The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 30, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 30, 1950
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TUB 1V^4* ki i vi™ ...... . -._' "* ^^^^^ XLYI—NO. 191 Blytheville Dully Newi Blytheville Courier DOMiMA|lT N«W«PAP«* QT NO* Valley Blylheville Herald _BLYTHBVrLLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY", OCTOBKR 30, 1950 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CliXTS UN Group Renews Battle to Rename Lie as Top Official I.AKK SUCCESS, Oct. 30. <AV-Tht Security Council today overrode Russian objecllons and decided lo let the vein-free General As- •rmbly lake up tomorrow a proposal to extend the. term nf V. N. Secretary-General Trygve Me. LAKE SUCCESS, Oc-l. 30. (AP)—The Security Council meets today to renew its buttle over giving Trygve Lie another term as United Nations secretary general. Russian delegate Jacob A. Malik asked for today's .special council meeting. He is trying to keep the issue before the council—where he has already vetoed Lie's renomination once—to prevent the General Assembly -from adopting a new 1'1-nation resolution extending Lie's term for three years. There is no veto in the assembly. sembly. The body has a hill-dress U. S. Delegate Warren R. Austin has indicated he will cast the first American veto, if necessary, to prevent council nomination of anyone but Lie. The council has reached a. complete deadlock twice and both times notified the assembly of tills fact. Legal authorities say the Assembly, In such circumstances, has the authority to extend the incumbent's term, although it cannot elect anyone new without » council recommendation. Malik Klncks Acts Both limes Malik has called for another council try and thus kept the Assembly from acting. Russia is determined to throw Lie out he actively sup]x»rtcd United Nations action in Korea. The United States wants lo keep him to vindicate that action and prove that no secretary general need fe^r for hi-v job when he acts • gainst Russian wishes. When the council reached Us second deadlock last Wednesday, tue VA. prepared a resohltion to have •th«-as«embly extendj^ie's term. Move Co-Sponsored - It has now been co-sponsored by 13 .other nations — Britain, Canada, Cuba JScin .lit Ne* /eal way, Pakistan" Yugoslavia. That list. includes all members of the Security Council except. Russia, China Hnd Egypt, .and : probably means .the countries . _spoiisoring this resolution will vote for no one 20 Die Violent Deaths in State Traffic Mishaps Kill Ten; Boy Is .Stabbed To Death by Playmate but Lie in the mean no oth even wiLhoul I" tha ould couId win. n veto. deadlock Is again would Assembly ut ere for Ihe resolution certain. • II the council gives up today, tlio 14-power resolution could come up R.S early as tomorrow in the A.S- be an Kiwanis Club Will Dedicate Polio Center The new home for Blytheville'f. .Out-Patient Polio Center adjoining the Health Unit wil 1 t'e ded Icated Wednesday at ceremonies held at th>; weekly mceti'i:; of the . Kiwanis C'.ub. ij It wai (he Kiwanis Club lhai ' rtaged the. drive for funds and material-lo convert a former air base barr:'i_rs into the jjoiio Center building. The Rev. Lester Strnbhar. pastor of the First Christian Church will speak al the ceremonicj. during which the center will be dedicated to the citizens of Mississippi County. The dedication merlin;: v,ill begin Wednesday at 12:05 at Hie Hc'el Noble. plenary session scheduled then. AID N. KOREAN DRIVE SOUTH 10,000-Man Counterattack Pushes for Hamhung; Allied Advance Slowed by Battle MORE KKDS POUH IN-American paratroopers march ol ecuon pomt near Sukchon, North Korea. U. s. Army authorities estimated that over had been captured l,y Allied forces in Korea. (AP Wirephotoj. column of North Korean prisoners toward a Red soldiers Communists Push Tibetan Troops To Within 200 Miles of Capital NBW UELlll. India Oct. 30. (AP)-Tibetan troops wore reported today to Imve i-eLrcatwl m'the face of Chinese Communist invaders to within 200 miles of the moth ttin eoun ry's capiUl of Lhasa India', repre.enb.Uve al ,. haM advised if^ven n eni »re to Pemba Go" * ab * ndonc<l Ul ° Dzo "«f 0cL 22 and Shosha.lo OCL27 and fell back * Pemba Go is 200 airline