The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 9, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, October 9, 1950
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS DOU1MAKT KKWWAVKB Of NOMTVMAM AMLUWM AMO I VOL. XLVr—NO. 172 BljrthcvUU D«i)y H« BlytiMTlU* Courier MiMlttippl Valley BlyUwvlllc Her»l4» .BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1»50 FOURTEEN PAGE! •INCLB COPIBi FIVE CENT* Strong UN Urged Jty U.S. to Combat Big, Small Wars Du//es Urges 7-Nation Plan For Peace Potro/s, Armies LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. S. W>-Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Ylshlnsky uld today KussU favors some points o( the »«r«-plri, United SUtcs profr»m lo »lve the 0. N. General Assembly cneriencjr power* to combat murfsslon. LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 9. i/P>—The United States called on th United Nations assembly tortay to make itself strong .enough to slam out little wars so they won't grow into big ones. John Foster Dulles, ranking Republican member of the U, S- dele gation, urged adoption of a seven-nation program 01 peace alms firs outlines by U. 3- Secretary of State Deitu Acheson. enl:» made U.N. success there pos forming the core of tlie program were proposals for quick emergency sessions or the Assembly when the Security council cannot act; peace patrols of observers to report to the Assembly on acts of aggression, and member army units avilablc lor U.N. collective action. Britain, France, Canada, the ^Philippines, Turkey and .Urugviay "joined the U.S. in sponsoring a ••uniting for peace" resolution to carry out the program. "War Not Inevitable" Dulles said the United States does not take the lew that a general war is Inevitable. "But," Duties added, "we do recognize that the prevalent fear is a rorrodinp and dangerous force. Fear ol war. If not allayed, creates the conditions that m a k e war more likely. "Nothing lhat we can do wil make peace certain. But we cat make less likely that there will be little, wars nncT'blg wars. That i worth doing." He pointed to the collective action of the U.N. in the Korean conflict as the pattern for U. N. action in the future, but acknow- ftd'ffd' thai only a series of atci- ' Second'£{H<t£ JutiipUccefd ^Attempt Falls J...L Sgl. Howard Griggs,- Osceola : : Paratrooper who Is seeking to. bet ter the world's consecutive parachute jump record; again met with failure on hlx second attempt Sat- urrtav afternoon ftl the Manila a.r- po. . High winds and an injury again mimed his second try. just as they did his first, which was made last Sunday at the Blylhevilte Municipal Airport. Sgt. Griggs went aloft at 4:22 pjn Saturday and completed his first jump successfully. At the end of the second jump, however, he struck his head while landing and knocked unconscious. Officials of the Manila Civil Air Patrol Squadron, which sponsoret the jumps, said the paratrooper was "addled" for about two hours afterward. Another try was planned for latei that evening but wind and rain forestalled ft. Sgt. Griggs to!d his sponsors tha he wanted to try a third time In th near future. No dale could be set ever. because his furlough end this morning. Paul Gurthrie. Manila CAP pilo flew the Cessna HO used in the at tempts. Sgt. Griggs' first attempt at the Blytheville field ended after 25 jumps when winds and ah elbow injury suffered on the first landing xuterferred, A total of 123 consecutive jumps Is the present record. Attached to the R2nd Airborne Division nt Fort Bragg. N.C.. Sgt. Grigs?. 