The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 23, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 23, 1952
Page 1
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VOl*. XLVHI—NO. 180 BLYTHEVILlM (fO^RIER NEWS — -,,.^, j; THE DOiCNAKT X1TWSPAPKR Of HORTMBtfr ARKANSAS AKn enm-wr.*,. ,„=„„„„. BlytheviUe Courier Blythtvllle Daily New* V«U*y Blyth«vilJ« Herald ARKANSAS AKD SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Lewis Now Seeks $1.90 Increase for Hard Coal Miners Strategy Is to Get WSB Reversal, Report Claims By NORMAN WALKER WASHINGTON (AP) _ John L. Lewis was reliably reported today to be demanding a ?1.9b-a-dav pay boos for hard coal miners _ the same amount the governraent^rJ vetoed for soft coal miners. Lewis' strategy In doing this,*- . ' the report said, was to give the : . Canifhersville Bridge Hearing Set for Nov. 25 the government's Wage stabilization Board a chance lo reverse Its decision on the soft coal pay raise. Several weeks ago 'Lewis negotiated the 11.90 daily increase with the bituminous (soft coal) industry. However, last Saturday the WSB ruled that an increase of only 41.50 could be paid. This brought ori an industry-wide walkout 'of the approximately 190,000 soft coal diggers. It had been expected that Lewis would be willing io take less than tl 90 by way of a daily wage Increase in. anthracite (hard coal). That industry, employing about (5,000 miners in Western Pennsylvania, 'had obliged Lewis some time ago by agreeing to an interim arrangement boosting from 30 to SO cents a ton the production royalty paid by mine owners into the union's -welfare fund. Lewis got oniy a IC-cent royiVty boost for the soft coal miners' welfare fund Won't Change Mind There is every reason to believe ttie WSB will not change its mind on the |1.50 limit, having once made It up. If it disallowed a $1.90 increase for anthracite workers; however, they would be almost certain to walkout. While angered by the WSB, L«w!s itiir wits maintaining his •upport of the Democratic presidential nominee, Oov. Adlat Stevenson Lewis .plans lo go ahead «ith i scheduled Democratic political speech •t'Morgantown, W.Va-., next Saturday. ;. : l»b« Dvkain) ":'•'. . The WSB's four' labor/members, overruled 8*-by r ptibltc-and"indus- try members iri the soil'Coal de-i cision, made public their formal dissent yesterday. They contended the majority should have considered that the miners get .far less in vacation pay and 'shift premiums than do most other groups of workers, and get no holiday pay. They said the value of these benefits received by olher workers is considerably more than the 40 cents per day disallowed in Ihe miners' pay raise. ' "In several major cases," Ihey «aid, "the board has approved in. creases in wage rates which were recognized as being substitutes for, and equivalents of/so-called fringe benefits." They said Lewis tried In vain to ge^such benefits from coal mine owners. Public Discussion , Necessary for Army Secretary's Approval <rine°er gmeer ernphls, today an- mnraced that a public hearing be held Nov. 25 at Caru- plans ,„. ""' M °- lo forh"' °- lo c°«Mer Plans for the proposed highway bridge across Ihe Mississippi .River to be located near Caruthersville The hearing, which must be held before the apporval of the Secretary of the Army can be obtained will begin at 10 a.m. in the Femi- scot County Courthouse. The proposed site of tlie bridge has its terminus about one mile northwest of Caruthersville/ with a connection to Missoun state Highwav 84 ciosses the river m a northeasterly direction and con nects w,th Tennessee Hlghwaj 79 in Lake Counlv ' Sponsoi of the proposed bridge the Tennessee Missouri Bildge a~rramnE the fit, plans Tto 3 Traffic Cases Before Court T. 8. Crosby, Blytheville Negro, entered * plea of guilty In Municipal Court today to charges of failure to yield the right of way In connection with an accident yesterday on Highway 151 near Promised Land. He was fined $25 and costs.; Two other cases also came before the court today. : Charles D. Meeke was fined $100 and costs and was sentenced to one day In jail on a charge'of driving while intoxicated. He entered a plea of guilty. , A (5 bond was forfeited by Leroy Pruitt. who was charged with following a fire truck in violation of city ordinance. Weather Arkansas Forecast—Fair thts afternoon, tonight and Friday. War- Mi* AND WARMER mer this afternoon. Highest temper- »ture this