The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 23, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, October 23, 1950
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VOL. XLVI—NO. 185 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS llylheville Dally Newi Mississippi Valley Leader Blytiieville Courier Blytheville Herald OmnibusTax Bill No Help •-McKellar Senator Says Measure Held No Economies IV JOHN CtiAUWICK WASHINGTON, Oct. 23.— (AP)—Senator McKellar (D- Tenn) said today that taxpayers did not benefit from the experiment of wi'appirig appropriations for almost all government agencies into one huge money bil). The idea, long advocated by proponents as a money-saving device, was put inlo practice by Congress this year for the first time, at Jeast in modern times. McKellar, chairman or the Senale Appropriations Committee, told • s reporter that he doesn't think the experiment brought about any saving. On the contrary, he said "1 think we might have saved more money" if Congress had adhered to its customary procedure of passing a dozen or so separate bills providing funds for various government de- « lmenls. Vas he in favor, then, of juiik- „ the experiment in the new Congress next, year? 'McKellar said ho wanted to examine the question further before deciding. He said the new system has some advantages as well as disadvantages. Itaybiirn Agrees He already ha s had some discussions with House Speaker Kaybiirn about what should be done next year, be said, adding that Hayburn's views "are somewhat similar to mine," The present senate in 1Q4<} adopt•* " resolution favoring a single ed appropriation bill bm lhe hou=e never acted. Chairman Cannon (D-Mo) of the House Appropriations Committee, however, went ahead with it at this year's session with formal approval. "We worked like Trojans to make H work." McKellar said, referring io his Senate committee. . He said the "big trouuie" was thai,.,the huge bill, making appropriations of about 535,000.000,000 vas thrown oujjie Senate ' t "^r InT Hi c ' ap nld have BIATHEVILLB, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1950 .lames Hill puls plant in use . . Mrs. Mill unveils (he plaque Ark-Mo's Jim Hill Plan! is Placed 'On the Line' Arkansas-.XJissouri power Company's new $6.000,000 electric gene- raling plant near Campbell, Mo., was in full operation today after having been official placed "on lhe line" Saturday the man for whom it was named. , ' Jesse M. White Council Aspirant Blytheville Business Man Files for Ward One Aldermanic Post Jesse M. White today announced his candidacy for First Ward akler- inan in the municipal election Nov. Mr. White has served two terms on Blytheville's City Council and has been a resident of the First Ward for more ihait 30 years. Married and the father of two children. Mr. White has been active in church and school work and is a member of the Kiwauls Club. He is owner of tlie Jesse M. white Sign Company and entered that field as n young man in Blytheville. "I have decider! to run only after the earnest solicitation of many citizens in my ward." Mr. white said, --..... .,«,,= ,^a itwtmmmir'-rlmn D.refullj In Senate debate, he said if they had been broken up into separate bills which could -have been pissed b\ the House and tak- «n.up., in the Senate .earlier, H3 lhe-past . But 'ending lo offset thai, 'iw.- Kc.Ilar said, \\as that the r-ict tint Ms Senate committee went to work jlflthenng Information on the money needs ot each department without waiting Tor action by the House, »'here aR appropriation measures originate. Began Testimony Eirlj : in the past, he said, the Senate committee has been a sort of rerree or appeals court to which government officials could come If they feIC their money rcquesls hatl been dealth with unfarily by the house. This year, the Senators began taking original testimony of their own as early as January and as a result, McKellar said, went into budget requests more thorough]} than ever before. "To that extent.", he said, "the oinmbup appropriation bill was valuable. Jle also said It had value », tipint! lawmakers an overall picture ol how much lhe government was spending;. This has been one of the mam arguments -of advocates of the plan. As it turr.cd out, the Korean war forced Congress lo pass a second bi- appropriation bill before it adjourned i'"'" NOV. 27. u totaled about SIl.COO.OOO.COO— mostly for the military services and rorcian arms aid Weather Arkansas forecast: Fair Ihis af ternoon, tonight and Tuesday. Cool- \M> COOI.KK er tonight. Missouri, forecast: Mostly cloudv tonight cooler east ami south portion. Scattered light frost likelv centra and southeast portion. Low tonight, 35-40 east and south. Tuesday, partly cloudy and warmer high. 55 southeast. Minimum this morning—58 <*Jaxlmum yesterday—78 Winiinum Sunday morning—61 Maximum Saturday—70 Sunset today—5; 15" Sunrise tomorrow—6-13 ' Precipitation 24 hours 'lo 7 a nl today—1.75. Tola] since Jan. 1—55.21. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—68. Normal mean temperature for October—6,7.4. This Dale Last Ve.ir Minimum this morning—43. Maximum yesterday—77. Precipitation Jsn. I to this date •~tt.ll. ,-WfI* . ... — share of Iminuci pal improvements Including .street and alley maintenance. As a business niin I Vieliese have the ^xeprience. coupled .with my past service on the council, lo be of benefit to my ward and cily. "My record shows that I'; have ever been alert to serve -tbe In- teresl.s of BlythevHle. I will not hesitate lo ask questions and demand facts in arriving at my decisions because I sincerely believe good judgment must be based upon complete information. "I will always be found willing to work for the betterment of my home town. "E will make an active campaign and will continue to be acltve and interested when elected. I will appreciate the suport of First Ward citizens," he slated. '* Tlie 30,000-voH Jim Hill Generating Plant two ami one-half miles southwest of Campbell was placed in operation at dedication 1 - ceremonies on the plant site attended by approximately 2.000 persons despite steady rain Saturday atlcr- noon. James Hill. Jr.. president of Ark- Mo, placed the plant "on the line" by closing a switch that synchronized operations of the plant with the utility's network of power lines in Southeast Missouri and Northeast Arkansas. George D. Pollock. Jr.. Ark-Mo chief engineer who was master of ceremonies for the dedication, explained that the swilch used was directly connected with a panel inside the plant. This was used instead of a facsimile switch usually employed on such occasions, he said, because Mr. Hill is an electrical engineer. Preceding the placing of the plant in operation. Mrs. Hill unveiled a plaque bearing the name of lhe new plant and a rosier of the company's officers, directors and department heads. Principal speaker on the dedica- lion program was Edwin V. Vennard. ".vice president of Middl'e West service. Compaiij of Chicago. f *j w^Ml |p^ At coraplishmcnfs 6itlng the neu plant as a symbol of 'the accomplishments that are possible ly'ieii p eO pi e are left free to do what they can for themselves " Mr. Vennard.. also pointed out that 'it is a goodjliing to make a ceremony" of such a dedication. "In America, we do big things so often that we tend lo Just pass! them by as though (hey are everyday, ordinary events. We sometimes forget, our accomplishments as a people.!' "We ^see slcam engines running we see these New York Stocks 1:30 p.m. Quotations: AT&T Amer Tobacco .'.'.'.'.. Anaconda Copper Beth Sieel Chrysler Coca C-ila ' Gen Electric "'.' Gen Motors Int Harvester '...'.'. Monfp-mrn- Ward N Y C"nti!>l '.'''' C Penney Sc.irs " [[ Radio ..'..'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.', Republic Si eel ..!!"'] cotiy Vnctinn ..'".'.' Stand -rtl of N J Sl'c!eb,-.ker ....'.'.'.'.'.'. Texas C'orp U S Sleel ..'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. Southern Pacific Tax Commission Validity Upheld Arkansas Tribunal Says County Court Is Final Authority down the railroad, power plants, and we gve them a thought," Mr. Vennarrt said But. it is something of supreme importance. It bears directly on the conflict we see in Ihe world today •• _ Describing the Jim Hill plant as adding another chapter to the bright story of man's emancipation from drudgery." Mr. Vennard said- 'In the United States today alone of all the. countries of the world we do 34 per cent of all the work with mechanical power. In most Sec AKK-.MO on I'acc It 6fl 1-8 36 3-4 I Gathings Speaker At Legion Meet An address by US Re r -resenta tive E. c. (Took) Galh.ng.; will highlight a special nicetinc of Uud Cason Post of American Ljsion tomorrow night, ... .