The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 17, 1954 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 17, 1954
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. L—NO. 74 Blytheville Courier Blytheville Daily Newt Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAS1 ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY. JUNE, 17, 1954 SIXTEEN PAGES Published Daily Except Sunday SINGLE COPY FIVE CENT* Hearing Promoted By the Democrats, McCarthy Charges And They 'Will Suffer and Bleed Because of It/ Senator Asserts WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. McCarthy asserted today the lengthy hearings on the Army-McCarthy row were promoted by the Democrats and that the Democrats "will suffer and bleed because of it." It was one of numerous thrusts with a political tinge which came into the 36th, and possibly final day, of the McCarthy-Army hearings. Sen. Symington (D-Mo) accused » .. Sen. Mundt (R-SD), presiding at the hearings, of making ''unjust" arid partisan remarks that would end the explosive inquiry on a "sad" note. Symington flung his accusation after Mundt with caustic humor had raised the question of what role Clark M. Clifford, once legal advisor to former President Truman, may have played at Syming- tn's suggestion in setting off the Army's charges against the McCarthy camp, Mundt said it should be recalled that Clifford and Symington "are fellow Democrats, fellow Missourians" and that at Symington's advice Clifford gave advice to Republican Secretary of the Army Stevens that might normally be expected to be "in a differ- Security Review Of Oppenheimer HeadedOffProbe Source in Congress Cites This Reason for Administration Action By RUSSELL BRINES WASHINGTON L®— Congressional sources said today one reason the administration decided to conduct a security review of atomic scientist J. Robert Oppenheimer was to JJJE iciJiy wj ovjuuim/LUi, lyiuuui. i.*.-j -rr -. » said he was attributing no im- ^l° ff a P ° sslbIe congressional ent vein" than a Republican lawyer might have given. In reply to Symington, Mundt propriety to Stevens' conferring with Clifford. Stevens had a perfect right to do this, Mundt said, adding: "I have no quarrel with the intriguing way in which politics is played." Okays Statement Joseph N. Welch, the Army's special counsel, said that in fairness Stevens should be permitted to submit a statement on this point if he so desired. Mundt said he would be very glad to let him do so. When Symington syggested a motion to that effect, Mundt said it was unnec- essaiy, that "We can do that on general consent." McCarthy was in chair and, from time to time, got questions bearing on the main is- pxobe. William L. Borden wrote the FBI Nov. 7, 1953, after resigning as executive director of the Senate- Exiles Pose Threat to Guatemala Honduras Gets Request to Halt Border Action By SAM SUMMERLIN TEGUCIGALPA, Honduras (AP)—Guatemala called on Honduras last night to stop anti-Red Guatemalan exiles reported massing on the border for an assault against President Jacobo Arbenz Guzman's Communist-influenced regime. The appeal was made by Guatemalan Ambassador Amadeo Chinchilla to Honduran Foreign Minister J. Edgardo Valenzuela as reports here and in other Central American nations indicated a showdown might be imminent between the Arbenz government and its anti-Communist opposition at home and abroad. "We have reports that well- equipped .soldiers carrying guns are being flown and driven by car to points near our border." Chinchilla told newsmen. "They are being flown in chartered planes." The Guatemalan envoy said Valenzuela had given him assurances that Honduras "will prevent any incidents at the border and has given orders for seizure of any arms there." Reports here and abroad indicated the anti-Arbenz forces were pushing their preparations for a try at unseating the Guatemalan regime. Among these were: , 1, Dispatches from Belize, Brit- House Atomic Energy Committee, j ish Honduras, quoted Guatemalan that his study convinced him Op- ' penheimer "more probably than not ... is an agent of the Soviet Union." The letter was made public Tuesday night in the transcript of the Oppenheimer hearings before a special three-man review board. Many scientists who testified called Oppenheimer, a princi- ... pal developer of the atomic bomb i al ^ 1 , lftedj to po j ntS ,.. v*». — • t I TiTAVi f3v>A«*<-4 **\ both loyal and an excellent security risk. Informed congressional sources who declined to be quoted by name said copies of Borden's letter came exile source? there as saying anti- Communist parachute troops already have been dropped into Guatemala. The sources gave no details. Exiles Airlifted 2. Usually reliable sources here said Guatemalan exiles are being the witness into possession of investigating 4-rt -*-i>-vna <V/*if ... r? o committees headed by Senators McCarthy (R-Wis) and Jenner <R- falsity of the army charges the senator and his aides exerted improper pressures for Pvt. G. David Schine as a "hostage" to stop the McCarthy subcommittee's investigation of - communists in the army. Schine, wealthy New Yorker, was an unpaid consultant on McCarthy's staff until drafted last November. James D. St. Clair, assistant- to Army Counsel Welch, hammered t ?u_ t !