PAGE FOURTEEN BLYTHEV1LLK. (ARK.) COUK1KK NKW3 Truman Group Plans to Have Another Crack at Creating Control Board WASHINGTON, April 17. (AP)— President Truman's mobilization •dvisory board makes one more try today to Mt up an acceptable new wage controls agency which would handle, along with other duties, it least some labor disputes arising in the defense program. Organized labor and management have failed to agree, throughout a long series of past efforts by the board and others, on what, type of board they would support. If they do not get together shortly, Mr. Truman is believed ready to name a panel of only public members—leaving off labor and industry' representation. How soon the President would have to act is a problem. Economic Stabilizer Eric Johnston is reported to have a panel of names reudy pending a decision on what kind of a board is needed. A public board presumably would be more or less temporary, serving probably until July 1. That Is when the Defense !*roduction Act authorizing the present wage and price controls expires. Afreemenl Unlikely There seemed little likelihood of agreement between union leaders and management representatives at an early huddle today the full n- member advisory group, beaded by Mobilization Director Charles E. Wilson and also Including agriculture and public members, was to meet an hour later at the White House. ' The management representatives :—speaking for the National Association of Manufacturers, U. S. Chamber of Commerce, business advisory council, and committee for economic development — held a leries of closed caucuses yesterday. Reports which dribbled out i.-ere Obituaries that there could be no agreement on a dispute board unless labor yielded. Unions Want Board The management group wants to limit disputes to be cleared through a Wage Stabilization Board to tliosc Involving wage issues or- Interpretation of board orders. Labor unions want to channel virtually all mobilization disputes to such a board. ...j , ~.-., jrw... w ,, u j , ii, 0 ii^in, eye smarten irom t/ie demanded Brown of the terrified smoke—he's blind in his left eye woman whose hands already were "~ —'' " Calvin J. Beard Rites Tomorrow Services for Calvin Jackson Beard of Leachville, will be conducted tomorrow' at. the Church of God in Leachville by the Rev. W. G. Wilkins. Mr. Beard died Sunday of pneumonia. He was 74. He leaves his wife, Lena Mne Beard; one son, Fred Beard of St. Louis, Mo.; three daughters, Mrs. Lillie Mae Allen, Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Stephens, and Mrs. Bessie Lee Graham, all of Leachville; one sister. Mrs. Delia Mae Hall of Leach- yllle; and one brother. Bob Beard . of Rives, Mo. Burial will be In Macey Cemetery with Farmers' Union Funeral Home In charge. • -', " ' * * Mrs. Julia Winchester Dies in Caraway . Mrs. Julia Annie Winchester, mother of Mrs. Dan Hicks of Manila, died at the home of n son in Caraway, Ark., Saturday. She was 85. Funeral service were to be in Moorefield, Ark., this afternoon. Mrs. Winchester leaves six children, forty-two grandchildren and sixty great-grandchildren. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III April 17. (#•)— (USDA>—Hogs 15,500;' mostly 10 to 25 lower than Monday's average; active at decline; weights 170 Ibs dowji sharing full loss; sows steady to 25 lower: bulk good and choice. 180-240 Ibs 21.00-10: top 21 10 fairly freely for choice 190-240 Ibs- 240-300 Ibs 20.50-21.m>: n round 320 Ibs 20.00; 150-170 Ibs 19.50-2050' few 20.75; 120-140 Ibs 16 50-18 75 : 100-110 Ibs 14.50-15.75; sows 400 Ibs down 18.75-19.15; heavier sows 17.50-18,50, mostly n.75 up; stags 14.00-10.50; boars mostly 12.00-15.00. Cattle 3.000: calves 1.400: demand moderately active with decreased supply influencing higher asking prices: opening sales fully steady on steers and butcher yearlings as well as cows; bulls and vcatcrs unchanged; one load better than sw- crs.!;e choice medium weight steers 37.25; other good and low choice 34.00-3550; odd lots good and choice mixed yearlings and heifers 33.5035.50; utility and commercial cows 2650-29.00: canners and cutters 20 00-2G.OO. The deadlock on that difference of opinion has existed for weeks, The labor unions, just as firmly planted on their position as was the management croup, two months ago withdrew their members from all defense agencies. Including the first Wage Stabilization Board. That board, though technically still In existence, has been impotent ever since. Partly Blind Man Saves Child From Burning Home, Fights Fire FORT SMITH, Ark., April 17. tlfi red from burns. —The screams of an alarmed mother roused ailing, partly blind Jeff Brown from his easy chair. •> —• -"• — " — j k........ uju,*ij, >YILUS ucen on a nnuitt The woman, Mrs. Amos Hngglns, diet because of his Illness, sprinted had just, dashed into Brown's house 1 ..—- j .