afternoon 62 lo 64, lowest temperature tonight near freezing. Scattered frost. Missouri Forecast—Fair tonight «nd Friday, a Httle warmer south portion tonight; low tonight middle 30s southeast to middle Ws northwest; high Friday 70-15. Minimum this morning—3a. Maximum yeslcrday—S9. Sunset today—5:16. Sunrise tomorrow—«:13. Precipitation 24 hours lo 7 a.m. —none. Total precipitation since January 1—96.73. jvtenn temperature (midway between high and low)—505. Normal mean temperature for October—63.4. Tbb Ditie Lut Tear Minimum this morning—6S. Maximum yesterday—80. Precipitation January i u> this is Commission which was estabifsh" bj legislation of both states commission uhlch has the responsibility of ~ nanomg of 'the project, .set up a loil svstem according (o J, N ratleison of CarulhersMlle societalv of the commission The-proposed bridge, a three span cantilever tvpe struclure will cross a 5,800 loot main river opening and will have the nects sary approach structures The center span will be 825 feet and the two end spans 687.5 feet each Col. Clark said, all Interested parties, especially representatives of navigation interests and civic slate and other groups are invited to attend and express their views. While there will be open discussion of the proposed plans, he requested that important data and arguments be presented in writing to become a part of the records to be presented to thc Secretary of the Army, who approve all bridges sable streams. Plans of the proposed bridge may be seen at Col. Clark's office' located across the. river from Memphis, Tenn. must across navi- tnside Today's Courier News ... One in a Crowd . . . Sports . . . Pajre 6 ... ... Society . . . p ase 4 _ ^ . . . Markets . . . p, tc s . . . ...Arkansas editors favor Sterenson...Page S. BLYTOEVILLE," ARKANSAS, THURSDAY. OCTOBER 23, 1952 EIGHTEEN PAGES FROM A DEMOCRAT, BORN AND BRED — A Harris, Blylheville farmer and lifelong Democrat, found himself surrounded this fall by what lie calk "Eisencrat neighbors." To be sure there was no mistake as to where he stood politically, he asked his /riend, monument maker Jno. C. McHaney, to turn but the above stones. The whole thing Is just a joke for the benefit of his friends! "I really don't approve of Mr. Booth's methods or life . . . but 1 want these folks around here to be darned sure just where I stand/', Look closely hiWkground and you can see the iris Mr. Harris planted about the markers. (Courier-News Phoio) : Acheson Leads Off UN Debate on Korea War By OSGOOD CARUTHERS UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (AP) _ y. S . Secretary of State Dean Ache.™,, leads off a full-fledged debate on Korea today in' the powerful United Nations Political Committee. Three Meningitis Cases Reported Disease l^its Cotton •4" Three cases of epidemic menin gitis and one of typhoid among imported tarm laborers in Missis ippi County were reported today by the Health Unit here. All cases are being treated, preventative treatment is being given exposed workers and both diseases are "under control," Mrs. Annabel Fill, county health nurse, said' this morning. . • The meningitis cases broke out last week among West Indian farm laborers working near Lcachville. The three cases are being treated by a physician and have been isolated, Mrs. Fill said. Prophylactic treatment has been given other West Indians who were exposed, she said. . The typhoid victim is Manuel Gutlerez, 21, Mexican laborer who has been working in Ihe vicinity of Route 1, Luxora. He has been sent to University Hospital in Little Rock, Mrs. Pill said, and immunizations administered to other workers. One immunization clinic was held it Rozelle's Gin at Luxora Tuesday and another will be held at noon Saturday, she said She urged workers on adjoining farms to take ty- nhold shots. Gutterez, she said, is believed to have contracted the disease before coming here Sept. 25 from Duranga Phone Rate Increase Hearing to Be Delayed ern crn B the first of next year. P ' - A C ° mmtelon wl " te in membership of the a hearing on Southwest- >ne company's application for a rate Increase until after Leland Leatherman, recenlly ap- poinled chairman of the PSC by His term will expire In January and that no hearing will be set for that reason. Bell has asked for a permanent increase of some *2.3 million annually In Arkansas. The Increased rales have been charged since Sect 21 under a bond posted by Bell to Indemnify