^ h .°!i lnd) - McCarthy has spoken of looking into Oppenheimer's past record particularly that Army at McCarthy's story Counselor John G. Adams tried to "blackmail" him the night of Jan. 22 into dropping a planned investigation of Army Loyalty Board members. St. Clair pointed out a presidential order stood in the way of McCarthy's getting full testimony from loyalty board members. Nevertheless. McCarthy stuck to Ms story of the alleged "blackmail" attempt. McCarthy charged the Democrats with responsibility for the hearings during 'a heated exchange with Sen. McClellan (D-Ark) in which McCarthy accused McClellan and Symington of insincerity in their "protestations of piety" at the hearings. The Wisconsin senator said it had been clearly shown that the hearings of the row were "the result of urging by Sen. Symington and what urging there was on the part of Clark Clifford, the legal counsel and top adviser of ithe Democrat Party." Ajid McCarthy suggested McClellan take Symington out "to the woodshed and say: -Now, Stu, lets you and I go on the stand.' McCarthy said that would be the only way to "get all the facts on the table." McClellan said he felt some of the proceedings have "disgusted and, before the security review was announced, mentioned an 18-month "delay" in development of the hydrogen bomb. Feared Politics Men dressed in khaki reportedly were flown out of Tegucigalpa yesterday and an unknown number earlier. The sources also said a well-armed boat left the Honduran port of La Ceiba yesterday, apparently for a "strike at Puerto Barrios in Guatemala. 3. A close aide to Carlos Castillo Armas, head of the Guatemalan exile movement here, claimed 5.000 anti-Arbenz men stand ready along the frontiers of El, Salvador and Honduras and "at least 50,000 supporters inside Guatemala will rise „,,... , up to fight with us when the mo- The informants said some con- m ent comes." gressmen feared any Capitol Hill probe might throw the case into public "partisan politics" and that they led a backstage move to place it before a special board. The Atomic Energy Commission set up a three-man panel headed by Gordon Gray, president of the University of North Carolina, which held extensive hearings. It voted 2-1 not to lift Oppenheimer's present denial of access to secret ma- erial, while holding unanimously that he is loyal and discreet. The board's findings are subject to a final review by the five-man AEC, which has promised to rule sometime this month. The apparently unprecedented publication of the full security panel hearings, meanwhile, showed that atomic scientist I. I. Rabi of Columbia University voiced fear that controversy over the Oppenheimer case may result in free tips to the Russians on how to perfect See OPPENHEIMER on Page 3 4. Castillo Armas, in a message to his Guatemalan "compatriots," said he would be with them "very shortly." The exile leader called on the Guatemalan people to prevent Arbenz and his aides from fleeing-. Chinchilla told newsmen it was rumored the Castillo Armas forces would "start fighting Friday." City Quiet A dispatch from Associated Press Correspondent Jack Rutledge in Guatemala, delayed five hours by the new strict censorship, reported last night tha* the capital city was quiet and international airlines had resumed normal service after a temporary government - ordered halt. The dispatch said authorities were puslung plans for massive demonstrations tomorrow to shwo the slidarity of the people behind the Arbenz regime. Rutledge said See GUATEMALA on Page 3 HAIL-STRUCK COTTON ^— Here's an example of the damage cotton suffered after hail struck in the Double Bridges area yesterday. Some fields were not damaged this badly, others were hit even harder. (Courier News Photo) Hail, High Wind Hit Crops East of Burdette Hail, accompanied by high winds and rain, yesterday swept through an area east of Burdette in the Double Bridges vicinity and dealt crops there damaging blows. Fortunately,'the hail seemed to be quite spotty in its attack, stripping one field and hardly touching another a few hundreds away. Parts of about ten sections were affected by the short, 'but violent