The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 19, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 19, 1952
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OV NClTJTuvs c<r- , n^.vto.o .»,„ „ __ VOL. XLVII—NO. 804 Blytheville Courier Blythcvllle Daily News Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald TOE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OK NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Chancellor Denies Petition to Enjoin U.S. 61 Relocation to relocate Highway 61 from north of Tun-ell to Marion After a hearing in Chancery Court here, Chancellor Smith denied a petition by citizens of Tun-el), C arkda le and J*ricl.o asking for an injunction to forbid relocation of Highway 6L and purchase of a 250-fcet wide right of-wav for the project. b ui ss<i> Inside Today's Courier News ... We iiiusi demand our money's worth in highways, editorials. . . Pag-c 6, . . . Cardinals think llicy have a new rookie "Mori Cooper". . . sporls, . . Tage 8. . . . MacArthur to visit Little Rock next Sunday. . . i> a gc 7. . . . Arkansas News Briefs. . . Page-2. . . . Society. . . rage 1. . . . Markets. . . l'. 1Ke 12. /**> Total Cotton Us Figures Listed For February Consumption Set At 39,089 Bafes Per Working Day WASHINGTON WI-The Census Bureau reported today cotton consumption for the period of Feb 3 to March 1 averaged 30,089 bales for each working day. This compared wllh an average of 45.104 bales for the corresponding period this year. The daily average consumption of linters was 4,500 bales compared with 4.394 a year ago and 4,129 for , the January period this year. Consumption or cotton in the February period was 768,889 bales r - compared with 922,559 in the January period and 898,921 a year ago Consumption of lint for the seven month period ending March 1 totaled 5.476.165 bales and of linters 822.609 bales. This com] 6,348,361 and 856,624. in the corresponding pen •go. Cotton on hand March 1 included: In consuming establishments 1.- BB1.3I1 bales of lint compared with 2,335,«78 a year ago. In public storage and at compres- KS, 4.453.419 bales of lint compared with 4,627,419 a year a-o -* Ail proceedings in the case were ordered held up until March 31 however, to give the petitioners' an opportunity to appeal the case anil ask the Arkansas Supreme Court lor a further stay, chancellor Smith said. Attorneys for Hie pemioiiers indicated they would appeal. Petitioners charged the Highway Commission had acted in an arbitrary fiishion and contrary to Arkansas statutes by altering the route of Highway SI to bp-pass Turret], Clarkdalc. and Jericho. They said, this was "abandonment of part of a highway system" which Is forbidden by statute. Chancellor Smith ruled the Highway Commission could not abandon a part of a highway system but could relocate a part of that system if necessary. Whether ov not a town was on the highway was incidental, he said. Petitioners further charged that a 250-feot wide right-of-way was in excess of what the Highway Department actually needed and to take that much land, therefore, was taking property without due process of law. Plan Four Lane Route (The state has authority to take private land for public use under the right of eminent domain, provided the land is necessary for the public welfare. The slate pays for the land according to its value as set by a court.) The Highway Department said the 250-foot ri[;ht-of-way was in excess of what is to be used immediately as a two-lane highway Is to be constructed now. However, the Highway Department is asking the 250 feet because they plan to construct a four-lane divided highway as soon as possible. Witnesses for