The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 29, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 29, 1952
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OT WORTWBA8T ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI XLVIIT—NO. 8 Blytheville Courier Blythevllle Daily Newj Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, MARCH 29, 1952 EIGHT PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVES GBtTIi Why Do Reds Insist USSR -Be a Neutral? Only the Kremlin Knows, UN Negotiator Says of Parley By SAM SUMMEKL1N MUNSAN, Korea (AP)—A U.N. truce negotiator sau today "only the Kremlin knows" why the Communists adamantly insist that Russia help police a Korean armistice. * Col. Don O. Davrow said (he Reds may Hope to use the deadlock over Russia's nomination as PI neutral inspector for propaganda purposes, "for trading material ... or for just standing still." A news blackout live days old continued to hide any hint or progress in an adjoining tent where staff officers are trying to end the •talemate over how to exchange prison ers of w ar. Col. George W. Hicknian told wsmen only that "we continued discussion of our problems." When asked if the Communists had protested alleged U.N. violations of the news blackout Hickman replied: "That may be. I have no comment. As far as I'm concerned, I'am going to live up to the executive sessions." Red correspondents at Famnun Jom said Chinese Col. Taal Cheng Wen complained of two allegec leaks to the U.N. press. The Communist Peiping radio South Korean Hears Report UN fo Accept Russia as 'Neutral' PUSAN. Korea (A>>—South Korea's Foreign Minister Pyun Yung •aid today he has heard many rumors that the U. N. command may accept Soviet Russia as a neutral nation lo help enforce a Korean armistice. The minister did not divulge the source of the reports but said || "rumors are rife." He called Russia "the real aggressor" in Korea- AJid he declared, "every man knows thai the vorld reserves the right to con- _demn the Soviet Union as *n<;*z? gressor when the right moment comes." charged Friday night that the U.N. Allies had violated the secrecy agreement by giving information on the prisoner talks to a British news agency. A U.N. Command spokesman the charge as "ri- branded diculous." The flurry apparently had no effect on prisoner negotiations. An Allied spokesman described Saturday's session as "amiable." Staff officers working on truce 'zcchoslovakia, and eliminate Nor- vay from Ihe Allied list, leaving iwUzerland and Sweden. But North Korean Col. Chang Chun San replied that Communist ews on the matter were well tnown and there was no need to epeat (hem. Air Force Loses 9 Planes in Week Summary Reports Four Red Craft Destroyed in War By STAN CARTER SEOUL WJ—U.S. Fifth Air Force lost nine warplanes over North Koren in the week ended yesterday, two of them in air combat with Communist MIG-15 jets. The weekly Air Force summary today said the bag of Red planes during the same period was four destroyed, three probably de sfroyed and nine damaged. The two Allied planes lost in air bnltles were F-86 Snbre jets. Three F-84 Thunder jets were shut down by Communist ground fire. One B-26 light bomber, two Marine F4l_ Corsairs and one Marine FDF je failed to return from their missions for unknown reasons. Bunkers Shut Up Thunderjets aivea inrough holes in overcast skies Saturday and sho up Red bunkers on the Eastern Front. Ground-huggiflg -fog obscured most North Korean .targets >WvM? ilRh£ .b/jj^bers^ destroyed 5^ tupply-ladeh trucks -on'^orth Ko rean highways Friday night. B-2 Superforts attacked Red rail an highway targets at Sinanju and th rail yards nt Hamhung. There was a flurry of small attacks across the 155-mile battle front late Friday and early urday, A United Nations patrol came t close grips with the Reds southeas of Pyongyang on the Central Fron The Reds hurled