storm which broke yesterday afternoon. The storm cut a swath running roughly from the Mississippi River through Double Bridges, across portions of the Gilchrest Plantation to a point just east and north of Burdette. Estimates Difficult • General estimates - ot damag*e were practically impossible to make, due to the nature of the storm, which damaged different fields by varying degrees. Undoubtedly, some cotton will be lost or at least delayed in its developing. Much of that struck by the hail was left with only a fragment of a leaf here and there. Beans were pretty well roughed up. but the plant is known for its recuperative powers. Can Come Back Cotton, too, has been known to make some rather amazing comebacks after hail damage. Hail-ridden cotton near Gosnell last year rallied to produce quite well, some observers pointed out today. Torrential rains left low areas of many fields in the storm area filled with water this morning,' however the water was moving off fast at noon today in most fields. Farms of C. L. Blaylock and Frank Woolsey along with land belonging to Mrs. John Barch, reported some heavy damage. Some of the others hit. in addition to Gilchrest, included Dave Green, Garth Castlio, Charles Moore, Paul Long and G. D. Long. Four Are Convicted In Congress Shooting By LEWIS GULICK WASHINGTON (AP) — Mrs. Lolita Lebron waited alone as the sole subject of jury deliberations today on the fanatical shooting in the House of Representatives March 1. 100,000 Fish Are Rescued Negro Pilot Loses Passport In Guatemala Arms Shipment Big Lake, Walker Park Are Recipients Approximately 8.000 game fisn have been placed in Walker Pflrk! r f ady Lake by a State fish rescue crew j ^ree men on five counts of as- working- with the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission, Cecil E. A federal jury of seven men and five women behind closed doors for 9!'2 hours, emerged late last night with verdicts of guilty on all 10 counts of assault lodged against her three male associates: Radael Cancel Miranda. 25. Andres Figueroa Cordero, 29, and Irving Flores Rodriguez. 28. The 34-year-old Mrs. Lebron, al- the with a dangerous weapon, whispered when she heard the Graves, who is heading the crew,! verdict: "I don't see why they don't convict me too." the public." The American people have a right to expect the Senate to conduct its proceedings "with dignity and solemnity," McClellan said. McClellan said that unless Clifford: G. David Schine and Maj. See PARTING SHOTS on Page 3 said this morning. Thus far an estimated 100,000 fish have been taken from river! With five charges of assault with bar pits because of the drying out j intent to kill still outstanding of the pits, he said. Most of the fish j against the woman defendant. U.S. —crappie, bass, ana bream—have j Dist. Judge Alexander Holtzoff NEW YORK (AP) — Federal officials today picked up the U. S. been placed in the Big Lake re- \ sent the jury home for the night i passport of Col. Hubert F. Julian, Negro flier known as the "Black { serve • ! and told them to return today ! Eagle" of Harlem, today, and Julian announced he would seek de-' . The .. rescue operations began j to pass final judgment. naturalization. Bidault Tries to Save Talks; Peace Pledged By Mendes-France Premier-Elect Sets Deadline of July 20 PARIS (AP) — Pierre Mendes-France told the French National Assembly today that if he is voted in as France's new premier, he will offer his resignation if he has not. achieved peace in Indochina before July 20. ' In pleading for support from the deputies, Mendes-rPance offered a three-point program for orienting France along a new national policy. He said his objectives would be: 1. Before July 20, to try with fill effort to obtain a settlement of the conflict in Indochina. 2. By this time to submit a "coherent and detailed program for economic recovery." He said he would ask special powers to make. it possible to put the program Into effect. 3. Before the parliamentary vacation, to submit propositions which will give the Assembly a chance to Series of High Level Discussions Begun make a decision, without further delay, on France's policy concerning the European army. Mendes-France spoke before a packed chamber. He was turned down by 13 votes in a similar bid a yenr ago but he said he believed many who had voted against him then or abstained might support him now because of a "coming together of views." If confirmed, he would become France's 14th premier in the 10 years since liberation, head of the nation's 20th Cabinet. Communist, support of the Pre- rnier-de.signate appeared a possibility despite the. fact he has said he does not want it. The Reds and their supporters control 99 of the 