The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 7, 1950 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 7, 1950
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS V<X,. XLVI—NO. 145 Blyth«vill« Daily N* BlythevlJJ* Courier Mfctiuippl VUt., BlyihevUlc Her»ld THE DOMTNANT XEWSPAPg* Of HORTHEA8T ARKAN«A» AMD •OOTMKABT aOMOVFU BIA'THKVILLE. ARKANSAS. THURSDAY, SEnTCMBER T, 1950 Soviets Lose Bout f o Unseat Chang Malik Faces Defeat on Resolution To Halt 'Inhuman' U. S. Bombing LAKE SUCCKSS, Sept. 7. (AP)—Russia made another unsuccessful effort today to exclude South Korean Ambassador John JM. Chang from United Nations discussions on Korea. White to Speak At Osceola Meet Missco Farm Bureau To Hear Assistant To Agri Secretary E. D. White, assistant to the secretary of agriculture in charge of cotton program, will be speaker at a county-wide meeting to be sponsored by the Mississippi County Farm Bureau next Thursday at 8 p.m. in the Osceola Courtroom, according to H. P. Ohlendorf of Os- .r^tois, president. ' '^•Hr White has been in nearly every cotton growing county in the world during the past three years and has developed programs through the EGA and Is an Arkansas cotton grower himself. Mr. White began his professional work as county agent in Arkansas. Following his county agent work, he was in charge, of the state AAA program, from which he was pro- moted'Io work In the U.S. Department of Agriculture office. A few • years ago he was made assistant to the secretary and placed in charge of various phases of the cotton program. Stanley Carpenter, chairman of the South Mississippi-County Cotton Committee is responsible for getting Mr. White to appear on the l program. • The Soviet mov« Season's First Bales of Cotton Ginrted Today HF First cotton bale? of tlie count* . 1&50 season »eie to ruue ben ginned today b> gins in Manila and Dell First bales were reported this morning by the Midway Gin at, Manila, and the Planters Gin at Dell. 1950 season were to have been ginnec late this morning. A'h -employee o( the Manila git. was'first to report enough cotton for a. bale this morning, n » a . 5 grown by J. H. Griffin who farms three, miles west of Manila. The gin employee said that Mr. Gritli! had enough cotton harvested for three or four bales. A few minutes Inter, the Planter Oin at Deli reported that it hai received enough cotton for a baV this .; morning. The cotton wa. grown by M. J. Koehler of Dell. However, no premium is to b_ given this year to the producer of the county's first bale, according t. Karris McCalln, president of th Blytheville oBard of Trade. The condition .of open cotton at is time was reported to have bcci e reason for the board's dccidin lot to give a premium. No pre.n lum was given to the producer o last year's first bale. Arkansas Cotton Area Forecast— Special Weather Forecast for Arkansas Cotton Areas:The dissipated tropical storm centering over Southern Georgia Is dominant on the- weather map today and there is a possibility of lislit showers on the western side of this storm extending westward Io Kasl Arkansas. But the chances .of mucb rain in Arkansas are slifht. P.trlly cloudy weather Is indicated through Saturday with slowly rising (rmpcraturcs. Humidity in (he mornings will I* in the SO's and in Hie afternoons in |he 10s to 60s. Winds fill be light to moderate. by Jacob A. Malik. Russian delegate. Immediately after the Security Council met at 8:17 a.m. (CST) to :ake up a Soviet resolution seeking io end what Russia calls "inhuman ind barbarous", bombing attacks on North Korea. Malik said this resolution did not :oncern Chang In any way. since :he "Syngman Rhee clique" and 3en. Douglas MacArlhur are not ?ictims of the bombing but aggressors and "have no place here," Council President Sir Gladwyi Jebb of Britain ruled that the :ouncil already had decided that 3hang had a right to take part in the Korean dicussions. Malik said lie disagreed with the ruling, but he did not make a formal challenge. The council took up the Soviet bombing resolution after Russia used her 44th veto yesterday to prevent a U.S.-sponsored ban on aid to North Koreans. Malik faced certain defeat on his "move to call halt to the American bombings. Malik As soon Launches Attack the brief exchange over Chang was over, Malik launched into a detailed attack on the United States, charging indiscriminate bombings of schools, Hospitals and other non-military objectives. "American airmen In Korea an carrying out atrocious acts which have no military justification ' Malik said. He said the United Slates hac borrowed the technique of total wa originated by Hitler. The u. S actions, he said, can be explainei only by '"the hatred of the Am eric an people for the people o Korea and the other peoples o A-sIa who are fighting for their freedom." .Malik's speech was largely a rep etitioii of previous attacks mad by him and by the North Koreai regime,'in cables to..