25. is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jake Grisgs of Osceola. ible. Russian Boycott Helped | These were Russia's boycott of j .lie Security Council in June and ;er inability to cast a veto; the reports iirom the U.N. Commission on Korea; and the presence of U. S. troop's on armistice police duty in Japan. "Unless the United Nations does something to assure that the accidental, which served so well in Korea, will hereafter become de- pendnle, potential aggressors nan continue to hope and potential victims must continue to tear," he said. "The representatives of the Soviet Union profess to believe that the United States now has aggressive and war-like intentions which frighten them/* unities remarked. "It they really believe that, then they will want the protection that these proposals will afford. "The door to peace Is before irg. We hold in our hands the Key. LCT. us open the door and enter/' Main Points of Plan < • Main points of the program: are: 1) If the Security Council is paralyzed again, by any veto, the'veto- free general assembly could b« called into an emergency session . hours at the request of any seven members of the council, If the Assembly was' already In *pyld consider any .af Mgresri^n immed- ROK's Meet Fiery Resistance At Wonsan; Yanks Cross 38 Last-Time Surrender Demand Ignored as Reds Continue Fight TOKYO, Oct. 9. (AP)—Red Koreans put up fiery resistance today against the deep penetration of ROK Corces fighting for the port of Woiisitn and the first American troops to cross into Communist Korea north of Seoul. report on; any area of ten- going into the area ,on the to memers for eolfcthe actbion. 2) A peace patrol — called the peace observation " commission, nine to' 14 members would -"observe nd ion. nvation or with the consent o: he counlry whose territory- figiire< n Ihe Incident. It would Uike a Wo-thirds majority vote of the assembly to send the patrol int action. Tlie security council coul< also make use of Ihe palrol. 3) Each country would be aske> .o have units in its own arm :raiiied and ready to serve to restore peace on request of either the security council or the assembly. No country would be required to sravide such, units, however. U they were needed for the country's own or collective defense. 4) A committee of 10 to 14 mem- ers would be formed lo survey and reporl by next September on all methods and resources, including armed forces, that the U. N. could count on for maintaining interna- lional peace. —Photo by Speix:e SVEDRUP ARRIVES AT STEELE—Gen. U J. Svedrup (left), pres- dent of Svedrup and Parcel, St. Louis engineers, is shown being greeted J. P. t Pat i Patterson, secretary of Caruthersville's Chamber of Commerce, alter General Svcdrup's Arrival at SUcle airport. General On both widely separated llirusts by Ihe Allies, officers expected the local Red opposition to crumble quickly. But the Reds gave no indication that they will heed a new "last time" surrender demand aired by General Mac-Arthur. The South-Koreans (ROKS) may be preparing to turn at Wonsan Irom their 90-mile northward advance on the Sea of Japan coast and strike west across the waist ol the peninsula for the Red capital, Pyongyang. 95 air miles ahead. About etivially distant tvom Pyongyang, troopers and tanks of the U.S. First Cavalry Division crossed Parallel 38 in regimental strength on the road leading northwest out of Seoul, the ROK capital, with Pyongyang as the apparent goal. The Allied ground lighting lorces thus are in position to race—or plod—95 miles on the westward tack, Bo on the northwest push. Such converging drives would aim to strangle the Red government of Kim I) sung In its home base. Haiti*. Rages for Wonsan A fierce battle raged for the big Cotton Picking Contest Program Announced The program of events for the llth