The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 22, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 22, 1952
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ____ <n " DOMBUWT MWMFAjnM o» MHI !••<•! AUtawua um a/iB-mi.. .„-,.__. YOL. XLVIH—NO. 204 Bfjrtfacvllfe Dally Mnn KytiWYiUe lUrtld Valley Lea4*r Blytntvlll* Courier AST IOMOCIM Allied Planes Take Heavy Truck Toll 785 Destroyed In Past Week, Air F6rce Says By KOREET Tl/CKMAN SEOUL (AP)—Allied warplanes, swooping low oyer the highways and by-ways of North Korea, this week racked up the heaviest toll of Communist trucks in nearly, a year, the U. S. Fifth Air Force reported. The Air Force said 185 trucks were ' destroyed ' In the last seven dayo, the highest score since early January, TJ.N.S. Sabre jets clashed with Communist MIG15-, over North Korea today and pilots claimed one Red warplane destroyed and another probably destroyed. It was the sixth straight day the Sabres scored against the MIGs. Ground fighting today fell off to minor Red probing attacks. All were repulsed without loss of (round. • AP .Correspondent John : Ran dolph. on. the Central Front said the recent harassing: tactics ot the Chinese might be the prelude to a . major Red driver on Sniper Bidge. Allied officers couldn't say for sure just what the Reds were up to. 14-1 Air Record In a week of fairly heavy. air battles, U.: S.. F86 .Sabre jets ran up a score of at least 14-1 against the Manchurian-based MIG15S. The weekly summary-Included the seven days ended Friday.. It did not Include today's air battles .over North Korea, • The Air Force listed 14 MIGs de- atroyed, one probably- destroyed and four damaged. Only one Sabre jet was lost In air combat. Two prop driven Allied 'planes ;were shot down by KcJI ground 5ire, and two Sabres were lost to causes other ' than combat, probably me" hanlcal failure. .— Par East Air Forces headquar- ' lers In Tokyo said ti«",»nO'cl»iins ^brought to 503~'ihe niinflJeKof'Sas'- ' slan-built Ing the-Korean J War;" - Jf -^ The week's toll does Hot include two MIGs destroyed and one damaged by Navy planes off the Korean east coast.Tuesday. B-26's Di? Damage Most of the 7&5 RedWrucks destroyed weie credited to B26 Invader bombers in hazaidous truck- busting forays at night.', The twin-engine Invaders, flying at dangerously low levels, hunted out the Red rolling stock on the back roads as well as on the main supply routes. What little ground fighting there was Saturday was concentrated on the bloody Kumhwa ridges of the Central Front. Randolph said the Reds kept the Sniper Ridge area alive during the night with; a series of small attacks that ended at dawn. 'All were beaten back. Luxoran Killed When Hit by Car William A. Hi)!, 65, of Luxora, was killed yesterday at West Memphis when struck by an automobile driven by William Higgins, Negro, of Memphis, Mr.' Hill died In - an ambulance enroule to the Crittenden County Memorial Hospital. Higgins Is being held in the West Memphis jail 6n charges of involuntary manslaughter. Weather Arkansas Forecast — Increasing cloudiness and a/little warmer this SHOWERS afternoon and tonight. Sunday mostly cloudy with scattered showers. Cold In west and north prtions. Missouri Forecast .— Occasional rain :.or snow north and .showers : south .'portion., tonight; -Sunday showers or ; thundershowcrs Southeast and occasional rain 6r snow northeast and southwest portion; clearing . northwest • Sunday afternoon; colder west arid north tonight and over state Sunday; much 'colder Sunday night, low tonight ?5 norlh»est to '40s southeast; high Sunday 30 to S5 northwest and In 50s southeast. Minimum this morning—30 Maximum yesterday—47. Sunrise tomorrow—«:4i. Sunset today—(:52, Precipitation 24 hours to 1 a m —None. Total precipitation since January _1—4021. Mean temperature (midway between Tilgh and'low)r^3«5 Normal mean" temperatur* tor . November—502. <. • This !>.(« u^f rew Minimum this mornlse—30. Maximum yesterd6iy—7 u . Precipitation January t t« this a«t«—41,41. vy, . ,- i •' BLYTHEVILLB, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1938 EIGHT PAGES KOKS TRAINED IN ROCKET LAUNCHING — Attentive south Korean soldiers, replacements for the Capitol division, one of the crack Republic of Korea units now in reserve aft/r 23 months of fighting, get Instructions on the u» of the 3.5 rocket launcher somewhere in Korea. In background are^ neat terraced huts, made of rock, mud and straw In which the troops live. CAP Wlrephoto) Base Fund Drive Reaches $60,000 With approximately ?60,000 in the til), Blytheville air base fund officers said today that 2 p.m. Friday has been set as final report date. Yesterday's reporting was sketchy. Many division chairmen have not completed 'their