The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 30, 1949 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, June 30, 1949
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHHAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLV—NO. 84 BlythevlUe Dally News Blj'theville Courier Blythevllle Herald Mississippi Valley Wader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1949 SIXTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Democratic Ideals Stressed by Rabbi "Since the founding fathers of this nation overcame Old World tyranny 173 years ago, America has been the hope o[ oppressed people. It is even more so today," Dr .Alfred Vise, rabbi of Temple Israel, said today before a Joint meeting of Blythevllle'i civic clubs In the Noble Hotel. It Is significant that In 1886* TAFT WINS IN I/ABOK FIGHT—Sen. Robert A.Taft (R-Ohio> (right) smiles after his victory ove Sen. Scott Lucas (D-I11) (left) in the Senate floor battle on a new labor law, at Washington. Sen. Elbert D. Thomas D-Utah} (center) is chairman of the Senate labor committee which reported out the basic labor bill on wrich the battle was based. (AP Wirephoto) France gave to the United States a statue, symbolizing the love of lib- rty of both countries, "in 1903. the United States government Inscribed on the pedestal of the Statue of Liberty words from a sonnet by the Jewish-American poetess, Emma Lazarus. The Inscription reads, in part, 'Give me your tired, your poor, your huddled masses yearning to breathe free.' 'The history of America from the first pilgrims who landed on Plymouth Rock to the refugees arriving daily from displaced persons camps In Europe Is a record of man's response to that challenge inscribed on the statue." Was Prisoner of Naiis Referring to personal experiences In Nazi Germany, Dr. Vise told his audience that "I can tell you the meaning and power of this human dream. "In 1938, one day after the des truction of our temple in Hamburg 4_ewis Orders Eastern Miners to Work 3-Day Week as Contract Ends WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, \V. Va., June 30 (AP) — John L. Lewis today ordered soft co;\l miners east of the Mississippi Rivei- to work a three-clay week starting next Tuesday, abandoning his traditional "no contract, no work" policy. The contract with the soft coal industry expires at midnight tonight, but Lewis directed his miners to stay on the job for a short work week "to remove the stresses and strains which could cause industry and public irritation." He told the miners east of the Mississippi to work Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday next week, when they return from their present 10-day vacation. Alter that. Lcwiv ^iv'xcri thev.[V:jFt;rs -to *v<rft on Monday, Tuesday, and Wedir&s- day of each week. There was nb"'time limit arrangement, although NorF West coal operators believe rrucks. u.u;>. • T d semi-trailers have a contract until Aug. 14 "un- t are being re-licensed under a ladder terms of the TaH-Hnrtley Act. | passed this year by the General New Licenses Required of Truck Owners Truck licenses for. 1949 expire tomorrow and ve-licensing- under • new..'stute Ia)t_.m\wt b« completed by July 31. Oscar "Alexander, state Revemie Department irii^ertor for -- - I.Mississippi County, reminded own- Reds Claim West Lost Big 4 Meet Vishinsky Differs With Acheson's Analysis of Parley LONDON. June 30. (AP)—Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vish'In- sfcy disagreed sharply today with Dean Acheson's analysis of the Paris Big Pour meeting and declared Russian firmness forced a Western retreat. Vlshiiisky said the agreements reached al Paris differed "serlous- from the original proposals put Mines west of the Mississippi are *"nol affected by the three-day limitation, but Lewis advised his members there to begin work on Monday "and continue consecutively during the week for the number of days worked by the mines." However, he restrained them from working on any Saturday. The same contract H'lrns will remain En force despite the termination of the one-year agreement tonight. Tiie order blanketed In all east- of-Mississipp! operations, including those of the Southern Coal Producers Association and the U. S. Steel Corporation, with which Lewis is holding separate contract negotiations. City to Observe Fourth of July Without Fanfare With the exception of law enforcement officers, practically aV city and county employes are due for the customary July 4 holiday. Although the sheriff's office in (he courthouse will be closed, ctepu- \vill be on duty throughout the day as uitl city policemen. Assistant Postmaster J. P. Friend .said there will be no window service at the post office July 4. He pointed out that stamps may oe obtained from the machine In the lobby Both city and rural delivery service will be suspended for that day, he said, but box and special delivery service will be maintained. He said all perishables win be delivered. The banks and virtually all btisi- ne. 1 ^ firms will be closed for the day. No general observance of the Fourth has been planned in Blytheville. but the fact that the Fourth this year falls on Monday will Rive holiday participants Uvo lull days for trips to their favorite recreational areas or to participate In celebrations arranged in other •Yssembly that calls for licensing by weight instead of tonnage. Mr. Alexander said applicants for t new licenses must present the following information: II Gross loaded weight (empty weight plus the maximum load to be carrit-d). 