annual National CoUon lacking Con lest here J'Yiday wiw announced today by San ford Shcllon, general chairman of the event. South Koreans crossed the border Oct. 1. AP Correspondent William J. WaiiBb, with U. S. First Cavalry forces who crossed Monday on their push northwest from Seoul and Kacsong. quoted a Red prisoner: "The officers up there won't lei them (the Keds surrender or retreat. Troops who wiml to quit are shot." Ccmmunlsl prisoner* had fore- Svedrup spoke night. at the American Legion Fair In Caruthersville Friday Industrial port of Woiisan. AP correspondent William .lor- den, with the South Koreans, said they expected lo crack into the city by Tuesday morning. "The heavy lighting at Wonsan and northwest of Seoul was the first major show of Red resistance since County Election Commission Creates 8 Township Boxes ' 'i Towiiship'boxes have'Veen.'eslablishert in Mississippi County .for''the first lime io ermit voting by persons residing in portions of townships that are not within the legal „ . . of any city, or incorporated town. townships- W York Stocks Weather Arkansas forecast: Pair this af- termxm. Warmer in northwest por- N Y STOCKS 1:30 p.m. Quolations: AT&T Anier Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors MonTEC-merv' Ward .... N Y "Centrnl lilt Harvester J c Penney Reoublic Sieel Radio . Socony Vacuum Sludebaker ... Standard of N J Texas Corp . ...... Sears U S Steel Southern Pacific : Designation of these boxes was made by the Mississippi County Board-of Election Commissioners, who also have' announced Ihe establishment of all polling places in the county that will be used in the general election Nov. 1. Township boxes will permit voting by qualified electors who have been technically disenfranchised in pnst election because they did not reside In ciiies or towns in which polling places were located. For example, residents who live on the fringes of Blytheville—within the limits of Chicfcasawa Township but outside the limits of the city itself—will use the township box set up (or this purpose. Use of Box Restricted The commission pointed out tha! only persons with homes so situated may vote at the township polling places. If a person resides within the legal limits of a city town or ward he must vole in that specific place Since these lownship resident do not reside within any town 35 43 3-4 80 135 54 66 31 3-4 64 1-4 40 3-8 city, they hence cannot cast ballot for candidates seeking offices o 'Mid-Century Edition Be Out Tomorrow To When your carrier boy brings tomorrow's Courier News to your home, he'll be staggering under the biggest load he's had to carry yet | in Uie delivery ol this newspaper. He'll be bringing your copy of the Courier News Mid-Century Edition toltl the battle lor Wonsan. They .said Hie Reds planned to make an nil-out dcfcn.se there. Wftugh salt! the first cavalry fool (mopcr.s .smacked Into stiff Red resistance within 30 imiiiutes after they had crossed 38. Keris Cnmjintnr) Hoad The Reds held comniniitling positions In mount n Ins on three sides of the Seoiil-Pyongynng road. The cavalry troopers were forced to dig In under a hall of mortar, aulo- niatfc weapons and .small arms fire. Lt. Col. William Walton, Newton Kas,, said the Job of knocking ou the Reds was doubly tough because they were, using smokeless powder "You can't spot them," he said, They were fighting one mile nortl of the border. There were som casualties. A Red Innd mine knock ed out one American tank. Convoys of troops and .supplie rolled north Irom the border. Ob servatiot] planes skimmed the nor them ridges, spotting LargcU fo fighter pliin.s and American nrtl lery, "Push" Called R«i1 Thin* A U. S. First Corps spok'esma said the cavalry's smash into T\P Korea was the real thing. He cnlle it "a push not a reconnatswuic ,pr probing t ncUoii," r <\ Thf, Noiih/Koreaiw fought t terly Tor Wonsan, From their rid positions they slammed R hat! artillery, mortar and small »rm fire at the advancing South Korean* a mile from the outskirts. Allied warplanes strafed and'rock- eted the enemy positions.