- u| A " Mississippi Countv veterans 17 7-g.> have been Invited i o nr:,ir Arknn- 43 7-8 ^ 5:ls ' First District congressmen' ' 21 1-2 | Congresman Gathinrw w cNpectcd her topics of interest lo "i-terans The meeting will i;ct under way TO 3-8 | 120 3-4 W 1-2 52 S? 5-8 05 5-8 17 5-8 65 5-8 ft! 1- 11 .0 .1-4 75 7-8 ;c u 41 3-t at 7:30 and refreshment.? will Gl 3-8 • served. be $W,QQO Local Budget is Okayed By Red Cross' Chrckasawba District submitted thl.s morning- i Home service lo families, js.450; ' farm fires, $J5Q; home nurse Irain- A budget nuola of sio.000 lo lake submitted Ihk n , nrn i care of local needs was submitted " morni for aiipror.nl lo the St. Ix>uis Area oHicc of (he American Red Cross by LITTLE HOCK, Oct. 23. (AP)— The Arkansas Supreme Court today upheld the constilutionality ol lhe Arkansas Tax Commission. But (he 5-2 opinion said, in ef- fecl. that lhe commission's authority Is limited to an advisory capacity in deciding rale of taxes. Ihe court's decision held that the county court and not the tax commission is the final authority in equalizing lax matters. The opinion, written bv Associate Justice J. S. Holt, upheld a Saline; County chancery court order prohibiting the commission from reassessing real property in Bcnlon, Litigation prcscnled to lhe high court showed: Tlie 19-19 lax books on urban property in Saline County were closed but on Jan. 23. 1950. the Tax Commission ordered (he saline County Equalization Board lo reconvene for nine days to make adjustments in property reassessments. Action Conieslcd Tlie commission said the rate of assessments on urban property in Saline County was not up to the 20 er cent of true value. Tills ''0 20 per cent or true value Is a'yard- stick the commission hopes io use in levying' taxes throughout the state. Saline County Taxpayers R J Asliby nnd John I,. Hughes contested the commission's action. They said the commission's ord->r was not issued in sufficient time. The supreme court said that the tax commission's effort to reassess (axes should have been completed by the third Monday in November, The court said that the first tax commission was formed in 1027 by legislative act. Its work later un.s (akcn over by the Public Service Commission. In ;949, a new commission was formed by the legislature, acting upon wishes of Governor McMath. The court said lhat regulatory laws governing activities or Uic first tax ccmmisston also »ovrrn activities of the now existing commission. Scls Time Limits t'iie court said these time elements must be followed In the county taxing processes: 'Hie county tax assessor must assess real property between the first Monday of January and the third Monday of August. A report or his assessments must be filed witli the county clerk and the lax commission. The County Clerk must, repoi t In* assessment figures to the County Muiahzation Board. The Tax Commission may at any tune between January first and the third Monday of August work rate of as. nssessor '" deciding ti<^' 10 c ° lmt - y Board of Equalization must meet between lhe third .OIK ay in August and the third . onriay i n September lo equalize uie uixes if necessary. The Tax Commission (lien rna. approve or disapprove action of the county board of equalization If the commission suggests changes such I Any taxpayer wishing te' appeal i Ins action then may go inlo coun- 1 ly Quorum Court meets to levy the aid and w.ltcr safely. 1 Red Cro.ss, SSO: cam-1 inecling Thursday night. Members of this board include L E. Old Jr., J. L. Gunn, W. E. lla- ean, o. B. Knudsen. Wilson Henry. Hermon Carlcton. E. J. Cure C w Tipton, Dick White and Mrs. Floyd Haralson. Mrs. Haralson, executive secret- »ry of the Chickasawba District Chapter emphasized that tlie 110000 estimate was purely for local needs and that the national chapter would probably add four or five thousand dollars for national ' S5 °: at a $750 and supplies, insurance miscellaneous, 5332. I. O. Cotton The executive secretary s .iirf (lint , C ,.,. S75 ° expenses for rent and utilities was hew in that hcre-to- fore they had been free. The office m usl be hoiwert In other quarters effective, Jan 1. however. Present offices in the Blylhevllte court House are to be used by lhe district chancellor or grand jury at that time. L^st year the Chlck.isawba Chapter spent S3.108.44 locally and the national chapter asked "for S5C74. . wh ch made a budget of $14.782 on Dec. . Mar. . May . •July . Oct. . Open High txiw 1:3Q MIO 3561 391S) 3927 3!H5 3063 3928 3936 SD31 3953 3915 3923 33SO 3902 3871 381? 