>the u. N Argument Refwed to argue SIXTEEN PAGES Though he had read into the coun cil records a Kremlin Bole asserting the Red plane v,as o\i a training mission when it was stiot do'wn. ,he said the incident was n matter between the U. S. and Soviet govern ment-s and not the concern of Ihe council. ' :' . . i Chief u. S. delegate Warren Austin, whose government reported Tuesday to the council the plane make a statement later on the Incident. Britain's Sir oladwyn Jebb, council president for Sept-ember, ruled the body could take up both the U. S. and Soviet communications. The Russian veto came five weeks after the U. S. had introduced its resolution condemning North Korea for continued defiance ot council orders and asking all nations to deny aid and encouragement to the North Koreans'. Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy -jthls afternoon, tonight and Friday. W.OUDY Occasional rain I n eM { portion tonight and Friday. A little warmer Friday. Missouri forecast: fair northwest. increasing cloudiness east and south; showers southeast tonight; not. so cool tonight; low 50-55; except 60 extreme southeast; Friday showers east and south; hig), !lcBr 8() Minimum this morning — 52. Maximum yesterday— Bo. Sunset today— 6:19. Sunrise tomorrow — 5:38 Precipitation 24 hours to 7 am today—none. , Total since Jan. 1—50,81.. Me«n temperature (midway be- tween'hl^h and low)— 6fi. Nrmal • mean t«mperalurt for District Legion Meet to Be Held Here on Sept. 17 The American Legion's quarterly Fifth District meeting will be held in Blytheville Sept. 11 with Blythe- viile's Legion post as host, it was announced today. The district meeting will be held at the Dud Caspn Post hut on North Second Street :and will get underway at 11 a.m. with the Legionnaires attending church services in a body. Principal speaker for the meeting will be Ray O'Day of Fayettevillc, slate Legion commander. The Fifth District meeting of the Legion's Auxiliary'and a conference of Legion commanders and adjutants of the Northeast Arkansas area will be held in conjunction with the district meeting. UNWILLING PASSENGERS—Two North Korean prisoners captured during fighting for Yongsnu sit stiffly on Jeep hood under guard of U. S. Second Division infantrymen hs they are taken to rear in Nak- tong River sector o[ Korea, <AP Wircphotol. SINGLE COPIM HYI CENTS Yanks Block Red Pincher Attack Aimed for Taegu ii i . • • i_ * • : *^ President Plans to Tell Nation Of Homefront Economic Controls WASHINGTON, Sept. 1. (AP)—President Truman said today he will go on the radio Saturday night to tell the nation,what he has in mind in the way of hometront economy controls during tlie emergency. He said the plaits will be put into civilian hands and added emphatically there will be no military dictator in charge. In making these statements at a news conference, the President*— reported the anti-Inflation bill passed by Congress is'now being analyzed by many federal agencies. Me said he will answer a lot of questions about it in his radio address over lour networks Saturday 'at an hour still to be set. He expects to sign the.measure in n few days. Dealing with other questions, the President said: 1. He considers (he Marine Corps incident closed. 2. He wouldn't sign the McCarran Communist control bill now before the Senate if it comes to him. He said It was the old Mundt-Nixon anti-subversive bill modified by Senator McCarran (D-Nev) to make It worse than it was before. Hand-to-HandFight Marks Battle; UN Holds Pusan Area TOKYO. Friday, Sept, 8. (AP)_Twin pincers aimed at laegti by 50,000 Red Koreans wore boalen buck Thurs day by Allied troops. • Severe fighting raged nil along Ihe 120-mile Korean jnltlcfront. Some of it was.fought by Marines «nd doughboys m hand-to-hand combat with bayonets and dubbed rifles. Both sides last heavily. Communist casualties In (lie flaming southwestern sector alone were put at 20,000 men for the week out of their estimated force of 15OOOO on the whole (ront. A new North Korean drive on the U.S. 25th Infantry Division started Farmers Begin Leaf Worm Fight s ^ -, r Situation Improves 'Somewhat as Planes Scatter Poisons New York Stocks Closing Quotations: AT&T. .., j 5< Amer Tobacco '.'