- Fires flared in Wonsan ILselt and throughout of the valley to the North. Villages to the south were in flames. Air Force observers had reported earlier, and apparently In error, that South Korean* could b* «en entering Wonsan, The South Koreans, weary but elated after their quick thrust up the east coa.st road, hurled a thrre- Droneed attack at tne Wonsan The day's activities, Interspersed with music, talks, ti .style show and a inark.smati^hip exhibition, will hc- Rln at Walker Park at B n.tn, wllh registration of entrants lu Hie picking competition. A performance by tho Blylhevilte HU:h School Baud Is scheduled for D;30 a.m. At 10 o'clock, the entrants will bp given their Instructions by Rouse Hitrp, meml)cr of tbc Junior Cham- of Commerce committee IE inrge ol the 1950 contest. Launching the entrants on thel our-and-4-mlnule quest for' th rand prl/.c* of $1,000 nnd title o World's Ctimnpton Cotton Picker." j ic starling Run is stated to be tired t 10:20 a.m. While the pickers am working iclr \vay clown double rows tu the iO-aci'c tract Immediately cast of Walker Park, spectators will hear ni.slc ]jrovldctl by the Western nnd rill-billy bands of Kddte mil, non toward nnd Slim Rhoade.s, The picking competition Is scheduled to end at noon, Musk'nl entertainment by Slim hotuU-.s' band uiul the Navy band from Nnval Air Station, Mllllnglon, Tc-nn., niul Hill'.-* hand will be hcnrd from IK Kin until 1:15 p.in, Don Whitney will stngu his act from 1:15 to 1 ::io p.m. Herb Parsons, tlic "Winchester Wlr.mt," will give his exhibition nf marksmanship In front of tho grandstand from 1:30 until 2:15 p.m. The principal address will be dlv- en at 2:15 by K. T. Uutchln.son, nn n.sslslnnt secretary of agriculture. HA will be Introduced by W, U. Nicholson, H former touching colleague who no\v Is .superintendent of IJly- Ihevlllc schools. A native of Tennessee, Mr, Hutchinson wa.-i reared and educated In that state. He majored In vocational agriculture nnd formerly taught at Swi COTTON on IMJTC 11 1950 Cotton Crop 13,000 Bales Light WASHINGTON, Oct. 9. lA'i —Tho Agriculture Department, In > harvest lime report, today estimated the cotton crop at 0,800,000 bales of 500 pounds weight. This U 13,000 bales less than the 9,382,000 forecast a. month apo. The Indicated crop U far short, of the ifovcrnmcnl's t(oal at nearly 12,000,000 hal«« and is sharply: below last year's 16,128,000 bales. The crop also Is Khori, of'the 1939-48 average of tl,!»0,000 balei ^ .^ecaiiM of th« small aize of the crop, Secretary nt Agriculture trap and called for a jrqdntMtVWV'' \»t* jffijfe*<lt^ffi | JBBJSJJLIj ernmeni controls, poor mMbvrJnni^ J?M*£w ^ftt9 f»CT^I^ ^5^^7v%j^** to thl» year's urnall crop. ' The department estimated the acre yield tills year at 251 pounds compared with 364 last year and a ten-year, average of 201.3. Th« condition of the crop as of Oct. I was reported at 64 jxjr cent of normal compared with 74 per cent, a year ago and 72 per cent for the ten-year Oct. 1 average. In «n accompanying report, tho Census Bureau said that 2/J70.M2 running bales of 1050-crop cotton bad beep, sinr.td prior to Oct. 1. This compared with 5,30S.4:>:1 ginned to the same dale last year and 5,- 30S.