3551 3556 3532 3532 Since the area will not take final Mrs. Haralson also announced Soybeans May High Low 249 245 251 i,i 2171; 253 H 2W,4 1:30 24 IK 245 ',4 248 259 MOV., V~ I ITCW I DTK Dec. . Mar. . May . July . Oct. . Open High Low 1:30 3950 3970 IQM Vm ... 3930 3976 39S6 3942 ... 3940 3963 3923 3933 ... 3895 3910 S87S 3885 ... 3553 3577 35N 1547 Six Are Injured As Auto, Truck Hit Near Luxora Blyrh«vi»l« Police Car Demolished in Highway 18 Accident Six persons Injured. B t least' two seriously, and properly damage estimated t t well over $3,OCo was the traffic accident score on Mississippi County's raln-slickciiEd highways over lhe weekend. The six persons Injured were hurt In the same accident, a car-truck collision on Highway 61 near Luxora laic Saturday. And in two other accidents, a Blytheville police patrol car was demolished and two trucks were heavily damaged. Injured were Mrs. lowlght Johnson, Mrs. ]>. D. Johnson mid Divight Johnson, jr., c. nil of Osceola; Mrs. plora McDonald and her two children, Billy, n, nnd Mary Sue, 15, Of Cooler. Mo. According lo Slate Trooper Don Walker, members of the Johnson family were passengers In a 1849 Plymouth driven by p. D. Johnson north on Highway 81 and members of lhe McDonald family were passengers In a southbound |!146 Ford pickup truck driven by John McDonald. Trooper Walker reported (hat lhe Johnson car collided head-on with the McDonald truck as It attempted to pass another car approximately a quarter of a mile north of Luxora. After striking the truck the Johnson car then skidded into a dilch. Drivers of the two vehicles escaped with only minor Injuries us did two olher. members of Uic Johnson family Phillip Jr 8 B ,i ri Bobby, 3. Mrs. McDonald and her l«'o children were reported in "fair" condition at Walls Hospital this morning. Mrs. McDonald Is suffering from a fractured leg slut Mary Sue McDonald, Is suffering from lacerations and shock. Dwight Johnson Jr., w as reported in critical condition at the Me- Ihodlsl Hospital in Memphis Trooper Walker said. He Is suffering from a fractured arm and a severe laceration to ilie head. -Mrs. p. D. Johnson is .suffering from a broken nose and deep lacerations lo the face 'and Mrs Dwlghl Johnson Is suffering [rom lacerations and shock, Trooper Walker sa ld. •. A 1650 Plymouth, patrol car of the Blytheville police Department was .;< demolished Saturday' night when It overturned on west Highway 18 near the Blylheville incorporation limits. Officer Mcrvln Gillls who was driving lhe car at the time of the accident and Eddie Pord, a passenger, escaped uninjured. Officer oillls slated that he received a call to Ihe Mox Theatre around 10 p.m. Saturday night and that he and Mr. Ford went to the theatre. There he was told that two men, said to have been drunk, were fighting but a few minutes before had left In a ear. Officer Glllis spotted the car and gave chase. It was during the chase that the accident occurred. Officer Gillis stated that In passing oncoming traffic the right rear wheel of Ihe car dropped into a hole In the shoulder causing lhe car to Hip over. A truck owned by the Pepsi Cola Bottling Company of Dlythe- ville driven by Dclbcrt Kcmper of Blytheville and a trailer-truck driven by Billy Newman of Canalou. Mo., were damaged considerably In a collision on Highway 61 near Osceola Saturday night. According to Trooper Walker the Pepsi Cola truck crashed into the rear of the trailer-truck when the trailer-truck stopped to avoid hitting a rarm tractor. Drivers of both vehicles escaped was estimated by Trooper Walker at around $1,500. FOURTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS South Korean Forces Near Manchuria Line General's Close Check of Report Poyi Off 27 Survive /Massacre Of Sunchon Tunnel By DON YVIIITKHKAI) SUNCHON, North Korea. Oct. 23. OTj—Survivors of the SuncUon tunnel massacre were saved because a brigadier general dared to push Into Communist territory to check a report that American prisoners of been killed by North Korean Reds. wnr At least t!H American prisoners were slain by iheir Red guard* Friday night near the Sunchon