The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 29, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 29, 1950
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS : • . . . ' T»fi DOMINANT ML--r=.n.D«M> r\^ .»«__-.. ( ^^ ' * * ^^^ NationWaits Reaction to 'Cable Issue Formosa Feud May Cost U. S. 'Face' in Asia WASHINGTON, Aug. 29.(AP) —Administration officials anxiously awnited reaction from abroad today to the open conflict on Formosa between President Truman and General Douglas MaeArlluir. They feared possible loss of confidence in the sincerity of American support of the United Nations, and even more so among the peoples of Asia where Communist propaganda is expected to exploit the incident to the full. There also was the question, which only foreign reaction can answer, whether MacArthllr's value • s the No. 1 American figure and military leader in the far east may be impaired. In Asia, "face" ranks high in motivations arid reactions of people. -Would the Japanese, the South Koreans »nd the unfriendly Communists of Asia Interpret the incident to mean that MacArthur had b«n reprimanded by his superior? if so, it might endanger the va.s|, prestige that has built up around the general. He might "low face." "l.cwi of Face" ;Tlie' apprehension over loss or confidence by Asian peoples In American motives prompted Mr. Truman's restatement of official policy in his letter to Ambassador Warren R. Austin at United Nations headquarters. The While House made it public yesterday in • nnouncing that the president personally directed MacArthur to withdraw a statement, that "war is inevitable" unless Formosa J5 kept wit of unfriendly hands. By contrast. Mr. Truman said •gain that the U.S. "has no designs on Tormosn," and the question of it* ultimate political control is a natter for future International settlement. - - • t least through the domestic noht lc«l campaign. Republican critics already hat Sriarged the admlnis tration with "fragging" the ' Pal SasUrn and TJ.N. commander. The latest dispute revolving •round MacAHhllr brought back into the open the sharp differences • monjr some high diplomatic and military officials over the course this country has puri-.ied in Asia What State Department officials objected to was not so much MacArthur's argument for a firmer policy as the manner in which he related his argument. Their criticism was that he spoke out of turn »l > critical time. Official, Are Wary Diplomatic officials have been wary of MacArthur .since Dean Acheson, then undersecretary and now secretary of state, said crisply on another occasion four years ago that the State. Department makes Tar Eastern policy and it Is up to JfccArthur >s the military com- ^IWlder to carry it out. In this instance officials noted to newsmen that while MacArthur's statement was widely distributed in advance to newspapers and radio stations, no copy was sent either lo the State Department or While House. There was no advance approval asked or given, despite Mr Truman's long-standing order tha statements by officials on foreign policy must be cleared with th Stale .Department Although advance conies were in some newspaper offices by Thursday, it was not until Saturday morning that the State Department obtained a copy. This was shortly before Mr. Truman's meeting with Achcson. aLE, ARKANSAS. TUESDAY. AUGUST M, 5950 $35 Mlion U.S. Expenditures Bill Readied for Objecting President Instead, some high Congressional sources speculated, the, .President nay ignore the Congresional diicc- ive and tie up the money sup- )osed to be turned over to Spain. The Spanish loan Is part of Uis bill's foreign-aid allotment towing 14,387.373,729. g touches were put on he. bill late yesterday by the Son- ate and the House. Both approved t by voice vote. It had been belore Congress since April. -The Seriate Appropriations com- nittee, meanwhile tackled another big appropriation bill, providing il6,Tn,000,000 more, most of it for nllitary e<iuipment »nd foreiB/i rms aid. The House passed this bill last>:Saturday the Senate ,expected to do •m later in the ree< Moot of the money m the bill otlll pending in tfi« Senatr ix enrma'-^.