about 50 han grenades before the U.N. foo troops carried the battle right Jnt the Communist trenches. The A supervision gol nowhere during two hours of wrangling over whether Russia should serve on a neutral inspection commission. Darrow once more urged the Reds to let four nations handle the inspection of troops and supplies moving into Korea. The U.N. plan , would knock Russia off the Com- jMnunist list, leaving Poland and Taft Confident In V/isconsin — Sen- Robert believes he wi MILWAUKEE U A. Tart said he win handily in Wisconsin's shuw- down vote Tuesday on 30 Republican presidential nominating dele- gales. But the Ohio senator tcld this reporter he regards the situation created by a live-slate race and the mjL'ctioii of Gen. D wight D. E^cnhowor'.s into the nv:ry to "p:culnr" he Ls not chuLting any sweep. . lied soldiers withdrew after a ha hour fight. An Allied raiding party kille about GO Chinese Reds in capturin n hill position west of the Mundun Valley on the Eastern Fron After securing the hill, the Allie withdrew. Allied naval headquarters n ported heavy attacks on Red p sitions along both coasts of Norl Korea Friday. In the west. Marine pilots from the carrier Bairofco dived to tre top level in strafing attacks again Red road and rail lines and gi positions. The Canadian destroy* Cayuga started a large tire wit an attack on n boat concentration in the same area. PR1SONKKS IMIOCLA1M CHANGED SKNTI- MKN1S — North Korean prisoners display cap bands wit It the slogan, "Bravely Oppose communism," as they await chow in a Koje Island slock- ade. South Korean flags fly over the prisoners. whose fate—whether or not to be retmncd lo Itetl hands despite avowed anti-Communist sentiments —has been one of the most controversial subjects of the Paiimunjom Iruce talks.(Al 1 YVircpltoto from Life Magazine) Steel Officials Make Sudden Peace Move' he Nebraska Primary— Kefauver May Ask Winner-Take-Alt' By DON WHITE1IEAD OMAHA (A*)—Sen. fetes Kefauver of Tennessee was reported ready .oday to offer Sen, Robert Kerr of Oklahoma a winner-take-aU propo- Ition in Nebraska's primary next Tuesday. A reliable source said the Ten-i nessean lias decided that an the state's 12 Democratic delegates should be pledged to vote in the national convention for the winner of the popularity contest. There are 24 candidates running 'or the 12 delegate posts but the vinners will not be 'icgnUy bound ;o vote for any" candidate for the :iomination. Kefauver is expected to announce •his proposition publicly sometime during the day as he swings into middle Nebraska on his hand- jumping senrcti for votes. Kerr's reaction was not known immediately. • On the Republican front, a furious drive for write-in votes gathered headway in the' camps ^ ~ J ~ ! "' *- - ' -' > cam- mall telephone, radio, television and newspaper advertisements. Supporters of Harold Stussen were cheered by news that he will arrive here tomorrow for a lust- minute appeal for support. He the only major GOP presidential candidate whose name will appear on the Nebraska ballot Indications are that both Eisenhower and Taft have ' stolen march on Stassen in the booming 3e in the position of trying to cntch up with his opponents even i hough he has the advantage of being on the ballot. The report of Kefauver'a whmer- tnke-all decision came in the midst of one of' the hottest battles foi Democratic votes Nebraska write-in effort—und Stassen will! not run. --normally Republican—has seen in years. Both Kefauver and Ken forces have gone all-out,. The Kerr people have organized a door-to-door campaign lo enlis 1 members in the Kerr-for-Presiden' club. Kerr's name is plastered across Ihe suite on posters—anc his supporters have made liberal use of radio and television. Kefauver has an active anc eager organization working for him. Bui he has relied mainly on the same technique that won bin IC'"suyprising*"vIctdry'ln