The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 24, 1950 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 24, 1950
Page 1
Start Free Trial

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XLVI—NO. 133 BlythevllU Daily New Blyth*viU« Courier Ml»ls6lppt V»tl BlythevllU rUrtJd THK DOMINANT NEW3PAPE* OT MORTHEA ST ASKAN«A« AMD SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYTHKV1LLK. ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1950 TWENTY PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIYE CENTO ^M ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ . _ - • ~ . — . . . _ : — M , » UH v/w«. JC4V * A.T Bl VtAfll !• HEAVILY-ARMED REDS ROLL TOWARD COAST House Committee Approves $16 Billion in Defense Funds WASHINGTON, Aug. 24. (AP)—A $16,771,084,479 bill providing cash for 5,333 n«w war planes and other equipment, for America's growing military machine was approved to- rtav Lv 111** llniica A imrnnris f tnna f'mnniif f no day by the House Appropriations Committee. An emergency measure growing tomorrow'. out of the war In Korea, not only finances expansion of United States armed might but also carries M,000,000,000 to help arm friendly nations. Tn sending the bill to Hie House floor, (he committee wrote this sharp criticism of the defense program: "F.venUs of recent, weeks have made it crystal clear that the military planning and thinking in key positions is not as clear and accurate as could be desired, but it Is not the purpose of the committee at this time to criticize past errors of judgement." The bill's total is $81,400,119 less than the President requested but no reductions were made in military Items. House passage is scheduled lor The bill boosts to more than >50,000,000.000 the federal budget (or this fiscal year. The remaining $34,000,000,000 is In a general one-package appropriation measure on which Senate-House conferees hoped to reach final agreement during the day. The defense funds the new bill contains are in addition to more than $14,000,000,000 in the general appropriations measure. The House voted $14,300,000,000 and the Senate $14,670,000.000. Larger items In the emergency measure, on which work was started after the Communist invasion of South Korea June 25, include: 54,535,400,000 for the Air Force; 52.648,029,000 for the Navy; $3.063,547,000 for the Army; $4,000,000,000 for arms aid to for- eign nations; ' 1260.000.000 for work on Rlomlc weapons, Including the hydrogen bomb; »598,637.370.000 for stockpilnig of strategic materials. In addition there Is approximate!) $62.655,850 lo strengthen the Slate Department's "Voice of America" program, $190.000,000 for militarj research and development, $19.360.000 for the draft machinery, $18,000,000 to ready laid-up merchant ships and $10,000,000 tor President Truman's emergency fund. In granting the Presidents money requests for the various activities without any sizeable cuts, subcommittee members said they were taking no chances on the defense program bogging down for want of financing. Rice-Stix, Union Heads Have St. Louis Meet Representatives of striking garment workers at the Rice-Stix factory here said today that talks between union officials were scheduled to begin this afternoon in St. Louis. But hopes for an end lo the wage- contract strike which entered its second week ye.slerday seemed dim. "We aren't too optimistic in regard to any significant developments coming out of the meeting." Mrs. Helen Ifain. representative of the Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America (CIO), said here this morning. Company officials In Blylhevillc had "no comment" on the St. Louis meeting. Picketing, in sympathy to the Blytheville walkout, of 'the Rice- Stix plant in St. Louis was begun this week, Mrs. Hain reported. She said she had no report as to how many workers were off the Job at the St. Louts plant, but "we feel their demonstration had a bearing Strike Called Hour After 'Assurances' Truman Declares Union Had Fast Change of Mind; Silent on Seizure WASHINGTON, Aug. 2-1. (AP)—President Truman declared today the nationwide railroad strike was called within an liour after assurances to him that there would be no strike. He made It plain lo a. news CQII- Terence thai he felt he had not been dealt with fairly.' As to what he Intends to do, he naid he would have a statement later. He refused to Indicate whether he plans seizure. The unions have been urging this step for weeks. Mr. Truman said the strike WHS cuddeu and unexpected. He said assurances came to him" from both the unions and the management that jfr»r> would: be no walkou^; These Wsiuiiiices, he sale. $trc ijtveri within sn