railway tunnel, lo miles north of here. They had been led from a train Into nearby fields under the pretext that they were being taken to supper. The guards inachlncgiinncd them. Sixty-six prisoners riled on the spot. Two others died during lhi> night, of their wounds. At least 21. many of them wounded, lived through tbe hour-IODg mnssncrce. Had BI-IK. Gen. l-'rank A. Allen of Cleveland, Ohio, not been so persistent, many of the wounded llu-l rioubledly would not have survived I the bitterly cold night. This is the way the atrocity was discovered: Ctierkinff I'roKi'rrss As iissislant divisional commander of the U. S. First Cavalry Division, Allen decided Saturday to drive by jeep from Pyongyang lo Sim- chon (o check on Hie progress of the task force driving north. This task force from the First Cavalry Division had gone north to link up wllh American paratroopers who had dropped near Sunchon. 1 went with them. At Sunchon we heard the report of a massacre nl n railroad tunnel. No one imd nny specific Information and this appeared to be just another rumor. Hut Allen was determined to run It down. 'Til never feel right about It," he said, "If we don't do all we can to find out about this." The general stopped lit the headquarters of the South Korean sixth Division and rcrniesled a guide to the tunnel. { At that time we had no troops In tills area. The South Koreans provided a. guide and we headed for the tunnel. A South Korean colonel found the first seven bodies. Men who had .slarvcd to dcalh had been laid beside the railroad truck. More Bodies Found And then we begin finding the survivors and Ihe bodies of the men murdered by Hie Koreans. Allen dl- Ser. StIKVIVOliS rm rate H Health Unit Gets Two New Staff Members The nlythcvllle office of the Mississippi County Health Unit has two new staff members. Bill w. Creceliiis of Osccola has been named voncral disease Investigator for North Mississippi County and Mrs. Dorothy Oreb has taken over duties as nctlng clerk. Mr. Creccllus succcds Charles Cannon, who entered lhe army last August, and Mrs. Cireb lakes the place of Mrs. innn ISunch who resigned about a week ago. Another vcncrai disease investigator will be placed in the Osceola office In the near future, lo handle South Mississippi County, Mrs Fill said. A staff conference was conducted - the unit, building UIK morning to familiarize slatf members wllh their duties. The weekly maternity clinic will be conducted tomorrow a n d on Wednesday Miss Louise Janes maternity child health consultant with the State Health Department will .illend the well Child Conference to be conducted at the Unit by the Women's organizalion of the First Christian Church, Mrs. Pill, Mrs. Clara Ambrose, unit nurse, and Mrs. Lucy Miller county nurse at Osccola, will attend a district meeting of nurses at Jonesboro Friday. Miss Margaret Burl, nurse consultant of this district, will direct the meeting. To Review Reds' Terms WASHINGTON, Oct. 23. (,V,~ The uprrme Court today agreed to rc- cw the New York conspiracy con- of n top Communist lead e court set December 4 I •guinwils by lawyers for th. ..nd lor the government, it then will take the case under consideration for final decision. crs. hear Vishinsky Hits Truman Policy 'Guns before Butter' Program of Hitler Recalled by Soviet LAKE SUCCESS, Oct. 23. f/P> — Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vi.ililnsky charged today (hat President Truman's foreign policy Is based on force nnd the same "guns before butter" formula which Hitler 'followed. He attacked lhe President's speech In San Francisco Inst Tuesday following I lie President's return from his Wake Island conference wllh Gen. MacArlbur. That speech, Vishlnsky said, "had no want of anil-Soviet sentiments" lo baclc up plans for a new war and new sacrifice.', by taxpayers. The soviet foreign minister charged American officials had "aggressive designs beyond what they already arc carrying out In various parts of the world." Ills references to President Truman, made before lhe U.N. Assembly's Political Committee, came the day before Mr. Truman Is scheduled to address the United Nations Tlie President's speech Is expected lo outline America's views on the preservation of peace and the resistance of Korean-type aggressions. words, Vlshinsky said Russia already has shown her desire tor