathers, Eto\vah; Claron Odel Thomas Williard Ragland, Edward Lee Stevens Osccola; William L. Reynolds, War- dcll. Mo.; William Freddy Scott LcachvIHe; and Juan Ortiz, Luxora Negroes — Junior Handy, Frenchman's Bayou; Cleo Davis, Luxora Jessie Lee Myles, Joiner; Johnnif Lee McAdams, Lemon Samuel, Jes sie Williams, Ernest Johnson, Bly- thevllle; A, J. Morris. Henry Wheel er, Osceola; John R. Gibson, Drlv be- |cr; Sam Junior Person. Tyronza anrl Sidney McLaurin, Wilson. Listed as delinquents on today' call were: Whites -Herbert Henry Davis Paul Lee Burton, Osceola; Obi Ray Sims, Parapould; John W this Smith, Bakersville, Calif.; Eltoi See DRAJFT on Pa«« I in time for presentation at tomorrow night's City Council Mayor Dan Blodgett said today, but is expected to be made public by the end of the week. Mayor BlodgeU said the report- is now being completed and typed 1 and that the survey will include information as to the number of buildings at the base, fixtures, condition of the buildings, a list of maintenance equipment and other holdings of the city at the base. "Some records have been kept on the nir ba.se," Mayor Blodgett. said, "but we are checking the condition of the base pi Jan. 1 and later these holdings are to be evaluated for audit purposes." Tomorrow night's Council meeting Ls to be the first of the new year and Mayor Blodgett along with Aldermen Homer Wilson, tered in the March 11 New Hampshire Presidential primary nnd L h a t there would be a "finish ght" lo win the GOP nomination or the general. Eisenhower, who has been talked s both a Democratic and a Hejntb- can Presidential possibility, made nesc main points In his statement: 1. He said Lodge was correct In ailing him a Republican, Z. He has no intention of asking that he be relieved of his present assignment as leader of the European defense forces. 3. He will not take part in pre- convention activities 1 of those seek- ng the nomination for him. 4. He recognizes the,.right of^ others to engage. In arK ittcrnpt' •"to place' before me nexl July when the Republican convention • meets a duty that would transcend my present responsibility." HLs statement tremendously cheered Republicans w ho have been working for his nomination, and have lelL themselves handicapped by the general's long silence. The "go ahead" which Elsen- hower in effect gave hLs backers tcdny will let them press their campaign for him with more assurance. Another practical effect of today's statement WHS to pull the rug from under those Democrats who have been beating the drums for the nomination of Eisenhower .. .Eisenhower., MR would accept the Republican nomination.-., will not actively .seek It... ,.'•.- - < 'European Morale Is Sturdier Than Year Ago' 'Ike'States by their party. 1 Ward One. and John W. Ca'udill Bobbye Jean Bvrd o! Lcnchvill?. _, „, ,, v , . ... vho visited Ireland last summer | Ward Two, will be attendmg thdr mder the Agriculture Department's I firstl "Deling in their new capaci- arm youth exchange program, \vill Itic.s. be principal speaker at the annual' Vorth Mississippi County 4-H Club vinners' banquet here Saturday nisht. The banquet, given each year by lie County Farm Bureau, will be icld in the Legion Hut at 6 p.m. Saturday. It will honor the 1951 4- C. of C. to Hear New Yorker Dr. Meal Bowman To Speak at Banquet Dr. Neal Bowman of New York, lecturer and author, will si>cak at Chamber of Commerce banquet here Jan. 24, W. D. Chamblin, chairman of the C. of C. banquet committee, announced this morning. Dr. Bowman spoke at a two-day : Industry Leaders conference held here In September. "Selling America—Your Job" will be Dr. Bowman's topic at the banquet. He is a National Association of Manufacturers representative. Final plans for the banquet will Truiiian Has No Comment At the White House, aide.s said President Tnunan had no comment. Eisenhower's name has figured