2> Both serial number and motor number of the Iruck, and the serial number of the trailer. 31 Number of Ihe school district irt which the applicant resides. 4> Public Service Commission number, if issued. 5) 1949 Certificate of Registration or yellow receipt. This must be presented to receive credit for one- half of the fee paid earlier for the 1949 license. If cither has been lost, duplicates may be obtained from the Revenue Department in Little Rock, Mr. Alexander said. He also reminded truck owners that the new state law requires that the empty and gross weights be stencilled on all vehicles in letters not less than three Inches high. On semi-trailers, only the empty weight is required. ETowever. on full trailers bath the empty and gros.s weight must be stencilled. On a combination truck-tractor and semi-trailer, both the empty weight of the truck-tractor and the gross weight of the combination tractor and trailer must be sten- cilled on the side of. the truck- tractor. ly forward by Britain, France and the United States. On the other hanri. he added, alter careful reading of the communi- que issued by the Big Four, "it Is not rlifficulb to see the basis ideas of the proposals submitted by the Soviet delegatiou in the Council of Foreign Ministers during 'the very first days of its work." In a 4.200-word statement distributed in London through the official Soviet news agency, Visn- insky differed with the U.S. secretary of state on the progress of the Marshall Plan a nd whether it was I spoke to 2,000 fellow prisoners in a concentration camp in Germany. "I told them that In this hour of despair for both Christian and Jewish people, there was hope. At that time I hoped the gates of two countries might someday be open. "Today I have seen that dream come true. Palestine has been reformed into the State of Israel and is receiving persons from Europe at the rate of 1.000 per day and America has become my second fatherland." Turning again to the founding of America, Dr. Vise pointed out that it was worthwhile to note that "the fathers of this country did nol limit the Declaration of independence to American colonies, but ailirmed tlie right of all men to liberty and equality." Dr. Vise sal* the essence of the present world struggle of irlta* finds "all we know of civilized life" pitied igainut '"brutal force, lustful power ami the menace of slavery. "The Communist campaign against churches Is not directed solely against Christians, Jew and Mos- Organixfd Labor Puts Senators on Blacklist In New T-H Repeal Drive WASHINGTON, June 30. W)— Organized labor today marts off the Senators It will oppose in the 1950 election campaign. Nine Republicans and four Democrats whose terms expire next year already have been picked—for what labor hopes will be oblivion—in a promised new and bitter drive lo repeal the raft-Hartley Act. Those 13 lawmakers come up for a final blacklisting today— along with 24 holdover Republicans and 13 holdover Democrats who voted with them for the use of government Injunctions In national emergency strikes. The Democrats blacklisted Include Senator Fulbrtght of Arkansas. Polio Incidence Increases Here And Over State Pocohontat Child Dies in Ambulance En Rout* to Hospital House Finds Error In Housing Bill: Too AAanyUnitsOkayed By Francis M. Lemay WASHINGTON, June 30 (AP)—The House discovered lems, all jeopardy. free institutions, are In "Let us resolve to keep the ideals of democracy. Let us live so America will, always remain the world's greatest hope, a butw»rk lor liberty and freedom." Dr. Vise was introduced by Rev. U D. Strubhar, president of the Blythevllle Ministerial Alliance. The meeting wrijf held as a part ol the city's Fourth ol July observ-, Manila Resident Killed by Train In Howell, Mich. •Weather Arkansas forecast: Clear to part- iy cloudy this afternoon, tonight d^FTiday. Scattered thundershow- eaiporthwest portion Friday afternoon. Not much change In temperature. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy tonight and Friday with a few widely scattred thunder showers late tonight and Friday morning, mostly in north portion. Not quite so warm northwest Friday. Minimum this morning—76. Maximum yesterday—98. Sunset today—7:17. Sunrise tomorrow—4:50. Precipitation 24 hours from ^ a.ra. today—none. Total since J»n. 1—31.47. Me»n temperature < midway between high »nd krv)— »7. Normal m»» far June—m Funeral services will be conducted In Kotvell, Mich, for Bailey Penn. formerly of Manila, who was killed yesterday in an auto-train collision in Howell. Mr. Penn. about 37. was the driver o£ the car. He was killed instantly, according to the reports received In Manila. He had been working \n Michigan about 18 months. During the war he served in the infantry and was discharged with the rank of corporal. Survivors include his mother, Mrs. Lillie Penn of Manila and one sister, a resident of New York. Russia or tne West who wanted to give the Germans more freedom. Acheson told a Washington news conference after his return from Paris that Russia had been put on the defensive in the struggle for Europe and wns afraid to relax its lion grip on Eastern Germany because they knew they would no longer be able to control the German people if they did so. Acheson said the reason for the strength of the West in the Paris sessions was "the progress that has been achieved in the restoration of Western Europe." Vishinsky, taking » complele opposite view, said: "I think that precisely the failures of the Marshall Plan should be regarded as one of the reasons for I the departure of the three (west" em) ministers at the Paris session from their original so-called 'firm' policy." The soviet leader said the Paris conference came about because of mutual concessions over Berlin by East and West and added: "I think that in the future too, it will be nece.ssary to make certain mutual concessions compatible with the principles of the Potsdam agreement." Vishinsky charged Acheson with a "groundless" assertion in saying the Russians were afraid to grant freedom to the Germans The Soviet spokesman said the most important result of the Paris meeting was "the undoubted failure of the policy ol splitting Germany and the aggravating international relations and the undoubted success of the policy of restoring the unity of Germany and of Improving international relations for international cooperation." Four Accused In S. Missco Soybean Deals Four South Mississippi County men were under bond today on charges of obtaining money under false pretense and their cases are expected to be heard in the Osceola District of the Circuit Court next October. The defendants waived preliminary hearings yesterday before istice W. P. Hale in Osceola nd posted bond. Tlie defendants were listed , B. Driver and Prank Gwyn otti of Osceola, anfl Paul Taylor nd Bill Denton, farmers llvinf the vicinity of Dyess. Bonds of *2,000 each were sal( have been posted by the tw Jsceola men. and the others were laced under bonds of 5500 each. Officers were continuing thel nvestigatlon of the cases whicl •ere said to have involved soybean ransactlons with a firm in Wilson The Informations against th our were issued on complaint epresentatives of the Wilson fi ne official said today. CoplonConvictec As Spy for Reds Verdict Reads Guilty On 2 Counts; Judith Faces 13-Year Term WASHINGTON, JJone 30 (£>>Judith Coplon was convicted to day of being a spy for Ruula. The Jury convicted her on hot counts or the Indictment again her. She faces a maximum sentenc of 13 years In prison and a fin of $12,000. The jury announced Its verdict shortly after 1:30 p m. (EST1 after having her fate In its hands (or almost 27 hours. It reported ready to Btve its decision at 1:10 p.m., 26 hours 58 minutes after receiving fre case. The Jam-packed courtroom was deathly silent when the jury began filing in at 1:33 p.m. EST. The former Justice Department employe wns tense as she stood up to receive the verdict. "The defendant will rise," a mar- shall cried out; , • '. ,-.-H«i. attorney,- Arc/ltbald *»»u»i*r. demaned that each juror be polled and this was doo* by the clerk, Paul A. Roser. Palmer announced that the verdict will be appeajed to the UJS. Circuit Court of Appeals, and If necessary, to the Supreme Court. When the Jurors had taken their .aces. Clerk Roser a£ked: "Have you reached a verdict?" "We have," foreman Andrew H. orford, 34. a telephone company mploye, replied. "What say you as to count one,** he clerli. .asked. "Guilty." Norford replied. He made the same answer—guilty -when asked how trie jury found n count two. Mississippi County's polio score today stood at 39 cases since J(in- ary 1 with two new cases reported om the south half of the county, ne was a Negro child, ai\d the oth- a week-old case not previously ported. But over the state the disease ad claimed Its eighth life, with olal of 133 persons stricken since le first of the year. Most of them ere children. Dr. T. T. Ross, state health officer, nd