^. „.... „ ., uu .,t, m tjit; iiijy[; JIO iiUIIJti, MCKCQ 111 1116 for help. Her home, a block away, door and plunged into the smoke- was nfire. "My GodJ Where's your baby?" Brehm Story Unfolds About Political Fund WASHINGTON. April 17. (AP) — The government today begins to unfold its case against veteran Republican Rep. Walter p. Brehm of Ohio on charges that he accepted unlawful political contributions. Prosecutor Floyd J. Mattice arranged to lead off before Federal District Judge Burnltn S. Matthews, and a jury, with an outline of what the government expects to prove. Brehm contends he is innocent. Brehm went on trial ycstertlay on a seven-count indictment. It charges him with illegally accepting a total of $1,380 in contributions from Mrs. Clara Soliday and Mrs. Emma S. Craven In 1947 and 1948 while they were clerks in his congressional office. Neither woman now works for Brehm. He couldn't see a thing. "I felt around the room until I came to the bed and felt over the bed to find the baby," said BrowXi. He grabbed three-montli-old Shirley Muggins and groped toward the door. On the outside he handed the child to someone—he doesn't remember who—grabbed a garden hose and started spraying water on the burning house. Assistant Fort Smith pier Chief Jack franklin said that Brown's quick thinking saved the infant's life. The baby wasn't Injured. Franklin also credited Brown with saving the small house from destruction. The fire, which occurred Saturday, started when a gust of wind blew sparks from a wood burning cook stove onto the walls of the house. Russians Begin '51 War Games BERLIN. April 17. (IFl — Soviet armies In East Germany, reinforced by new jet planes from Russia, have started their 1951 war games along the .West German frontier, Allied officials said today. The. Bast German has been assigned police-army minor noil combat role in the maneuvers, the officials said. They gave these details: Late model Jet fighters fresh from the assembly lines were [lawn to East Germany late In March for the maneuvers. Most are M1G 15s, one of Russia's best fighters with a speed exceeding GOO miles an hour. "She is still on the bed," sobbed Mrs. Hugglns. Bio who's been on a liquid to the Hugglns home, kicked In the Illlcd room. His right eye smarted Irom the Hollywood Script Writer Wouldn't Talk About Reds WASHINGTON Anrll 17 M'l— ' ' wooc House investigators whether he held a Communist Party registration card in 1045. He also balked at answering questions before the House UnAni- erican Aclivities Committee about the Hollywood Writers Mobilization and other Hollywood groups. In all cases, he contended the answers might tend to Incriminate him. TUESDAY, APKIL 17, 1951 four Spray. Crews Start Work Today Four spray crews began work this morning on spraying of homes and outbuildings In Mississippi County under the State Health Department's malaria control program, according to W. O. Stinnett, area supervisor for the program. The four crews began operation this morning In communities outlying Manila and Blytheville. Three or four more crews are scheduled to begin work next week and 10 crews are slatctt to be In operation by the first of the month, Mr. Stinnett said. The spraying program this year will be about the same as last year, he said, with a little more emphasis placed on the use of chlorodane. Prices for spraying remain the same as last year. Mr. Stinnett said, with $2 charged for the spraying of houses, Charges for the spraying of outbuildings will be on a sliding scale with the minimum to be 60 RFC 'Influence' Probe Ordered WASHINGTON, April 17. («'»—An investigation of whether Congress members, have noddled their influence with the RFC was ordered today by the Senate flanking Committee. The action was taken after a closed door discussion of reports President Truman once made rind later discounted charges that some Congress members have received fees for helping applicants for RFC loans. The investigation job was haiuted to a subcommittee headed by Senator Fulbright tc-Ark). Eniwetok Atom Tests Are Expected Soon TOKYO, April 17. dT>— A touring senator indicated today America's new atom bomb tests will be run oil soon at Its mid-Pacific Eniwetok Atuil proving grounds. Senator Mangunson (D-Wash) said today he will view the tests on his way back home from liis Pacific tour. He planned to leave tomorrow i Dulles, Rldgway Confer TOKYO, April 17. (fP)-Jobn Poster Dulles conferred with Lt. Oen. Matthew 8. Rldgway today for about four hours. Presumably the Special Ambassador and Rldgway Uiiked about the progress of a peace treaty for Japan. Chinese Nationalist President Chiang Kai-shek. With the Courts Circuit (Civil): Southern SUtes Supply Company vs. Delta Implement Incorporated, suit to recover debt. Meat Vandals Operate MONTREAL—W—In view of present meat prices it was a major offence. Police reported that burglars, friistrated when they could not op- e- the safe In a butcher store, "threw meat all over the place." Head Courier News Classified Ads. FOR IMPROVED KIDNEY FUNCTION Subnormal kidney function was improved, Bladder ptio and d! (Comfort