- d Tor defense purpose" And the eneral .appropriations measure aK=o iroyidM »13 : 294,399,M3'in casK nnd t.385,7BS.OOO in contract authpiity o or the Defense Department. Congressional . 'military experts have disclosed that still a third'de- fense money bill",'.'expected U> total about tlO.OOO.OOO.OOO, Is bcini pre- paied by the administration. The President yesterday asked Congress lor an additional $28,500.000 to step up power production in the Ti-miEMee Valley Authority He said the money is needed in part UN Forces Repel Red Attacks; Bloody Bayonet Battle Won — „ -i ^ John L Lewis Snubs 'Non-Strike' Pledge W A OTJ . *^ British Troops Arrive As Communist Koreans Prepare for Big Stab Hy RF.I.MAN MORIN Hiat apparently ended Communist'clmnces of =, end-run on Pn.san, (ho Reds' Aug. 31 go,| Rut the North Koreans were In ..... hig up at the center of the line for a major stab Kt United Nations forces to increase power delivery to Oak! „,.„, , jj .-''I rtev , L ' lo " m ™ ls to o! Ridge, Tenn.. an atomic, install,,. P'," c fl.' h * " rst contingent of Brit The bloodiest battle was on n bald hill at Hie southern anchor of the hue. There American Negroes nnd South Koreans turned back n North Korean bayonet charge In hand-to hand combat. One American mn- chlnegun nest was wiped out by Red bayonets. At the other end of the batlle- iroiu a Red force whipped behind Allied troops and cut a road three miles southwest of Pohnng at the east coast anchor. TIN Controls Pnlianr The Pohang sector still was controlled by United Nations troops The attacking 20.000 Red troops there were pushed back nroimd recaptured" Klgye. nine miles northwest of Pohnng. While Miese developments took Remodeled New York Store's Open House to Be Tomorrow It'll be upsn house tomorrow night at the New York Store. Doors or the store will be'open from 7:30 until lo o'clock tomorrow night to give the public a chance to inspect the interior of the building which has just undergone a 850,000 remodeling program, owner Walter Hoscntha! announced uMs morning. ^ ] ""or space model various articles, of sold By the store ' The entire Interior o,( the store is Included to the remodeling which was done by the Guild fnc ' of St. Louis MCS.CI Loomstem, also of .St. Louis, was the'architect The length of the floor space was increased bj B|) reel riMling .->„ over-all area of 30 by 140 (eel of Construction of 110,000-Volt Power Line Between Here and Hayti Begins Construction of. s : llo,oon-volt transmission line between Havtl, Mo., and Blylheville ; was la'imched today by the Arkansas-Missouri Power Co.. with erection of the first 191 "H-frame" structures.. '*"*»»»•» '^recast: Partly cloudy mis afternoon, tonight and Wednesday with a few scattered thundershowers. Not much change In CLOUDY temperature. forecast: Thundcrshow uncrsow- ers southwest this afternoon; otherwise partly cloudy, mile change In |«n\Pe™ture: low tonight 60-65. High Wednesday as southeast Minimum this morning— 69 Maximum ycslcrday_83 Sunset today— 6:31." Sunrise tomorrow— -5-03 Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. today — .45. : ' Total since Jan. I— 4^ 15 Mean lemperature( mfdway tween high and lowi— 75 Norma 1 mean temperature Ausust— 80.3. Ttm Dale Ij s | Ytr,r Minimum this mornin5--69 Maximum yesterday— M ^Preclpit.Hin J.n. i , o '«,,, be- for School to Start At Armorel Next Monday '.rmorel schools will begin their 1950-51 school 8 a.m. Monday, R. w. Nicliols, school superintendent, said this morning. The first day of school will be restricted to registering of students. Mr- Nichols said, with classes scheduled lo begin Tue.sday. Mr. Nichols also stated that his faculty for all the schools in the Armorel district with the exception of the Armorcl Negro school had been completed and that three of Ihe schools in the district, Tomalo Huffman, and Riekman resumed clcsscs a