-!5I> lo the same date two yenrj ago. The condition of the crop, lh« indicated yield per acre and production, respectively, by slates Included: Missouri 61 per cent of normal: 311 pound!, ncr sore arid production •28f>,«oo bales; 1 Arkansas 61; 3H and 1,000.000. that, municipality. No candidates (or city offices will be listed on the ballots used at township polling places. The commission .ilso pointed out that the change in election las, that —an edition containing more than ICO pages and weighing about a pound and a half per copy. Work on this edition—the largest ever published by the Courier News —began early in" July and will end early tomorrow afternoon as the presses spew out the final pages, which will comprise the main news section of the paper. It will-contain s tories and pic- lures that relate the history of Mississippi County end the Southeast. Missouri area served by this newspaper. Publisher Harry W. Haines said * today that only 500 extra copies Steeleworkers' Union Begins Pay Hike Talks PITTSBURGH, Oct. 3. W,—CIO L'nilcd Sleelvforktrs lodaj n- porttd IS larjt and small st«l companies hive ajr«d to Immediate negotiations on Ihe union's demand for a "verj healthy »nd substantial w»je increase." of this edition are being printed. Subscribers who wish extra copies should make arrangements and payment immediately, he said. These extra copies will be sold lor 15 cents each on a first come, first sets municipal elections on the c d basi5 No lelep hone orders seme dat* as the general elections , makes the township boxes a necessity. Since city officials also are to be elected al this time, two sets . ma[ic in advance Of judges and clerks would be ncc- I A sp€cial » Ta p per has been print- b( . a ted Mr . Haines 5aid . Ex!ra copies musl ^ reserved or ob . aln( , d fll pei-jcm and payment 23 7-8 1 essiiated at each pollm? place if : ed fo , use on co ^ ic . s of thi3 edi . 35 1-2 townships boxes were not used. j tjon t ' hat " wlu be delivered through 853-8 In announcing designation Ol | the mails 75 3-8, polling places for the Nov. 7 elec-1 For perfonj! who .». an t, this special 52'l-2 tion. the commission announced; et jj tion 39 3-41 that the Pa-a-heen box his teen i ,,,,-,„ 60 1-4 ' See ELECTION" on Pace 1* PITTSBURGH, Oct. 9. fdv—Preliminary negotiations opened today which the CIO United Stcelwortcers union hopes will end in > "very healthy and substantial wage increase" for 1.000,000 men now avera?-1 ing 51.10 an hour. The negotiations are being held in several cities throughout the : nation where the headquarters of various sttel companies are If/catcd. . * Topping the list of the big com-| ' panies which have agreed to tal>. •/.ages today well In advance of the Nov. I date called for In contracts are Republic Steel of Cleveland, the third largest producer, and Jonrs Supreme Court Reverses Death Penalty in Negro Rope Case LITTLE ROCK, Oct. 9. W;—For the second time this year, the Arkansas Supreme Court ha.«. reversed the death sentence of a young HcmpUead Negro charged with railing a pccgnim'. housewife. The court. In an opinion handed man Jury thai sentenced him (0 down today, ordered a new trial for Herman Maxwell on the ground that no Negroes were Included In the 12- Complete Returns Give Levee Plan Wide Approval Kennett Soldier Killed in Action sent to friends is Courier Se in other Coroner's Jury Rules that Prisoner In Jail at Joiner Died of Suffocation 1 their extra copies in this special wrappers. However, no actual mall- ing service can be provided, by the Courier News for these extra copies. WARM tion tonight, Tuesday partly cloudy and warmer. Missouri forecast: Fair tonight and Tuesday, not so cool west and north-central tonight: low 45 east ' and south; 45-50 northwest; warmer Tuesday, high 70 eust. 15 west. Minimum this morning— 45. Maximum yesterday— 71. ^j; Minimum Sunday- morning — 53. IP Maximum Saturday— 30. Sunset today — 5:33. Sunrise tomorrow — 6;03. Precipitation 43 hours to 7 am. today— .24. ToUl since Jin. 5-^3.46. Mn'n temperature > midway be- tveeh high »nd tow)— 53. Normxl m<*n temperature (or October— «.