solicitations and submitted only partial reports. In fact, only three divisions of more than 30 were complete in their •reports . a situation that" was unaltered today. The city is attempting to raise $100,000 to' purchase 190 additional acres' for reactivation of the air base here. Chamber of Commerce President Max Logan pointed out today that it is Imperative for every division chairman to make a full and complete repoit by Friday. The money must be placed In escrow by Dec. 1. This means, Mr. lagan pointed out, that all chairmen must contact each firm on his list sometime next week. It was hoped that at least 75 per cent of the goal would be met yesterday when all chairmen were to submit reports. ' Actually, 17 submitted partial reports yesterdav and 24 chairmen gave the Chamber offices no word at all on their progress. ' Chairmen who, encounter refusals ore being urged to turn these cards back to the Chamber offices immediately. Van Fleet Says More ROK Tropps Available Gen. James A. Van Fleet says_ "we can ; ,pro-~ YORK (AP) — due* manj acre" fighting Declaring that he favors creased use of native troops; to de-1 fend their- own lands and to replace the. American soldier-wherever possible," the Eighth,Arnvy commander in' Korea writes In the Nov. 23 -issues of "This Week" magazine: , , , "For the type ot defensive warfare In which we are engaged— static positions with little movement,-in mountainous terrain—the ROK's are as good, man for man as U. S. troops. "And you can train, feed and pay 16 ROK's for the price of one American."The subject became an Issue in the presidential campaign when Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower urged replacement of morr, American troops with South Korea' 5 and later made public' a . letter'; Trom Van Fleet expressing a similar view. Nary at Front The Democrats replied that such replacement already was going on as fast as South Koieans could be adequately trained and equipped. In his magazine article, Vim Fleet writes that already 60 per cent of the 155-mile battle front is being manned by' ROK (Republic of Korea) troops, another 15 per cent by other United Nations troops, leaving Americans responsible for only 25 per cent of the line. Furthermore, he says, there are 2,500 . South Korean '/Katusa's" —(Korean Augmentation to the U. S. Army)—in each U. S. division, thus .reducing still more the share of lighting now borne by Americans. -...•'• "The next time you read that an American-outfit has smashed a Red attack," he writes, "just re- nifember (hat three or four out of every 12 'Americans' Koreans."." 'us^Sfiilcfis in addition to the fo JS bulk Sf the Korean front firemen Busy Two Blazes Overlap Here Fires yesterday evening, breaking out aljiboul the same time, damaged two business establishments, here. \ Blytheville Fire Department answered a call to the Barksdale Manufacturing and Machine Works at 5:20 pm, and before firemen had brought that blaze under control an alarm was turned In from the Blytheville Gin Company. \ The fire "at the Barksdale Com- pany.started In a storage room at the rear of the main building from undetermined causes. Fire Chief Boy Head reported that the blaze was confined to the one room, though other areas of the building may have been damaged by smoke and water. Extent of -the damages was not determined today. The room, used for general storage, contained mostly machinery, the chief said. • Fire Station No. 2 answered the call to the Blytheville Otn Company, where fire had broken out in the cotton house. Chief Head stated that th£. fire had probably started from sparks ignited by friction in the blow pipe used' to convey cotton Into the building. Gin officials estimated the dam- were South'age to the building at about $200 and the loss of cotton about $800.' Inside Today't Courier News . .-. Chicki rofl over Fordyce «-«. . . Kotffi and Cundrn win playoff openers. . . OKeola, Burdett*. . . Sport* . . . r»ge f. . . . Society . . . ftf t jj. , ; William Green Will Be Buried In Ohio Monday H«ort Attack Fatal To AFL Pr««id«nt; No Successor Named COSHOCTON, O. «V_ William Jreen, the coal miner's son who became a living legend as president of the powerful American Federation of tabor, will be laid to rest Monday In his native Ohio soil. The fabulous energy which drove the AFL chieftain through 28'tu- multuous years as leader of some eight million laboring Americans finally ri>n ?»l yesterday. Death from a heart ailment cnme at 1:22 p.m., EST, at his red-brick, Coshocton home. The Green family Bible showed ALC Recesses; Problem of Cash Funds Delayed Group to Reconvene Dec. 8 to Iron Out Controversial Issue LITTLE ROCK Wl — The Arkansas Legislative. Council, which recessed for two weeks yesterday, will delve~ Into the controversial problem of_cash Junds shortly after it re-cbnVenes Dec. 8. Cash funds are collected from such sources as athletic receipts,, fees t"-,d tuition and are spent by colle,. -o and other stale institutions and agencies without legislative action. ' > Motion Withdrawn » A special Legislative Council committee ' previously n, proposed that' the Legislature have control of these funds, which financed expenditures of more than 10." million dollars during the pa'st fiscal year. The subject was brought up yesterday by, Sen.