the Highway Department testified that a large financial saving would result from purchase of the tola) 250 feet width at the present time instead of attempting to widen the right-of- way at a later date. , ' At the present {ime we would 'along tEf prci-oSed oule. If right-of-way /'or a 2-lane strip were purchased now and | building permitted along the high[™y- when we got ready to widen the highway, we would have to pay for all of the buildings as well as the land," officials testified. Width Within Jurisdiction Chancellor Smith ruled the High- ,, . uuuiiceiior omnn rinen tne Hi°n- Cotton spindles active on March I way Department was acting within 198 ' 19,854.000 compared with . . j on Feb. 2 this year and 20,896.000 on March 3 a year ago. it.s discretionary powers by asking the 250-fcot- width now if it would See HIGHWAY rage 12 Bids Sought For Housing Project Street Bids lor construction of about , one-half mile of gravel streets at ^Cherokee. Courts. Negro housing project on South Elm Street, are U) be taken until 2 p.m. March 25 i by Blytheville Housing Authority J. Mell Brooks. BHA secretary-! treasurer, announced today. I .'Barring a run of bad weather. I the project will be opened about [ June," Mr. Brooks said. [ The project, containing 76 fain- ' ily units is similar to Chcik.isaiv, : Courts, a housing project for white! occupants opened last sum.-ier. I They are designed to provide' low-cost, housing for those who) cannot find adequate rental units] In Blytheville, Mr. Brooks explained. [ Parilow Asks Re-Election as Prosecutor H. G, Partlow of Blytheville yesterday filed for re-election ' ris prosecuting attorney of the Second Judicial District. He will be seeking a third term. Mr. Partlow filed his corrupt practices and party pledge with Secre- Scccnd S ° f Greene, Mr. Partlow wilt be opposed by James Hyatt of Osceola. who will be seeking his first term. u, ... Tobin to Speak Weather AJ. LA -•^for^ce^yfJ^ Meeting in afternoon and tonight: warm- I F/" _ - _ i, A. •! northwest portion tonight; | A 6/1/1611 MD/*!/ c this a er no: CI.OUKV % Thursday partly cloudy; cooler ,. northwest portion in afternoon. Missouri forecast: Generally fair! east; Thursday increasing cloudi- i Secretary of Labor Maurice J Tobin will address the Missouri Cotton Producers Association at ite annual Meeting in Kennctt Mo., April 2. Mr.. Tobin will speak on the- afternoon program, which is scheduled to begin at 2 o'clock. 1 A banquet will be given that evening m honor of past officers j and the pre.sident-ciect of the association. A cotton fashion show 5 , wil! foll ° w 'he banquet. winds, scattered thundcrshowers j Registration will take place at likely southeast and extreme south ' Ihe Cotton Boll Hotel but both ses- Thursday. j sjons vvil , Q0 ncw , n (he •" Minimum this morning—11. ! ditorium at the Kcnnett ar'mnrv Maximum yesterday—63. I ">uu. Sunset today—6:11/ _ Sunrise tomorrow—6:04. ' Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. Not Even Mayor Exemot today—.41. * r. . . ' _. .. ^ Tolal precipitation since Jan 112.6!. Mean temperature imldway be twfcn high and Iowl-f>2. Normal mean temperafuie March—51.2. This Dale l.