«. Thta D»lt Lul V»r ^Minimum thU morning— 63. Maximum yesterday— DO. " the Jail. I Oct. The sheriff's office today if at-; Dec. tempting to locate, relatives of the Mar. A coroner's Jury, called Into MS- found at 8:30 a.m. yesterday .-hen: sinn al Joiner yesterday to investi-[ Jailer Sadler took his breakfast to; sate the cause of death of a pris- "— or.er in the Joiner Jail Saturday nirhi. returned a verdict of death by suffocation. Coroner E. M. Holt | dead man. At the time he •«.-- plao • May said this morning. ed In ihe jail he wa.vs.iid by sheriff! July The body of James E. Prince. Berrymsn to have given his address about 30. was found lying on the as Jackson. Tenn. floor of his cell in the new Joiner! Prince had been picking cotton near Joiner for the past tao »efk=. Sheriff Benyman described the iN. O. Cotton 1:30 4045 , ,Pr«clpiUUo6"jin. 1 due i Op"n Hirh L/r* \trjl VKZ 4045 4019 4C61 3976 3»2 4K1 4054 3955 3367 4031 4015 3333 3350 ' XX6 3SM 3377 33>5 A Southeast ML^ourian. previously reported missing in action, was killed on the Korean war front, according to a casualty list released this morning by the Department, of Defense. He Is Ptc. Lloyd Elmer Roberson. son of Mrs. Mia Rttberson of Route 2. Kenneu, Pfc. Robcrson was a j member of the Marine Corps. I and I.aughlin Steel Corporation of Pittsburgh which ranks fourth. Big United States Steel Corpora- death In tho stale's electric chair. Earlier this year, the Court had oniornrj ;* Supreme trial for Maxwell on the ground that liU defense attorney did not have sufficient tlrnt- lo [irtpnre for trial. .Maxwell was found guilty Auz. 8, 1510, nl raping a younir Hfrnpsuari County farm wife, an f xr>>;ctan>. rnot.hT. Me T.HS ^.eritpnccd to dir : in i Ihe rlf:ctrlc f.h.iir. !.U'/.-«-U appealed In th". Huar"rnn The :$t. Francis River Ixrvet pro-jCourl ai.d n. n':w trial WSJ orcdcM The tion. the giant of them all. hasn't; votes for the project and replied la Phillip Murray, president of VAh the CIO and the stcelworic- ers. who asked that the talks bejln today. fcr against it. A meeting ha* Oct. 19 In the I/!vcc Board's office t in West Memphis to canvass the thnt hari HcsrrMr. servtd ivn the jury "the re.-.uit ?.'oujr] have boen th9 i*m': — '.onvlction and the death . sentence.' Dead Cardinal Listed As American Spy \ MOSCOW. Oct. 9. iJV—Pravda reported today tha: a defendant in a spy trial In v.'ar'iw had named tt.t former Roman Catholic primate of However. John A. Stephens, vke | returns. After the returns hav president in charge of industrial re- J certified, another meeting will 'r,°. lalloai for the big firm, his only called to make preparations for the 1 recently returned from * California iMi—.ing of teneflt* to be derived j trip. He Is reported studying Mur-i from the drainage protect, ray's request and a source clof.< tot The unofficial returns: him said "big sttel" probably will Phillips County—No >(•/.».* «.*'.. Shave a statement &oon. i Cralghead County ne lor. 12 Sends Letter i agair.jt; Critter.'ien Co'inty 2.?2 for. Bethlehem Steel Company which! 5.3 ag»irwt: crow County B4 (or. dead man as beine of medium ^ie jail by Jailer Ed Sadler yesterday mornine. The mattress on which the man had been sieepin? had been destroyed by fire and Prince had been, burned about the face. Sheriff William Berryman. »ho|ton and brown eyes. He ;aid that with Coroner Holt, conducted a pre- ^" Soybeans rounds out the "W? tour" of U-,'; agalrut: Ij-.r. American steel Industry ?er.t a iet-i a?ain.s'.: Orjr.ly 4.1 for. 5 ippi Cvjr.ty .121 for.i Poland the late Auiu.it Cardinal iter to Murray during the «<!'