-elect Tom Allen of Brinkiey, who proposed that the Council establish a policy on cash funds before; continuing consideration of budgets. Motion Withdrew ' A motion for adoption of the committee's recommendation was entered by Hep. Paul Van Dalsem. Perry County, and then withdrawn when Council Chairman L H. Autry of Burdette said U the committee's suggestion were put Into law: "The University of Ark'ansus, all the state colleges and some departments would have to stop oner ating Immediately." He added that he thought "some controls are heed ed over cash funds" but that, at present, salaries were being paid to minor employes from the funds. The Council voted to discuss the subject Dec. II. Hearing May Be Held Hext Week in Safe Theft Preliminary hearing for Lion Potter alid Mike Wallace, Ouceola men held in connection with the theft of a safe and about *70 from Steed Ice Cream Co. in Osceola, may be held sometime next week, the sheriff's office there said today. The men, accused of breaking into (he safe and then dumping It Into the Mississippi River, are facing charges of burglary and larceny. In yesterday's edition of the Courier News, Wallace was incorrectly .Identified as an employe of the City Cab Co. He had quit his Job with City Cab Co. about nine days ago to.become a drfver for 123 Cab Co. Rolling Earthquake Rocks California Coast Causing Some Damage; No Injuries Reported SAN FRANCISCO Wl—A rolling earthquake collapsed; a house at Oceano and rocted the California coastal mounlains for 500 miles from San Francisco to Los Angeles before and after midnight today. No deaths or injuries were reported although the San Andreas earth fault, on which nearly all of California's disastrous'quakes have occurred, was convulsed, for more than three quarters of an' hour. Charles Herrlck, on .the University of California selsmologlcal staff, said the quake started at 11:47:14, PPS, last-night (2:47:14, a.m., EST today). He said It undoubtedly was severe at Us epicenter near ParklieW In desolate Southeastein i Mon- 120 miles south of mounlains of terey County, here. The seismograph continued recording the quake for more than 45 minutes and Herrick declared damage "undoubtedly would have been disastrous had the epicenter been in populated country " ' It.wu'Uw fuiUtl .hock wt ; the only one generally felt from the San Francisco Bay area cities through Monterey, Carmel, Salinas, Paso Robles, Santa Barbara, Bakcrsfield and Los Angeles. The quake was reported very light In the East Bay. In Paso Robles radio station KPRL reported the cjualte shook the arm of the turntable: of the record player' and a few seconds of silence resulted. Residents called the Salinas sheriff's office, reporting "a sharp cracking sound" but no damage. The ' tremblor also was felt In Bakersfleld and the Kern County area, hit hard by previous quakes this year. But the Kearn County sheriff's office reported this quake had a rolling motion and apparently caused little or no damage. It was felt Angeles. San Luis slightly In Los Oblspo residents, the radio station said, commented that the qu»ke offered the "strangest i*us»Uou" b««aus« of lu characteristic. And it was Just this rolling which Seismologist Herricfc Indicated may have softened its shock. He said today's tembler undoubtedly compared In Intensity with the larger aftershocks of the July 1 quake at Tehachapl, In which 15 persons were killed. The Bakersffeld,, Aug. after quake at 23, less strong than the one at Tehachapl, toppled six buildings, but' It was a centralized shock. Today the quake 'spread Itself throughout the whole of central California. " • The quake v;as reported as varying Intensity, from mild to strong. 'Salinas residents described it as sharp, and said It was "a real dish ralller." ,A sharp, cracking sound was heard ttiere as it struck. The San Francisco bay area felt the shock only slightly. Some tall buildings swayed here .'The Redwood City sheriff's office said was sUoni along UM peninsula. 