New Hamp shire—seeing HS many people anc shaking as many hands as possible In both the Kefauver arid Ker camps, there is a strong convictioi President Truman has waited toe long if he hopes to name party's Democratic nominee. The belief is voiced privately that tb power to dominate the convention has passed from Truman's hands Both Kerr and Kefnuver represented as feeling they wil benefit personally if Truman doe Red Charges of UN Germ War Are Not Believed, Pol! Says Ily The Associated Press Soviet charges that the United States is wvraging ger m warfare i. North Korea and Red China are meeting in general with disbelief out- j fnrccs loomed before the rest and side the Iron Curtain countries, an Associated Press survey showed today I rc B rm 'P ln B scheduled tomorrow and Monday. tare Knucks Fly n War 'Games' Exercise 'Long Horn' Turns Into Real Fight of Divisions FORT HOOD. Tex. M>>—Tile two divisions that think they're better ban any ouiiu in the Army—the ''irst Armored and the 82nd Air- jornc—hntl exercise Long Horn as a private battle today. > The First Armored took over U. 5. territory yesterday, tangling for lie first time on a larse scale with he 82nd "aggressor" forces in this jiggest air-ground maneuver in U. S. military history. The 47th Infantry Division, which las borne the brunt of defending U. S. positions, went back into reserve. The results of the meeting be- :ween the First Armored and the 8'2nd were eye opening. General Captured Almost first crack out of the box, they nabbed Maj. Gen. Charles D. W. Canham, commanding general of the S2nd. tie ran into a road block'Oj the 634th Armored inlan- try Batali'ibn. " ' Hopes for Averting Strike April 8 Spurred by Action Hy NORMAN WALKEK WASHINGTON (AP)—A sudden peace move by tlio steel industry spurred hopes today that a scheduled April 8 steel strike may lie averted. The Industry's six largest prochic-* ers a ran god to begin meetings Monday in New York with CIO President Philip Murray, head of the steehvorkcrs union. The fact,s that thn bid for the meetings en me from the companies and that they are witling to take the unprecedented step of bargaining us a group with the union seemed promising. This indicated uos-sibly the industry had been passed the word Unit, the government was ready to give it the price relief Industry has snid WHS needed before it could make a wage deal with Murray tor 050,000 basis slecKvorkcrs. Murray Xot Optimistic Murray himself carefully refrained from expressing any optimism, telling the workers from Pittsburgh they would lie- fully lulvtacd of nny progress in the meetings, adding: "It is not to be assumed that the convening of the conference Indicates Hgrpcmcnl upon the issues." None of the stabilization officials here who have been wrestling with the price problem would tnlk. But negotiations had been in a st mate, and now that they were sud- dcny revived, and In a business-like man tier, seemed to indicate something had happened. Assurances Received It was considered possible the Canham said the coijldn't slop him road block that, he was traveling with a simulated platoon. The umpires said he was right. Maj. Gen. Bruce CInrke, First Armored commander and a West Point classmate of Canhain. grinned and s?.id he WHS glad Uicy had let Canham go. "He'll Have Problems* 1 "He's going to have enough problems and he can handle them better from his command post than Irani mine," quipped Clarke, The aggressor forces captured Pidcoke, but lost it Inter to troops ! and tanks of the First Armored. They first used "hit and run' tactics against the aggressors, driving deep wedges into the green-1 clnd 82:ul trops, then withdrawing to stabilize lines. A major battle between the two ndustry had merely received Ironclad [insurances of a future price allowance—perhaps not to be given until the steel labor dispute Imt faded out of the public