.'.'.'.'. 64 1-4 Anaconda Copper , 34 1-2 Beth Steel Chrysler \\ Coca Cola ..." . Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Hit Harvester •'.'.', J C Penney Republic Steel Radio Soccny Vacuum Sludcbaker Standard of N J Texas Corp .... Sears U S Steel .' 37 1-8 17 31 1-8 82 1-2 31 3-4 farmers were trying to rid of damaging Mississippi County hard at work toda> their cotton crops cotton leaf worms. infestations of leaf worms have been reported from nearly every section of the country and threat- delayed 1950 crop. A shortage of poison and poison- Ing facilities handcapped the fight against Invading Insects earlier this week, but this situation imporve'rt homewhat yesterday, according to County Agent Keith Bilbrey. Mr. Bilbrey said there appears to be no visable change In the worm situation except for the acquiring of more aiprplancs to poison the fields. • \ large crowd of farmers were on hand at Manila yesterday to greet' the arrival of nine airplanes brought from other parts o( the state to poison crops In that section of the county. Mr. Bilbrey said. _ Airplanes zoomed over cotton fields In a number of sections of the county yesterday and todav as farmers rushed to take advantage of the return of [air weather. However, winds yesterday morning handicapped poisoning operations somewhat. 3. He expects United Nations torccs In Korea to retake this week ground lost in the last few days. He added there had not been any material change in the (ront Ihie in the last 10 days. Asked about charges by 'Senator Schoeppel (R Kins) that Secreta j of the. Interior Oscar Chapman had once belonged to Communist 1ront organization the President said Chapman at the moment. »in replying to a Senate committee.-He added when the cabinet officer- is through the charges will be exploded into little, bits like many others like it made before. Asked for comment on a statement by Senator Taft-.: (R-Ohio) that the administration lacked brains to cnrry oh in the present emergency, the President tersely replied that he (Mr. Truman) Is not running for office In Ohio. TaJt Is how campaigning for re-election. The President refused to discuss the shooting down of a Russian plane off Korea. He said the U.N. Is handling that because he said it was a U.N. plane that did the shooting down. Three More File As Candidates in School Elections Three more persons filed petitions with John Maye-s. county school supervisor, late yesterday afternoon announcing their candidacy for positions on district school boards in the school election: scheduled for Sept. 26. Yesterday was the deadline tor candidates to file their petitions. B. c. Wright filed as a candidate from the Manila district and will be opposed by C. B. Childrcss, who had previously announced his candidacy. This means that positions in only three of the 16 districts will be contested, the remaining 13 having only t Blytheville Man Wounded, 2 from Missouri Killed Another Blytheville resident and two more southeast Mlssourlans were on a Korean casualty list released this morning by thc Department of Defense. Pvt. Arthur Mitchell, son of Mrs Ruth Mitchell of Blytheville, wa> reported wounded. Listed as killed in action were SKI. Lesley K. Moore, son of Ar thur K. Moore of Kennett, Mo and Pvt. .James A. Rhodes, son o Samuel c. Rhodes of Route 1 Steelt. Mo. Names of an Arkansan kllleu In action and two others wounded in Korean fighting were announced by the Defense Department today. Sgt. ]| c Enoch s. porter, husband of Mrs. Hope Porter, Hampton, wa killed. The wounded men wcie pfc. Jack C. Hodges, son of Mrs. E, ,1. Hodges Sulphur Rock, and Cpl. Charles R Kalb. son of West Helena. . Mrs. Alice E. Kalb (iwanians Make Kids Day' Plans Youngsters to See Free Movies at Port Of Sept. 23 Event Plans for tlie observance of Na- iional Kids Day in Blytheville Sept. 23 were discussed yesterday by members ot.