Dr. A. M. WHsliburn, head of ic department's communicable dis- ases division, yesterday concluded lelr conferences with doctors ubllc health workers here and left ll their return trip to LIUle Hock. While here they expressed the be- ief that little would be gained hrough attempts to spiny the clt> with DDT from the air, or from closing of public places in |an ef- ort to prevent spread of the disease. Focahontas Girl JHes The eighth Arkansas death was hit of Nancy Bird, 16, daughter o Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Bird of near Pocahontas. She died In an am bulance near Tucket-man last mid night en route from a Jonesboro hospital to Little Rock. Acute cases of the disease nr being treated at University Hos pltal In Little Roclc and Isolatio Hospital in Memphis. Arktinsa today Uiitt by mistake it had passed a housing hill calling for construction of 1,050,000 public housing units. Baptist Hospltnl In Little Rock has See POLIO on Page » F. Wagner (above), 12, author ol the Wagner labor relations act and much other New Deal legislation, resigned Tuesday from the Senate because of 111 realth. (AP Wirephoto) This is just what President Truman asked, but the Hon.se was under the Impression It had cut the figure to 810,000 units. House Speaker Rayhurn said a House-Senate conference committee will trim It to 810.000. The mistake occurred during the parliamentary hacking and tilling that preceded House passage of tho big bill yesterday, 228 to IBS. When clerks untangled all the Parliamentary red tnpe they found one scries of steps had the effect of wiping out an earlier action cutting down the number of public housing units. The Semite passed an 810.000- unlt bill on April 15. There are minor differences between the Senate and House measures that must be worked out. Both Democrats and Republicans in tlie Senate predicted little difficulty In reaching a compromise. There wa-s a chance the measura might go lo the White House before the end of the week. Supporting the vast program on he final House showdown were 193 Democrats, 34 Republicans and on« \merlcan Labor Party member. U. S. Moves to Smash Huge du Pont Empire WASHINGTON, June 30 (AP)— Attorney General Tom Clark today filed suit to break up the du Pont industria Mrs. Dickins Seeking Release on Appeal Bond GREENVILLE, Miss.. June 30. MV—Wealthy socialite sportswoman Mrs John Dickins is in Jail today wailing to learn it she can be freed on bond pending an appeal from a murder conviction. The dark-haired defendant was convicted yesterday of the rose shea-- murder of her tiny, frail, 69-year-old mother last Nov. 27, When the Jury disagreed on what punishment she should receive Circuit J"dee Art'mr .Inrd^n passed the mandatory life sentence. Fence is Ordered For Play Area on Division Street A four-foot fence will he erected on the street sides of the Divi sion Street Park. Worth Holder manager of Chamber of Commerce revealed today. Ordered yesterday by the Blythe ville Park Commission, the fenc Is expected to arrive within ten days. Guard fences of a two-strand va rlety have been up at the othe parks, for some time, Mr. Holds explained It is hoped that In th future chain length fences stmlla to the Division Street Park's ma be obtained. Mr. Holder said that the Com mission hopes to have the fenc up by the time the new recrea tlonal equipment for the park ar rives. The fence will enclose th park on the Division Street an Chlckasawba Street sides. Equipment including swing Mfdns. see-s^ws. and sand piles expected by the first ot next wee. Soybeans CHICAGO. beans: July Nov Dec Mar June 3o— <JP> —Soy High Low Close 235»i 234!i 234',i 206'i 205'4 205 ',4- 1 205 Vi 203V. 203 s 200 lecord Total of Cotton 1 hopper* Sent to Work But Still More Needed MEMPHIS, June 30—W>— A rec- ird number of cotton choppers— 2,431—were sent to work in this area yesterday, and still plantation iwners called for more. Mrs. Clara Kltts, manager of the Farm Division Office of the Tennessee Department of Employment Security, said 3,000 to 4,000 mi were needed. The workers were sent to farms n Tennessee. Arkansas and Mlss- ssippi. where excessive rains have brought out an abundance of grass. Catholics are Reported Rioting in Slovakia PRAGUE, Checoslovflkia. June 30 IJPi— Roman Catholic and diplomatic sources reported today loyal Catholics are rioting against. Communist groups In Slovakia In the spreading Church-state conflict. In some areas of Intensely Catholic Slovakia, It was necessary for Communist authorities to impose martial law for a period of about 60 hours, a diplomatic source here said. "Persistent reports about troubles keep coming In," said a reliable source in Brltt&lava, the capital of Slovakia. Associate Justice R. W. Robins Of State Supreme Court Dies LITTLE BOCK, Ark.. June 30 MV-Associate justice R. W. Robins oJ the Arkansas Supreme Court dltd it «. hosplUl here «t 7:13 ».m. today. Judge Robblns. 