subscribers If the rates were held unjustified or excessive Lealherman said his term on the commission will expire In January There may be other changes with the switch In state administration even though terms of Ihe olher two """ do not expire for "I don't feel like we should start the hearing when we know that there's going to be at least a partial change In the commission." he said Leatherman Is an appointee retiring Gov. Sid McM»th. Will Aid Fund Drive commissioners .several years. of Postponing the date for Ihe rale CAM hearing will »iv« i totta Ar- Kansas cities added time lo marshal their arguments against the proposed increase. It also will provide added time to acquire financal aid such as is be ng sought by the City of Blytheville. Launched by the Blytheville Citizens Committee, a campaign Is under way to raise about 11,200 for the city's share of the costs of fighting the increase. Telephone -•subscribers In Blytheville have been asked lo contribute 2a cents each, and collections are being handled by the city clerk's office. To date, a total of »125 has been contributed, with 213 donations ranging from 25 cent* lo $5 Another utility rate case involving Blytheville consumers Isnot expected to be delayed for the same reason, however. Both city and utility officials have safd a hearing on Blytheville Water Company's two year-old rate Increase will most likely be held before Jan. 15, when any changes in PSC personnel would take place because of the change In sUU ^ Primed with a detailed report on .the deadlocked truce negotia Sions at Panmunjom Achebon Is expected lo speak soon after the 60 nation body gets down to bus mess 9 n its explosive nine item agenda: American delegation sources said the seer eta ly would wintl up with a resolution uigmg the General As embr> r to approve the armK!!c.e without further^ *,! ay Achtion -ilready has served ,,u t:ce—at the beginning of this year's Assembly session—that the u S and its allies will fight on in Korea until a just peace Is achieved He indicated that ibe Americans would ask other u N. members to pour in more men, money and materiel .'lo carry on this fight if the Red Chinese and North Koreans cud not accept the u. N. truce terms. ' To Be Bitterest The debate promises to be, the bitterest ever fought out in the halls of the U. N. Russia and her bloc already are pledged not to budge i from their opposing stand, particularly regarding the repatriation of prisoners of war—the main issue holding up the truce With both sides already committed not to compromise, the world's diplomats have predicted in the gravest tones that trie life of the United Nations depends entirely on a settlement on the Korean question. • Observers felt certain the de- bale would stretch out at least until after the U. S. presidential elections Nov. 4. Britain nnd Prance, though expressing eagerness (o rally behind the Americans In the Korean discussion, were expected lo hold off their big speeches until Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden and Foreign Minister Robert Schuman arrive. Both ministers delayed coming to the U. N. meeting until after the U. s. voting. Russia fought bitterly yesterday to give debate priority to a polish omnibus resolution which wrapped up the Korean question In a package along with other Communist proposals regarding world tensions. The Russian demand vvas overwhelmingly defeated. 44 to 5 (Soviet bloc), with four abstentions. Kiwanis Makes Final Plans for Annual Minstrel Final plans for, the Kiwanis Clubs annual benefit black-face S'^I'LS,™ dlsc ;V ssed yesterday Freeman Robinson, general chairman gave report on progress of ticket sales to date and apnolnled several comfmttees to assist with completing arrangements for the event. The minslrel will be held at T30 pm In the auditorium of the new high school. All proceeds from the go to thc Children's Work !i ' , Underprivileged rund. It was announced al yesterday's nieetmg that special ticket boolh.s *',", f , 5ct »P 1" 'lie business district laler this week. Tickets may also be purchased from Klwaiiians Four Blythevlle High School sttl- •Tne four were' Barbara Judy McCall, Benny Hays Black. Embrv Wlhon, Seventh Division Repels Attack On Triangle Hill Allies Also Re-Take Crest of Iron Horse; Superforrs in Action Bj JOHN RANDOLPH SEOUL (q>^ 0 S Seventh Dili slon troops on Triangle Hill tonight tlucw back an assault bj Chinese 1 leds *ho "tormed the peik shortlj .