-tlie Kiwanis club at the weekly meeting o( Ihe club In Hotel Noble. National Kids Day Is spbiisored annually by klwahU International hut this *lll be, the first yen that it will be Oen'/i In Blylhevllle Club Vice - Presidenl Herman Carltph announced at yesterdays meeting that committees.have been appointed to nork out plan 11 'or Blytheville s participation In the program. \ Mr. Cirlton stated that free movie* will be shown to youngsters at both white and • Negro theatre*. Owners o( thc theatres have agreed to sponsor this 'part of the observance. '' ':• The Kiwanis Club also plans to distribute free. comic books to all youngsters attending the free mo vies. Mr. Carllon said. Other pro grams are being worked out by th_ dub-to He in with the nation-wide observance. W. O. Stinnet, head of the Stale Health Department's Malarial Control Program in Mississippi County and William Mitchell, county ssni- lary eifgincf-r, were guest speakers at yesterday's meeting. They discussed the possibilities of the use of a fog or mist, machine in the fight to control mosquitoes pnd flies in Blytheville and a proposed rat control program. Fop More Suitable Mr. Stinnett told the Kiwamans that of either a log or mist machine In the control of (He* and mns- niects the approval of the with a tcrrllic artillery biurage at dawn Thursday. The Americans there are defending the southwestern approach to Pnsan, main Allied supply bnsc 35 milts east of the roaring battle. U.S. warplanc.s pounding Red tanks damaged or destroyed 65 In two days.' Forty-eight were knocked out Thursday. The Reds moved 84 new Russian tanks Into the line Wednesday. A bitter and indecisive day-long battle for tlie last northern ridges before Tacgu raged between U. S. First Cavalrymen and the communists. The Reds were within sight of the city. AP Correspondent Jack MacBeth, with (he cavalry, reported the Americans stuck, to their positions under heavy Red pressure. Once the Americans had to turn their guns around to mow down Communist infiltrators. Cavalry Slue-Felt One Cavalry regiment skig«ed it out at close range with the Ing Beds j Whil- {hi, battl/ ^jrled loutliein tnd of the Kumhwa ministry source said, specllylnj the drive was alined al crippling firth column actlvilcs by foreign Communists In France. Police sources said that a Polish princess was among those being questioned, and that among those police hnd (ailed to nab were a Yugoslav doctor and a Spanish Communist general named Llslcr. In southwestern France; where 30 Spanish Communists were taken, off two ria»n R r cavalr ttatks t t the bowl- - ing nlicj " other cavalrj units beat wo and four miles northeast of Wnegwan, i miles northwest of Tacgue. AP Correspondent Bern Price re ported the Allies' rolled back tin Communist force that had smashed through South Korean lines and l»sed a sharp new threat to Taegu South Korean forces were push ing eastward from Vongchon. a key highway Junction 20 miles cast of Taegu, which the North Koreans held briefly Wednesday. 24ih Moves Up Elements of the U. S. 24th divi sion drove 3-112 miles north o See P1NCTM an Pirn S French Police Drive Nabs208 Communists PARIS, Sept. 7. (/l>)-aweeplug down at dawn today, French nolle* rounded up 200 foreign Communists, Including some Russians! There were indications that t.he police had hoped to grab 300 suspected spies and saboteurs but found many were absent from their hotels or residences. ''\ - ' - ' • '; All of the mspecli will b« exoell-f the choice if being sent to Corsica, :d within 4S hours, an interior "or to »n eastern country to which . — •• •" - -™v.>, i4uc.^i.iuiicu .uiciunmg * police satd they had been pfierod | but only six were held. they;»etmed attached" (presumably Russia-. . '('. "One remarked Ihal most o( them refused the second choice." said a 'police 'communique. One-hundred, persons were '.afccn In Paris, Including Czechs, Poles,.Rumanians, Bulgarians,' and Yugoslavs, another SO-odd in the northern Prince coal regions; about 15 m the Metz urea In Eastern France. In Marseille 3.000 person* wert estioned .Including 400 foreigner.!. Hoover Claims FBI Eyeing 12,000 Reds WASHINGTON, Sept. T. (^-FBI Director 1. Ed«.r Hooter wa* reported to have told senators today his agent* are ready to arreat HOW dangerous Communists if war ihonld break ou i, with Russia ' ' A member of the Senate Appropriations Committee, asking hot to be named, quoted Hoover an telllilii Ihe group In « closed session that he necds-more funds for additional agents io keep a close check on these persons. He said Hoover wants his agents to be able 'to put these people to bed at. night snd jet them up in the mornlns' .In wntchlnn (heir activities President Truman asked Congress last week for $6,000.000 to finance Increneed FBf activity due .'to "the changed International situation.' The FBI told reporters, then that the money was needed u> permit hiring of ans new ngenU »nd 1,218 new clerical workers. The • Senate committee called Hoover before It to learn Just what he proposed to do with the money. Hqovei was reported to have told the committee that a special problem Is posed by the fact that half of the 12,000 dangerow Communists