hour before the strike was called by the trainmen and conductors. They> set the walkout lor 8 a.m. (local standard time) next Monday. A reporter naked Mr. Truman who gave him the assurance there would be no strike. The railroad unions and the railroad managers—both, the President *aid emphatically. He s*id they had givgn him that assurance frequently With'in "the List two or three days, and within an hour before the strike was called. •' "' Hits "Stalling" A union spokesman had this comment on President Truman's new! conference remarks: "We would ask that it be noted the strike has been set far enough In advance to provide opportunity to clear this thing up. if the President cared to call in the presidents of those roads In place of the (management) committee which has been GOP Won't Join Policy 'Silence' Gabrielson Sayt Administration Q'uiet on Thirty-One Additional County Draftees Leave Thirty-one additional Mississippi County men, Including live late reporters from preceding August calls, left by special bus this morning for Little Rock for pre-militnry service induction examination*. Twenty-six of these 31 men rep-+ tiling all the»c months. rSecondty. If the President decides he will seize the railroads, the two presidents of the unions are remaining In Washington to cooperate in any way possible." Two big rail unions.—the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen and Order of Railway Conductors—gave their all-out strike orders to their 300,000 members last night after a new deadlock developed in White House peace talks with the carriers. The nationwide strike call is against 131 rail lines. However, the dispute over wages and working hours has dragged out over a period ot a year and a halt —and constantly been growing more ominous. •: WASHINGTON. Aug. : ' 24. W) _ Chairman Guy Gsbrielson of the Republican N a t i o n a I Committee said today his party has no Intention of joining in a '/conspiracy of silence" on foreign' nolicy In the coming election campaigns. He issued a slatement replying lo one made lo While House newsmen yesterday by Chairman William Boyle of the Democratic National Committee. Boyle s3id If the OOP tries to make the Korean war a political issue "it will rebound against them." He added Ills'com- mittee would not allow the Korean matter to become a polilical issue. "It Is becoming clear." Gabrielson replied today, "the the administration and Its followers realize that their policy blunders which contributed to the surrender of half of Asia and half of Europe to Soviet domination and culminated in the Korean war can neither be alibied nor covered. "The statement by the chairman of the Democratic National Committee that the Democrats will not discuss foreign policy but follow the President, is a blanket admission that the facts will be kept from the American people if the administration has its way. Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy tonight and Friday with scattered SCATTERED SHOWERS thundershowers in north and central portions. Not much change in temperature. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy tonight and Friday. Little change in temperature. Low tonight In 60's: high Friday. 85-90. Minimum this morning—60. Maximum yesterday—84. Sunset today—6:33. Sunrise tomorrow—5:27. Precipitation 24 hours to 1 a.m. today—1.54. Total since Jan. I 46^6. Mean temperature imidway tween high and low,—72. Normal mean temperature Aug.—80.2. This nale t.asl Year Minimum this morning—54. • Maximum yesterday—90, Precipitation Jan. 1 to this date —37JH. be for "Republicans " have no Intention of joining in any such conspiracy of silence." $551,000 Okayed For Pine Bluff Chemical Depot WASHINGTON, Aug. 24. <if>inc House Appropriations Committee today okayed an Army request for 5551,000 for construction of at the Midwest near pine Bluff, storage sheds Chemical Depot Ark. The pine Bluff item was included in a bill calling for $110.027,399 f 0 military construction projects. The bill now goes to the House for action. Incendiary bombs are manufac tured at the Midwest depot, am tne Army, in requesting money fo storage sheds, salt! the bombs deteriorate when stockpiled in the open as in the past resent the county's Aug. 24 quota. Their examinations are to be tor September inductions. Miss Rosa Saiiba. clerk of the Mississippi County Draft oBard said. A total of 41 men were called by the Mississippi County Draft Board lo fill today's quota of 40, Miss Saiiba said. Of thi* number 2« reported aj ordered this ! morning, nine were transferred to other local boards, one reported too late this morning and will leave vuih the Aug. W group and four others, all now residing outside the slate, /ailed lo report but are expected to be transferred, to. other boards. .ThR five-late reporters w;».re men \ho ' failed to report for the Au». 