625 Assembly votes. It takes 314 for confirmation, and the Communist bloc could spell the difference between victory and defeat. Mendes-France said earlier this week he would not take the premiership unJess he got, 314 votes without the Communists. A later statement Indicated he might have langed his mind. There s e e m e e d little chance VIendes-France would get support rom Foreign Minister Georges Bidault's Popular Republican Movement, which is pressing for a quick vote on the EDC. Socialist support also appeared doubtful. Scattered Delta Fights Flare Up By EDDY GILMORE GENEVA (AP) — French Foreign Minister Georges Bidault plunged into a series of high level diplomatic talks today in an effort to save the Indochina peace talks from collapse. Shortly after noon, he took a plane for Paris. ,. "I didn't waste rny time," he told reporters at the airport. "*We did some good." Acting on behnlf of Joseph Laniel's caretaker government. Bidault saw the top delegates of both Western and Communist countries. He planned to fly back to Paris for this afternoon's debate in the National Assembly, when Premier- designate Pierre Mendes-France outlines his policy. HANOI, Indochina M — The French high command today re- Both British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden and U.S. Under ported at least 39 Vietminh rebels, Secretary of State Walter Bedell killed and 30 captured in a flare- up of small clashes across the Red River delta. The high command said the actions yesterday occurred mostly to the northeast and south of Hanoi. One action, however, was reported from Viet Nam's far northeastern coast, only a few miles from the Red China border. In a hlt-nnd-run attack on rebel bases northeast of Tien Yen, French Union commandos killed 16 Vietminh and took 10 prisoners. French warplanes continued bombing nnd strafing of guerrilla bases, some only 10 to 15 miles northeast of this French Union war capital. Fighters nnd B26 bombers plastered upwards of 50 tons of high explosives and napalm fire bombs on Vietminh concentrations and bases in the Hai Duong area, the "halfwfry point on the vital highway and roil route for American supplies from the port of Hai- phong to Hanoi. Other warplanes bombed and strafed rebel ammunition and supply convoys moving over routes leading from fallen Dien Bien Phu toward the^delta. The Vietminh are bringing up supplies for expected assault Jumpoffs. House OK's Disposal ot Surpluses WASHINGTON I/PI — The House approved by a voice vote yesterday a bill to authorize a three- year program of surplus farm products disposal. A billion dollars worth could be sold and 300 millions worth given to friendly nations. The Senate has approved a one- year program contemplating disposal of 500 million dollars worth of surpluses, under somewhat dif-' ferent conditions. The differences between the two versions probably will be worked out by a Sen- ate-Housec onference committee. The administration plans to mesh the program into foreign aid operations and at the same time get rid of some of the huge surplus stocks acquired under the farm price support program. The action apparently resulted from the .shipment of arms from Communist-dominated Poland to Guatemala. Julian said last month that he was Guatemala's military purchasing agent. Immigration authorities, at the direction of the State Department, Weather ARKANSAS — Partly cloudy with mostly in northwest late this afternoon and early tonight; Friday thundershowers; cooler extreme northwest. MISSOURI—Considerable cloudiness through Friday with occasional showers or thunderstorms northwest and extreme north this afternoon and tonight and over west and north Friday; cooler northwest. Minimum this morning—72. Maximum yesterday—08. Sunset today—7:15. Sunrise tomorrow—4 -M, Mean temperature (midway between hl(?n and low)—*>. ._ „ M Precipitation la*t 24 houn to 7:00 a.m. today—.84. Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—24.42. Thli Date I-ast- Y*W Maximum yesterday—101. Minimum this morning—75. Precipitation January 1 to dat/*-- ».*. 