^sl Venr Minimum thte morninq-:',,? Maximum yestredav-54 Precipitation January 1 lo BLYTMISVILLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 19, 1052 From Parking Fine Here No one -is exempted from pay, ins parking violation fines in for i B '- 1 "icvillo- - run, I'Vfn (he city's • chief cxivnlive. j Mayor Dan uiodgeu plunked j down a stl-cent fine to Desk Seri scant Dick Burns this moniino date, bccauss he If." his car parked at I a parking meter too long. MORO. BANDITS I.AV DOWN AUMS-A total of 120 Philippine Moro (Mohammedan) bandits (left, ctnterl lay down rifles and machine guns us they formally surremler to Philippine Defense Secretary Ramon Magsaysay (second from ri s nt. white coat) at Camp Keithley, Dansalan City, Lanao province. The Philippine government lias been conducting a campaign to gather -loose" firearms in fore ground (right to left) are: Major Malamit umpa. Panao provinch! Army commander; Magsaysay, and Congressman A li Dimapuro ol Lanao. (AP \\'irephoto Allies, Reds Near Terms On 10 Ports o! Entry' «^ iu .^^^r iC- :r;: rrrr: Korean armistice. b United Nations negotiators proposed a compromise. The Commu L cTT,' '° ' hink " QVer " ^ tlle eUd ° f thei '' »-"«"«« "' - sion. Col. Andrew J. Kinney said: "It appears that we are agreement on the better part of the ports question." Another group of staff oflicers met for only a few minutes because neither side could answer 3 series ol questions asked previously by the other concerning exchange of prisoners. New POW Step Rumored Unverifed rumors circulated around the truce village of Pail- munjom that^ some ng% step \V-IB deadlock over "prisoners v Conimunst newsmen, who often reflect the view of Red delegates talked of n truce agi cement iii three or four weeks. 3 Disagreements Remain Three major disagreements stand in the way of an armistice There has been no indication a solution was near on any. The kev disputes: 1. Voluntary repatriation of prisoners as demanded by the Allies versus forced repatriation demanded by the Reds. munists should be alkm-coTto^ pair their damaged airfields during a truce. 3. Communist insistence on Soviet Russia us a nation to supervise an armistice and U. N refusal to consider it. Neutrals Would Check These neutrals would check on the flow of men and materials coming into Korea as replace- menis through the 10 ports of entry-five on each side. in I selection of three ports — ..„ ,.u. *j for each side. The U.N. compromise today was designed to eliminate dispute over selection of two others for each sido. Capital (o Be Incorporated Under the new Allied propo Hie Nortii Korean capital of Pyongyang with its airdromes would be incorporated with its noit cit of Chinnampo as n single Red en ry port._ Communists have asking sal lo tor the- more northerly town Smnnju instend. The plan would also designat tlie Huntrnam-Hamhunj: area Sec CEASK-F1KE I'aee * * :(. on Morris Asks Income Data Of McGrath Politicos Roll 'Bombs' Down 'Pennsylvania' By JACK ADAMS WASHINGTON f/f, -_ Political bomb bursts rolled up and down Pennsylvania Avenue today as corruption probes-within-probes veered off in unpredictable directions. These developments stood out In Ihe bitter election-year struggle between the Truman administration and its critics: 1. Newbold Morris. President Tinman's specially appointed corruption .sleuth, called on Ally, Gen. McGrath (his own Immediate superior) and 595 other top Justice Department officials to submit detailed data on the financial status of themselves and their immediate Kin. The questions asKed ranged from stock market speculation and gambling to how many fur coats are now in the family compared with five years ago. 2. A House judiciary suliciiin- miflcc .scl nn In |)ic «a|< ( . o f congressional disclosures of (ax collection scandals asked Truman for a look ;U (he incnmc (a\ returns of McGrath and 10 of his aides. 