The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 8, 1952 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 8, 1952
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS -, THE DOMINANT KWWfiPA01?n> r^w xi^r.r^ur^*^ m . YCH* XLVII—NO. 244 Blythevllle Courier Blytheville Daily News Mtsslssippi'Valley Leader Blytheville Herald THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1952 Congress Returns to Politics, Defense, U M T Blodgett Names WASHINGTON <AP) •— Con* real kic*k-aff for Oir* nr»w uiccinvt tat-iv,,. n ,i,, n ^u nn *i.. ~ . — ... * •«. ^ ^ TEN PAGES WASHINGTON <AP) — Con- gres« reconvened today for an •iectlon-year .session certain to be studded with controversy over ksues on which political fortunes will ride In next November's vot- ' The banging of gavels In Sen- *t* House signaled the second meeting for the legislators who mate up the fl2nd Congress- elected In 1850. They recessed their first session last Oct. 20. Many of the issues they wrestled with last year confronted them again. Dominant ones are defense B pending, universal military training, economic controls, and foreign aid. Out of how they deal with them will come records to go before the voters in next fall's election of a president, vice - president, M5 house members and 33 Senators. Today's meeting was routine! real kick-off for the new session win come tomorrow when President Truman will deliver his State-Of-The-Union message to a Joint Senate-House meeting. This will lay down in at least broad terms what legislation Mr. Truman wants from the session— and lay the basis for scrapping between supporters of his program and Its critics. Aside from legislation, some other politically potent issues are shaping up. One is Mr. Truman's proposal to send an Ambassador to the Vatican. Just belore Congress recessed last October, the president proposed the name of Gen. Mark \V. Clark as ambassador and asked legislation to permit Clark to serve without giving up his military rank. Tills touched off a country-wide controversy: Congress quit without taking any action on the President's request. Mr. Truman has sairt he will renew it. During the recess, six new house members were named. Republicans picked up one vote in the process. Making the new line-up there stand this way: Democrats 231. Republicans 201, Independent one, and vacancies two. '• Senator Wherry of Nebraska, Republican floor leader, died during the recess. Meeting this morning. Republican Senators chose Senator Styles Bridges of New Hampshire to take over the, leader's post. Wherry's Nebraska seat was filled by appointment of Fred A. Seaton, also a Republican, by Nebraska's governor. Leaders are aiming to wind up this session by next July's political conventions, but many legislators expect that actually it will run until election time. UN Rephrases POW's Demand; Reds Reject It | Neither Side Alters View in Two-Hour Talk On Air Fields Issue MUNSAN, Korea (AP) _ The U. N. Command today rephrased its proposal for exchanging prisoners df war and the Reds promptly turned it down. Rear Adm. R. B, Libby. Allied truce negotiator, said the u.N. plsn was rewarded to "eliminate any ground for technical opposition" by Wie Communists. The Reds still objected. - A second truce subcommittee argued nearly two hours over whether the Herts should be allowed to rebuild air fields during an armistice. Neither side changed its view. Both committees scheduled new sessions for 11 a.m. Wednesday 9 p.m. Tuesday EST at Panmnnjom. Willie the committees wrangled, Vice Adm. C. Turner joy, chief Allied negotiator, conferred in Tokyo with Gen. Matthew B. Rldgway, supreme Allied commander. Joy said it was "merely a routine visit." In presenting the revised plan tor exchanging prisoners of war, .Rear Adrii.-c?. B, j<iV"<vor"£?" ''TrAI is in no sense a naw'"pix>i: ..sar''buo that it had been rephrastd' to cover objections raised by the Reds. Changes included: ; 1. A specific provision that the U.N. Command would release nil prisoners for voluntary repatriation after' the Reds returned all prisoners, former' South Koean soldiers, and displaced, or interned civilians who want to go home. 2. Elimination of a demand that tlie Reds reclnssify as prisoners of war former South Korean troops now in the Red army. 3. Red commanders would "solemnly agree" that all prisoners released by the U.N. who were not directly exchanged for Red prisoners would not fight again in the Korean War. The original plan called for these prisoners giving their parole not to fight against the Allies.. Tlie plan still contained these baste points to which the Reds -have objected: 1. The prisoner exchange would start on a man-for-man basis, followed by an exchange of one captured Hed soldier for one civil- Ian. 2. Repatriation of both soldiers and civilians on a voluntary basis. 