6 and Aug. 21 calls. They are'L. V. Bearden of Manila and jimmy D. Jlen of Wilson. Jesse J. Newton if Memphis, Pete Sims of Blylhe- •ille and Curey Wilson of Sike-sixin. vto., all Negroes. Newton and Wilson were registered with the Mississippi County Board but now Live in Memphis and Sikeston. MLss Saiiba ;aid. Lflt Today The 2€ men who left this mom- ing on today's quota were: Herman P. Taylor, and James D. Johnson of Osceola; William C. Blagg of Hassett; Wilburn Grigsby, Homer Wace. James W. Strickland. Heiiry A. Spain, Charles R. Ingram, Loy A. Crew 5 Jr., Clifford R. Sullridge, Ralph Haman, and George Roland Green, all of Blytheville; Toy E. Kirk, Frcdie Gould, and Oran J. Johnson ot Manila: Amos B. Austin and Venion Weaver of Lvach- ville; John R. Rash of Wilson, and Willie Richmond of Dycss. Negroes in the group included: .1. P. Perkins of Osceola; Samuel W. Robinson ot Frenchman's Bavoti, Louis Belford of Wilson; Loimi= Williams of Bassett. and Paul Coleman. Walter B. Richardson, and William H. Rice, all of Blytheville. The nine men included in today's call but who were transferred to other boards were flurt Ward, transferred to Paragould; Roberi, L. Clinton, transferred to Dallas, Ore.; John B. Dcnton. transferred to New- Albany, Miss.; Virgil L. Burns, transferred to Lebanon. Mo., J. T. Young, transferred to Florence, Ala.; Ollie Myrick. transferred to Memphis; Melroy Wells, transferred to Beaumont, Tex.; Dan Ckg- gett, Negro, transferred lo Cleveland, O.; and W. L. Thomas. Negro, transferred to Lexington. Miss. Transfer Status Told The nine men trarrsferrcd, MUs Saiiba said, were included in the county's 40 quota and will leave for induction examinations p.s "extras" with inductees from local boards to which they were transferred. Thirty - five more Mississippi County men are scheduled to leave for- examinations Aug. 30 and groups of 35 are scheduled to leave Set DRAFT on Taje ^ Dell Enrollment Starts Monday New Elementary School Building May Be Ready Oct. 1 Enrollment at Dell School wil begin Monday morning, A. E. C.ild well,' superintendent of schools, an nounced this morning. About (HK are expected'to enroll. . • ''•. Pupils starting to school for thi first time must be six years old 01 or before Dec. 31. 19SO, must havi their birth certificate and mils have been vaccinated for small pox Mr. Caldwell said. Mr. Caldwell also announced tha a faculty meeting will be held Sat urday morning. A new elementary school buliilin is under construction and Is expected to be ready for use by Oct 1. This new structure will have leri rooms including an office, storage rooms and rest rooms. The first grades will have individual rest rooms adjoining each room. Construction is also well under way on a modern gymnasium which will include a lobby, four dressing rooms, public rest rooms, office and a. maximum size playing court. It is expected to be completed In six or eight weeks. n the meeting called today." The St. Louis pickets, she said, ire not active today "In view of Ihe alks between company and union •jfliclnls." Pickets at the Blylhevillc factory, ihe pointed out. will remain "until i workable agreement Is reached." Truman Denies Sawyer Seeking Control Power 'Terrific Squabble' Seen over Tied-ln Wage-Price Provision WASHINGTON. Aug. 24. M>) — President Truman today denounced as absolutely without foundation published reports' that Secretary of Commerce Sawyer has lobbied for authority to handle priorities and Nine New Teachers Nine new teachers will Join the faculties of the high and elementary school. Mr. Caldwell stated. Thomas L. Hicks will be the new liigh school principal and will also teach English. Other newcomers to the high school faculty are Edmond J. Anthony, band and music director, and Joseph Mttchen. scierce and mathematics. Other high school faculty members are Mrs. A. E. Caldwell. librar- tan and English; Mrs. Virsini* Onmpoell. commercial, Mrs. E E Hunnicutt, home economics- O E Hunniciitt, agriculture: Charles p' Kennett. coach and physical education, and L. T. Moore, history and social science. Additions lo the elementary faculty are Miss Mary Lou King and MISS Mary Emma Stcadman. both first grade; Miss Carolyn Pearigan second grade: Miss Carolyn Vance second and third grades: Miss Mar- Ll Cr0cker - third e rade : «nd Miss Rebecca Hood, fifth grade. «/?