1870. he was 82—born March/3 The funeral will be nt 2 p m Monday at the Grace Methodist Church. Green was a Baptist, but the Methodist church was chosen because of Its larger seating capacity. The service will be in charge of the Hev. John H. Shanley, pastor of the Frist Baptist Church. Death claimed "BI11V Green, only 12 days after his CIO counterpart, Philip Murray, was fatally stricken at San Francisco. The AFL leader's death caused immediate speculation among those who had known of his grave condition as .to who his successor might be—the man who will become the third 1 international president In AFL history. Successors Mentioned ' The names of two—both of whom had been mentioned as possible successors had Green retired — were raised Immediately. They are ' George Menny AFL secretary-treasurer, and George M. Harrison, head ot the big Railway Clerks Union and an AFL vice president. But, ,t his Cincinnati' home a"ly S ° n SMd ' " N ".'' " rmly and Meany Is 58 and Harrison 57 Green's death leaves John 1, Lewis—'at 12, some -10 years his junior _ the last; O f organized labor's Big Three. " ^ Wl , S ', as P reslden t of the United Mine Workers, once was Green's boss. That was when Green was ™ e'ary-treasurer of the UMW-m:j912. Lewis or&e ^was a major force in the AFL, but'bolted to form the CIO, later quit the CIO to rejoin the AFL briefly, only to switch again and, become »n Independent with the now famous telegram: -'Green—we disaffiliate." That followed another of the many policy differences between the two But.^when word of Green's death reached him, Lewis telegraphed Green's widow: T am deeply shocked to learn of the passing of your distinguished husband. It has been my privilege to know htm for innny years during which he made gieat contributions to the cause of the common people of our country. Organized labor can ill afford to lose a leader of his eminent capabilities and his lifetime dedication to the betterment of .American life. The coal miners o/^Se nation, of whom he was one itnlll his final hour, will Join me in expressing grief at his passing and extending to you and Se« GREEN on Pajfe t Police School Is Concluded Pistol Shoot, Fish Fry Are Final Events A pistol shoot and fish fry yes- erday brought to a close the police school held here during the past week for all Mississippi County peace officers. Under the auspices of the municipal governments of Blytheville and Osceola and the county sher'- iff's office, afternoon sessions were held in the municipal courtroom at City Hall Monday through Fri- Top honors at" the pistol shoot held yesterday at Biff Lake went to Blytheville Police Officer Herman Lane who scored 89 out of a possible 100 points. Tied for second place were Deputy Sheriffs Holland Alken and Charles Short with 86 points each. Third place went to J. G. Fendcrgrast, Osceola police officer, with 85 Joints Heading the staff of instructors were Federal Bureau of Investigation agents Estes Coleman, Norman L. Casey and Claude A. Bass. The school was opened Monday with talks by Sheriff William Berryman and Blythcvllle Mayor Dan Blodgctt. Also on the program were Municipal Judge Graham Sudbury, who spoke on Arkansas law regarding arrest, and Prosecuting Attorney H. O. Partlov, who addressed the group on regarding search and seizure and preparation of cases for court. Subjects ot the talks by FBI agents were Law Enforcement as a profession," Esles Coleman; "Techniques and Mechanics of Arrest," Claude A. Bass; and "Iii tervlews of Persons nnd Subjects," Norman L. Casey. ".. The pistol shoot was conducted by FBI Agents Ed Brown, Estes Coleman, Oaudt tgent iturptiy. A. B»ss, ark SINGLE COPIES TlYB CEHTg Irked'Taft Now May Seek GQP Senate Floor Leadership By JACK BELL ' • _- WASHINGTON (AP) — President-elect'Eisenhower's choice of former aides of Gov Thomas E. Dewey for cabinet posts prompted new speculation today that Sen Robert A Taft will seek the GOP Senate floor leadership, «we« A. Administration Saying— President Will Seek $80 Billion'53 Budget WASHINGTON (AP) - Administration sources are saying President Tiuman will seek an 80-billlon-dollar budget next year — ten billion dollnrs above the goal of some Influential Republican leaders. An administration official, who* asked not to be named, said an 30-billion-dollar spending program 'or the year beginning next July 1 is likely because of a rise In ultherto-lagglng defense payments. Spending In f he '12-month period ending next June Is estimated at 19 billion dollars, although some officials believe the actual figure may turn but to be as low as 15 billions. Earlier this week Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio, chairman of the OOP's Senate Policy Committee, said he" and President-elect Eisen- liower hnd agreed on a budget target of 70 billion dollars for next fiscal '.year. 