3. Supervision of the exchange by the International Committee of the Red Cross. It's always that way in a gen oral election year, the halls of Congress being a favorite forum for political speeches. legislatively, if, probably won't produce much. Only a few "must" major bills are due for consideration. Topping them are UMT, economic controls, foreign aid and billions in new appropriations. Politically, it may be one of the hottest In decades. Supporters of Sen. Taft of Ohio, Gen. Dwight D. .Elsenhower and other Republican Presidential possibilities already were Jockeying for position, and Democrats were countering at every opportunity. * From President Truman's State-of-the-union message to- mormw. Democrats hope to obtain some clue as to whether Mr. Truman will .seek re-rlection and ii not, the issues on which the Democrats will be expected to base their campaign. Vishinsky Accused Of Slowing Parley PARIS WV-France's United Nations delegate, Jean chauvel. today accused Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Vishinsky of causing a slowdown in the Korean armistice negotiations. The truce talks at Paiimunjom "weren't going so badly until the initiative was taken by the Soviet delegate here," Chauvel told the 60-nation U. N. political committee. PI: VISHINSKY Aused 1st AD 2-36 Chauvel w r as attacking a Soviet Oil infantry Win b ru • i 1 ^im Ur&?Pfi5ifAC jvj vyjvLilVw At Sasi Bi resolution calling for a high level meeting of the Security Council to intervene in the armistice discussions. The Russian proposal also ip would dissolve the collective measures committee which has recommended a regional security plan backed by the west. Yishmsky lieplii-s Angrily Vishinsky at once angrily replied that since the talks at the front have been going on without results for six months, they "must be expedited to a successful conclusion. Vishinsky contended this could be done only by a "high level meeting in the world — except the chiefs of state, of course." "Demand" Is Seen This was interpreted as a clear cut demand for the foreign ministers of the 11 Security Council countries to take over the talks. Visliiiisky's ideas were expected to be defeated today or early tomorrow' in a vote on the Western- backed plan for authorizing the regional .security forces to combat union and her Allies bitterly oppose it. Suncliuns Kecomincmled The proposals, sponsored by 11 of the 15 members of the collective measures committee, recommend ?conornic and military sanctions igainst aggressors and would authorize the use of such regional CAP Squadron to Meet A meeting of Civil Air Patrol cadets and officers Is set for 7:30 Wednesday night at the Municipal Airport Administration Building, Squadron Commander Percy,Wright announced this morning. Weathe Arkansas forecast: Mostly cloudy warmer in southeast this after- t COOLER noon, cooler Wednesday and in northwest and extreme north portions tonight, Scattered showers to- ni«ht and in north portion this •fernoon. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy and warmer today; partly cloudy and colder tonight and Wednesday; high 45 northeast to 55 south- Treat, low tonight 20 to 25. Minimum this morning—32. Maximum yesterday—47. Sunset today—5:06. Sunrise tomorrow—7:07. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. today— none. Total since Jan. 1—2.90. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—30.5. Nonnal mean temperature for January—39.9. This Date Last Year Minimum this 'morning—22. Maximum yesterday—40. Precipitation January I to this dMe-93. 1Io: -'- ctcd to vote for . . . Visliinsky . . . Chauvel says lie. slowed Korean Iriicc talks . . INEA photo) ... forces as those of the North At- antlc Treaty Organization NATO igainst aggression anywhere. A key provision would give the J. N. General Assembly power to ict when Security council action . , ...... S-'halted i'.