240 Are X-Rayed At Osceola; Clinic Here Moved A total of 246 people received free chest X-rays at Osceola yesterday, bringing the total for the two-day clinic to 532, according to the County Tuberculosis Association. Volunteer registrars included Mrs. John Binford White, Mrs. Allan Segraves, Mrs. E. A. Pollard and Mrs. E. L. Talliferro. The mobile unit was in Luxora today, going to Leachville tomorrow. Location of the X-ray unit when it comes to Blytheville on June 28 has been changed to Railroad Street beside the County Health Unit with registration in the Association office. Previously it had been announced that the mobile unit would be on Main Street in front of J. C. Penney's. The change was made because the unit requires ACCOM to a high volto§e Un«. picked up Julian's passport when he arrived a* Idlewild Airport on an Air France plane from Paris. After the incident, Julian said he would apply to the courts for cancellation of his citizenship. He is a native of Trinidad, British West Indies, and a naturalized American. Julian said he visited Stockholm and London, and while in Paris last Sunday he was notified by telephone to report to the U. S. embassy the next day. He said he informed embassy officials he was not engaged in the purchase of arms for Guatemala and that he did not intend to have any dealings with Guatemala until that country and the United States "settle their political differences." Power to Be Cut Off Here Early Tomorrow Fishermen and baby bottle warmers take warning — Electric power will be off in Blytheville between 3 and 5 a.m. tomorrow due to changing of transformers at the main substation, Ark-Mo Power Co. officials said this morning. If it rains at the scheduled time, the change over will be postponed to the next day. crew to use in. transporting the j cans ? ave n ° sn °w of emotion up- fish, j on hearing the verdict, which car- Fish will be removed from the j ries a maximum penalty of 75 new Big Lake bar pits when the | years in prison. But soon after- water level recedes enough. wards Cancel and Cordero chatted ,and smiled, and Floret, although; not smiling, joined briefly in the conversation. All four admit to opening up with wild pistol fire from the House gallery. Five congressmen were wounded. But the Puerto Ri- cr.n Nationalists say they meant KEISER - Charley F. Ford, 60. i t0 kil] or harm no one ' their Rape Suspect Transported To State Hospital an extensive farmer in the Keiser I a _ lm area, died at his home last night after a lengthy illlness. Services are to be conducted tomorrow in Keiser's Methodist Church by the Rev. Mr. Womack and the Rev. Mr. Harrison. Burial will be in Ewnen Cemetery and Masonic rites will be accorded. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Mary Ford; two brothers, D. 8. Ford, Memphis, and K. G. Ford. to dramatize their demand for Puerto Rican indepen- j dence. Under the law, each '• defendant could possibly receive a sentence of up to 10 years apiece on each of the weapons counts and 15 years apiece on each of the intent-to-kill counts, or a maximum of 125 years. The judge has discretion as to whether the sentences should run concurrently, however, and Judge Holtzoff has announced McComb, Miss.: and one sister, he wn] not jm a ^ Qf more Mrs. Jesse Short, Pine Bluff. than the 75 allowflble under r-m? t tlV £° f MwfawPP'. Mr - Ford the intent-to-kill finding, came to Keiser 30 years ago. j b He had long, been active in the; American Legion and was a member of Keiser's Kiwanis Club. At the time of his death, he was worthy patron of Osceola's Eastern Star. Carlee Davidson, 35, of Blytheville was taken to Arkansas State Mental Hospital in Little Rock for observation today after the sheriff's office obtained a court order for his transfer from the county jail here. Davidson was jailed yesterday on a charge of assault with intent to rape in connection with entering a Blytheville residence at night and getting in bed with a woman. The woman, whose husband works at night, told the sheriff's office that she thought at first that it was her husband returning home. Man Is Held For Burglary At State Line Garland Russ. 22, of Blytheville was jailed by county officers this morning on a charge of burglary and grand larceny in connection with breaking into Leonard's Service Station at Arkansas-Missouri state line. Some $35 in change and stamps were taken from the station after entrance was gained through a window in a restroom. officers said. Leonard Johnson, owner and op- ^ era tor of the station, discovered | ^tood" to~ cover three main points*: the burglary this morninR when ne| (1) a simultane ous cease-fire, (2) negotiations of the opposing military commands both here and in Indochina, and (3) a proposed ban Smith were reported considering leaving Geneva this week-end. French sources said, however, they had agreed the Indochina talks should not be suspended or broken off "completely. The British and American leaders had dinner with Bidault last night and discussed this question at length. They met again today to try to firm up plans which would satisfy Bidault and "still permit the top diplomats to get away from Geneva. Plan Standby Group Informed quarters said they probably would agree on some sort of standby group to remain here indefinitely while talks continue between military representatives the high commands