nrcnth ago. Members of the faculty for Ar- morcl school are: Miss Marguerette Matthews and Mrs. Alice Womack, third and fourth grades; Mrs Bert Canon, second and third grades- Mrs O A. Whltten, fifth and sixth grades; Jerry Haley, social science nnd girls' basketball coach: w T Pillow, sclenc' and boys' basketball coach; Miss Jo Ann Baker, English; and Mrs. R. w. Nichols mathematics. Mr. and Mrs. U E. Moblev B rc Instructors at the Tomato school; Mr and Mrs. George Needham at Htckmau; and Mrs. Milton Dallas and Mrs. T. F. Walker at Huflman. Geneva Haraway 1 5 principal of the Armorel Negro school Mr. Nichols also said that Anno" e .". c » fet<! ff» and gym will be completed by the time classes begin. Registration at Catholic School to Start Fridey Registration of pupils /or the ™-al school year at the Immac-' ate Conception Catholic School will begin FVIday at *:30 a.m. and formal opening of the school will be Tuesday, Sept. 6. at 8:30 a.m., Work on the line that will eventually 'loop" the Northeast Arkansas and Southeast Missouri served by the began near This "loop." when completed, will MM i* tw o-way" source of 110,. OKI-volt power lor Ulytheville nnd other towns nnd cities In this two- state area. The work Is part of the con,:vny's post-war expansion pro- B'Hrn. The new line will extend for 24 miles and will join R |i,, e o , similn voltage at Hayli. where such a line carpet coverm the floor'i e back of "--"'" ' area near the : In (he center Just Instae the front door is a U shaped glass dis play case for purses and costume jL\velo ind diroctlv behind that Is the hit department winch ron tarns several melai- and leather chairs- for the customers', convenience. -.-; • .-."VA Farther back and also ill the'cen- U'r of the building is7another';gfcs case—containing "a" display ofvtios- "•ry nnd foundation 'gn'rmeiiUv ' •-' Extending around the entire wnll area of the building are "modern indirectly-lighted cases containing such.... re.-uly-to-wear articles as SH-enters, blouses, dresses coats formal wear, nightgowns and suits' Extending from the lop of these cases to the ceiling is a border of mauve nnd lennox blue weltex The celling iisolf is of the same material in white. The building Is lighted by two rows of fluorescent lights which extend the length of the store. Four chronium - plated circular Anemostals provide an overhead flow of cool air manufactured by . ,,,, . " [0vitic ----•""• -v.i iiuc nuni viu - , throu Sh Hayti to Btvthe- wl H P ,", thD I1CW substation m jcct'. Is e, C Unnte a d Prlrt "' "' C "'" S650.000. Thl^doc., B |lot m |n r 'l IK " la " new substation planned for Blythe- Mllc, company officials said towST.?,' n°e"v nSewin' require",:;,' fiich structures set 700 feet apart MM *"' bc c <l"lPP«l with ennTi H th!U Wi " Protect the thus i -- " rrom "S nlniI1 B and nus lessen possibilities of serious onuses, company officials said. u^isirijciiyii of (he ticvv* line is from «„ . hra " n « In the rear of the store are roomv dresslnj; compartments equipped with three-way mirrors and convenient shelves. A complete allcrn- don department has been installed The building has large display W f" ? ws at tnc front on each side 01 the entrance. These windows have hard-wood fltx>rs and arc entirely BI.IS., enelof.ea. New cnrpels to be placed in the windows have not yet arrived. iu T |'? C slore llils bc(1 " operated hy waiter nosonthal since loss Mr Koscnthal has been in Blvlheville a'""-™!,? 215 d Ma'' 0rmCr ' y ™ an!! «d ! the New Ynrlr Rlni-. . . . ngen of British troops (o reach Korea— a token force of 1.500-laiulcd In the south Ncir the cenlcr of the Hue another 20.000-man Red force attacked South Korean Infantrymen 18 mi M north of Taegll. Die rail hub <aegu and Pus,,,,, principal V.N seaport at the southeastern tip of tin iK ?r '* n pc " inslll!l - <>'<•• Hie main North Korean objectives in the southeast. . An official-, spokesman said (hi- ComnuujIstsJUad; lost all chanced? lhn,st! ?*"*??