miles east of Lhasa, on a main caravan route, lo Chamdo, an Important east Tibetan defense center. A government spokesman here said the caravan journey from Pemba Go to Lhasa usually required a month but could be made in two weeks. Earlier the Kalimpong corrcs- Iliem in (raffle mishaps Three were killed Sunday niphl as Ihen automobile rammed Into the rear of s trailer truck near Wai nut Hidge Thev wer f Thomas Llojd Horsman 37 Walnut Hidge his brothel Arthur Hoi small ^^ ind their mothei Mrs w L Hors man b5 both of Pocahontas Three others were injured. Also Sunday a len yeai old Ne jro boy. Joe Louis Johnson, was stabbed to death near Camden A nine-year-old playmate wns held. Voungster Hangs Self Another yomigsler, David Kenwood Palmer, U. accidentally hanged himself while playing a t West Memphis Saturday. The body of Edward Cobb. 42 Bcarden, was found on a railroad track near Bearrien Sunday Presumably he had been hit by a train. Two pedestrians were injured fatally when they were struck down by motor vehicles Saturday night. J. W. Midgctt. 73, was killed in Little Pock. Robert Lee Wallace 21 Clarendon, was hurt fatally near Brinkley.' Freddy .1. Knight. 38. Negro of Grady, was killed when his automobile overturned several limes after he lost control of It near Star jCity. Injuries suffered when his car crashed into a bridge near Te.v- arkana Saturday proved fatal lo C «. Murray. 32, Texarkana. Weather Arkansas forecast: Ocnernlly fair this afternoon, tonight' and Tucs- FOGGY day. Fog in cast and south portions In early morning. Not much change In temperature. Missouri forecast: Fair, windy «nd unseasonably warm tonight «nd Tuesday; low tonight near 60- hl?h Tuesday Si-no. Minimum this morning.-62. Maximum -yesterday—90. . Minimum Sunday morning—G2 L Maximum Saturday—BS. ^ Sunset today—5:09. Sunrise tomorrow—6-19 Prcclpilatlon 48 hours lo 7 a in today—none. Total since Jan. 1—5521. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)*—*)(.".•• Normal /'mean temperature for October— 63.4. This Bale l,«st Year Minimum this morning—45.- Maximum 'yesterday—19. -' Precipitation Jan. V to this dsie —48.84. Copper Sold To Red China WASHINGTON, Oct. 30. MV-A le of how more than 3,600.000 pounds of copper were hauled from '/• s - occupied Japan clear round the world lo Communist China during Ihe past year was unfolded today before Senate investigators. Waller Spitzer, import, manager or the Kane Import Co., New York i^ity, told of buying most of Ihe copper off ships of Ihe Isbrandtscn Line after they had left Japan and ihcn having it rcshinped from New York to the North China Import Corp. pondent of the Calcutta newspaper. The. Statesman, reported the Chinese Communists were believed planning a three^prongcd drive on Lhasa, from both the northeast and southeast, as well as other advances tnlo eastern ribet and into the of the, remote-Himalayan ma-ruled .country. ~-''—"'" * .The Indian government spokesman added that Tibet has asked India for any diplomatic assistance it cciild give—specifically for the contiiunnce of Ihe good offices »nn.h India has made available in the pasl Assistance Xof Defined The spokesman did not say what assistance India planned but denied that the Tibetan message included a request for military assistance or that the Chinese invasion be brought before the United Nations. India already has sent a note lo the Chinese Communist government In Peipmg expressin gregret, and surprise at the Red order lo in- vad Tibet. The spokesman said no answer had been received to this note. He added that according to latest reports: the Tibetan tielegation which has been negotiating here with the Chinese CQtamuntst ambassador still planned to "go to Peip- mg for further talkj^nie'-Tibetans, he said, had... ajmetifc kalimpong' also reported considerable communist infiltration Into the country. He added that pamphlets were being distributed in an effort to spread disaffection among the Tibetans "Tibet a Trouble Spot" TAIPEI, Formosa, Oct. 30. (ifi~ Nationalist China's foreign minister said today that Tibet was "a world danger spot like Korea and Indochina." 