peace. Vishinsky charged that Western attacks on Soviet policy are an "at- lempt to smother" Soviet peace cf- forls. Vi.shlnsky's resolution calls for the conclusion of a Big Five peace pact and a one-third reduction of armaments by the major powers. Remnants of Army Continue Flight Northward By l.KIK KRICKSO.V SEOUL, Korea, Oct. 23. (AP) — South Korean forces swept within 50 miles or less of the Manchiman border today. Shattered remnants of the Red Korean Army were fleeing frantically toward the mountain triangle north of Kamjgye. H was thcro that the Red chieftain, Kim II Sung carrier! out his guerrilla war against the Japanese before Russian occupation forces Installed him as premier of North Korea after World War II. Kanggye is about 20 miles from the border In the center of the peninsula. Three South Korean (ROK) divisions were driving for the Manchurian border to finish the four- month war. Observers s.ild tlie ROKs who can make 30 miles a day In forced marches, were capable of reaching the Yalu lilver on tlie border sometime Tuesday. (General MacArthur's headquarters In Tokyo was non-committal A spokesman said only that the nrmy "had several estimates oi when allied troops were expected to reach the Mancliurlan border") : On Ihe north bank of the --iver ncd china troops guard Man-' churla. ; The desperate Red Kore'.ns were : fleeing northward so fast that they no longer could herd all their allied prisoners along with them i Many POWs were escaping to Uia safety of allied lines. «8 VanVs Slain Other prisoners were massacred by the Reds in a brulal last show of defiance. Sixty-six Americans were found macblnegimned 40 miles north of Pyongyang, the fallen Red capital. Two others died but 21 survived the ruthless slaugh- : Five hundred - South Koreans were reported murdered at Yong- ii.iinB, on North Korea's cast coart. i Aii Army. Intelligence officer iii Tokyo said the Hcc! Koreans had put up "no real organized resistance In Hie last 24 hours." r-'lccing rjcds were reported turning Inland in their retreat before the advancing United Nations forces. Officers said they were en- Se» WAK i)n I'ago 14 New Mercurys Go on Display Here Tuesday The 1951 Mercurys will he on display here tomorrow In the show rooms of the Still and Young Motor Company. 101 West Walnut, Dlythe- ville Lincoln and Mercury dcalr-s Many styling and functional crs and an extra-large rear window. The 1051 Mercurys also will offer new nulomntlc transmission known as the "Mcrc-O-Matlc." H In a three-speed transmission but according to Mercury official* it provide.? the equivalent of a four- speed unit. The new Mercurys will be on display between the hours of 8 a.m and 6 p.m. Cornerstone Laid for Methodist Sanctuary In special morning services ve.i- 'A ; .-..„. . ' In special morning services yesterday, the cornerstone of the First Methodist Church's 4270,000 sanctuary now under construction was laid. Bishop Paul E. Martin, bishop of the Arkansas-Louisiana area of the Methodist church, delivered the sermon at the services and presided over ceremonies when the congregation moved to the entrance of the new sanctuary. Bishop Martin was assisted by the Rev. Roy I. Baglcy, pastor of the first Methodist Church, and tha Bev. E. n. Williams, superintendent of the church's Jonesboro District. A sealed copper box was placed within the cornerstone by Harvey Morris, chairman of the Hoard of Stewards and treasurer of the build- Ing committee. Among articles which went Into the cornerstone were a Bible, financial statements of Farmers and First National banks, two dollars In silver and currency, the section of the Courier News' mid-century edition which dealt with the city's churches, membership roll of the church, names of board members and construction and steering committees, and a resolution of the second quarterly conference of 1926 instructing the building committee to proceed wllh plans for a new build- I"!?. The copper box was made by ry t e reir,or, he church" .-«„, 'a'nd cb Tvnch ± m ^" . Lynch and R. ' """'" "' "' "" C0rnpr5lo " e ° f y ' ^ * °" "* """" "" ' Ca> l " C lhe **"' Roy L Ba8 ' cy ' pastor of «*op i ««t Melhodht Church's ne w „«. E ' B ' Wll11ai » s ' *»P«lnt C ,,dent of MHhodisl chureh; Bl5hop «"""• ' ' A . Nelson , rc cc-cnalrmen of th. finance commute*.

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