<'* « Uick e ' ld - r "" Am e ri can troopVapproachod the main ,rea of buttle Ground Point-But lhe> had not gone into * " s Arllllerj ringed the Hrfie 0( r The Pohaiig sector b-Utlc vns ri> imo a see sa* Bc tiru a« n isli ply centers to try to weaken them Mom the southern f rO nt AP Cor- lincs after some earlier losses The MB Rod buildup on the c*n- Irnl n-oiit was lilt by Allied bombers to delay It. -|. he R( , []s centerln( . Sf «'AK on Pa,,, m Enterprising Blytheyill* Youth's Grid Schedule Sales Are 'Closed Out' An ci,lci|)risi] 1B B I y I h e v 11 I « yesterday: "^ '"" ° llt ° f bll5hl<! » s Assistant Postmaster J. p. Friend tells this story: The youngster came quietly 1,1"J I"" Blylhcvllle Post Office and placed on one of Ui e tables a S fo^h,l? » I)ah[!VllIe »'gh School foottall schedules (which may hf ccstti',^. Bta " t "" b "'"P"'-Near the schedules, he put a ant''to the effect that the general public could help itself f,- "I"' ™uld "please put penny'),, enye- Partinastcr Ross Stevens confiscated the total asset., of (lie business—two cenLs. which Ihe boy may claim by calling on Mr. Ste- WASHrNOTON. Aug M (m _ John U Lewis advised AFb Presi- rtent William Green today that »nv C °A P '," lne , rS won>t fe bou " d b >' Ptelge ' " 1Sl " red "° - strlke i^' 10 Kovcrnmeiu )>ns not asked n^t| B T P " '" (0reKO stllkes <*»r- fcn« h ?H rC ° n " RlUlnf! and rie - fense-hinklng ^rlod ahead, but havp e 'l,,T fT' e lo " CI ° of(icl!rs I a e l,,dlcn cd that'such > pledge »oi Id oe Riven ( , | L was k * lie United Mine Workers made ubllc „ sarcastically worded memorandum from Lewis to pledge. Lev! ° an 8 ' Ve commented- He also told Green- o a see sa* While one iprce or Reds wa« n isi ing southward another wns foicr-d back bj the South Korean c.ipltol mile Kl ''' division, If" moved u , : Hiil retook Klgye.'"' ' -oVfex' ' 5 n0t lm|x>rtHllt - bllt ads to Taegu, which'dr'aws'm'iK:!. its supplies throiigirfohanj port s»M i\; 8 j h Army eommuulque said the neds controlled the hills around Kigye and had blocked o highway southwest of Pohaiia A spokesman for Gcncrnl'Mac- Arthur warned tl, aL the east coast —ea still offers the possibility for major breach in the Unileri Na- noils wall which 40.000 ljroblng to 60000 Reds Keep Pressure The Reds kept pressure on ad- coast SeCt °™ WCSt ° l lhe Ca3t The sth Army communique reported an attack on the South Ko. Nearby the South Korean 811, Division attacked to straighten its 'heir main lorces between Wacg- *an and Kuuwl. north and west or raegu, may shift their forces cither lo the cast or sou;!, B-29 bombers plastered Red sun- New York Stocks Soybeans Nov Jan Mar May High LOW r:iose 253', 248' 2 253', 256'. 3 250'i 256'.'. 258^, 253', 2,i8»; 260', 3 254'i 260'i N. O. Cotton t)rt. Dec. Mar. May July Open High Low Close . 3820 3S86 3830 38R6 . 3810 .18!)2 333!! 3889 . 38SO 3903 3860 3908 :i*>2 3!) 10 3853 3SW8 • 3323 3876 3816 3875 Clowns ^uolatlon T * T . . • mcr I'obfcco Anscoii(i;i Copper Beth Steel .. Cnrysler Coca Cola . [ cn Klcclric . Gen Motois M-mgomcry Ward N Y Central 'nt Harvester J C Penney Republic steel Radio Socony Vacuum Studcbaker Standard nt N J Texas Corp . '. Sears ,- -. Ruisia It Expected To Eiatf American 'Aggression' in East ':'. "y A. I. r.OI,DBKR« . WKE SUCCESS. Aug. 29. 1AP)_ I'Mla opens a new proiiazanili campaign before the SecrfrHv .Council lod.-iy. charging American aggression against Communist China In Formosa. Russian Delegate Jakob A. Malik council president until the end of the mon h. notified other delegates he would f i? i,i to put such charges "" the ag c ,,da for today's council mce UK. Even if he loses his ll«ht he still has n,c chance to make another long speech attacking the The US. already has said thai Communist China'., charges l«t week of U.S. aggrowion In Formnsa are ridiculous falsehoods" and thai, the Americans are ready for an on- thc-snot inquiry Immediately. But while welcoming tnc Inquiry on Formosa, the U.S. still maintains that the council first must tVi» up her own chafes O f Communist ag-ircfslon in Korea. On Ihe Soviet