200 Watch Burglar Try to Crack Safe Behind Huge Window BALTIMORE, Oct. 30. tjr, _ A burglar worked for nearly half an hour trying to crack n sale at a food market last nighl. You don't have to tnkc the arresting officer's word for it. There were about 200 eyewitnesses. 'It seems the yegg chose lo work on the safe with hammer and chisel practically out In the open There were several lights on Inside the store and a full view Into It through a large plate glass window. A large crowd collected lo walch the show hefnre the police forcibly removed the main performer. Missco 33 Men vTf /«'::';-• - : . ' ^imai 'frontier, to ge. and planned near the Iiidi Pick up their b^. nBC ar]n to leave for Peipihg, via Hon «l the end of the fl November Th Kong, Miss Saliba staled that this quota be filled by men who passed pre- mductlon physicals last month. The county's other two induction quotas «ere for 12 men on Sept. 27 and 22 on Oct. 26. Thirty-seven Mississippi County draft ehgibles left by special bus Ihis morning (or Little Rock to lake pre-indnction examinations. Today's examination call was for 40 men and of this number 27 reported, six were transferred lo other boards, one was disqualified due to marital status, o ne reported late and will leave with the Nov. 2 group and five men failed to report. Nine [iicn were Iransferrcd to Ihe Mississippi County board from olh- er boards. Miss Saliba said, and eight reported this morning and left with today's group. The other Is . . UU i.j 3 £, UU |/. iiie uuier 15 being.carried as delinquent. Two men who failed to report to j previous calls reported this morn- Leaving (his morning were Qucn- lln C. Sappingloil. Herbert c Crls- well and Oelpherd D. Smith of Dyess; E i mer Q .stark. William <-arr, and Herbert H. Potter, of Osceola; Kenneth O. Gnmmll. mid Richard o. Davidson of Manila; Benjamin F. Goff of Monetlc; Joe J. Dilldlne. Raymond M. pale, Hcr- shell s. Johnson, wlllle R. Hall, J. H. Hashing and John D Anderson of Blytheville; J. D. Trammcll. Newnata. Ark.; Melvln Glubs. Tyronza; James H. Simmons; Sam L. Tillmnn of Tomato; pletch Rice and Henry H. Stone of Lcnchville; Lemuel R, Weaver. Memphis. Negroes In Ihe group were Archie L. Blair. Blytheville; Judge Harris, and J. L. McCorn, Osceola; Rufns Clark. Dell; and John L. Bollingcr i of Joiner. f. Six Delinquents Are Listed Listed as delinquents on today's Chairmen Picked li^' r-\ i t i i. For Seal Sale Missco Clerks, Judges Named For Nov. 7 General Election Mrs. W. j. Poltnrii lias been named chairman and Mrs. Whitsitt assistant, chairman of the personal solicitation part of the ynnstmas seal campaign in Blyihe- "Ite, officials of (he Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association announced this morning. The two women attended a meeting at the Association office this - ,.„ „, IJ1C „„„,„ aiternoon lo familiarize themselves I which is composed of Je.sse Taylor 1C Judges and clerks who will serve at polling places throughout the county m the general election Nov-.' 7 were announced today by Ih Mississippi County Board of Election Commissioners. To serve at the seven polling Ferguson G G Hubbard ir • altrr places in Blytheville. the following I. nate cTcrfcs-J ' E sieve',on j have been named by the board, owionson. jr. after a u. s. 10th Corps spokesman said two regiments were In notion in the same area— the first official word (lint « sizable Chinese force was helping the desirernte North Koreans. Commenting on the Ilamhnng report—relayed by OP Correspondent Dem Price— the lOtli Corps Spokesman said It. "is basically on tilt right track but the units In mention are larger than our Information Indicates." Tims it still was not clear whether tlic South Korean report on the number of Chinese ws exaggerated. However, Americans In the Korean Military Advisory Oroiiji said they considered the situation serious. DnctTiy Lashos »l |.