The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 2, 1946 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 2, 1946
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOUINANT NEWSPAPER r>» vnHTHF.»HT A.,„_ rx -*^ VOL. XLII1—NO. 30 Secretaries Act To Expedite Big 4 Business Action Develops After Ministers Hit Snag Over Italian Issues. Blythevllle Daily New* Blythevllle Courter Bljrtiuvllle Herald Mlttladppl Valtoy L*a<Ur DOUINAMT NEWSPAPER OF MQBTHKABT ARKANSAS AND 8OUTHEAST MISHOOW PARIS. May 2. I U.P.)-The Big Four Foreign Secretaries today ran into another deadlock—this time on the question O f Italian war criminals—and decided lo simplify procedure in an effort to facilitate its business. One agreement was reached today on the disposition of the tiny Italian islands of Pelagosa and Pianosa in the Adriatic which Yugoslavia claimed. Pclagosa is about 30 miles northeast of the Italian coast, off Monte Marbnno. Pianosa Is 25 miles farther north. The ministers agreed to gtw Pelagosa to Yugoslavia with a provision for Italian fishing right.'!. Italy was allowed to retain Pinnosa with a bar against fortifying it I Foreign Minister v. M. Molotov objected lo Ihe clause compelling Italy to turn over war criminals'. 13-Year-Old Shows Early Promise of Great Ability as a Detective MEMPHIS. Term.. May 2, (UP) —Tln'rk'en-year-old U-on Griffin today had the promise of Memphis police that a place on the detective force was his when he comes of age. The youthful Dick Tracy, whose ambition is lo be a dclecl'ive saw a sailor pick the iiocket of a drunken companion yesterday Leon trailed the sailor, J. 13. Robbins, 18. of Klkhart, Tex., until he was able to notify police, who arrested bobbins. "We need real sleuths like that." said Police Commissioner Joe Boyle. Utility Transfers Two Executives Southwestern Bell Sends Jonesboro Man To St. Louis Office. ApixiinlmciH of Euel Forrest as district malinger of the Southwestern Hell Telephone Company with agreement would be reached immediately on Ihc war criminal clause, Foreign Minister Georges Bidanll suggested thai the ministers adopt a more informal procedure in an effort to facilitate their business. Bklnulfs suggestion won immediate approval and tlie ministers agreed to meet at 5 p. m. (noon EDT) with only two advisers apiece and interpreters. This cut the number participating in the session from about 100 to 1C. Bidault told the ministers, in effect, that there "has been disagreement, on too many points and far too little concrete results," and that "if the Council Hireling is Little Rock in Ifl27. Two years later he was transferred to Pine Bluff where he has since remained. He is a member of Ihe Lions i Club and has been active in Bov [Scout work. Married, he is the | father of two sons and a daughter. I Mr. Ladd. tary Club, is well known in nnd j around Jonesboro. Efc recently took ever going to achieve anythiiig it' nart in thc direction of the rural will have to try'a new approach ", Power-line carrier experiment' nr- Before the Council met today r ""B c d co-opcrativcly by (he Bell Bidanlt attended a French cabinet Svs| eru and Rural Electrification session and met privately w itn I Administration engineers. Mplotov. Bidault told the cabinet Laritl attended the University of how the Council talks were pro-' Arkansas. Fayetteville, and shorl- cccdin f ; and advised his associales : ty ilftcr his graduation in 1027 he regai-linp his I'm^thv conference with Secretary "of 'state James F. Byrnes and his telephone conference with President Truman. Takes Kolc of Mediator Bidault told Ihe cabinet he had adopted the ixilicy of seeking to mediate between Russia and the Western Powers and he was given a full vote of confidence in his endeavor. The ministers were opening their second week of talks, without reaching a decision on any major: issue. They .planned a second meeting later today, seeking to clear preliminary discussions of thc Italian treaty before turning to the Balkans. A Rome announcement said Premier Alcide De Gasperi was flying to Paris today to present the Italian viewpoint on the Vcnczia Giulia dispute to the conference. Italian and Yugoslav representatives have been Invited lo appear tomorrow. 