eye. per haps several months hence, At any rntc, well-informed gov eminent, labor officials suddenly wecr betting against the prospcc of a strike. OffEcias Are Listed Officials figuring in the prlc talks have been mobilizaton bos Charles E. Wilson, stabiizatloi chef Roger Putnam and price sta " "iwr Kills AniEil. They saw Prcsi dent Truman together at the Whit House yesterday, but none had an comment afterward. Aides lo some of them Insistct moreover; that no v prl£e fletfjhad been set for,steel, y$*fin-aiiit;,Put- riatn vfkft' represented as tftuistl'ng that any steel price boost might upset the inflation-control applecart. But a delay in a price boost for an appropriate period could create a public impression that the ntl- mini.slrntion had' stood fast on the Inside Today's Courier News . . . Arkansas <X)P offers two tlemorrucy - strengthening ideas , editorials . . . 1'afjr 4. . . SuU-ti 1'aiso lo rescue of Browns . . . spurts . . . I'ajjo 5. . . O&roohi News . . . society . Page 2. . . .Markets . . . Pace &. Highway 61 Job Bid Is Rejected Cohen Figure Too High, State Says; 3 Others Turned Down A Blytlicville firm's bid (or construction of 10 miles of concrete highway bctsveen Osccola and Wilson has been rejected by the Arkansas Highway Commission as too Criminal Action Appears Remote After HAC Probe 'No True' Bills Removes Necessity, Prosecutor States LITTLE ROCK W> _. Possibility of criminal charges as a result of disclosures nt recent public hearings of the Highway Audit Commission appeared remote today. Prosecutor Tom Doxvnie said action of a now -discharged Pultiskl County Grand Jury in returning eight no true bills Involving six persons "removes the necessity of additional investigation." The jury, which had been in session since Wednesday [or the sole purpose of following up work of the audit commission, was dis- mi.s.seil by Circuit Judge Gus Fultc nflcr Hie foreman anil three other members asked that they be excused. Four Apparently Disagree The four apparently disagreed with the jury majority in its decision. Those named in the no true bills —in effect dismissals—were Arkansas HlghViiy Commissioners high. S. J, Cohen Co. submitted nn apparent low bid of $433.835 for the work, which nlso Includes two concrete bridges. The commission said the bid was higher than thn state's estimate on the project. Jruncs H. Grain of Wilson, vice chairman of the commission who presided due Lo the resignation of J. B. Lambert of Helena as chairman, ngrecd that lhc project should be rcndvcrtisetl for bids. Increases in other bids over state estimates were noted by the com- Charles Adams of Hughes and A. D. Mason of Camden; former Highway Department Purchasing Agent John K. Brown; Maxwell Lyons, head of a Little Rock road machinery concern; M. C. Methvin, former Highway Department engineer, and Gordon McNulty, Pine Bluff contractor. All Six Men Testify All six men testified at the HAC hearings. Judge Fulk Indicated he wouldn't have a new jury empaneled immediately. The prosecuting attorney may informations — which have mission. Chief Engineer Alf John- some- effect as grand jury indict- son said he thought this was be- of increased union activity lending contractors to believe they price front, an eventual price might not succeed In erasing. impression which boosts later Hearing for 2 \HeldinUnion last week's tornado did" "wh7t "the Arkan.ens Highway Commission had expected a contractor to do. And that \va.s one reason the commission rejected nil bids on n highway project here yesterday, an Associated Press dispat'.-h saiti. The commission hnd advertised for bids for n construction project on the Judnrmia-Bald Knob road Highway (57. The apparent low bid] that of Hen M Ilognn of Little Rock, wn.s $12.1.597 —- 23 per cent above engineers' estimates. Chief Engineer A. E. Johnson said a majority of hU?h items were j \ / . for moving houses mid other struc- V OlG^ IH •Hires. he snicl, have already ^ l *-"•» 1B1 been leveled by the tornado. The commission voted to re-tul- jrLcnts—dlcctly with the court if he wishes. Hut under the law, neither a Grand Jury nor the prosecutor. 