^/Ti^to. The Western The Soviet" powers couirb'nd a''majority In the assembly and-could tnfce whatever action, they wished oycr Soviet on- ections. Russia, China, ..France 3ritain aiid the United States have veto powers -in the security Court- Crop Disaster Loans Ready Applications Taken Here and at Dyess Dilmus H. Hcarnsberger, county supervisor for the Farmers Home Administration, announced today that disaster crop loan applications are now being received in his office in City Hall here. Last November, Mississippi County was one of the 29 Arkansas counties recommended to the Department of Agriculture as areas eligible for 1952 dii-asier loans through the PHA. The recommendations were made because of adverse weather conditions during the 1351 cotton cultivating and haivesting season. M"r. Heamsbergor said Mississippi County farmers will he considered eligible for disaster loans If they can show an estimated 25 per cent crop yield decrease below the 1050 figure. The PHA supervisor said Ray D. Johnson, FHA supervisor at Dyess, is accepting applications from South Mississippi County farmers but that all applications are to be processed through the Blytheville office. Both the Blytheville and Dyess offices are open Mondays through Fridays between the hours of a.m. and 5 p.m. Captain 'Stay-Put' Carlsen Stands on Slanting Deck; 'Everything Is Okay/ He Shouts to Ship Jaycees Schedule Special Meeting A special meeting of the Junloi Chamber of Commerce to elect five "key men" and the 1951 "Boss oi the Year" will be held at 7:30 pm Monday in the Jaycec clubhouse. The "key men," named from Jaycec membership for club activities participation, and the "Boss of the Year" will be announcec along with tiie • YounR Man of the Year" at the annual award ban quc-t held during National Jaj'ce. Week Jan. 13-20. At a meeting last night, the Jaycees heard talks by C. L. McWaters on the nation's highway system am traffic problems, and by O. O. Stivers on the North Mississippi County , . . „ , _, , Boy Scout program. Mr. McWaters Little Rock Club Closed also showed o film on klghway SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Truman, Churchill Set To Discuss Red China Allies Foii in Drive For Ground Lost to Red Chinese Dec. 28 By WII.UAM C. RAKNAHf) SEOUL. oKrea (AP)—united Nations Infantrymen won, then lost two important objectives today ii the battle of Sasi Bulge, a bitte fight to recapture ground taken bj the Reds Dec. 28. The IT. s. Eighth Army coinmu nlque, reporting this, did not iden tify the Western Front objectives la-Minute Fight Singed U. N. elements took one after ; 15-minute fight with an cncnv company and the other after a 10 minute engagement with a Rei force of undetermined size. However, the communique said, two Communist battalions supported by two\ tanks or self-propelled guns recaptured the first objective in a one-hour and 20-minute clash and a single Red battalion retook the second in a one-hour and 30- minute frny. UN Nears Goal, Loses .U. N. troops just rnisscil recapturing the ground, a small, bald hill west of : Korangpo, Monday. They fotrglit through heavy. Reel fire to within 30 yards of the position before they were thrown back. The battle—the only major action along the ground front—has featured tanks and self-propelled guns, heavy artillery exchanges, bitter hand to hand fighting and at least one allied air strike. 52 Committees For City Council Appointments Subject To Aldermen's Okay At Meeting Tonight City Council committee appointments for 1952 were released by Mayor Dan Biodgett this morning prior to tonight's meeting, which will be the new administration's first or this year. The appointments are subject to aproval of (he Council, which meets at 8 p.m. in Municipal courtroom at City Hall. Foremost on tonight's agenda appears to be selection of an alderman from Ward Three to replace Mayor BiodycU, who was elevated to his present post from a Council sent In that ward. Committee appointments are as follows, with the first member named to be chairman: Finance Committee—L. o. Mash. Mr. Blodgett's successor, and John W. Caudill. Street Committee—J. L. Nabers. Charles Lipford and Homer Wilson. Building Committee — Join) "W. Caudill, Charles Lipford and , Leslie Moore, Purchase 1 Committee — Jesse White, L. G. Nash and Mr. Blodgett's successor. Light and Water Committee — Homer Wilson. Leslie Moore and J. L. Nabers. Health and Sanitation Committee —Charle.s Liplord, Leslie Moore and Jesse White. Mayor Biodgett also said a vacancy on tlie Blytheville Hospital Board of Governors is to be filled in the near future, but no selection lias been made yet. Tills vacancy was created when W. F. McDaniels, manager of Federal' Compress, moved from Blytheville last year. Other members of the Hospital. Board are J. Louis Cherry. Loy| ration under an announced -policy of loans Welch, L,. G, Nash and Jesse Taylor. 