'Rep. Taber (R-NY), u-ho will -head the house, appropriations committee In ^ the new Republican - controlled Congress, has set the same goal. May. Find Tough Going GOP budget cutters .may . find some. tough going, however, in the fact that military outlays — which make up the bulk of government spending, and get cautious treatment on capltol hill — are due for a further -boost. The administration source said the defense program now looks as if it will undershoot Its 51 billion- dollar goal this year by about four billion dollars. The rearmament program L ,Vs still' undergoing « he said, and will not reach its peak until early in the 12 months beginning next July 1. To Decide Franchise • Portageville, Mo, voters will go to the 'polls Monday In a special election called to seek ratification of a 10-year power franchise granted Arkansas-Missouri Power Co. by the City Council. A similar election will be held In Corutliersville Tuesday. Eden Doubtful Reds Will Okay Indian Proposal But British Diplomat Feels Refusal May Not B« Bad Thing UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. tfl _ British Foreign Secretaiy Anthony Eden doubts that the Chinese Communists will accept the Iiidlnn proposal for a compromise solution of the Korean War prisoner deadlock, it was learned today. But the top Diltisb diplomat feels that H "Red Chinese refusal may not be altogether a bad thing since it might weaken ties ot sympathy between the Peiping Communist regime and the Indian government. , Eden made some of his private views known to a hush-hush meeting of British news conespomlents. No Americans were Invlte'd but Eden's' Ideas were soon- made known to representatives of U. S. news organs. - The _ British foielgn secietnry also said he' felt 'his close wartime personal- relationship"with 'U.-'S". President-elect -Elsenhower had been re-established durinu a visit with Eisenhower Thursday. He declared a belief that Anglo- American relations would continue close and constructive under .the new Republican administration. Blood Testing Clinics To Be Held in AAissco A mobile blood test unit of the Arkansas Stale Health Department will conduct * three-w«U sirta of clinics In Mississippi County beginning Dec. 2, It was announced today. * The blood test clinics will be f> f I r\ • I hcltl '" c °"nc.ctton with the Health Poland Decides — Not to Speak On India Issue UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (IP}— Soviet-bossed Poland, which had been expected to give the Red reaction to India's compromise Korean peace plan, suddenly decided this morning not to speak In the U. N.'s 60-natlon Political Committee. Poland has already spoken once on the Korean question and said Wednesday that the next time would be to comment on the In- dinn proposals. The Soviet satellite said last night it was ready, but apparently Wars'aw — and In- ferentlnlly the Kremlin — decided overnight It was not ycl prepared cither to endorse or condemn the Indian initiative. Poland Is one of the four countries which the Indian plan would have take over the problem of dealing with prisoners of war. Departmp- ; '.'s' work In locating venereal d • 'ifsc cases. A recent|,survcy of 13 Arkansas counties resulted in' 1,274 positive reports from 14,000 tests. This Is nine per cent Incidence of venereal disease In the counties checked. After a three-weeks scries of clinics next month, the testing unit will return to Mississippi County In January for another week of tests. The unit can make an average of 182 tesls per day. 5,83478 Seal Sheets Mailed A total of 5,834 sheets of Christmas Seals have been mailed as of yesterday to Mississippi Countlans according to Mrs. Frances Gammill executive secretary of , the County Tuberculosis Association. About 25 women assisted In the work of preparing the seals for mailing and 5D volunteer workers helped with the personal solicitation phase of the campaign last week, she reported. With five prospective cabinet members named, Taft has yet to )lncc n man from the list he re- jorledly submitted to Eisenhower at the latter's request. On the other hand, two close associates of Dewey have been assigned key Jobs—John Foster Dulles as secretary of stale and Herbert Biownell Jr. as attorney jeneral. A third who sided with 3ewey and Eisenhower against Tall In tho fight for the GOP pres- dcnllal nomination earlier In the year. Qov. Douglas McKay of Oregon, was named for secretary of the Intel lor. Although Taft Is maintaining a "no comment" . attitude publicly, friends said lie wns Irked by the. attention paid to Dewey, an intra- party political enemy who had a lot to do with the Ohio senator's defeat for the nomination this year. For that reason, friends said Tnft may seek the GOP floor leadership, where he would hav« personal hand daily'on legislation Instead of exerting the remote, but