«r.ii! 5.1 against: Polnwtt C'/inly 245 Htond a« nn "»?<ol of'American In- [ sayir.e it l« ready t/> rxiin -va?? 12 aialrut; St. Frmr.U Couny Ulligence " s « STF.EI, on Fiz* II '.'or, ,in<! II against. Nov der build, six feet tall, weiihtr.z ISi ' "•" - Ja " pounds with medium dark complex- limlrmy investigation, stated that Prince is believed lo hive set tire to his mattress while smoking. He w« the only prisoner in the Jail »t the time of the tire. Stireti tic ReUlfots Sheriff Berryman stated that Prince wu arrested and placed in the Jail at 9:40 p.m. Saturday or. s drunXen«« charge. His body was he had contacted authorities in j Jackson in an attempt to locate | relatives but » far had been un-j successful. i Prince a as identified by a wciali security card found among his b-=- ; lonjrings at the Jai 1 . ] CKt. The jail, only recently completed. | Dec. is of concrete and brick construe-) M»r. tion and was not damaged by the ^ M?y fire. I July High. 238 24IS ZH'i J'-j'j Low 235 238 ». V.M 236'7 240'.i New York Cotton Open Hirh Ln-y 1:30 41C6 4K<3 W15 4025 4034 40% 3*52 4009 «*» 4065 3370 33« 4844 +M4 TO43 3S«3 3*S2 353S J«7 3SOS Blytheville Women Aid Crusade for Freedom Fourteen Hiy-beitl!* women took in active psrt In the Crusade for Freedom drive by operating sii ixotru In the b'umesi district Sit^rday [or the purpo-^« of obui.-.ing sigr.itures on Freedom Scrolls. This drive icu »pon.<ored by the Blytr.eville women's Club and had the co-operation of the American Leffifl Auxiltery. Daughters of the Arr.erkan Revolution the Catholic Ladies Altar Society and the rylpfciin.i. The tooths »«rt Kl up.in t*» banks, three hotels ind t'r.» Poif, Office. Operating the booths a! Hofei Nob.e were .\(ra. Lee Baker ir.rf Mrs. Ray Hill and at lh» rzrrr.- ers Bank were Mr». Malt Mor.ar- han and Mrs. E .C. Branr.',,T. These four women repreAen;«rt the Women's Club. At the Poal, Office, represent- In? the Legion Auxiliary wet e MM. Paul Mahon anrl Mrs. Jaines MIer.ithetmer, while the Catholic I-adles operated the boolh nt the Glenco* Hotel wllh Mrs. Carl '<i;rt aL'o 'iphrM th" '.^'n venr '.intone': x-'- 71 -fr'*'-'l Pu*/:r- hau3'n '»•/ th f ; PuSa'.'iti Circuit O-v-irt on rjharijrs thar. he aeccji'-crt <•''•' f?.rnin?5 o! a proilitu!". Churchill Firm Opens Nursery i Branch Here Tn? Chii.-f.hiil ?f!;.-v::*- r. .T" tu-in? n'i.-jcry .'.>"'< Avsilac,:* to Ed Ch'irehiil h« bc':ri narr;?.d I mina?« of the Biy.heviue. brinr/n 'of *ne or^*r.l7^tion Tvhtr,h ha.i f»v?; . . Mid-V,'c<!. <-.r.?.!.r.a It S'.uU?!irt, Ark . D^iter Jn-i Caru'harr;!;:*, Mo . Dy- Kr'Ji'jr?. T'r.n.. anri Murphystftio, tllinr.u TJ-.e Bl;iif»evii> brir..:h i.= riedl- i ca-ert to th?. law P-f-v. -I. N". Church- i ii!. who. a!t-jr h^ re'irs.r^nt from their efforU were ' :he ministry in Dl>. w«nc Inw the this morninst, All '.nursery bu.iir.Bsa »r.d lv.ir.ar.t th(! present Churchill JliuscriM. A crew of six rr.en *il! opera'-* ths ne-v cflir.e h<re which will hav* lour IrucM ivai!ab'.e Ins dtlKerte^. Gr'.en. Mrs. E. D, Felh.i ir >.r,r! Mri. Phillip! Rob.r.son in ch^rve. In charge of the Go'f H^.<1 booth were Mrs. James Terry ar.d Mi™ Ver* Goodrich, repre^en'.in^ the [>iphian,i. ar.d repr»;eaMr.^ the D.A R. jt the Flri! Naunn.il 2ar.'£ booth were Mrs. George Pollack and MM. K. B. P.e.iiill« of not released scrolls must be bac* in the hand* of Judge Roland Oreen. county chairman of the drive, by tomorrow. .

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