'i.V CIOOIJ HUMOK—President Truman and Winston Churchill share a joke with hearty lauglis aboard the yacht Wllllamsburg, The British prime minister, in this country for important talks, was the President's guest on a brief cruise on the Potomac Hiver. Churchill clutches the familiar long cigar in his left hand. Fulbright to Head New Probe — Republican Is Chosen New Director of RFC WASHINGTON M')—An active Republican prepared today to become boss of the multi-million dollar Reconstruction Finance Corpo- Inside Today's Courier Hews . . .McMath anrl I.ancy Eisenhower woulil make President. . . Arkansas Briefs. . , Page 7. •• . . . Society. . . Page 2. . . . Markets. . . Page 10. . . . Chicks ami Paps play Para- Eoultl teams tonight. . . sports. . . Page fi. agree good News •->• By LEONARD I-EDMNGTON WITH THE PLYING ENTERPRISE CONVOY OT-Capt. Kurt, "Stay Put" Carlsen strolled the slanting deck of the Plying Enterprise today and shouted out jubilantly "Everything is okay!" Hjs hurricane wracked freighter had begun veering erratically at the end of its two ropes this morning, forcing a slowdown, but the rescue tug Turmoil steamed on at a walking pace. Tlie safety of ralmouth, England, harbor was only 80 miles—less than a day — away at 12:30 p.m. (6-30 a.m. CST). The sky was overcast. The sun pierced through but only occasionally. The sea was rougher but it was still good weather for a (January day. "There is nothing to worry about/ 1 Carlsen shcuted to the Associated Press tug Englishman riding along 10 to 15 yards away from the crippled freighter. As he spoke, the Atlantic lapped onto the sloping niaiiiclrcx. Carlsen ignored the sloshing \va- Wc passed the 37-year-old captain a batch of newspapers to help him while away the long hcurs. Our package went over on a line that the Englishman sln.ng across to the Enterprise, where Carlsen and Kenneth Dancy. mate of the Turmoil, chatted merrily. When Die delivery was made Methodist Group To Start Planning Meeting Here A first. Methodist- Church conference planning committee will meet Wednesday and appoint- subcommittees to make arrangement* for the Northeast Arkansas Annual Conference meeting here bcginninsj r June 13. ',' MethoiJi.it ministers arc assigned' churches fcr a one-year term and 1 appointments are made at Annual i Conlercnces. | Other busine.ss of the church is' conducted at the yearly meeting of Negro Is Jailed As 'Accessory After the Facfr' OSCEOLA — George Wells, Wil- jfon Negro, remained in jail here today unable to make $500 bond on ]:i charge of accessory after the fact t ol embezzlement. i Wells was ordered held to await Ciruclt Court action on the charge jut his preliminary hearing in Municipal Court, here yesterday. He was arrested several weeks rr:o and charged with helping Henry Parrelt, Blytheville Negro, escape officers who were seeking him on a charge of embezzling from a Blylheville beer distributing firm last October. Parrelt. a t.-uck driver for the Fred s. Saliba Company, l s charged with taking company funds to- taline approximately S600. He was arrested last month In St. Louis after officers had sought him for than a month. 'on a basis of business ind merit—no politics." Evert as Harry A. McDonald enunciated this policy, a move sprang up to launch a new senate investigation of the Carlsen waved happily and shouted back his thanks. Carlsen wore a thick beard. He was Bressed in blue denim trousers and a Navy-type short coat with a now shapeless khaki hat- like a story-book picture of a merchant seaman. He looked surprisingly fit. Ten days hail elapsed since the worst Atlantic storm In 50 years wrecked his 6,111-ton ship, forced him to evacuate 40 crewmen and 10 passengers into the churning sea and waiting rescue vessels, mid started him on his valiant effort to keep the Enterprise from becoming a prize of the sea. "It's all going fine!" he yelled this morning. We told him the Associated Press hiuj delivered the message of good cheer that he sent via Associated Preas facilities last weekend to his home in wood- bridge, N. J. On our amplifying system, we shouted out that all seemed well back in JCIFCJ. i "Thanks! Many tli.-uiks!" Kurt j answered. "Excuse me!" he called out. "I'm going to have my breakfast now." He and Dancy crawled hand over hand down the sloping decks and disappeared somewhere inside the listing ship. A -short while later Carlsen came back and chatted again— in shout.s. iiuse scandal-scarred government lending agency. Inquiry Ordered Senator Maybank (D-SC), Senate Banking Committee chairman, announced he had ordered an Inquiry into the resignation of W. Stunrt. Symington ns HFC administrator. He .said Senate action on Presi- Ccnt Truman's nomination "tifMc- Donalrl probably would be held up until after the inquiry. McDonald, now chairman of the Securities and Exchange Commission, Ls a close friend of Symington. Symington, a top Truman admin- isiration official for six years. Is quitting Jan. IS. The President, in a letter yesterday addressed to 'Dear Stu," said he accepted the resignation with "utmost, reluctance." Symington lock over the RFC; last May after President Truman Religious Census >e{ for Sunday City-Wide Survey To Check