3. The same committee asked McGrath to appear for questioning March 26 in connection with the committee's own investigation of Justice Department affairs. Republican presidential possibility Harold E. Stassen has suggested an inquiry into reports that McGrath has become n. millionaire in his 21 years in public office. <• The Senate judiciary Committee rejected Truman's request that Morris he given power lo subporiui witnesses ami reuuire flic production, of records from non-government sources. Instead, Chairman McCamin (D- I Ncv) said his group had approved " a new approach" (o the government cleanup problem. Tills would involve presidential appointment of a chief investigator and five assistants who—unlike Morris—would be subject to Senate confirmation. Further, in sharp contrast to the Morris plan of operations, Congress would have access to all information gathered by these investigators, through subpoena powers or otherwise. McCarran and other members of the committee ninde it amply clear that they did not have Morris in mind for the proposed chief Investigator's post. Oiilluirsl Is Described The Nevadan described Morris See 1'Ol.rriCS l'a KC 12 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Ike' Shows Amazing 'Write-In' Strength e Jets Damage 2 s Above Clouds Minnesota Voters Back GOP Genera! Ily The Assoclalcrt Tress An astonishing show of write-in Kti-Gnglh in the .Minnesota primary added considerable weight today to Gen. Uwiifhl U. ICisenlinwei-'s stature in the fight for the Republican nomination for president. Eisenhower, whose name was not on the Minne.sota ballot, was within 8.CCO votes of favorite-son candidate Harold E. Stn,s.sen with many precincts still to be tabulated. The vote count was expected to be completed by noon. More and more, the race for the OOP nomination appeared to be narrowins to a duel between Elsen- hower and Sen. Robert A. Tall of Ohio. There were political fireworks on the Democratic front, too. Truman May N»l Run Flunk E. McKinney. Democratic national chairman, told newsmen alter conferring with President Truman at Kep West. Fla.. that Truman may not run for re-election if a "satisfactory" truce is reached in Korea. He said the situation in Korea is "paramount" in Truman's mind in any decision about his political ' future. McKinney said, too, that n Truman doesn't inn he won't try to hnndpick the Democratic nominee. O;icn Convention Favored He said the President would favor an "open" convention. There were other signiiicant developments politically. These included: 1. President Truman withdrew from the June 3 California primary. Backers of Sen. Estes Keiau- ver of Tennessee hailed this move as significant. They .said It showed a realization on Truman's part that! "mnk and file" Democrnl.s in Cali- i lornla are in favor of Kefauvcr fcr ' the presidential nomination. Humphrey Scores Easily 2. Sen. number-Humphrey scored easily in the Democratic "primary ' in Minnesota to gain control uf tlia't i state's 23 convention delegates. Kc- [ fauve whose name wa.s not on the! ballot was running far bcrinil. Truman got even fewer write-in votes. Humphrey says he is not a serious j contender for the nomination. ! 3. Humphrey demonstrating his conviction that Truman will not SEOUL. Korea ^-Outnumbered American Sabre MIG 15s today in a jet battle above the clou. Korea. pilots 1U-T VISITS WISCOXSIN-Scnator Robert A. Tnlt stops' at Rieliland Center. Wis., to shake ha.uLs with some of the town pcopla before delivering a speech in the city auditorium. The candidate fnr the Republican presidential nomination talks with Buford Klingaman as Ted Glass (left) listens. (,\I> \vfrcphotn) '//<e' May Supplant ^— / ^ Taft as 'Mart to Beat' By .IACK I1ELI, WASHINGTON ( yp,-Gcn. Dwight D. Eisenhower's 'amazing write-in vole in the Minnesota primary indicated today he may be on the way to .supplanting Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio as the man to beat for the Republican presidential