side Malik sinc» lading the council presidency at Ihe beginning of August, ha* opposed the U.S. resolution to Jocahz- vhe Korean war and simultaneously has charged lhe U.S. with aggression In Korea. Although the US. was not expected to opjinse. Malik's attempt to uo i-/ orln ? Formosa Into hLs propsgandiv 122 1-2 blas! -' i ' nlhcr council mcinbars were 48 reported ready to combat puUlu? Rn 3-1 u "- 5 °n Uio order of business Thty 54 3-4 lnslst °" clearing up the Korean 14 i. 2 j<iuc5llon which Malik has hlockad- I S3 1-2 r,i 31 41 1-4 68 "ECUFFRATES'IN H •he tipper of,the' hospital .hip Benevolence, Capt. Barton E. Bacon. Is shown a* he 'rteiioer«tes l"nd°* k K "°"- |M ? I>1U1 '"' °»H- followlng collision with lhe"'frelgh- te, Mary, which t«- ?»4 *« - h '* m «<l for the crash., (AP Wlrephoto). .-. VI f Truman Plans 'Fireside Chat' «;,.,;""••• "•'• Aug. M. M>,_A White House official seld (winy to lhe nation, report, this of/i c in! ,, nirf cover International affairs,' at home" "' resl<lenL recla » re "ceded bcen e sel b for n tne es Sa ' d "" " me haS It would be lnThe I ?iaU,re B o l f'» h «nre d - R^^iiseTlo^ntke'lai^rd 1 Jaycees Support Passage of UMT Resolution Adopted By Club Urges Okoy Of Bill i n Congress lor^ch^mbe 0 / "" Blythcv "! e J " n - "'Bht voted unanimously' to adopt a resolution urging that tho TI E versal Milllarv Tninin™ 1.1^1 T».,,HI i • „ y 'faming bill now pending In Congress be passed, inelr action, taken at the club's clubhou meelin * ln lhe J»Vcce same resolullon a week earlier by Uw organl«tlon> board of direc- Citing that the United siate,s now WJM -actively «u Bnxe d in war/are »W had committed it*:forces to re-. P«l an enemy in (he Ka r - icist th« resolution called tor.jmssa'i. O f ln bill now 1'h Congress that, would re?« -,, * year '" mlll ""y ; training, o? V" 19 ' yeitt - oM American youths In presenting.the rceolullon•• H • L. "aisell, Jr., pointed out that trained men will be needed to support «nd renforie recalled''World War'.ir h. ii" ? ' hfi safd ' Pn>iwblywlK "ear the brunt of fighting Congressmen to Gel Cnplen ,. ''' /«»'''»<"'. also called for In other action last night it wa, announced by. Johnson B ackwell chairman of the Jaycces 1 fouithVn i soybean Yield Co, "esf that aaSSrS^ tlon drive to raise funds 'to financ* lhe contest was under way. Bellicose, Buzzing Bumble ea Brave Bond of Bee-Sieged Besiegers Ijl/fi nf a Ftrnrkm.^ i . * 30 3-4 58 3-4 M 1-2 17 1-S 22 1-2 31 1-4 BO 1-2 71 3-t 45 1-3 ed The Chinese Communist.*; have complained to the U.N. that the U.S. Seventh Meet, acting under orders of President Truman to |,ro- tccl the approaches to Form™, i.i intervening In China. They claim Foiaiosa Is lerrltorialiy a part ot Communist china. Mrcman can be dangerous even when you aren't fight,n, ,,' rCp J "' a "' sk Car1 Blackard of niythcville's fire Department. Hn - , W ", S , rclcasct! ' ro 'n Walls Hos P ,,a this morning a/lcr being hospitalized for 13 hours as the result of a buzzing experience with a swarm of bumble bees, ft happened yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Kendall Berry, who resides on East Highway la. sent a hurry "f call to the Fire Deparlmcnt. A •-- -...mi. »lll.^lv/.> MA5 ^N FRONT. Korea, Aus. 29. wi — Two American artillerymen «er c cut O ff and hid in the Red- nfesled hills ig days. They said they spent Ihcir time reading the leslamcnl and praying lo the Lord They reached American lines late !ey are Sgt. Charles of ^ -.- u^i,. *_,jj.u n',\ Ullll O] Honolulu and Cpl, Lester L. Drake T M. Romona, Intermediates with Sister M. Gebharda and upper srarte students with Slsler M Julia. ^Sister M. Leonard* will resume " •"-•* - - Q|J , Toronto. Ka... both of Field Arlllleiy Battalion Weak and filthy. Ihey the stories of the Korean war, Uml and Drake were beside their Buns Aug. II when a North Korean slipped in and ambushed Iho position. He Ihrew » grenade at Uml. While flamed ,j iniinlst ij artilleryi triumph and up guns and %-ehicles •' .id them from Cotn- iry grenades, the two crawled through the ihoullng Red Koreans hills. That was at .. - - "•"• "j..rt. j 11,11 was at tdngan—x-hlch now I; six miles behind Communist lines. nrl?