are American citizens, many of them native born. be up to the Justice Department to decide where these person* couM b- arrested immediately, ai well M the aliens. ' i Senators said the 12,000 hav« been listed by the FBI ac the "mo«i po- tenllally "dangerous"— from * n«- tiontl security standpoint— at mon than 50 000 1 known Communist* on which th« FBI-hu '\ . Rke-Stix Strike Enters 4th Week St. Louis Workers Out in What May B« 'Sympathy' Walkout The wage - contract strike bj workers at the Rlce-Stlx garment factory here began Its (ourth week ./••-•*• mnnu ivniuuiLJj He was quoted as saying 11 would yesterday without .signs ot Negro Gym to Be Built At Savings of $60,000 Reconstruction'of a former air base building Into a gymnasium and auditorium for Harrison Negro High School here will menu a potential savings of from »00,000 io »70,000 to the Blylhevllle school District,. It was disclosed Iwt night by Superintendent of Schools w B Nicholson. The gymnasium - auditorium. which will have the largest amount of floor space ot any such structure in the city Is being reconstructed Ironi when building used the Blythevllle gym Army Air 41 69 1-4 120 1-8 47 90 1-4 56 5-8 one candidate each. 143-8 The other two districts where 30 1-4 contests loom are In Kelscr. where 60 1-2 Louis Wilibanks and Louis P. Mills . are candidates and at Lcachville, where Carter Tw.i V. S. Johnson and Lcroy arc opponents. others who (ilcd petitions laie yesterday arc R. L. Maxwell of the Gosnell District and Hollis 47 3-8 Jumper of : the Buidcttc District. Both are unopposed. Soil Management l Is Discussed at Osceola Meeting County agents o f North and South Mississippi County met with Extension Service officials in Osccola this morning to discuss soil management practices and fertilizer recommendations (or soils of the county. Heading the discussion were Dr. R. P. Bartholomew. In charge of agricultural research at the University of Arkansas; or . R. L. Bca- chcr. soil analyst In charge of the university's laboratory; CliHord Alston of Little Rock, district cxtcn- tle Rock, Extension Service soils slon agent; and c. F. Lund of Lit- speclalist. Arkansas November Draft Quota 736 LITTLE ROCK, Sept. 7. (^-Arkansas' draft quota (or November has been tipped from; September and October figures. Brig. Gen. r u'compert, Bt«t« Selective Service director, said yesterday the November call lor the ililc' will be 736. That's 2M m°r than the October CaU, uid 201 'mart Uuui the September cull. State Health Department. However, he said that the fog machine lias proven more suitable because It does not injure paint or fabrics. The mis mlachine, he said, lias been known to injure paint on cars. On the other hand, he said, the mlsl machine is more effective in the control of mosquitoes because it kills the Ir.rva in mosquitoe breeding places whereas the fog machine, controls only adult mosquitoes. Mr. Mitchell explained to the club a rat control program whitft is being considered (or this part of tlie —' ' — state. Thc program calb for whole-1 ?. crccl a complete building ol sale baiting of rat breeding places' lhls '""" In 'anfarra on a siven dijte. It has been proven fairly successfully in areas where it has been tried, he said. Guests at yesterday's rr.cating •*cre Morrow Wright of Cincinnati, O., Dale Korn and Clalr Miller. N. O. Cotton Oct. , Dec. , Mar. M-y July Open HlRh Ixm' ' . 4034 4055 4024 . 4036 4052 4019 . 403B 4054 4031 . 4121 4050 .4010 . 1876 , 40C1 MM 4050 4060 10« <M8 Field was in operation here during World War IT. ' Work was begun yesterday by thc F. O. McConnell Co. o( Little Rock, who was awarded: the contract for the construction. The building has been dismantled and moved from the air base Io the Harrison School site on South Elm street. This reconstruction will cost approximately $30,000. Mr. Nicholson said that If the school district had wood ,r wood floor C/0 Workers Hint For 'Fact-Finders' WASHINGTON, Sept. 7. l,Vr- The CIO's electrical workers hinted today that President Truman could ease thc dispute at General Electric Company's strike-Jittery defense plants by naming a fact-finding board. Such a board could look into the contract battle which already has Idled 32.500 members of the CIO's International Union of Elcclrical Workers (1UE) and threatened to send.another 23.000 out on strike it government peace efforts fail. New York Cotton Open High Low 4050 40M 4033 4060 4075 4034 4061 407* 4045 4WO Vte 4027 Close 4063 4075 4070 and size that the cost range from $30000 to S50000 Ha> feet long. Over-all