-| allk The enemy force was reported smashing at the Hunk of the South Korean aoth Hejjlment about Id miles .south of the big chostn hydroelectric reservoir. The reservoir Is about 40 air miles south of the Manchurlan border. Price reported that a captured Korean lied officer saiti the attacking force was under orders lo capture Hamming _ a hnne onetime chemical center— by Wednesday There still was no Indication whether this was considered open intervention by Red China In the Korean «ar. other official spokesmen earlier disclosed some individual Chinese had been captured Thai was not regarded us intervention. The most critical urea In (he blazing northwest front \ra s near Onjons. U. S. Tanks and nrllllcry were rushed Ihere In help the He- public oj Korea (ROK) Sixth Division. This Is about 45 miles south of the bonier. ' , ''"?" Is JSIallrrl than '10.000 Oommunisls, re- to Include some Chinese >ed the division by one-third m three days of Hunting and forced it to flee In disorder. The ROK Third Division wns stalled in tt.s push toward the reser- - Hamhung on the east voir from coast, f - North Korean women were re- porled going to the front. The Reds evidently were trying to hold at, all costs until wintry blasts overtake Ihe Allied forces. On the left flank of the retreating ROK sixth Division, the Filth Regimental Combat Team of the U.S. 24th Division battled to within 34 miles of the Manchurlan border AP Correspondent William Jorden reported Ihe Americans suffered heavy casualties from mortar nml small arms fire. By tlfgiHfall the regiment, was digging | n u-o miles cast of Kusong after a five- mile advance. The Americans killed some 400 Hcrfs amt [ook 115 prisoners, Including two Chinese. More gruesome evidence of Red atrocilies wns uncovered—DO bodies of North Korean civilians at Pak- chon. 46 miles north of Pyongyang the former Red capital. Soybeans Nov Jan Mar May Low 2S5', 25 8 ft 201 202 U 1:30 257', 251 Man Is Slain Near Dell Following Poker Gatjie • A poker X ame between Negro and white men at a Negro beer parlor near Dell .yesterday afternoon resulted In the fatal 'shooting of one Ml man and injury to another, sheriff William Berryraaii said this morning. ~~ — + Dead Is James Parish. 32, who A I* l\ II • *'"* shot "'rough the head with Anti-Red Armies lo Be Reshuffled Strong French Fore* Sought to Defeat Rebels in Indochina B> KDWAKl) E. BO.MAR WASHINGTON, Oct. 30. (AP) Anti-Coin mini 1st Allies of- the French In Indochina are expected by American officials to be reorganized soon Into three national toUl armies with an ultlmaU strength of 160.000 or mor«. 'Hie military reshuffle has been favored by the United States to help cope, with Moscow-trained • Ho Chi Mtnh's revolt.. Diplomatic Informants forecast nn announcement, from Saigon and Paris, possibly within the next few days, that .It-has been put Into tftect, •'•• : *; . The anticipated.- Immediate" result. Is to s hia more ,prestige »nd authority from the French lo former emperor Bao Dal, chief of the new stale of Vietnam, and the Kings of Laos and Cambodia, The reported plan Is iq g | ve i nem com _ maud or Ihetr own forces, which would fight with the French as cqllnls and allies rattier than as colonial subordinates. Wliler Support Si,UK hi All lhl s |, calculated to mean wider popular support and higher morale, and later on more manpower, for the American-supported fight lo keep slrntc«lc Indonesia out of Communist control The slate -..w wi xj^uiuitijII.M, tijiiurrjj i ne siaiC department has been following the policy of promoting non-Commnn- '-t Asiatic nationalism. Meantime despite Ihe French reserves along the Red China border, American diplomatic offlciats say they are cautiously optimistic over prospects for halting no's advance "long Ihe new defense line In the Red River Valley. American arms arc being sped to the new fighting front under priorities second only to shipments to Korea. The. French aircraft carrlrr Dix- mude reached Salmon at the weekend with several score American war planes and other weapons. According to Slate Department reports, the Viet Minn Insurrectionists have started a rcl«n of terror In their newly won areas, nnd I this, is reported to be stiffening anti-Communist fcelinx In i h c three new French sponsored slates. N. O. Cotton with _their duties. This part of the seal campaign will get under way Nov. 13. a week before the actual Christmas seal ariye begins The purpose Is to con- wct all business places in the city before Ihe actual drive starts. Volunteer solicilors to help the "TO women arc beinp sought and a Kick-off Coffee of all solicilors II be held In the First Methodist Church Sunday, Nov. 12 at 2:30 pm The duties of all solicitors will be explained al