66, a native oft !onn-ay, Ark., had been critically II! since May 1. Although his health became Impaired more than a jre»r »go. Judge Robins continued his work on the court, writing from one to three opinions R week until hl» second breakdown. He had been a member of tlw Arkansas Supreme Court sine* Jan. 1, 1943. He was born May 21, 1883, the son ot the late J. W. Roblnj, formerly of Shelby County, Tenn., tnd Minnie Freeman Robins, formerly of Lee County, Miss. Betan Pr»cti<e In 1999 His education Included two yem at Hendrix College »nd a Uw degree from the University of Arkansas Law Scliool. He «is lo Uw Arltuuu bar la UW and continued the practice of Uw until his nomination for the Supreme Court In the 1M2 primaries. He 1* survived by his wife, the former Miss Beatrice Powell of Milan, Tenn,; two daughters. Miss Beatrice Robins, Conway. and Mrs. Roger Q. Mills, Kensett, and a brother, Frank E. Robins, Conway, Judge Robins h»d never sought public office until his race for the Supreme Court, but he was active in the Democratic Party for many years. He had served as member of the Democratic State Committee and u delegate to the national convention. He was a member of Oreen Covt Masonic I/xig*, Conway, and the Scottish RUt consistory in Uttte Rock. empire. * Tiie attorney general announced that the action, under the Sherman and Clayton Anti-Trust Laws, was liled Ihls morning in the U. S. District Court at Chicago." - Among the major demand. 1 ! of the civil suit are a divorcement ol the E. I. Du Pont de Nemours Co., of Wlllmlngton, Del., from General Motors Corp. of Detroit. It also asked that the du Pont family l»e required to release its holdings, described as controlling, in the United States Rublier Company of New Yorlc. The suit names as defendants: E. I. du Pont de Nemours, General Motors. U. S. Rubber. Christiana Securities Co., Delaware Realty and Investment Corp., Pierre S. du Pont, Lammot du Pont, Irenee du Pont, and nil members of the du Pont family related by blood marriage to Pierre, Lamot, or Irenee du Pont who hold voting stock in either U. S. Rubber, Christiana Securities or Delaware Realty and investment Corp. Family Controls Firms Clark's statement announcing the suit said that Christiana and Delaware Realty "are personal holding companies of the members of the du Pont lamlly." Justice Department attorneys sale they understand that no one outside of the tamily holds stock In these companies, which In turn control E. I. du pont de Nemours Co Clark asserted: "This case Is directed to tin breaking up of the largest slngli concentration of Industrial powc. In the Uited States. "The growth of the du Pont. Gen era! Motors, and United State Rubber to jx>sttLons of market dom Inance In their respective field, has been marked by the elimination of many indepcndnt buslnsses and a decline in the strength and vigor of theses ihat survived. The relief sought In this case will open the way for small and medium- sized manufacturers to compete for business in markets which have long been closed to them." The Chicago court was asked specifically to order: 1. The sale of du Pont Company of Its lO.ry.O.OOO shares of stock in General Motors Corp. 2. The sale by members of the du Pont family of all of their stock In VS. Rubber, descrived as a 17 per cent Interest "sufficient to give them control since the remaining shares are heh] In small amounts by about 14.000 stockholders." Orders Sale of Ethyl Business 3. The sale by the du Pont Company of its business of making t«traethyl lead, ethyl fluid, and ethyl chloride. 4. The sale by Genera] Motors of Its 50 per cent stock Interest In the Ethyl Corp., which makes anti-knock fluid for blending with ga»oltne, 5. The sale by du Pont and General Ntotors of their r«spc«tlve Interests In Kinetic Corp, »hich manufacture.? refrigerants. 8. The cancellation of all existing contracts between du Pont, General Motors, and US. Rubber relating to sales of products, grants of licenses, agreements to license under patents, "and agreements providing for the exchange of know- how." The suit alleged that the defendant corporations had violated the antl -trust laws through »gTeements to purchase supplies from one another, by acquiring competing concern* iaA by ' ebntes and preferential prices" among the du Pont companies while ellfng Hie same product! "to other iiistomers at higher prices.*?