5-open the cnses involved erclfly's ^dismissals- except oa'apetiiHc orders of the judge. Down Je sjiidi "What were considered the more apparent of the alleged criminal tniiu;;iclions disclosed by the Highway Audit Commission were fully and completely developed beforo the Grand Jury. "Their—the grand Jury's—sac- lion removes the necessity of additional investigation." 'Ike'Gets Nine Hearings for two Campbell, Mo.. met] on charges ol common assault growing out of a labor dispute in which a Blythni'ille man was Injnr- - vcrtlsc the project with the bu- Ing removal out of the specifications. The commission also turned down! Maine's 16 Two Delegates 'Lean' to General BANGOR, Me. t/Ti — Gen. Eisen- I hower gets nine — maybe 11 — of Truman to Take Stump At Dinner Tonight WASHINGTON '. J pri- j Truman mounts — President the political this afternoon, tonight and tomor- tonight — and Sen. Burnet May bank (D-SC» nrgcd him to "end this confusion" by announcing whether he is going to seek another term. : Partly cloudy | But Democrats closer to the rcw; a little \vornier Iris after- Xrtoon and tonight. •T Missouri forecast; Generally fair ' north increasing cloudiness "south Saturday night: Sunday partly cloudy with scattered showers likely southeast and extreme south: cooler north; low Saturday night 40 to 50; high Sunday 50s nortlf- east to 70s southwest. Minimum this morning—12. Maximum yesterday—$8. Sunset today—6:19. Si i nrise tomorrow—5:50. Precipitation last 24 hours — none. Total precipitation since Jan. I President seemed to have the genera] opinion he probably won't tip his hand in an address here at the SlOO-a-pIate Jefferson-Jackson Dny dinner. They looked for Truman lo come It is impossible to tell what effect the Soviet charges are having on the populations in the Communist countries. One of the chief aims of the Soviets is to sell the millions of people in Southeast Asia the idea that the Western powers have no compunction against unloosing the 1 dreaded weapons of germ warfare to further "Western imperialism." The United States and Britain demanded that the International Red Cross or the World Health Organization be permitted to send exports into Comrr.'.xist China and North Korea and report what they found. Thp Communists replied with a scornful no. British Foreign Office ol believe the Communist refusal to minds. Newspapers in French-controlled sections of Viet Nam, where the; French are heading the light n.gainst the Communist-led Viet- ir.inh, view the germ charges as just as ridiculous as the Communist accusations a couple of years back that Americans were dropping potato bugs in the Soviet zone of Germany and Czechoslovakia. Silicon newspapers give n big play to the Red charges and the American denials. Many of the papers have pointed out that the Communists killed off many of their best physicians in purges, are undoubtedly short of medical supplies and are undergoing epidemics. Saigon radio Hayti Slayina Trial Delayed Indefinitely CARUTHERSVII.LE, Mo. - - Murder hearings for two St. Louis men | awarded contracts totaling S1.S6B.