•• dovcr faclllt y members Include William T. Stewart, principal: Mrs Charles P Kcnnett. sixth grade and Mrs. Harry Cook, fourth grade. Mrs J E. Johnston will continue at Half Moon School. The Dell Negro School faculty inchides Nina E. Smith, principal; idell Smith and Georgia V. Seats All teachers In Dell High School and the elementary school hold either a bacheor's or master's de- controls. Mr. Truman told his news conference that Sawyer Is In complete agreement with what the President asked for. Mr. Truman made this assertion when a reporter called his attention to reports that Sawvcr was try- Ing lo get the authority, rather than have It go to Chairman W Stuart Symington of (he National Security Resources Board. "It is said." one reporter (old him that giving this authority to the Commerce Department would give an advantage "to business over labor and other groups." That, the President said. Is Just a wild rumor. The reporter did not say who had publirhed the report but Columnist Marqul?, ChMris;. wrote today that Sawyer and his friends hail been working quietly to make certain final power would rest In Sawyer's department. Mr. Truman declined any comment on the economic controls bill now before a Senate-House confer ence committee. "Squabble" Seen Meanwhile. Senator Bricker (R- Ohloi today predicted a "terrific squabble" over any move la strip from the Senate's home front mobilization bill a provision tying wage-price controls tightly together Bricker made thc forecast as n Senate-House conference committee arranged to start the Job of iron- Ing out differences between separate anti-inflation measures passed by the two branches of Congress. The bill the Senate approved 35 to 3 Monday night would require President Truman to Impose wngc and price curbs simultaneously virtually across the board If he invoked them at all. Administration forces will seek to modify this in conference. The House bill, passed 383 to 12 on Aug. 10. would give Mr. Truman the discretion he has Insisted he should have If Congress wanted to KKDS ilOM, KASTWAKD-Noi'lh Korean Communist forces began an eastward movement tonight (Korean lime) against American posl- tlons and created a new threat to the allied port of pusan 60 miles away Red column., wcre reported marching from tlic Clilnju area (second black arrow from bottom), where a Communist drive Icomed against UN forces before Masan. Meanwhile pressure cased on the front near Taegu (double arrows I. UN forces (white arrows) held firm In other sectors (AP Wlrcplioto Map). Estimated Revenue From Taxes Drops WASHINGTON, Aug. 24. W'j-EsUmated collections under the new tax bill were revised downward today as the measure WM called up for Senate debate. The Finance Committee told lh« Senate the measure would yield ...about, $4.5(M,000,000 annually Instead'ot >5,000,000,000., The committee listed revenue In-* — . ; creases under the bill as follows- Prom Individuals $2,745,000,000. i-Vom corporations 51,500,000.000. From charitable trusts, family foundations, educational Instltut- tions, etc.. $60.000,000. from closing of "loopholes" In present lax taws. $68.000,000. From life insurance companies, 580,000.000. From new excises on television sets and deep freezers and an increase in the excise on slot machines, $55.000.000. The big question In the Senate was whether a corporation excess profits tax should be added to the bill. Chairman George (D-Ga) of Ihe Finance Committee was battling against that. He declared the bill will pass without an excess profits levy "or there will be no bill at all." But Senator O'Mahoney (D-Wyo). author of an amendment to collect some 53,500.000 or more additional money yearly through a tax on corporations' otherwise. o grant him stand-by power to put wage-price controls Into effect Under the " excess profits, thought .... Some other Democrats agreed with him. Sees "Monkeywrench" George, Chairman of the tax-writ- --.ut, i,, t House version, thei In 2 finance Committee, said con- President could invoke those con-! Kress cannot risk throwing "a mon- trols on a selective basis, ahead ofi kcywrcnch Into the economy" by any overall program, if he cared to I '- ackil1 !: an excess profits levy r.n the do so. The Senate knocked that provision out In adopting the across-thi'- board amendment sponsored by Republican Senators Bricker and Wherry (Neb). The vote was 50 to 36. Both Senate and House bills would authorize Mr. Truman to r<r- bill. He said more study is needed, but that Congress will act next year on such a tax to collect 51,000,000,000 to $6.000.000,000 a year. George has said the tax will be made effective next Jan. 1, O'Mahoney's proposal would make it retroactive In July 1. Meanwhile, trouble broke out on der rationing of consumer goods at I two ether fronts facing the bill: any time. Six