nomination. | Eighteen Sabres fought 36 MIOs in a I5-ininute afternoon tattle that ranged from seven to 2". miles above the ground. The hits were credited to MaJ. Zane S Ame!!, East Lansing. Mich., nnd Cup!. Charles E. McDonald. Shreve- I.andsliilrs Started Shooting star jet pilot* reported they started landslides with their 1.003 pound bombs, bnryin™ large sections of Red railway (racks tin- Jean Graham Is Rated as One Of Best Pianists to Play Here (EDITOR'S NOTE: The fol- | bussVs "L'isle Jovr-iW ^^^r^X\^±^X^^ S S-^r^M !rr*i»£? Se™la,,.1- der tons of dirt. Rain storms grounded the planes during the morning and soaked the quiet battlciront. But it was a bright day for Cicn. James A. Van Fleet, U.'s. Eighth Army commander. He celebrated his GOth birthday with his son, an i Air Force lieutenant he hart not i seen /or 15 months. 'Ike's' Interest Grows? He's Keeping Close Eye On Vote in Minnesota Scout Leaders Training Course To Be Held Here . . ao Fowlston. who tenches piiino nnd organ here. Mrs. Fmvlston received a bachelor of arts degree with major in piano and oi-Ran from Smith College and a master's degree from Union Theological Seminary School of Sacred Music in New York. A member and rc- Sional chairman of Ihe National Guild of Piano Teachers, she taught piano and organ in New Hampshire nnd New York before fore coming to Blytheville in 10-12.) to brine out more perfectly jj s the full meaning o f the music She ! -shotted her tm<ler.-.tandin K for wh-U i the composer had to say by the i n-.-de ranpe of interpretation used in Beethoven's "D Major Sonata " i nnd her Bach "Toccata' 1 had a ; depth of reeling not always achiev- i cd by artists In their renditions of t this great master's wotks j Aft'-r her demanding program, i Miss Graham graciously offered isc-.rral encores, including ",\lr Hallca of Tiappv A training course for loaders of the Boy Scout movement in tlie Noith Mississippi County District be held in six one-nifcht ses- i find one week-end camp, it was planned at a meeting ot/the district board lost night. The c-venlni; sessions will be held on Thursday of each week beginning April 3 and ending May 8. They will IK in the Junior Chamber of commence Clubhouse. The. overnieiil camping irip will be held the following week-end. At ntaht's nirctii.<.>, Fj.-id Executive Bill Clare said 17 tronp.s. . cub packs, and explorer posts now : exist in this district and he p: posed n goal of ten more; units 1 this year. seek re-election announced fcnna- j tion of a "fair deal" voting bloc in ; tiic northcn states to back a Dern- i ocralic cadidatc other than Truman for tiic nomination. Home mentioned Gov. Adlai Stevenson c! Illinois as a jx>.s.sibility. j Campaigns Stepped Up ! 4. Tail and Stassen stepped up their campaigns for the April 1 Wisconsin primary. Gov. Earl War- ! rrn of California also entered in 1 that primary was expected in Wis- j cousin tomorrow. ! 5. A move wns br-siin In Wi.s- con.sill to kn-ck Warren's name, off j tlie ballot. Leaders of the drive' .said many Warren backer* "in! truth and in 'act are not affiliated with the Rcublican party.- I IlelCK.ates Selected j 6. North Carolina Republican.? f completed .selection of delegates to ' the GO[' con i en'.ion with conlhct- ing claims of the results. Til f t backers claimed 18 ol the 2C dele- pates. Elsenhower supporler.s said | Taft has cnly 10 and that Eisen- j houer ?ins 10 too. An Associated Press poll li.acd 13 for Taft .six ! a ' for p;i.v.' and seven not com- I of ! milled. ' j Ss Most of the interest however, ! centered in Minnesota, where re- Uirn.s from 2.107 ol the slate's 3.; 163 precjnct.s !or the Republican*, and from 2.1 IB f<r the Democrats, listed rc.sult-s: Republican: KU-.