this meeting. Flying Cloud Waits in Port to Hear Fate of Lubricant Cargo for China WILMINGTON. Del., Oct. 30. M, -The freighter Plying cloud lay at anchor today while authorities decided the fate of a petroleum jelly cargo loaded aboard the vessel for shipment to Communist China. Sixteen thousand gallons of oil- base jelly, known commercially «s petrolatum, were put on the Flying Cloud at Baltimore, Md., last week. A similar .quantity of the jelly- normally used for medical purposes but repeatedly usable for machine lubrication—was to have been loaded on the'.vcuel at Philadelphia. Both Michael J. Bradley, collector Of the port, of Philadelphia, and Christopher Bcljmann, representative 6f Ihe firm that owns the Flying Cloud, said Ihe export company handling the petrolatum decided not to ship lo china. Prom Wilmington, the freighter is due to go to New York, where an additional 21,000 gallons of pet- rolaium was lo have been loaded for Red China. A spokesman for Ihe Office of international Trade said the Bal- woiild be removed from the Flying "more consignment of petrolatum Cloud when the ship reaches New and Oscar Fcndlcr of Blylheville and D. Fred Taylor of Osceola: Township box (Courl Home)- .1 Louis Cherry, R. F. Klrschncr, A.D. Harrison; clerks — Q.F. Brogdon. George .Wiggs; alternate Judges—-' W.c. Calc,s, Rosco Craflon, ER. Jackson: alternate clerks—Mrs W I Malln .Miss Evelyn Dlythe. Ward One (Seay Motor Co.): judges — R..C. Colcman. Raleigh Sylvester, Bob Logan; clerks—Dr. J.I' Guard, L.G, Thompson, Jr.- n|- lernalc judges—E.M. Holt. A.J. Horner, R.A. Copcland; alternate clerks—James Barksdale, Carl Lay. Warrf One (City Kail): Judges— JJ. Cookslon, Ed B. Cook, Ivy VV Crawford; clerks-Bryant Stewart Foy F.tchieson Alternate judges — Glln Harrison. F.C. Douglas, Oscar Alexander jaltcrnale clerics—Marcus Galnes, K.H. LaFerney. Ward Two (Goff Hotel): Judges— rtoberl Porter, Chester Caldwell John Cauriill; clerks — Harry A' Halnes, c. Murray Smart; alternate Judges—B.B. Thomas, Max Lo R an C.W. Aflllck; alternate clerks—EM McCall, Louis Lynch. Ward Two (Phillips Motor Co)Judge*- B.A. oooch, John McHaney, Judge Graham Sudbury; clerks—.James R, Nebhut. Ben Hall- alternate judges—Ro« Steven*, Id /W.H. Pease. ! Ward Three (Fire Station N'o. 2i: Judges— Alvin Knrdy. W.J. Pollard. Jame-s Ray; clerks—Melvln Halscll. Ben Harpolc. Jr.; alternate judges —E.B. Woodson, Max Parks. J.L, Gunn; alternate clerks — Harp. John Osborn. Ward Four (Moore Bros. Store): Judgc.v-C.E. Flail, G. B. Mlclrllctoil, Talmadge Hucr; clerks .- Scf ELECTION on P. 1(! e 3 Dec. . Mar. . May . July . Ocl. . Open High •I05S 4056 . 4058 4058 •1031 4033 M91 MO I . Stio.S 3655 Low 1:30' 402S 4025 1021 1027 4002 1002. 3002 MG5 3610 3619- New York Cotton Open Hi'-h lav 1:30 Der ........ 4065 4065 -1035 40-11 Milr ........ 4065 4088 4037 4041 May ...... -. 4014 4044 4011 4012 •hily ....... 4000 4001 :«r7B 3012 Ocl ........ .I860 3665 362,1 3623 44-10 rifle and Injured was Junior Sanders, 24, who was struck In thn left shoulder by a slug from a rlflt of the same calibre. Sanders Is In Walls Hospital here but his condition Is not considered critical. . . Sheriff Berryman staled that (hi two men arc believed lo have been shot by one of three unidentified Negro men who were In the beer parlor nt Ihe time of the shooting All three Negroes fled' after 1 th« shooting and have not been , D - preliendcd. Argument'Said Cam According to witnesses, Sheriff Berryman said, the shooting - w u the result of n n argument which broke out during Ihe poker game. . rhe sheriff stated that H.I far as investigating officers have beeri able to ascertain, foiir white men, Ihree Negro men and three Negro women were In the combination Negro home and beer parlor Cat the time of Ih4 shooting. Two'o< the wiilte men. Elzle Hatley, and his father.- Claude Hatley both 6J near Dell, are being held In fh. county > jail for'investigation.