Missco Reservists Receive Notice for Physical Exams Six Army reservists of Mississippi County were ordered todav to report for physical examinations in preparation for a tour of active duty. Announcement of the calls came from Col. H. V. Logsdcn, commander of the organized reserve. Jonesboro District, who said all the men are to report lo Little Rock tomorrow tor physical examinations. Wood On the Ust was Robert T. (Ted) 'oort-. > | s manager o( radio .v;iuo,. .vOSE ill Osccola. Mr. Woods Is a master seraeanl in the reserve. FoUo»ins U « list from Colonel Logsden's office of those who will report tomorrow: Sgt. Freddie Perry, corps of Engineers. «« South Franklin. Bly- Kiwanians Hear Report on Insecticide 'Fog' New York Stocks . theville. Cpl. John T. Abbott. Corps of - • «v< 111 i, nuuuii, *jm p> ui Engineers, General Delivery. Blytheville. Cpl. Robert c. Poster. Adjutant General Corps, 215 Lee. Osceola. Cpl. Austin L. Jenkins. Armored division. 408 Oak. Blytheville. Pfc. William G. Parley, Signal Corps, Manila, All men. the report slated, are members of the inactivi reserve. Closine Quotations- A T & T Amer Tobacco .. Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca Cola Oen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester J C Penney Republic steel Radio Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp '. \ 153 3-8 65 3-1 34 1-2 «9 3-8 124 1-4 43 90 3-3 55 3-8 14 3-4 31 58 5-8 38 7-8 17 5-8 22 t-4 31 5-8 82 1-4 73 3-8 45 S Sleel '..'.'.'...','.'.','.'.'.'.'.'. M J-4 1. Sen.-uor Humphrey ID-Minn) N. 0. Cotton Open Dec. Mar. May July . 3822 3832 3818 3823 3"" 3786 3822 3816 3761 asserted that the Senate Finance Committee converted Mr. Truman's bill into a "pork-barrel" and "smoke ! screen" for thc relief of wealthy •I'mi* tax Payers. He served notice he will it,ij^ : -,j[e r amendments. , 2 «™' 2 A drive -of undetermined i Nov ... 15231 strength developed to tax co-cp.1. !Jan ... 3322! senator Williams (R-Deli prepared 1 , Mar ... 3~n9 i an ' ' * " - •" Malik Begins Final Week as Council Head LAKE SUCCESS. Aug. 24. llf)— Russia's Jakob A. Malk todav head- eo into the fourth and final week of his Security Council presidency, apparently dedicated—and successfully—to stalling decisive Council action on the Korean war. In the three weeks since he ended the Russian boycott to head the council. Malik has trumpeted the Soviet propaganda line at length. The West has replied with similarly long speachcs, but many observers wander which has had thc more telling effect on the Asian mind—the ultimate prize in the current U. N. war of word. Malik's delaying strategy h a s consisted mainly of presenting proposals to the council that obviously would be knocked down, or In stalling off action on western proposals. Thc procedural wrangle has revolved mainly around the council's decision of last .June to Invite South Korea's representative to join in discussion of Korean questions. Malik has refused either to seat thc representative or to make a rule denying him a scat. He has countered with two prn- [josals, one to order a ccrue-fire and withdrawal o/ all foreign troops -meaning U. S. forces—and to seat both North Korean and Red Chinese representatives In thc council to discuss a peace settlement. New Threat To Important Port Looms Enemy Eases Pressure on Central Front TOKYO, Friday, Aug. 25.— (AP)—-A heavily-armed Red Korean division rolled eastward Thursday night toward American positions on the Korean South Coast. In three columns of men and machines, the division moved up a new threat to the all- impoiiant allied southeastern port of Pusan some 50 miles away. The threat appeared in the south after pressure had eased on the central front above Taegu'where prob- ers for five Red divisions were thrown back for five consecutive days. The 50,000 Red soldiers a docen miles north of Taegu slanted away from their mountain positions, ap. parently looking for an easier avenue for a smash on Taegu. The North Koreans tried four times last week to drive five divisions down the rocky, bloody "bowling alley" corridor to Taegu. AP Correspondent Stan Ewlnton on the south reported the three eastbound rtcd columns were march- Ing from Ihe Chlnju urea, wher« two Red divisions were reported Retting ready to drive on allied forces spread before Masan, 27 air miles west of Pusan. The American 25th Infantry Division 10 miles west of Masan w>8 alerted for battle. U.S. planes bombed and strafed the approaching southern Reds. Pilots said there were many vehicles In the three columns. But the Communists were moving -In small group.i 'to minimize their chancej of being hit from the air. B»(lVe for Ridge ' The .new .force was reported a part of the North Korean Seventh DlvUlon, a division originally Iralned for police purposes,. On Ihe Masan front, American and South Korean riflemen fought shoulder to shoulder in a bitter old battle for commanding heights of Sobuk Ridge, 10 miles from Masan port. The sudden, unexplained shift of North Korean troops north of Tae- gu left their mountain positions to allied troops, 13 miles north of the fortress city. Before settling in them Thursday night, U.S. and South Korean Infantrymen beat off flanking attacks. AP Correspondent Don Whitehead on the central front quoted Col. John (Mike) Mlchaells. commander of the U.S. 27th "Wolfhound" Regiment, before Taegu, 33 saying: "We will stay here but It will be rough." AP Correspondent Tom Lambert reported the changing position of the 50.000-man force removed the Immediate threat to Taegu—largest city left In the allied defense perimeter In southeast Korea. Seeking; Softer Spot Frontline opinion was that the Reds were looking for a softer spot t» liy to hammer t.helr five dlvi- si'-ns thrmgh. r h= Crmmunists were under or- flers from their premier. Kim 11 Sung, to win the Korean war oy Aug. 31—just a week away. They ai-.eady had failed to meet the deadline for capture f Taegu by See KOREA on Pnje 2 Soybeans 24D 245'; amendment for that purpose. ' May Member.; of the Blytheville Ki- \ cent DDT. ante Club, at their meeting In Ho- j Thc machine*, which are ground y rd a rt: » ort i«J«™«<*. have been used widT- be taken to the City Entry Deadline For 4th Soybean Contest Friday Close Tomorrow is the deadline for en- 245'. jtcrlng the Junior Chamber of Com- 248^1 (merce's annual Soybean Yield Contest. Johnson Blackwell. contest chairman, pointed out lortay. More than S200 in prize money awaits the three winners of the contest. First place winner will receive the Ed Criu trophy and S100 cash. Runners-up will be awarded $75 t and S50 In prize money. 251' 253 against mosquitoes and files in Hly-! The report was made by R. M. Logan, v,-ho headed the club's committee appointed to Investigate the ... , ;. ,. --,...-. UP---HH.U. i m>t neen used widely i ' "- t - 1 "" 11 fvjumwn. a n o t, ii e r •M % Vf ! Sa '" to l i throughout northern and central i number of thc committee, reported ' the Htatc Health Department liad tried the machine but nad found It unsatisfactory. He said that the Health Department had a?iccd to send a representative to Mr. Logan salt! that officials of • B 'i' thevillc '° discuss with Kiwan- ic cities In Missl • d' i " l "' s "*' ° f thc ( ° B machnc ' is of it.5 u.=e here "~ '• h " h ' m ""«'-'«'« n^if P — c ?" ?.'f. ! PI- 1 " 5 fOT the club's annual water- Mr. Logan reported that he con-' *"*- ""•• mts or mos tacted official* in several cities in j since the machines were put Mississippi where fog machine-.-i The cost of operation for Robinson, another' Mr. Bl.ickwell explained ! cnrn at a C( »t °f approximately"$!.I *»• '.o-t>. New York. 1 rtirt ii»7) ....... funs lor the club's annual watcr- £ f. 1 """ "° l """i ™lon '»PP<=r. to be held at Walker .»* n « l . Wednesday nlght, were ! di , CUMed at yesterday', mce'l'm.?' it [ was announced that he 630 p-r, j . • ,. """•"""- " lc """ "' operation tor a city i was announced that the 6-30 p ti were wed and that all reported : Ihe size ot Blytheville was ev.lmat-! supper will take the place of me %XJ°°?.%.*^ m ^..± n . ^-l^i^^Tth^ 3 ^ "? , PCr »PP»-1 «^ ~»" •"««", ne*t Sek' ,i , I ,. r , ecornmc »<">tio'« Miatj Joe Evrard, a member of thc Kl- the city be fogged" once every lOpvanls Club, furnbhcd an accordion dajs. The machine. Mr. Logan .said, puts out a foggy mist of Insecticide th»t Is capable of killing files and ,„ „,„ w lne C1UO|J mosquitoes up to 500 fet. Thc In- [ Bo:-rd of Directors for advlsc-netit sectfcide ited contained Ilv« per-1 and It was Indicated thit the pro- The report of Mr. Logan's flndin?s were turned over to th club'3 , musical program for the meeting. Guests at the meeting were Perry Barber of Lawrence, Kans., Gordon Price, Fred Sandetur and Bob Rob- farmers growing five or more acres of soybeans are eligible lo enter. Entry blanks may be obtained at the county agent's office in the Court House or from any member of the contest committee. The contest, being held this year for thc fourth time. Is designed to promote the county as a soybean producing area and to discover more effective means of raising bean yields. New York Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 3810 3819 3305 3813 Dec 38H 3826 3814 3823 Nfar 3335 3842 3834 38« May 3839 3838 3829 3835 July I7M 17M 1194 37M

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free