of the rival forces. Bidault met this morning with representatives of the three Associated State of Indochina—Viet Nam. Laos and Cambodia—and with Soviet Foreign Minister Vya- cehslav M. Moiotov and Bed China's Chou En-lai. Bidault's talk with Chou was the first publicly announced meeting between the two. France, like the United States, has not recognized the Peiping regime. Usually reliable sources said yesterday they believed Chou'a new proposals for a cease-fire in Laos and Cambodia were a step forward, but indicated clarification was needed. No New Provision Informed quarters said today the United States, after studying the Chou plan, had concluded it contained no new provisions, as far as major issues were concerned. Believe He Succeeded French sources said after the dinner they believed Bidault had succeeded in preventing any "premature breakup" of the parley. The, talks will continue on the foreign minister level for the present, they said, but may be turned over to deputies later. Details of the Chinese cease-fire proposal were not divulged by delegates who attended yesterday's secret session. They were under rested at the state line soon afterwards, it was reported. Russ, who is on parole from Arkansas State Penitentiary where he was serving a sentence for burglary, told Sheriff William Berryman that he broke into the station and that he had been drinking at the time. Polio Experiment In Missco Ends on the import of troops or arms into Indochina. A British spokesman said it appeared that enough progress had been made to justify continuing the conference. Smith also was reported to have said the Red proposals warranted some study. Talks Recessed The talks were in recess until tomorrow while delegates studied the Chinese proposals. They were also expected to know by thea whether Premier-designate Pierre A total of 98 children reported! Mendes-France would be able to to the Polio Vaccine Center here Tuesday for final blood tests that completed the Salk vaccine experiment ^ in Mississippi County. This was an absence of only two compared to the number who took form a new government to replace Joseph Laniel's Cabinet, which resigned last week after losing a vote of confidence. There were many questions the Western delegates wanted to clear up before becoming optimistic the first blood tests before the j about the Chinese proposal. To- shots were given. Blood from the j morrow's meeting may clarify the tests yesterday was rushed by the proposals sufficiently for the West- Kheriff's office to the Memphis ern Powers to decide whether they Center at New Orleans. Pyramid Discovery Viewed airport, from where it was flown | O f fer any rea j nope O f ending the to the Tulane University Medical Indochina conflict. In the face of French opposition, however, it appeared that the United States and Britain might find it impossible to recess th« talks. A past master of Osceola's Masonic Lodge, he was a Shriner, Osceola Lodge Council member. Royal Arch Mason and a Knight Templar. Dies Beneath Train NEW YORK m — A man identified through papers in his clothing " as Gilbert Yates, 58. a vice president of the Chemical Bank and Trust Co.. jumped or foil to his (l^a th today beneath a subway [ train. I SAQQARA, Egypt UP)— A group of newspapermen and photographers crawled down 60 yards under a newly discovered step pyramid today to view a reddish alabaster sarcophagus believed to contain the remains of a pharaoh of the Tihrd Dynasty. Dr. Sakkara, Goneim, chief Inspector of the Egyptian Antiquities Department who discovered the tomb last month, led the group. The sarcophagus is believed to contain the remains of Sankhet. who ruled Egypt about 2,750 B.C. Goneim said identity of the rrmnins ran't be ascertained for sure until the sarcophagus to opened, but "of two things we are sure: This is a royal grave and definitely dates back to the Third Dynasty (about 4,700 years agoK" He said William Hayes, curator of Egyptian art at New York's Metropolitan Museum, probably will witness the opening. No date has been set. Hayes arrived In .Cairo today. Coneim said other graves are expected to be discovered in funeral chambers believed to exist at the end of several corridors fanning; from the central chamber. Ancient jewelry was found in one of the corridors early this week. Negro Bishop Dies LITTLE ROCK UR — Bishop John Henry Clay born of the Colored Methodist Episcopal Church died at his home here today. Educator Resigns LITTLE ROCK UP) — Eugene Thomure, principal at the Arkansas School for the Deaf for the past year, has resigned to accept a similar position at the South Dakota School for the Deaf at a higher Mlary.

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