2 5 Race Horses Die When Fire Sweeps Stables CHICAViO. Maya. '<UP>—IVciHy- five valuable race horses ownsd by Mrs. Elizabeth Graham, cosmetics manufacturer, were burned to death early today in a fire at Ihe Arlington Park race track. Seven other hoses were rescued. Police sa:t; (he dc-afl horses included an unidentified colt sired by War Admiral nnd worth $46.000. Another was Gay Emperor, worth S32.000. The fire started in a stable, a low. wood structure at- the northwest corner of Ihc park across from the grandstand. It was discovered by William Baylon. a groom. Baylon tried to douse the flames with a bucket and then roused H other prooms and trainers asleep in the stable. They led 12 of I ho horses to the stable door, but five /boiled back into Ihe fire. 'Hiey died with the others as the stable burned to the ground. Fire Chief Richrad Jahn of Arlington Heights said a groom told him the horses were worth a total ot about $500,000. He said the fire apparently resulted from sixiulaneous combustion in the center of the stable. Mrs, Graham was racing's No. 1 prize money winner last year. Several of her horses will run in the Kentucky Derby Saturday, and her Lord Boswell is Ihc favorite. Circuit Judge's Post Sought by Clay Countian Formal Announcement Mode by E. G. Ward, Piggott Resident. The Courier News has been a'.i- lliorixed to formallv announce the candidacy of E. n". VVurd. of Pijj- gott. for the office of Circuit Court judge In Oils Summer's primary. In announcliiR his candidacy, ho briefly reviewed his life lilslnrr, not Kcnerally known lo some residents of Mississippi County, Horn on a Crowley's Ridge farm near Pif-gotl, he was handicapped by only meager opportunity of education but overcame these obstacle-; by tenacity and hard work, his friends ' point out. Eldest of eight children, all of whom arc still living, he rccervcd his education in public schools of Clay County and Ihc Clay County Normal school. As a young mail he (audit for five years in the Plggott public schools. In 1913 h e married Miss Kittle Belle Harris and they have three sons and a daughter. All of Ihi sons served in World War II. His lather. T. H. Ward, wenl to Clay County from Tennessee when a child and still n'sldes at Ihc old family homestead. While B teacher at Plggoll. Mr. Ward was elected assessor of Clay County, an office held held four years. In 1917 he was admitted lo practice law at PiRgotl and later admitted to practice in all slate courts and federal courts, including th c Unllfd states Supreme Court. For 25 years he has been engaged in the general praclcie of law at PifWotl.. He was elected County and Pro- bale Judge of Clay Comity, scrv- . I»K six years from 1931 to 1910. member of the Ho-| Elected lo Ihc State Legislature. he served two terms, 1939 and 1041, ns representative. The clay County Bar made public an announcement in which Ihe group endorsed Mr. Ward as n candidate for the office of Circuit Judge. Pointing put that he had served in various public offices "with distiix ^vi," the announcement continued: he was always kind, courteous, .fair and considerate' with attorneys and litigants having business in Court. "We commend Judge Ward's candidacy for this office to your fnv- orabl,, consideration; and if he is nominated and elected to this office, assure you that he will preside over the court with fairness, courtesy and dignity due the litigants and members of the bar having business in said court. Development in St. Louis. These phangcs became effect May 1. Forrest, present man.'iger at Pitie Bluff, is a native of vllonia, Ark. He was graduated from Hendri.x College at Conway in 1926 and started in the commercial department of the telephone company .'it joined the telephone company in Ft,.'Louis, in 1029 he"was appointee! directory sales supervisor there, and in in:t2 look over similar duties in Little Rock. Health Agency Begins War On Mosquitoes Daily checks arc now being made lo detect any malaria mosquito breeding in the City of Blytheville.' according to Mr. HoKer C. Cooper, Malaria Control Supervisor ,in Mississippi County. When breeding Is found, larvi- ciding work will begin. Oil will be sprayed on all water where malaria mosquitoes arc found breeding. Blytheville is paying one-fourth the cost of this malaria conlrol lar- vaciding program in the city. The, remainder is being paid froin funds I supplied through the Slate Hoard of Health. Malaria mosquito breeding docs not usually l)egin lo any large extent until around thc first of May. said Mr. Coojicr. There are. however, other varieties of mosquitoes which appear earlier. These mosquitoes, some of which may !