- .... Republican National . . will be Held In Kennelt nt 10 i a !L hl , [is , °" V™ .other projects hut j Convention votes; the other five a.m. April 10. The men are Charles Oliver nntl Avcry Oliver, \kho nre charger! v:ith Mark Yates of Blythe- " «",^jjivii a IIM. ul ,^,u,,,- nifmdrUions which Gov McMrHh • :l Presidential nominee, tendered It tho day before. "" vil!c last Friday In Campbell, inhere Mr. Yatc.s wns working on a gas pi"e-layin^ project. The fiijht was termed the result of a Jurisdictions! union dispute nre held by Tuft delegates. Two members of the delegation elected at yesterday's state con- The highway commission yeslcr- '• V( ' rUi ™ wljiilup fay they're neutral, day nlso adopted a list of rei'om- Bvlt lhcj ' rei»rtertly lean to Ike as' Okays Kpcnmmcmlalinns who nre charged permit such inspection has blunted the effect of the Red propaganda on the minds of Asian peoples. | But the officials admit that counteracting the "big lie" tactics of a j broadcasts emphasize that the Reds have refused to agree lo any impartial investigation. In India a top level official sum- in a ri/cd his uovernmont'K reacton See WAU on Page up instead with a blast at the Re- the Soviets is a tough, and publicans in the "give 'cm hell" style of his 1948 campaign. i tho Communists will have a victory even if they rnise doubts in enough Agri Department To Test Missco the fatal shooting of a St. Louis cab company supervisor at Hayti Mar. 9. were postponed indefinitely yesterday by Magistrate Sam Corbctt bo- cause a key witness refused to answer rjues.ticns. Magistrate Corbctt's action came p^r-ns Bros. Construction Co. of I.-lttle Rot'k brr/an laving ens pine for Arkansas-Missouri power Co. 5n Campbell. The Olivers entered pleas of not miilty at a hearing In Kcnnclt Thursday before Magistrate Arthur U. Goodman, Jr. The continuance was r.-oueslcd by the defense. Mr. Yates is a member of Local 2:1025 of Ihe Hod Carriers and Teamsters fAPL) and the Olivers are members of Local 282 of the „ _ The Kcncral's campaign chief dld- Most of the recommendations; " ' '""Hatr-to claim them .Sen. Hen>' pantile! those mtulo earlier < r - Calx>l l-odue (R-Massl said in ? month by Die Hiirhwiy Audit i Washington that 11 delegates were ilssion. ' ' : for Kisonhov.iT — " a notable and M3fic;;nil vicl^l'\'." Sen. Taft. in Milwaukee, said the tt-oine \vas "about \vliat we ex- Adoption of one of Ih s'Tirr^li'Mis commits the comr-'scion In <-rlv pro'irni-M See HIGHWAY on Page 8 v/hen Mr.s. Nancy Bell Canlcr. who ' International Hoc) Carriers (AF*L>. was alleged to have been with i AFL officials at Cape Glrardcau. Frank Vassnlo, the slain man. a i where the Missouri union main- Offjce HP re I To Be Closed i The Veterans Adnrr.i-.Uai ion Contact Office in B'vtbcvllle will be closed April 30, U WJLS annrranc- Cfl yestei'dny in'le Ilo^k by A. It. Knminaim. manager of the re- I "It was no surpri'c." he added. j"In fact in some respects, it was improvement .since we got only 'one (ielr;;:ue there four years ago." Work on State Budget Not Due Cattle for TB To Start Until Ticket Closes few minutes before t h e shooting, refused Jor the second time lo answer questions of the court Mrs. Garner originally was charged with murder along with i Frank Hnvrlll and William Sanders but. Magistrate Corbctt ordererl the charge against her dropped Tuesday on grounds of Insufficient evidence. the tains an offlcr. said the union knew' ?•?"»' VA olfice there, nothns of the incident following day. Cnr Sfolen Here Found Abandoned Clinics fo Begi In County Monday offi stolen Irom the Noble Gill Pontlac A.tcr the charge was dismissed, j Agency's narltinc lot Thursday however, she was ordered Jailed for ni ., nt ,. j,.^ hc( , n recovered LITTLE ROCK A representative of the Animal Husbandry of the United States: ffitempt of court bcause she re- _ _ i Department of Asrieultiire will be j '" sc<1 to testify at nn earlier hear- ; bandoncd at trie air base The Arkansas Legislative Council will begin | In N:>rth Mississippi County Wort- ' '"?• I • - '—' ' -' • ' The annual .si:r;rs of froo chest x-iiiv rrr-'cs •:--••• «:rd by tl-.c Mis- r --^'''Oi C' i::v,- '1 'i;';»< •••ii'v -s Asso- C'ia'-tjn ^! r-t r.L:t]-.-r \v->v Monday n :ri' ' ,!- un;t begins -i two-day .".and m O^-e:>:a. vilte office has bo«n below' ihe j Tl-.r unil \v.ll iv locp.lfti al thn .standard required lo niain'ain an ! Ccnirt Hoti.-e n; O ri'ola both Mon, office for "some time past." he day airl '!'