-*'' •'•• One of the other Svhlte'-^n ; ;wM^ arrested following'the shooting-'but he was, later released. His name WM withheld by officers. . ' ' Sheriff Berryman stated "th'» I Pnrtsh was believed killed and Sanders wounded during an exchange of shot between El/.i« Hatley and the three Negro 1 men. Argument Yeadi U> Flight He slated Ihat according to a statement mafle by one of the white men arrested. Elzie Hatley, Claud. Ilatley, Sanders. Parish and Ihree other white men whose names were not learned by officers visited th« Negro beer parlor yesterday afternoon and that Elzie Hatley, the Ihree unidentified white men and one of ' poker. An argument started between Me Hatley an d one of the other white men and according to the statement of the witness Hatley knocked the other man unconscious. The other two unidentified white men carried the unconscious man lo a cor and drove olf. Hatley continued to gamble with the Negroes. Sheriff Berryman quoted the witness as stating, and a short lime later Hatlcy and one of the Negroes became involved In .See SLAVING on I-aje 12 the Negroes were playing New York Stocks 1:36 p.m. Quotations: A T Ar T IS1 1-4 Amer Tobacco .. fis 3-8 Anaconda Copper 36 Beth Steel 47 5-8 Chrysler 77 Coca Cola 126 Gen Electric 4!1 3-8 Gen Motors 51 Int Harvester 31 5-8 Montgomery Ward 62 5-8 N Y Cenlral 16 1-4 J C Penney 65 1-2 .Sears 53 1-4 'Radio . Republic Steel 42 3-4 Socony Vacuum 247-8 Standard of N .1 84 3-4 Studebakcr 32 1-2 .Texas Corp 76 3-4 U S Sled 42 1-4 Southern Pacific 683-4 PTA City Council Seeks Better Traffic Control Near Schools The Blylhcvillc City Council and . police In (heir safety campai K he North ' the North Mississippi County/ Safety Council will consider two pro- I po.sals of Ihe Parenl-Tcachers Association City Council when the two groups meet about two weeks from now. The proposals have lo do with better control.of Iraldc conditions around Ihe city's schools, especially around Senior High School and Central Elementary School on Highway 61. One proposal calls for the placing of warning signs a sufficient distance from the schools to warn motorists that they are entering a school zone. At the present lime Ihe farlherest warning signals are confined to the school ground area. The other proposal has to do with limiting parking wllhin about two blocks of senior High and Central to one side of the street. Meanwhile, the PTA Council 1m i secured the co-ojwrallon of the cilyl Police Chief John Vaster told the organi?.alion that a policeman would be placed on duty on the corner of Sixth and Chlckasawba each afternoon from .1:30 lo 4:14 o'clock lo control traffic when school turns oul. The hazardous condition of Ihat location was brought lo Ihe allen- tlon of the PTA when Burton stritb- har. six-year-old Central student was Injured near the school fast week. Young Strubhar Is now In Campbell's Clinic In Memphis. Members of the PTA City Coun- rll Include Mrs. J. c. I,owc, president; Mrs, J. c. Drokc. vice-president; Mrs. Jerry Hearn, treasurer- Mrs. W. D. Cobb. secretary; Mrs. E. J. Cure, president of Cenlral PTA- Mrs. Vance Henderson, president of Sudbury PTA; Mrs. Harry Bradley, president of tangc PTA; Mrs' Buford Young, president of the high school PTA and Mrs. W. C. Bruce president of Yarbro PTA. Criminal Term t OfCircuitCourt Convenes Here The fall criminal term of Circuit Court \va s convened al the Court House here today by Judge Zal B Harrison of Blytheville and the {irst case was scheduled to be tried at 1^30 this afternoon. The morning session was spent m selecting a jury panel and setting cases on the docket for trial. Petit jurors sworn in this morn- j! included Ihe following: Charles Alford, Will Lane. H. I>. Glp.son. Utho Barnes, p. D. Underwood, pat o'Bryant. J. R. Music, James s. Role.son. Worth D. Holder, Arthur R. olscn. Wendell M I'hlllips. J. E. Crafton and Clifton Benll. ail of Blytheville; Noel Story. Tom I,. Stcelc. C. W. Tipton. Doyle While, uonb T. Broom, w. M. Davidson, James Moore and V B Osbornc, all of Manila; and Perry DeFrics. Maihcw L. Platt and E W. Kieffner. all of Lcachvllle. The (irst seven Jurors listed wera summoned in addition to Ihe ven- Ircmen called earlier when the list of prospective jurors was exhausted. Manila Soldier Killed in Korea The son or a Manila resident ha.i been reported killed in action in Korea. vage, name of Pvt. Robert L. Sison of Mrs. Bessie Maybelle , . Sivage, Route, 1 Manila, appeared on a casualty list released (his morning by the Defense Department, .

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