reduced in most obs e rved cises aft«r drinking Mountain Valley Wa«r. Delicious — delir- ered right to you, LIBERTY CASH GROCERY 501 West Mam ^. Phone 4973 floantainVaRey J Water —^ J FOR SALE Concrete culverts, U Inch to 48 Inch, plain or reenforccd. Also Concrete Building Blacks cheaper than lumber for barns, chlrken houses, pump housrs, tenant houses, tool sheds. We deliver. Call •< for fret estimate. OSCEOLA TILI * CULVERT CO. Phont 691 Surf fishing a On the island of Martha's Vineyard, o(T New England, anglers find "surf fishing at its best") Whiskey \ i Flill and Hill's superb Kentucky flavor and mellowness will not make you an expert surf caster. But these qualities ' provd lo you that Hill and Hill, famous since 1870, is truly "whiskey at its l)est"I Ask for White Label if you prefer straight Kentucky bourbon, or Yellow Label if yr i prefer a line Ken- lucky blend. Try it today I Kentucky Whiskey —AHIcnd Kentuck-y Straight Bourbon Whiskey LEGISLATURE (Continued from Page 1) by Rep. I,. H. Autrjr of Mississippi County. Autry argued Chat p»ss- ajte of (he bill without an emergency clause would jive opponents of the measure ample time to obtain enough 'Jjrnatures to refer if to * public Tote. , Speaker James R. Campbell ruled the proposal out ot order. The Senate resolution calling for adjournment was offered by Sen. Edwin Cash of Malverh. Opponents contended that Us passage might give the House a chance to adjourn without a definite vole on the sales tax boosl. Olher Actions Listed In other actions, the House: Rejected a proposed (ax on hotel rooms and tourist court rentals; Adopted a resolution criticizing the Arkansas education commission or submitting Its budget requests nte In the regular legislative ses- ion. which ended March 8. Besides voting to go home, sena- ors also: Defeated a bill to make the sales tax Increase effective only until Dec. Turned down a bill to levy a 10 icr cent tax on cigars, snuff. cB-w- ng tobacco and pipe tobacco to pro- •Irte money for the welfare departnenl: A committee modeled after the U.S. Semite Crime Investigating Committee, was appointed to in- estigate reports of organized crime n Arkansas. And a committee appointed by he House to draft a compromise ax plan to help the schools met In losed session, but reported they did lot accomplish anything. tussia to Help Reds Jnleash Huge Army, Nationalist Claims TAIPEI, Formosa, April 17. (;T) —A high Nationalist official today asserted Russia and Red Chirm have agreed secretly to unleash a huge international Communist army in Korea. Russia, he said, would supply 200 tanks. 500 warphmes and about 80 submarines, and Soviet satellite nations would send troops. The charge was made by H. P. Tseng, a member of Chiang Kai- shek's powerful 16-man central reform committee. Tseng said the secret agreement came at a February conference in lUukden attended by Mao Tze- tung. Red Chinese leader, and top Soviet officials. THE HILL AND HILL COMPAN Y. LOUISVILLE, KG E N T U C K Y Barham Elected President of Luxora Rotary A. p. Barham has been elected president of the Luxora notary Club and will take office July 1. Other officers elected at the weekly meeting of the club Thursday night were Donald Wertz, vice-president: G. C. Driver, JK, secretary-treasurer; w. L. Hanna. sergeant at arms; and Tom Callis. Leonard Ellison, Lester Stevens, Winston Hoover, and Joe Gentry as members of the board of directors. Mr. Barham, an Osceola attorney, has been vice-president of the Luxora Rotary Club this past year and lias served as president of the Student Aid Foundation, inc., an organization sponsored by the Rotary Club, Price Rule Meet To Be Tonight A meeting to discuss the grocery price regulations recently set by the Giiice of Price Stabilization will he held at 7:30 tonight at the County Court Room in the Court House here, Worth Holder, manager of the Chamber of Commerce, said this morning. A price regulation official from the state OPS office will be here to help Blytheville grocers with their problems in connection with the new regulations, Mr. Holder said. Copies of the regulation have been sent to most grocers and they ore requested to bring their copy along to refer to in the course of the discussion. MacARTHUR (Continued from Page 1) acclaim-given a conquering hero. MacArthur Smiles with an ex-soldier wl with him on Bataan. He chuckled as a fat. bare-footed woman danced K hula when his green sedan' rolled by. He received an honorary degree 5f doctor of laws frojn the University of Hawaii in an amphitheater jammed with s.ooc people. He he--" the university president accl: sity o jan the university president acclaim him "one of the greatest Americans of all times." laim Peiping Radio Reports Another! Campaign for 'World Peace' HONG KONG, April 17. China's Peiping radio today reported another campaign for world peace on Communist terms. This one Is centered In Red Korea. But It looked more like a propaganda maneuver than a real peace