-sen 93.665; Eis- -nlKAver 90.10S; Taft 10.304; Ar- I i-enhmi-r lr:/,,p t H news ngeney dispatches today v.-iih write-in votes he was getting in the Minnesota Republican primary, bill made no comment. Aides look dispatches from U-Ii>;irinlers installed at Risen- ho'.vers Atlantic pact military headquarters near Paris and delivered them lo his office. One reporter asked if the general would r-gnrtl the Minnesota vote as the "clr'nr-ciu ' call \o political duty" he has said must come before he will leave his NATO job. "I doubt the general will have anything to say on that subject today." a high-ranking officer replied. In 2,018 of 3.769 precincts. Eisenhower had 88,122 votes to 85,874 registered for former Gov. Harold E. StaKen, the only well known name on the printed GOP ballot Taft had 18.5(50 write-in votes. , ^ Hole of Slasseii Vi f?~5 t ? {< " t '' tl Stassen victory f *<iuia dhu* him h^ own state's GOP I nomlrjMing the .luly chi- caso convention—and'little else. Actualy, Eisenhower appeared close io winning two of Minensota's nine congressional districts. This was no assurance Eisenhower would win any convention votes since Minnesota law makes no provision for delegates for write-ins. Court Action Possible On the other hand, Elsenhower backers could go to court or maneu. ver at the state or national GOP convention for Elsenhower-pledged delegates. They could point to a demonstration of popular support sclrlcin equaled at the polls. The startling success of the last- minute write-in drive for Eisenhower in Minnesota may spark a fimilnr effort in Wisconsin's April 1 primary, if the law there permPis it. !SSCO 5 _ , Holds On in I-K i a ct n=,x/ noias un m Its Last Day ' i> -!»¥•»c- | ....... u<i 11 > v in 11,1 jjpv Spirits" by "y MRS. HAI.TON F01VI.STON . Oluck. "I've Got I'lenty of Nothin' •' An appreciative audience of about.: by Gershwin and "Bin" Danube- fCsrH^'^i 0 '," 10 Clvlc Mlisir : Wall7t -' i " transcribed by Schulz-j J. M, district ,-h ^"ir^cTrt'S?^.^^^ i -~ W preyed over the"^.' pianist, last evening were well repaid for (heir effort in hearing one : ol the finest musicians the nssocla- : tion has brought to (his communi- • ty. From her opening. Bach's "Tocca- la." to the closlnu "Blue Dannbo Waltzes" and Gershwin number she exhibited a brilliant and masterful technique seldom attained bv women pianists. Her repeated chords and oct.ive passages in Chopin's "Polonaise in F Sharp Minor" and BrahmV "Rhnpscdy in E Hat Major" showed tremendous power Her warmth of tone m.-ide hot melodic pas.M\s«s. such as thoso fouiul in till! I.i.s/t 1 .^ "Conci-rt Ktudo in D I Her performs nee showrd a great ' crful climaxes to subtle thadiVRs! and tonal effects aclilevert, in De-i Ihnr K. Slctti -iliilil 17,r)!6: Gcr.. I)oui;las A. M.x Arthur 1.232: Warren 4.-187. Democrat*: Humphrey Bl.218; - Kefnuvcr 15,984; Truman 2.900: Icvenson 18: Srn Richard n. Ru.s- -11 of Ocorcia 33; DoiiL'las othfir- 13 Men to Be Inducted And 40 to Be Colled For Physical Exams -\Ii--.sis5ippl County has received an induction ouota of 13 men am] ire-induction examination quota 40 men for April. Mi,--s Ho'.i Saliba, clerk of the,r>j County Draft Board Mid th'< morning . The 18 men lor induction are to leave April n. salii,a ^nitl and. the 40 men fcr Fxaimnnti.ui arc to ieavt- April a. The Iwart] sr-ni 34 mc -n to .Vtde R<x:k this nmrnini; for Induct ion 'in. ir-.-.u-e ni-'t, identified in mast pre-' Associated 1'rt.w was the Inst day of the wason but there war. no spi-ins In tli« ah- in many the nr.sicrn half of the is II Today WillUT : tovich o' arcus in cnur.try. Sprln-j's oflicial .start a. m. iCSTi Thur.