-.1. - • -- *>*« W« of American and South Korean aittilleiv Front line ofliceis "aid the battle raged for two horns The Red attack was povveied bv elements of one battilton, about boo men In another Ccntial Fronb battle South Korean troops regained the crest of Iron Horse Mountain, then battled fiercely against counter attacking Chinese. orS e , U ', S ' E'sn'l" Army said the ROK Ninth Division captured complete control of the hill and a nearby knob at 1:20 p.m. The Chinese launched their counterattack aboul 30 minutes later. ''•'•. Fighling for -the high ground at the western, end of the old Iron lirangle, has raged for two weeks Tlie Reds had held It since SatuiO day. About 20 miles lo the east U S battle front officers said the Chinese were bringing up fresh, troops to reinforce their ballcred battalions threatening Sniper Ridge and Triangle Hilt, . : They said one complete Chinese See WAR on Page 9 2 Teachers Hurt In Accident File $53,000 in Lawsuits • Two civil suits asking $53000 have been riled against John w Young of Craighcad County in civil division of Circuit Court. Both suits, filed by Miss Ernestine French and Mrs. Lillian Frank resulted • from a traffic accident which occurred on Sept. 22 and resulted In hospitallzatlon of the plaintiffs. Miss French's suit asks for $25 000 plus $1,000 in hospital and medical &nd Mrs ' suit asks ' s S25.000 plus $2,000 for medical expenses. The complaint charges lhat a truck driven by Mr. Young made a left turn without signal as Mrs Frank's car, in which Miss French was a passenger, attempted to pass on Highway 18 near Necdham, in Cralghead County. Negro Vanishes Following Wreck Police today were looking for an unknown Negro who disappeared from the scene of an accident on Ash Street yesterday. A 1037 Chevrolet sedan owned by Arthur Johnson of the state line was being driven by the Negro with Johnson and his son as passengers when It collided head-on with p Stuilebaker driven by James SINGLE COPIES FATS CENTO Ike Hits at Blander;' Stevenson in Ohio Mai Plans * * " Major Speech TlUlfldn Attacks Ike, Nixon in West Virginia • * — — In Cleveland By MARVIN' 1. ARKOWSM1TH WITH STEVENSON lift — Gov. Adlal E. Stevenson, given a howl- Ing welcome In Buffalo N Y doubled back toward Ohio today for a major address which his campaign manager said will deal with Republican "smear tactics." Wilson Wyntt, the Democratic presidential nominee's manager, talked of Stevenson's speech in Cleveland tonlghl as one of (he mosl Important of the campaign The party purchased nation-wide radio time at the hist minute. Stevenson speaks at the Cleveland arena at 8 p. m. (EST). The address will be rebroadcast over CBS nnd Mutual radio networks an hour later. In Buffalo last night Stevenson sailed Into Gen. Dwight D. Elsen- hower, his GOP opponent, and what he called the Republican "Old Guard" Intent of blocking all progressive programs. Police Chief Michael C. Noeppel estimated the widely cheering crowd In Memorial Auditorium at 14,000 persons. t Whalt told reporters lonight's Cleveland speech will deal "with the issue of Communism, the Hiss case, and generally .wilh other smear lactics." He said last Monday that Eisenhower's "great crusade" for tlie presidency appeared to be degenerating Into "the great smear." • During the first (rial of Alger Hiss, former sliite department official convicted of lying tending he never passed in con government documents to a courier for Rus 10 Stevenson gave a charac ter deposition saying that so far as lie had lieaid Hiss reputation was good During the cmnpaign, Republican, Sens. Richard M. Nixon of California, Elsenhower's vice presidential runnin mate and Joseph R McCarthy of Wisconsin have been unking an issue of the Ste \ensou Hiss episode **«* ^weekend a gioup of • 'supporters Issued Ste- mea\ *<leplor]ng 'unjust attacks on the govpinor In the Hiss ca-ie State Schools' Spending Listed More than $10 Million Spent by Institutions LITTLE ROCK W-Stale agencies and institutions spent more than $10 million in cash funds- money not conlrolled by Icglslalive appropriation—in the 1951-52'fiscal year. State Comptroller Lee Roy Beasley told tlie Arkansas Legislative Council yesterday .that an audit of the expenditures places the total amount at SIO.931,347. The Council ordered its chairman. Rep. L. H. Autry of Mississippi Counly, lo study Ihe situation with a view of bringing cash funds under legislative control. Cash