powerful, control he has exercised In the role of chairman of the GOP Policy Committee. Another step In the change-over In administrations was disclosed last night, In a White House announcement that Elsenhower has been, given three volumes of top- secret Information on major 0. S policy. The volumes wera described as up-to-the-minute handbooks prepared for ihe President's use and revised as necessary. The transfer of this information, a White House spokesman said, was part of President Truman's plan to shift administrations smoothly. The spokesman said one volumn deals with problems relating to Individual countries and > geographical areas, along with policy currently In force there. Another was saut to contain similar data about problems like export-Import control, manpower and petroleum supplies. The third was described as dealing with high-level government oiganlzation and precautions agnlnst subversidn'-or B»- .__'•_: t_\ -'-.. '• „• As piesldent, Eisenhower• would have to deal directly with the Senate floor' leader on legislation M Taft wants this. Job, three Republicans snid he can get It with little more than a token fight. Senators 'Langer (R-NDi and Walkins (R-utah) said they would be for Taft if he wants'the leadership post. Sen. Hendrlckson (R- NJ), who lined up against Taft- for-leader aspirants two years ago, said In a separate Interview he, too, has no donb6 the Qhloan can have Just about any Job he wants in the OOP Senate command Hendricfcson wouldn't say how he would vote, however. Asked If he, believes Taft was seriously interested in the floor leadership, Langer commented: "I believe he is and he certainly can get it if he wants it." Watkins agreed • with; this. Tnft was'described by friends Official Count Gives Eisenhower Record 177,117 Votes in Arkansas LITTLE ROCK CB - President- elect Dwight D. Elsenhower polled 177,117 votes in Arkansas at Ihe Nov. 4 general election to set a new record for OOP vote-pulling ability in Ihls Democratic state Democratic Presidential Candidate Adlal E. Stevenson received 226,300 votes to defeat Eisenhower by less than 60,000 ballots. Official returns, released yesterday, showed that 404,799 ballots were cast In the presidential race, establishing not only a new record for a presidential election but also a new high for the slate. . In other races: ' Democrat Francis Cherry re - ccived 342.292 votes for governor, compared to 4S.292 cast for Republican Jelf Speck; Lt. Gov. Nathan Gordon was .re-elected with 324,205 votes over Lee Reynolds with 61,676; Democrat. T. J. Gentry received 319,707 votes In the attorney general's race to S7.H2 f or Republican George W. Johnson. In The two contested Congressional races were won by Democratic In cumbents with J. \v. Trimble poll Ing 49,284 voteg ln tna .j-ni,.^ Dis . tricl over 38,784 to Jack Joyce In the Fifth District, Brooks Hays won with 53,056; Republican Alonz. A. Ross received 13.105, and dendent Ed Schultz, 1,196: The proposed slate purchasing measure, Act 242 of 1951, was rejected by voters who cast 151 588 ballots against, 133,643 for. • Two'.constitutional amendment were adopted. The Highway Commission reorganization No. 42, re celvcrt 231,629 votes for .and 78,291 against. A measure to permit all counties to have a county clerk, Amendment No. 41. received 178,278 for and 123,245 against. Another proposed constitutional amendment. No. 43, which would allow cities to levy a fas to encourage private Industry, was defeated. The vole; 114, 133 for. 180,022 against, as in something of a "slow burn" appointments. about the cabinet awaiting action on thfc remaining four posts—secretaries of labor, commerce and agriculture and postmaslei general — before he makes up his mind whether the agreement he had with Eisenhower last September Jn their Morn- Ingslde Heights conference " Is being disregarded, At that time. Taft Issued a stale- See TArx ON Page 8 Date Is Set For Children's Yule Party Finns have been .announced for the annual junior 'chamber of Commerce-Kiwanis Christmas party to which 150 ot the city's underprivileged children will be invited. The party and dinner will be held at 10 n.m. Dec. 23. Khvanlan Dick Watson and Jaycee Jim Gardner are In charge of arrangements. - -:-. They have set Nov. 29 as the day on which they will pick up toys. Persons wishing to donate toys will put them on their doorsteps on that day. ' During the week prior to the party, a children's picture show will be scheduled. Each child will present a toy at the door to paid admittance, nnd these toys, will go for the underprivileged children's party. ' • ' LITTI P UZ— Some folks think the Secret of youth consists in lying oboiit thtlr ~

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