Residents' Church Preferences abolished the agency's fivc-num board of directors, following sensational hearings by a Senate subcommittee. "Tlie First Mink Coal" The hearings produced the capital's first mink coat scandals and the subcommittee accused the directors cf yielding to a political influence ring with White House connections, McDonald tolrl a reporter he would continue Symington's "Goldfish Bowl" policy of disclosing all Infcrmatlon on government loans. He Raid he hoped to ret.iln most of Sec lil'O on r.ige 10 A religious census, of Blytticvillc families will be matie Sunday afternoon by workers from nearly all churches in the city. Sponsored by the Ministerial Alliance, the census Is to determine the religious preference of each imllvitiual hi the city and indicate whether (he individual is a member -f a church or not. About -150 church workers will participate in the census, working In teams of two each. The census Is a part of a Oo-To- Church campaign the Alliance is will sort cards sponsoring. An office force Grand Jury Gets Nef ro Shooting For Investigation • OSCIEOI/A- Ralph Wilson, dcp- |uty prosecuting attorney for South | Mississippi County, paid today a ; ^rund jury would imT-litcute thi pastors and lay rcpre.setitative.s. About 500 delegates are expected to be here in June when First Methodist Church will be host to the conference. Members of (he committee are of Educational Facilities May Be Made in This County A be mace by the live O.iincil. The Cnunril is attempt IfunHjc the needs of the gro. of lone Grig:-by, O.sccola James Parks, Negro, also of Os- ceoia, is ch.irged with shooting the •.voinan once through the heart with a 22 calibre pistol Sunday. He I* in county Jail at Osccola charged with imfrrtcr. ' Mr. Wil.'on stated that according to Parks the shooting was accidental. that he shot only to scare the womrui while they were "pl'ay- uiH. " pares toM officers he thought he fired in the air. The deputy prosecuting attorney said the case will be turned over to the :;rand Jury which meets In March. Meanwhile, bond for Parks has not been set but Mr. Wilson indl- tl probably vvi " bc ln lhc nc3r British May Be AskedtoRevoke 'Recognition' By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON (AP)—Britain's recognition of Communist China was expected to come up today in the globe- ginlling talks between President Ti'iiman and Prime Minister Chin-chill. The President was expected to tell the Prime Minister that this country's non-recognition of the Chinese Reds is a firm policy, hardened by their intervention in Korea He may suggest that an irritant could be removed from British- American relations if London's rc- coanition of the Pelping government were revoked. Thorny questions of Iranian oil Egyplion demands for withdrawal of British Troops from the Suez and the problem of security against Communist aggression in South- cast Asia, notably Indochina and Malaya, as well as progress on the. organization of a Middle East command also were believed to be on the slate of today's white House sessions. Two Final Mecls Planned rwo final meetings were scheduled, followed by a joint statement reporting on accomplishments, due to be Issued tonight. Yesterday afternoon's session covered European defense problems. An official statement said crisply that "several military matters were presented and received consideration." The matters discussed yesterdar were described as' of great secrecy. Specific Questions Listed However, It was known that specific questions due for discussion during the two days Included these- 1. Atomic energy—Churchill ll known to desire a renewal of the wartime partnership In which Brl- nin the United States and Canada Jointly worked on atomic developments mid exchanged information about them. 2. Defense of Europe—A North Atlantic Treaty Council committee recently completed a study showing a wide gap between the present capacity of the Western nations anrl-the military goal op soinc'SO ... divisions fn the Western European ^ defense force by 1954. Decisions "" will soon have to made as to whether the 1 - goal should be lowered-^" or the nine extended.- *. -, 3. Atlantic command—The tfni« See THU.MAN nil Pare f» " r _, ---'I ) v ,3 Clean-Uo H/ve To End TB Seal Sales Planned filled out during the census and give each Blylheville church tlie cards of those people who cxprc.i-r-il a prefcrancc for that church. Census workers will meet at First Baptist Church here immediately following t h c morning worship services Sunday for a dinner and instructions. They then will be assigned to teams anrl the teams will be assigned to blocks to work that afternoon. The Ucv. E. C. Brown of First Baptist Church and the Rev Roy T Bacley of First Methodist Church arc co-chairmen of a Ministerial Alliance committee making plans for the census. Materials lor the Go-To-Church campaign were distributed to ministers at yesterday's meeting of the Alliance. nsai Legisla- chools ..i^.i.