funds are collected by the various stale agencies from fees or charges nnd, placed in their own accounts ralher than In the slalc treasury. Beaslcy said Ihe University of Arkansas led the list, adding It spent 53,410.835 on Its main operation In Fayettevlllc; S453.885 al the Medical School here: S15.287 on the Agricultural Extension Service and S39.424 on Ihe Pharmacy' School. Thc university has asked for an appropriation of $a.6 million to operate during Ihe next two fiscal years. ; The slate Education Department spent $1,546,072 on Its school lunch program: $153.505 for surplus properly and $23,111 tor practical nurses training said Beaslcy. Other heavy spenders Included Stale Teachers College at Conway $560,988; Arkansas A. M. & N al Pine Bluff, S437.40I tor maintenance and $447,438 for construction- Henderson Slate Teachers al Ark- adelphfa, $301,703; Arkansas Stale at Jonesboro, S370.785 on maintenance and $225.725 on payrolls; Arkansas Tech «t Russellvllle, 8417,489; Southern State at Magnolia, $378,928; Arkansas A. & M. at Monticcllo, $298,923 for opera- lions and $165,634 for buildings. Cash fund expenditures for non- cducalional institutions included '.he State (Mental) Hospital, $132540, and the Tuberculosis Sanilor- lum at Bonneville, $291,375. President Tells Union Members to 'Look Out' If GOP Ticket Picked By EARNKST B. VACCARO ENROUTB WITH TRUMAN IN THE EAST ^-President Truman told union members today they had •better look but If Ihey get Dwlaht D. Eisenhower In the White House." He declared the Republicans are trying to get control of the government. "so they can pulverize the labor unfons." The president also told a cheer- Ing crowd at Wheeling,. w. Va that Richard M. Nixon, the GOP vice presidential nominee, Is anti-labor and that the Republican party leaders "hate labor unions and would like, to destroy them." Wheeling is one of two stops In West Virginia en route to Washington where Truman's current tour ends tonight. He starts out again Sunday on a new campaign "to help elect Gov.- Adiaf Stevenson. The new trip wjll take him to Detroit, Hlb- bling. Minn.. Chicago, Cleveland and' oilier cities, Appealing for Democratic votes In West Virginia's soft coal and steel region, Truman made one of his rare attacks on the OOP vice presidential candidate and declared that the Tafl-Hartley Act "can wreck ^ the .American labor. move- In, address prepared for delivery in a leai platform appearance at Wheeling w Va . Truman said OOP presidential nominee Dwight D Eisenhower 'picked one of Ihe most antl Huor men hi Congiess to be his running mate." The Chief Executive said a provision In the original Hartley bill of 1947, banning industry-wide bari \vai dropped out of the of the Taft-Harlley ilS nol ' been forgot: gaining final veiBion Un t> '' b "V t 'The congressman who made the concluding iigumcnt on the floor of the House of Representatives In f-noi of the Hailley bill In 1947 was a young man who showed real promise as a leader In the battle against labor — Rep. Nixon of California," Truman 'said. • "He lived up to that piomise so well lhat he was promoted this summer to run for vice president on Ihe Republican ticket. Look -ont. nclghborl "Now, the Republican candidate for president docs not have much of a record on labor questions. But See TRUMAN', on Page 9 Dewey Joins General in New York Tour ABOARD EISENHOWER SPECIAL IN NEW YORK STATE «•)— Oen. Dwight D. Elsenhower campaigned today through industrial cities of New York state, hitting at what he called opposition slander nnd Innuendoes that he would destroy unions.; The Republican..presidential candidate told a cheering crowd : In Schenectady, home : of a big General Electric plant, that his opponents were making such charges because they wanted to perpetuate themselves In poiier and diveit attention from their own record Gov. Thomas B. newey. 1S48 GOP nominee, was accompanying Eisen- BuflV 11 '" C tdP fr ° m A ' bany <° The crowd in Schenectady packed streets on one side of the railroad station and appeared to number about 5.000. A sign facing his speaking roz- trum spelled out Ike's initials this way: "Integrity, Know-How. Economy." Elsenhower last night told a wild* ly cheering audience In Troy lhat the Democratic administration had adopted Ihe Inflation policy to win the-elecllon by duping the people Into thinking they had more money. Dtwey Blast Unleashed But Dewey. In Introducing Eisenhower, delivered an even more blistering attack.