dimensions of the structuer will be 83 by 117 (cct. A stage 50 feet wide, evclu- sive of backstage area, and 30 feet deep will be located at one end of the bul/ding. Bleachers along both sides of the gym floor will provide a seating capacity o( 500 persons, Mr. Nicholson said. The air base structure was "prac- " "" 0 ' ril5lr ' Cl by . , , Administration's the Civil Aero permission. After the air base was declared surplus, this building was used lor a while as a skating rink. The gymnasium-auditorium will be located west of the new Harrl... Floor son School and will face csst. Tlie n will have a hard- school's football (leld will be located (cet .wide and 95 I north of the new gym change in the i!ln»lli>n"except for what may be a sympathy walk-out by fellow employes In the company's at. Louis factory. in St. txjuis this morning, about 1,000 APL Warehouse and Offic« Workers at the large Rlce-Sil* dry goods company there were off the. Job because of a picket line set up by a CIO union. Pickets that paraded before th« St. Louis firm represented the Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America (CIO), which Is the union conducting the strike In Blyths- vlile. Members of thc AFL union r«- (used to cross the St. Louis picket line yesterday afternoon and remained away from their jobs today. employes of Ihe BJytheville factory walked off . their Jobs Aug. 16 after negotiations for a union contract deadlocked. The union had sought a contract with the company for four months prior to the strike. In addition to contract recognl- — _..(on. the workers are seeking wage raises ranging from 10 to 15 cenU an hour. , , wuh the "<"> °' Ihe union, the ' Soybeans Nov , Mar ..... May ...... High Low Close H5\ 242', 24-C4 «7», 245U 246'i 2.52'i 248 219'i 253 250 J51*i 45 Books Donated to City Library in August Forty-five new book.5 were Jon.it-, Meadowcroft. ^',ri° thC A,? lyt ^" e " Publlc Ubn r> I Mcmori »' »°ol« donated includ &. an 8 nounc^-- a - 0 "* "'I'? ^"'""Woman's F.ncyciopcdia Twelve of the.., bought for children of the . this mornm*. lour'h, fifth and sixth grades In accoid- ance with the wishes of the Aixcri- can Legion Auxiliary o( the Uurt Uajon Poil No 24, who donated il;c npncy for their purchase. Thirty-Hire volumes were donated as memorials to persons who have died. The library has received many book.5 from Hits source in recent years. The. 12 books for children bought by th c American l.e- slon Auxiliary Include, Hivcr llciy of Kashmir, Ayer; Coyotes. Bronson; Secret Garden. Burnett; Little Skipper, Crcekmore; Bright April, De Angeli; Apple 8«d Farm, Daig- lius; Middle MoffM, E.iUa; CrJiy Horse, Garst: Ps«hlre« Isl&rrf, Lawrenc'; Hom« Prict, McClos- krvj Middle Sister, Mmwn; On the Indian Trail* wHk DuM Booue, of Home Decorating by Loues; do tinted by Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Cop- pcdge In memory of Mrs. Llllla Jane Moore. Six volume* were donated in honor of the late i.iaac RoscnthaL They .Included: Ihis Is Israel by Stone; and Autobiography f.f Stephen Wise, donated by Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Fendler; The Graen l^i'. by Natan, donated b> Mr. and and Mrs. Oliver Coppedge; Antiques by Lowe, donated by Mrs. Lloyd atlckmon; Two Lovely Bei-.« by O-Flaherty. given by Mrs. C. M. Smart, and A Century of Iron and Men by Hatcher given by Mr. and Mrs, Wendell Phillips and Jimmle and Buddy. Book.! honoring the tue J. A. . . Still were Costumes Throughout the Ag« by Evan», donaUO by Mr. »nd Mrs. C. W. Atnick; Springtime in Paris by Paul ,nd Famous Amcrl- cui PoeU hr Btoct, »tv«n by Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Haine.i; and H« Heard America Sing by Bowen and John Adams and the American Revolution by Bowcn, both donated by the Blytheville Lions club. Two volumes were placed In the library in memory of Mrs. Mary Cohen by J. H. Chlldress. Ernest Wood. P. E. Curtin, Maurice Sale, J. W. Turner, Joe B. Evans and May R. DIxon. They were Library ot Southern Literature. 17 Volumes by Trent and Mechanical Engineers* Handbook by Maiks. Other books honoring Mrj. Cohen were Collected P.oems by Bishop, and Birds In Your Back Yard by Pettct. donated by Mr. and Mrs. Oliver W. Coppedge; World History of Our Times by Howe and Haw the United Nations Works, by Gait, by Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Pcndlcr. and Tolstoy iis I Knew Him by Kuzmin- skala, by E. W. Smith, Jr., and Paul Stevens. Honoring the late O*pt, William *• BOOXI «• r*f« i i, -,,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free