^...., ^,. .in-, vvjiijiiiiitui: jilt ; «-v uiuiii; i in- [HJIJU.S Ol U1C SCnOOJJi Dr. W. T. Rainwater, Ray Hall, Paul aI1 d the bill was prompted by un""" ' --" " ~ - certainty In regard to the school existed in the legls- , , Pryor, Harvey Morris. Mu.s Sue Os- mcnt, Mrs. Ida Mac Pylcs and Mrs. William Wyatt. The Rev. Roy I. Uagley, pastor of Fjst Methodist Church. Is nn ex-officio member of the committee. LITTLE ROCK (AP)— Padlocking muation thai _ _ .^.^ laturc when appropriations were be- inr; made last year, state Rperescn- tative L. H. Aulry, author of the bill, said Ihls morning. Limited time, money and staff make Impossiaic a comprehend*? study of schools In r.ll of Arkansas' 15 counties, however, according to of the Hollywood Club, a night spot Arthur W. Belts of' jcffc near here, has been ordered l>y|Ma. who has been emi Chancellor Frank. Dodge. make tlie study. City, scl lo But the !i.-t drew objections from! - •• both Sen. Wrrnis Trtissell of For- I dyce nnd m» Harry coi.iy o f Co- Assessment Certificates lumbia County. Trussell said the list left out South ArkniiFSS timber countir-.s, and Colay said it excluded schools in larger cities. Belts told the Council the list c.wary this year to buy a car 11- would remain open in case thctcer. e in rcachville, statewide pir.tiue "miRht be distort- County Assessor Ifcrbort Shippcn Available in Leachville icliville rc.iicU-nt? can now ob- rertiflcates of assessment nee- of o.-ci J. ed" h.v information gathered in one of the rciprc.seiitntive counties. Results of the survey probably will be made known early in February. Mr. Autry r-.aid. , .,,. The survey began in another part I Ny,.l of the state yesterday, I dcaci >!:< .'iiid yesterday that Earl i'jckis ol I.eachvillc has been assancti to issue certificates of assessment there. Mr. lulds will be located In the Diiiif S'ore until Jan. 31. lor obtaining license tags. 5casw;i." $5 Million Spent Here Last Year By Swift Mills Swift and Company expenditures in Blylhcville during 1951 totaled S5.512.46S.53 for operation of Its cottonseed arid soybean mill here. J. U Gunn, manager, announced. Tnis expenditure included payroll. loc.il taxtvi. and the purchase of cottonseed and soybeans, operating equipment, supplies, and other expenses Involved In the operation of the mill, Mr Ouim said. "The amount paid was more than last year," Mr. Gunn said, 'This was due principally to pcnernlly hisrh prim- (or raw materials and supplies nnil lo Increased cjrmnss of employes." Mr. ounn said, "The outlook for the Sw-ift oil mill during 195.; is generally good. The United stales Department of Agriculture has asked the turners to produce a 16 million bale cotton crop next sea.-on. This should provide a largo nnioimt of raw material for cmsh!re»." "The ouilook fcr our soybM! operation during 1952 Is gcnci-iliy good and wr expect to operate ihi mill cniuimioiiily throughout tin "Clean-up" work to push the 1351 Christmas seal sale campaign near- :r Its $15,COrj goal in Mississippi CJounty Is being planned, according !o the Chairman Chris Tompklns, .vho said today that the drive was ;tlll about S5,500 short of its quota. Contributions to dale total 59,423.24. Mr. Tompkins said. Today was the [leadline for submitting ail tnitlAI report lo (he executive secretary of the Arkansas Tuberculosis Association. Mr. Tompkins said letters have been sent to all community chairmen requesting reports of collections to date but several have failed lo report. He said he will ask mem- ocrs of the Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association's board of directors to assist with the "cleanup" drive in order to end the campaign t)ils month. Mrs. C. G. Redman, executivs secretary ol the county association, said the drive must end this month as February ami March will have to be spent planning a county- wlile chest x-rav survey to be he!d In April. Key. -Rainwater Named To Blytheville Y Board The Rev. J. W. Rainwater wns ippointcd to the Blvthcville Y Board of Directors n.s representative of the Ministerial Alliance at a meeting of the Alliance yesterday noon. It Is customary for the Alliance president to serve as Y director, but the Rev. Dr. Alfred Vise, recently elected head of the minister's organization, has been elected to tha Board of Directors by members of the Y. LITTLE UZ— Too rnony vide op«n sp«es art entirely surrounded by tctrh.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page