- He accused Tru- tnnn of heading an "unholy, fillhy slinking campaign." ' Refeuing to Republican charges that Truman falsely accused Eisenhower of- religious and racial bias Dewey asked: •"How low can you get to conceal • ' skeletons. In your own White • House?" Dewey asked the Troy audience whether the-voters were golng.'to allow Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson'of Illinois, Democratic presidential candidate, to "sneak into the White house on a slimy trail of Truman mud." Eisenhower, ripping i Into the iTimnan administration, told 10000 persons jammed,into the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Field House s\ Troy: -:• ~.k%4~i.,i? ^ "-'."The inflation w«.'Suffer' is" not ' an accident, it Is-a policy." Tlie geenral said the Democratic administration aim was to "give more people more monev that" is .worth less." " What they have done," he said. Is lo cheapen our money and history shows that this is always done by an administration that cares more for the next election t.han the next eneratlon." Elsenhower said inflation was a peril comparable to "a concealed minefield" and that "you will lose the battle with communism without a shot beng frcd" unless the Sft EISE.VHOVVER on Page » 1953 Community Chest Budget Is Itemized An llemfeed report on the $28.515 1953 Community che : man Alvlln Huffman, j r . This fund was reduced from SI -1 be 500 to Jl^oa and Mr. Huffman ex- contin- put to use In conduct of this Plained that last year's high figure was due to the fact lhat the services of an expert campaign or- gunlzer were secured for the '52 budget drive. Actually, services he performed last year, Mr. Huffman stated, will Negro Injured As Cor, Truck Hit Columbus Oliver, Negro, of '25 West Mathls, was injured yesterday on Highway 61 north, when the car In which he was rising struck a Inick driven by Bobby Lang of Paragould. Oliver was taken by ambulance to Walls Hospital where he was treated for bruises, contusions, and a nosible fracture of the left shoulder. His condition was described as not serious. Deputy Sheriff Holland Aiken -laid Tommy Singleton, .Negro, driver of the 1941 Bulck in which Oliver was riding, started to pais the truck, owned by the Brill and Hamilton Gravel Co. of Parauould lust turn. . the truck started » left 1951 Lucius of the Air Base. A third car, driven by D. W. Spays, was -slightly involved In the collision when It was sldcswiped by the Johnson car just before It crashed Into the Studebaker, which was owned! by Boyce Russell. No Injured. C. of C. Christmas Promotion Budget of $7,854 Is Adopted A 41,854 budget has been adopted. One-third of the budget has al- „ . « . — •«••»« jr it n.-.uii, our vi nn i ii j urea. S. S±f ^ n l r ^?. r ;- at »«i . •"»?'"<>" was charsed wilh "public drunker, eu. the steering committee of the Chamber of Commerce's Christmas Promotions Committee. Most of the money — l 000—will go for bands and street decorations. Over WOO will be awarded In prizes to floats. Other expanses win include Insurance, labor, home decoration prUc« and «l*cUlclt|r. cady been received b,y mail solicitations. Follow-up calls and other solicitations will begin Monday. Date of the Christmas paride h»s been set for Nov. 25. Bob Bay Is chairman of the steer- Ing committee and members Include Jinimie Edwards. George Hubbard.. Jr., J. L. Wostbrook. Emery Fiances' «r.d JlmmJe POdiardJoo. years campaign. Largest particular agency to b« Increased was the Blytheville High School band. Last year. £500 was budgeted for the band, which, will get $2,000 If this year's goal is met. Most other agencies of the Community Chest will remain about the' same. The elementary book fund was reduced from $35 to ?25 at the request of Elementary Supervisor Winnie Virgil Turner, who told the board the reduced amount will be sufficient. The big Item, the Blytheville Y, will remain on a SI2.450 budget, tha same as this year. The Cancer Association fund ot $1,500 represents a 4100 increase. Other agencies and their allocations follow: Girl Scouts—SI.COO Boy Scouts—S4.000 Blytheville Library—S2jrM All PTA's—$600 Glee Club—4100 Social Welfare—$900 Goodfellovvs—$1,CCO United Defense Fund—$1.COO Solicitations are scheduled to begin sometime next month. LITTLf LI2— a-o ' It tokes (oct for o girl to rrto)c» o slow choroctcr Ihink he's Q fast wo,her. .-»»«<

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