feeler. The broadcast, heard in Hong Kong, said the drive started Friday to collect signatures on an appeal for peace talks by five. powers— the United States, Russia, Great Britain, Prance and Red China. This is a part of the proposal put forth last' February at the Communist Warsaw Peace Conference, and launched April 5 in Red China. The Red program sets three goals: withdrawal of foreign troops from Korea, withdrawal of the U. S. Seventh Fleet from Formosa waters and entry of Red China into the United Nations. The Warsaw Proposals, in addl- Ridgway Praises 'Spirit, Courage and Fidelity' Of Troops in Korea TOKYO. April 17. (IP)— Lt. Gen. Matthew 13. Rldgway, new top Allied commander, today praised the courage and spirit of his troops in Korea. In a message to the Eighth Army's new commander, Lt. Gen, James A. Van Fleet, Rldgway said: "I believe that the fidelity, courage and spirit of the Eighth Army and of its equally gallant supporting naval and air services have set new high standards of achievement in military annals. I would like the Eighth Army and the supporting naval and nir services to know how immeasurably proud I am of them, and of the honor of having been privileged to share with them some of their splendid service. "In the days ahead I have unbounded faith In this great Allied Inter-service team under the leadership of Us newly arrived, proven combat commander." Truman Cancels Speech WASHINGTON. April 17. (AP) —President Truman cancelled plans to address the American Society of Newspaper Editors Thursday in order not to interfere with "Gen. Douglas MacArthur's day." Read Courier News Classified Ads. tlon lo the five-power talks, , the proposed Japanese Treaty These proposals have been ceptable to the United Nation.. The Eed Korean drive, is report ed by Peiping Radio, simply Talk for a five-power conference BS su» Bested by Warsaw. ^*" The Peiping Report quoted th., Red Korean Pyongyang radio it I said a "Korean Peace Committee" I had voted to collect signature* on I a nationwide scale. ft BRADLEY (Continued from Pag* 1) nese Nationalist troops against | Reds to end the Korean War MacArthur's Hawaiian welcome I gushing with a full measure of tin' I traditional Island friendship wasl shorn of partisanship; It was the I clgn affairs is a civilian responslbil. | A Solilitr Can See , But, he added, "a soldier can often see strategic perils the layman might overlook. It is fundamental that our foreign policy must be I based upon our military capabilities to back It up." 1 Bradley agreed with MscArthur's recently expressed view that the war in Korea may be headed for a stalemate. The Joint chiefs chairman declared: "There Is no early end In sight to the Korean War under present ' conditions. As far as we can ?e- •• now there Is nothing :tansltory" nothing temporary about the ~ mi'nists' determination to dri,, , ls cui. of Kcrea. and. if possible, to'de- stray onr forces completely." BrntUe.v continued: "Success In Korea may prevent new incident, and may prevent World war Three. Failure In Korea will invite another aggression " United States objectives In Korea, he said, are: 1. "To protect and maintain our form of government and bur way of life against any challenge.' On this point we recognize no limitation of expenditures or of exertion." 2. "To seek peace by every means at our command..-. . but there is one price we will not pay —appeasement." 3."To assure peace, not only for ourselves, but for all others. For this reason we support the United Nations." can you explain these times to a boy? To you, the world is in a pretty sorry Male. But nol lo a boy. lie's growing up in limes like these. He Joesii'l remember anylhing much different. Perhaps you ought to remind liim that many precious tilings may be taken from him, leinporarily. Many prized American freedoms, rights and opportunities must be suspended for a while, as ihc price of arming ihe nation against aggression. Bill warn him ihal there may be danger of losing these freedoms permanently. Because tbcrc are some people who, for years, have been saying, "The government ought to own ami run lliiii|!$. The railroad?, for example, and ihe electric light and power companjes." And right, now the defense program may give these people a new opportunity for putting over their idea of government ownership and permanent controls^ And Icll him lhauhe real name of this idea/ is socialism, and that most Americans don't want^ it. For socialism means that people have Jes<t money, and fewer rights and privilege*. Tell him we all must make sacrifices kxJayl Hut tell him, also, that when we give np »ny o^ our freedoms, we must be sure to keep the daim check that says, "Return to bearer on demand.*( • To help everyone remember th« rfifftmvcV between temporary emergency powers m ncnt socialism, we publish (his reminder. "MKKT COKI.ISS AKCIIKK" for delightful comedy. Sunrfajs— CBS—4 T.yf,, Otnln* Ark-Mo Power Co.
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