.;•• :iav and then will 1940 model Chevrolet, reported ; said. : inovi- to \'.';l: !in V.'rdnc^d-rs- William Z. Ryals, officer-in- Dlytl-,?vi!io'« rhr.-t x-rav clinics charge of the office here, and Miss | will cover fivi: days, beginning Mr. Hnminann :;airl (he will be closed bcciiu-^p tho deii^nici for its .'rrvic-ris no lon»cr TU \(ifTs ! its coniinuanco here Thv average ' number of contacts at the Blylhe- | ' . Pearl Lee. secretary, will lie re- Police said the car wa.s found a- | nssiuncd to other VA offices in Arkansas. Mr. Hammarm said. — I4.SO. Mean UrnperaUne (midway be- Uvoen high and lov.'i — 5:i. Normal mean temperature March—51.2. This Dale Last year Minimum this morning—55. Maximum yesterday—65. Prrrlpitaiion January 1 to date — 13.TS. consideration of the 1951-53 state budget after April 3flth-the dead- j npMia >' tm ~ tho P" r P<KC of testing! ^Following .yesterday's lie; ' r ' 11!! j_. f| ,. . , ^ line for candidates to file for Democratic nomination tor oll.ce. j "AccordinTto'coumv A^cnT K"U, j Ganu "llaSl^nrt "senders """ '• BH A A S/CS D/OS OH S 7 372 000 Bilbrry, the a;cncy cheeks at i turned lo Jail "nntll they're ready ' ' ' 10 per cent of the'cattle in an area ! tn ? cl < 1n '*'» to business." [ I p) f<nr>r/C tf\ every six years. The test Is ncccs- | '" WV/IIUO l\J Apvil 23. X-rays will he made from 9 a.m. until noon and from 1 to 4 p.m. each d:iy. LITTLE LIZ— Rep. L. H. Autry of Mississippi; system, county, council chairman, said yes- j 2. A request tor biulact Informa- terday that although It Is the coun- tton from Elate-.-.iipportcd colleses. oil's responsibility to make the bud- 3. A survey of title registration ! sar *' '" OTdcr (or lhc county lo sta;. get. "the eroup will not go into It flaws. the approved list for rattle out of lhc county. Mr. Bilbrey snUl Ihr repre.icnu- [ Mvc vill trst both dairy find bed \ until the ticket closes." I 4. A Council research st!>[f report Autry made no explanation of the: on plans by other scales for rclne- i connection — if any — betweeri the nnent ot the Judiciary, for slaU; budget and the Democratic! 5. A study of Arkansas lesislalure: catlle "l">n request. ticket. ! rules and proe.c "ires, liiclndinc »• rlle t/>st - ls nnl - comin Th? roimcll ronsideird and ap-| report on ativisibility o! cxtenriinc proved resolutions yesterday to pro- the session past 60 days. j vide forr j 6. An effort to establish an ROTC I A slittly designed to help es-' unil at Arkansas At- M College fr.r labliih a centralized piircliating. Negroes at Pine Bit;M. movingj SHAPE Officers Think j'lke' to Resign Soon I niytl:cviile HnusmK Authority Is i with Public HOUMDC V;ihority| callins; for bids on $1,312.000 uorth ; f um ,-, ob , ai nccl on sliovt-lcrm loans.! ! «f to ( SUI'HEMK HEADQUARTERS. ALLIED I'OWERg 1M EUROPK <,f\ ory. he i _Amoni Allied offtrrrs at SHAPE :-ani. snd is marlp only on the re- ; iiic;e is little doubt Ihnlr boss ot the cattle owners. j G! >n. Eisenhower, will submit his Owners wanting cattle tested | resignation shortly after his annual -hiiMlrl call the county av.eiu'» olflre ie::mt Is p'lhhsli'ed next Wednes- I at 2075, Mr Ililbiey said. I oay. aid in financing lo-.v-icnt hiiusiny jiroject^ here. lionds will be in denominatlo'ir- ; tal i y-t«-;isii«r of H1IA. n! SI. 030 rarh and will mature ser- isllv hri-inmiis; in 1053 and eiKlln^ I" 1992 Bids are due at the Honsm? Authority's oldre in Chickflsaw Courts l>v 1 p rn April IS Uiie huu.sii)^ piojixts aie bkaLL an 01 dim; lo J. Mcll Hiookf. sec Hit A l:\lcr t-rll? >linrt-trrnl nntrs lo puy hark llir- Piil^ic HIMK-IHR Authority, and then later sells tons tei m bonds to pay back the hold- crs of no)r> anci tn put (lie Inianr- in^ on a Irtn^-U'i in b:i:-i;. Mi Iiio->k.s :>*id. Prosperity 1 goes To the rieods ome people-- and to lhc v,oisls "

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