in Presidential speculation ever since he led the Allies to victory over the axis powers in Europe in 1945. Tl i ere w c re Eis en ho wer- for- p res - Idcnt bocms in both major parties in 1948, de.spite hLs disavowal of political ambitions. The booms persisted until he announced with complete finality that he would not accept such n nomination even if it were given to him. Roderick MrKaye, lender o f j Democrats-for-Eisenhowcr in New J Hampshire, said he was going ahead with his plans to enter the ] general's name on the Democratic SUPREME ALLIED HEADQUARTERS, Europe W>—Gen. Dwight D. EiicL'iihuwer says the morale of Western Europe's civilians and armed services "la definitely sturdier" than when he became supreme Allied commander one year ago. But the year has brought ''disap- Methodisf'Trade' Mission Planned Visiting Ministers Due in Reciprocal Evangelical Program Methodist preachers from Ixiui ktiiii nnd South Arkansas will join jointments and discouragements," Loo, lie said in an anniversary t.ele- Lsion broadcast yesterday, recorded earlier at his hVndquarLers here near Paris. Many Things Strengthened Since lie flew to Europe to take command last Jan. 7, Eisenhower said, "in numbers, efficiency and in .spirit, the soldiers, the sailors and airmen of our Allied forces have been strengthened." At the .same time, "national economies have been seriously stretched," he added. "This common effort is costly but peace nnd freedom are not to bo bought cheaply." he warned, "and no single payment can be regarded as the final price." Command "Seeks N'olhing" Eisenhower sail! the union ot forces under his command "seeks nothing we do not, now own. It .._ and lay workers in this I (loefl llot * c< * to thrust cn other5 area for a ten-day Uritrd Evamje-j our own system of beliefs." liral Mission he-ginning Jim 18. the! " Rev Roy I. Baglcy, chairman of! „ m .. rr ,, the campaign In the northern area! KA IccruiMfl fl Dayton D. McKcan. chairman of | anri ^ slor of niylheville's First [ IV * l " IJ " riUri the Democratic committee In ^thc J Methodist Church, announced !his ] St"Q fVLJG licket "regardless of Lodge's statement.." Things Slay Come lo llc-ati .same state, said this could be done! hnd might bring things lo a head.' be made nt, a meeting of the com- He said il both parlies filed ELsen- Mayor Blodgett formerly w as Ward Three alderman, but will be mayor for the first presiding time. The Council also is expected to name an alderman as successor to , , J Mayor Blodgett at this meeting, H Club project winners lor ihe ...... ...... noith h»W oi the county. which will be held at 8 p.m. in Mull. C. Knappenberg/r. nrc.std C ntl mcipal Co " rt ™"» at Ciiy Hall. of the County Farm Bureau, will f preside. : D. S. Lantrip, state 4-H CUib ; agent, will address the farm youths' on "4-H Progress." Awards to project winners will j be presented by representatives ol! firms sponsoring the awards or j projects. bower's name shire primary. the New Hamp- Lhe general would have to repudiate one party within | rcclproc al basis—pas tors from this 10 days, mittce Wednesday morning. Two Fined and Jailed For Drunken Driving Two men were fined and given jail sentences in Municipal Court, this morning on charges of driving while under the influence of liquor. Melvin Tale and Brady Hender- j Senator Taft of Ohio, an active son were each fined $100 and costs i candidate (or the GOP nomination, and sentenced on a day in jail. Ser EISENHOWER on I'asc S mormng. Tho missions are sponsored by the General Board of Kvangnlistn of the Methodist Church nnd nt-sau three years a^o. They are nm on a Theater Here l area worked in Louisiana nnd South ;e. however, said New Hamp- \ Arkansas last month, the Rev. Mr, Democrats cannot enter Ei- j Hagicy explained. .scnhower as a candidate because j "Gen. Eisenhower has personally] assured me he is a Republican.'' : Visiting