- . ; Congressman To Speak in Hayti July 4th Congressman Paul O. Jones of Kennett, Mo., will address cilt&ens of southeast Missouri at the Northside Park in Hayti when the Hayti Lions Club holds its annual Fourth of July celebration. A fireworks display will climax the program. During the celebration, "Miss Southeast Missouri" will be chosen. The winner will receive a WO cash prize and. If she happens to fulfill the national Maid of Cotton qualifications, will be entered In that contest in Memphis, Tenn., next year. The fireworks display IB being sponsored Jointly by the Lions. Hayti Chamber of commerce and the Hayti Junior Chamber of Commerce. All proceeds from the celebration will go for the continued operation, maintenance and improvement ot the park. The Kaytl Lions Club lias been sponsoring [he Fourth of July celebration for a number of years for the purpose of supporting the park. Opposing were 131 Republicans ami 54 Democrats. Sets Up Slum Clearance Tile bill authorizes grants and loans up to more than $14.000,000.000 over the next 40 years for: slum clearance. 810,000 publicly owned city dwelllrfg units, and farm housing aids. Opponents, mustering all their streiiRth In an effort to kill of cripple the bill, succeeded at on« point In reducing the measure to a skeleton of the program Mr. Truman had requested. Shouting "socialism" and arguing that the housing costs would Imperil the nation's financial stability A coallton of Hepublcan* and Southern Democrats mustered IBS Votes to the admlstratton's 165 In a drive to kill Ihe publicly-owned housing program. Two hours later »dnYhilstr»tlo» )e«d«T* t ,<usked fora roll cjll on th» public housirir sectluri;i.which »e- .counts for about five-sixth* ot tht money authorization In the bill. They won by a five vote margin— 209 to 204. '*• Amon?, those who applauded th« victory waa Senator Tatt of Ohio, chairman of the Senate Republican Policy committee, who had fought for the bill in the Senate. The chairman of the House OOP Policy group. Rep. Martin of Massachusetts, had led the opposition forces on that side of the Capitol. Martin said the bill threatened the soundness of the treasury, and would mean bigger taxes. Osceola Cancels Water Carnival Planned for 4th The Osceola Water Carnival. scheduled for July 4th in Oiceola. ha,i been postponed tndetlnltcly. It j tcred In sheriff's office at O; was announced today. but will work the Wilso- -,, The postponement was taken by lh«; carnival committee members in a meeting yesterday afternoon In O.sceola because of the fact that there are sevrral ca.sf.s of polio tn and around MLtt>.. < yilppi County. A spokesman for the committee said: "In view of the fact that there are no cases of polio in Osceola, but that there are several ca.so. 1 ? in and around this county, it has been deemed advisable to postpone the water canrtval for July 4th until a later date. "There possibly IA no danger In having the carnival, yet the committee was of the opinion that it would be better to postpone the e\'ent and remove nil doubt." Plans had been worked out in detail for launching the carnival with a parade Monday mornintj. followed by boat races and other events at JacVjionvtHe Landing north of the city with a pyrotechnics display a.s the conclusin? event Monday night. Two dances had been planned for Monday night. Mayor Ben Butler indicated that possibly one of the dances ml^ht be staged, but that the other events had been delayed t>r cancelled since health authorities thought it best not to take chances of possibly aiding the spread of polio, It WM suggested that the water carnival possibly would be staged as a feature of the cUv's Labor "iecr*fc Day observance next September* Deputy Sheriff Accepts State Police Position Clarence Montgomery, who for the past year has been serving at a deputy sherrlf lor North Mississippi Cnunty, ha, 1 ! tendered his resignation to accept a position ai H highway patrolman with the Arkansas State Police, Sheriff William Berry man said today. Deputy Montgomery, who previously had served three years with the State Police Department, left for Little Rock this afternoon to begin a two week's training course before being assignor! to a territory, Sheriff Berry man said. His resignation will become effective tomorrow. Sheriff Bcrryman also announced the appointment of Herman Odom of Bassett as deputy for Wilson and BasseU to replace Billy Eowcn who resigned several days ago. Deputy Odom will be hendquar- Osceola assett area, Sherllf Berryman saM that a replacement for Deputy Montgomery has not been selected and prohablj would not be until next laU. N. O. Cotton NEW ORLEANS. June 30. (AP) — Cotton futures quotatons: Huh Low Close Oct 2943 2031 2943 Dec 2933 2321 2933 Mch 2922 2916 2925B NSay »15 2903 2914 New York Stocks A T A T 139 5-8 Amcr Tobacco 69 An.iconda Copper 26 3-8 Beth Steel 24 1-8 Chrysler 4" 1-3 National Distillers 18 1-3 On Electric 3*3-4 Ocn Motors 55 1-4 Montgomery Ward 435-8 N Y Central 9 5-3 Int Harvester 24 3-4 Sears. Rorbuck 37 3-4 Republic Steel 17 5-8 Radio 10 1-8 Socony Vacuum 243-8 Southern pacific 35 Standard of N J 62 5-8 Texas Corp 501-2 Packard 31-3 J C. Penney 47 1-2

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