-rlny. Main iuxiiuu*;, and rail lines between California nnri Nevada were closed as another t>fe/.;ird hit Ihe Sicrrn Nevada. Four |ivr- K>n.,- v.m' rr|>,rti'rt dead in Ihe M'nm and 12S nthfis an snow- luimd. f N""h l).-4:,ita Nrbr-i"ka " K,n,,s. .southeastern"' Orn. norlhwencin Nevada and Irinho. Tne Army sent i n cmiiprnent to hc-lp dcjr huge sno« drifts in southwestern North Dakoln. An o.-;imnted 130 ranch homes are Lsotali-ri. Li^iit ,-I.^A- tclf t<Kl:iy in the northern Great Lakes region, the pl.ilraii .states and Ibe northfrn R'.ickic.s. Slrons northerly winds sera Icmperalure.s down over ol the grent plains staus and colder weathor \V.TS in prospect for mo.-t ol the noilh i-i-tilral iri-ion. A .storm hi nnrthrrn Ilhnnis caii'rd nun fiMin thi- .-.;ii1h<'!n (:nat i,:iV:i" ittrl'in :-,iilli.','.v.iHl to Uir? Micklir nnd Sonlh AThintu: slntc.s tod.^y. '1'ornacioes hit in Mi-sonri find Illinois > rslerrta> - . cansintf hcaiy property damage. Threa pci-.-uns v,c-ic reported injured. The Twisters npp^rcntlv sliuted [ in an nica 70 nitic.s of I Ht,. I.CHII:. tjUTUiR damage r.eur j', Millcrsville and | Fanning tori. Mo, They .struck | Kjiw. 111. 40 milt-.: north of St. i Ivtiui.'. d!;i; more 111.111 20 i homes. Evnn.-vinr. 1)1 . -;n miles ' .so!itlu-a>t of .St. l.ouis. w;i.s hiirdos.t. : hit b>- the Iv'i^tcr, with jnop- 1 my (iL'tr-ay* 1 t-Mimatid at Sllio,- CM). Al/mt I'J hnmi.j; iUHl a shiie fin tnjy wen- O.vmnvd. Fair t<i fl.-irtlv cl'jmly wc.utur was rriioitoti today in New Kng- l.ind, the Gulf States, the Western plains and the far Southwest. to the armed .services. Today's ,.,,, Va.s lor only 12 nu-n but liu- vol- nnti'i-rcrt for the limit, three inuiE- fered from this board to oilmr boards ami Icur who failed to report, to previous calls reported tins morning and left with uxiay'.s Leaving toriay wero: Whites — Jerry u-« Cartfr Dfll Elbcrt Oat.ivall. Reiser: James Kur:ciic N'a.,|i, Lcpanto: Eddie Rccd Hodi;r. Wiliam Andrc-.v Shcld»n anil Glnin Edwaid Wood, OsccoU:' Thomas Junior I/illar, 1 V.'cnhv Eihiuiuii I>)rns, Arhe Fli'U'her Bu:- finatun, Ulythovil'.c; Wayne nan, Cati'.-.. Etowah; Wayne PYankliiii Baker. Altxander Jimiui' Cr,ii». ! Wil.'red Henr.v Hct'cr. l.i-aclu illp; j Clevc Milton Hiitton. Manila; Wil- j liam Sterlitw Grable. llcrinr. Mr... | Cl.nciH'C Junior Brown, Joiner; Aciar.o Outirrrrz, I.nx ra; c.nv Lee Kiu'.ts. Wil.on. Ni:ann-.< - - Ji-ny -Ihoriiii.on C..1- vin Jiinli.r Wixih ulff, aiui O.,i.u Kiiiliion. Blytheville; Ralph I. c c Jolui'-on. Sikcston. Mo; Roa-f-velt Williams. Dell; and Henry Revcr- ij". Marvell, Ark. McKinney Says He Wifl Stay Our Of Primaries KEV \VE>T. Hi. '.'('.--Dr-mocml- Ic iN 7 :iiioi.:il chairimn Frank E. McKinney s:u;! todi>.v he thinks the possjbiliiy of prcsl(!"n| Trum-.n'a nititiirv,; fnr re-elcctinn will be "Ics- sciKci'- if th,<re is a s; 1 ,': factory sctll'-niont of the Korean \Vnr. McKinney. who hr,< just !:arl two clays of talks ivith Tnimnn, t<i!d a r'.rv.-s conference ti:e Korr.v r.i(ua!ion is :\ " paramo- in f factor in thr Prc'siilcnt'.s consicicraiion. He a -krrt u-lie-fl:rr .1 "Kwi-an 'fitli'irent Ic -en the chances uI Mr. Tr'.'man .'•"i--Sine, rf-election. M'-Kiriripy rrpl-'-rl- "hi inv o:iin- m.-i.^K. may. ,im! (hat i? mv opin- McKinncy said t'i.-,; if dies not run. rh" Pr"-.i<!ri-,t will not •uteiiipt to rii-i •'•- the Urmrcnric liciiiiurr b : it \\iil fmr-r an "open ini--nicnl Pl.inncd fv . ( I- t > s.i:d the PrcM- i:n| m;,ke niiy announce- ii iivrulidlls to tl:,- ,l(-f. k-son ilinner of f.he Deai- 1 KI'MAN" I'asc 13 LITTLE LIZ— One thing loot's eosicr to brook than thedishfis iso^O-dollar bill

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