ministers will assist local pastors in s-pecip.l services, training programs and homo visitations. Unsinkable Captain' Halfway to Haven Ke/ourer Has Support WASHINGTON fAP)—Rep. Hays D-Ohio announced today a complete slate of delegates will be entered in the Ohio Democratic primaries for Senator Estes Kelauver D-Tcnn (or the presidential nomination. Frenc/i Cabinet Falls PARIS M ~ Premier Rrnr Plr.ven's five-motilh-oM cabinet collapsed tonight. (Set rtUltd slor/ trn Pa^e M B v K AIIX KST A C N E W LONDON "Pi—UnsiiikAble Cflpt. . Kurt Carlsen and the Flying Enterprise were halfway to haven today. At 8 a.m. 3 a.m. EST the lug Turmoil and the gale-crippled American freighter she ts towing were reported 152 miles from the Cornish port of Falmouth. The tug hoped to matfe port sometime Wednesday. Carl.'.cn's heroic stand with his near-sinking vessel — which he refu.sed to leave—had stalled tome 300 miles west or the English coaM, where the Flying Enterprise almost capsized in the worst Atlantic storm In 50 years. (Picture on Page 3.» The U, S. destroyer Willard charge, reported, "Condition of Enterprise unchanged/' The mes- sa^e .'aid the weather was cloudy with a light fo^. the sea moderate with westerly vK-clk. and visibility was three to si.x miles. Heavier weather earlier had forced the tug to take a zig-zag course to- ease the .strain on the tow. * Thr- battircd Flying Enterprise today was almost flat on her port side, but .still "bring towed well." The Turmoil's radio operator said In a radio telephone call to The A?v*ocinted Prc.is. He reporter) Capt. Carlsen "mnre confident than ever" lhat his ship would reach a safe harbor. Keith, escorting the tug and her The Tnrmoil wa.s Lowing the 6,711-ion Flying Enterprise at an ancle of 30 degrees on her starboard bo*, using a single steel wire ISO yards long w'th a breaking strain of only G5 torw. That was like a fisherman try- Ing to land a heavy salmon on a line meant for small trout. But the Turmoil has heavy manlla h.m.-crs 20 inches thick in re nerve If the wirt brenks. Aboard the Ptying Enterprise, Onpt. Cavlsen shared watches \viih his only companion. Mate Krnneth uanry of the Turmoil. who jumped from the tug to the freighter early Saturday. While one slppt (or two hours, the other watched. nod to purchase . ohts. He said he will continue to reside here, \vhrrR he also owns tha Mox and Savoy Theaters. The Starvue Drive-In Theater on South Highway 61 has been sold by W. L. Moxley of Blytheville to E. A. Munncy of Blromfield, Mo., it was announced (oiiay. Mr. Mooney has in hen over the theater nnd is scheduled to open it in Murch. Mr. Moxley said. The Rev. A. W. Town*end. Jr.,! The Starvue has ben operated pastor of Mangriini Memorial Mcth- here by Mr. Moxley ?ince it opened odist- Church In Hlirevcport. will' in ID-iy Mr. Moxley paid he plan- work with the First Mclhodist, ncd to purcf]aso a ( hcflter in Mem - Chiirth here during the campaign, | The Rev. M. D. Folder of Monroe, [ La., will assist the Rev, George Me-i Ghehey at Lake Street Methodist, Church. The Yarbro church will bo !io>t to the Rev. S. P. Eninnmi?! of Gray-i son, 1^.. and work at Wesley Mem- < orinl will he assistoci by tlie Rev. : Clarence H. Rncllincr. Jr., of the j Eighth Slrrfrt Methodist Cnurch in i New Orleans. | ' The Rev. R. B Moore of Cam-! : nen's First Methcdist Church will| be at Osceola during the mission. ; Minister?-: will gather hi Jone.i- | boro Jan. Ifl for a training school I and will meet again Monday niorn- injj at MoneUe for addiuonal in- stniutions. A distrlcl-wiric youth rnlly wiH bo hold at Oscifxihi Jan. 19 ami a "victory meeting" will he held (n Jonc^boro Jan. 27. Bishop Paul E. Martin will speak at the Joneaboro meeting. A man with a wondciful vocabulary h one *ha con describe a shapely girt vithout using his

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