* Ch .., tlay fccm =d a year," said Drake. "\Vc hid in the hills during 'he day, sleeping a , lrt rcadin;; thf. ^"t' , r " tamc "'- Umi hart ^n hi* gu^e us'"" 1 pra>Pin 8 'o »'« Lord to "We h_ad no food. We dug out of i..c ficK.s wilh our OVin ) ,, nlls and stole ciicnmbci'S," Uml chipped in. A lew time* v,e ictmd "C" r«- »on tans Americsnii had thrown ««'>> when they wer« , up here. Sometimes the little Jam had not ijecn eaten." Once they hid In a house. Someone must have seen them enter. Communists came up and fired a machlncgiin Into It. Neither was The cocksure Communists were so certain everyone In lhe clapboard house had been killed they did not search u. ''They were all around us," said Drake. "Once a whole regiment talked by on « road 25 feel from wn»re we were hiding. Each night »•« moved back toward the American lines » little, going slowly. We hit the scacoasl and followed thai." "We MCh had a carbine but dirt nol. dare fire or our hiding Pl»c« would h»v« «ho»efi up," can of .Drake said. "Communists had lots . nss a ots of artillery and supplies around. We oidnt sec any tanks though." Inc pair saw some Americans on lhe skyline today and shouted. The Americans are part of Hawaii's fifth Regimental Combat Team The doughboys rushed them lo regiment headquarters. back - --».,„, 1> ,.,, vtlrt- Both men gobbled food, took showers and said they fell weak but pretty good. noth had been given „„ either w dead or enemy prisoners "Tell the folks at home we are okay and. not to itorrv " Umi said '"mat's tight. Tell trieirT we a,e ckay," Drake added Uml Is t big ,r«p»ne M .American. Orake k a sl lght,' slender youth whctc lace »•«« BMml lrtm h ,, ng<;r . Tomorrow Last- Day for Enrolling In Vets'Courses William n. Dawson, chief Instructor of the veterans' training program Bt Ulythcvlllc High School, said today that tomorrow Is the last day (or veterans to enroll for first classes of lhe school year Mr. Dawson staled lhat hl.s office, where registrations are being conducted, will close at 5 pm lo- morrow nnd will ,,ot re-open until He urged all veterans planning to enroll for classes during lhe 1950-51 school year lo do so today or tomorrow. However, he stated thai new classes would begin the first of each month during lhe school year provided Ihcre l.s a sufficient number ot new students. Classes In business administration carpentry, sheet mclal. machine work, elementary education and secondary educalion are being offered by the vets' school. » employee of Carls at Ark^io Company, answered th- --• Tl'th h W " S thC ' r " rsl «P" • cs P ccla »y btimbla Hut they went to K-ork Thcv Planned their strategy thusiy-ad- dto«ld °"r, thC bCM W " h a car bm, dioxide fire extinguisher and a couple of DOT spray bombs rt " " nee h rybody concerned had received a sound thrashing from the BcrrvV New York Cotton Oct. . »ec. . Mnr. . May . July , Open High Low Close 3«75 3873 M35 3900 3»00 3920 3*24 MM 33+5 3855 3875 3871 M30 3000 3SOO 3918 3920 :arl was stung numerous times nit Die face and body. The stinzs ---de him ill and he was taken to the hospital for treatment Chief Head and Peterson fared a lilile better but they are both sporting red and swollen luces today. Farmer Is Held On Morals Count A 55-year-old Burdctte tatmer is free today after posting a J2.500 bond following his arrest on two morals charges which officers said involved a 10-year-old Burdette girl. Information charging Hubert Cole, manager of the Ed Scgravej farm of Burdctte with assault with intent to rape and contributing lo the delinquency of a minor, was filed In the circuit cotirt clerk'i oflicn in Osccola Ihls morning by Ralph Wilson, deputy prosecuting attorney for South Mississippi County. Cole wa.s arrested Sunday and held In the county Jnll at OsceoU until this morning, when bond »a.i

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