>c noticed at the present time, arc not malaria carriers. Most of them, however, arc mosquitoes which are impossible to control. They hatch early in the spring from water In overflow nreas and fly very long distances. Some of them may come j from as far as ten miles the city. "We arc waging an all-out fight against malaria this year," said Mr. Cooper, "and will tto our best to see that our larviciding program makes Blytheville free of the mosquitoes which carry this disease." Livestock Blytheville Attorneys Off for Annual Meeting A number ot local attorneys plan to attend the annual slate convention of the Arkansas Bar Association th| s weekend at Hot Spring. Leaving Ibis morning were James Roy and Max B. Reid, accompanied by Mrs. Roy and Mrs. Reid. To go tomorrow will be Oscav Pcndler, c. A. Cunningham, Clauds F. Cooper and Zal B. Harrison. Cthcr Hawyers may decide to go An- the- I'liiiO :.rK-;ioi, S.»ur<i:iy, ST. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. May 2. tUP) (USDA1 — Livestock: Hogs: 7.800: salable 5,COO; market active, mostly steady. Good and choice slaughter barrows and gilts. 14.80; sows and stags. 14.05: good and choice feeding pigs. 14.80 to 15: early clearance. Cattle: 2.700: salable 1,200; calves 1,200. all salable. Generally steady with Wednesday, under light receipt. 1 ;. About 4 loads of steers offered. One load of choice yearlings. 17; balance small lots, mostly medium to good. A few choice mixed yearlings. 16.60: common and medium beef cows. 10 to 12.25; canners and cutters. 1.50 to 9.25; good heavy beef bulls. 14 to 14.15; sausage bulls downward from 13.75; choice vealers. 16.75; medium lo good, 12 lo 15.50; daughter steers. 11 to 17.50; slaughter heifers 10.50 lo 17.50; feeder slccrs, 10.50 lo 16.50. N. O. Cotton NEW ORLEANS. May 2. (U.P.) — Cotlon closed very steady. Mar 2745 2769 2736 2769 May 2735 2735 2726 2735 July 2733 2752 2720 2752 Get 2730 2759 2721 2759 J> e H735 !>7fi;< 272S 2763 JiL,YTIIKVU.bri, ARKANSAS. THURSDAY.. MAY 2, 19.1(5 Chained to Job Tlie announcement was signed by Arthur Sneeri. T.; A. French, Irk C: Laingley and C. L. Hunter, all of Piggott; J. L. Taylor. E. L. Myzell and Bryan J. McCalleen ot Corning, H. M. Manchester, Verlin E. Upton and W. O. Irby of Rector. The Piggott Banner, newspaper there, editorially endorsed Mr. Ward for the position. The editorial said in part: "The people of clay County believe in E. O. Ward. That fact is best, attested when we point out that we have given him three of our most Important offices. "We have had some highly capable Jurists in our district over a long period of years but we make no reservation when we say (Ivit if the voters of Ihc Second Judicial District will get behind Mr Ward's candidacy and elect htm to this all-Important position they will never have cause lo regret It "We ask the voters all over the district lo make a personal inves- ticat.ion of F,. G. Ward...and you will learn why we in clay County are going to be behind his candidacy in such an overwhcl tiling majority." Ill discussing his candtdacv while n Blytheville. Mr. Ward said: "As a practicing attorney myself 'or more than 25 years, I realize he importance of Ihc office of Circuit judge. One who occupies that, office and presides over that court, should be fair, patient and considerate. Every litigant and every attorney having business before lh.- court should be given a full, careful and courteous hearing. "If I am the choice of the voters for this office it will be my desire and I will use every effort at my command to measure up to the high standard set by those who are now. and who have heretofore served as our circuit judges. Upon tins basis I solicit thc votes and support of each and every voter of thc district for this office, and will endeavor, to the best, of my ability, to rncrit your confidence and favorable consideration." Peter Elaker, punch pre^s operator i,( SKI' 1 Industries, I'hiladcl- |jhi;i, I>a., is literally maliaclerl lo his jiih—and likes il. It's a safety measure which IIUR reduced plant accidents '22 per cent. Shackling device syncluo- nizes movement of Hie bauds with molion o[ the press. When press descends, cords attached lo leather wristbands pull hands out of Innm's way il opcnitor doesn't i!o it nnU-kly- enough. Caruthersville Man Wounded Young Farmer Reports To Police; Then Lapses Into Unconsciousness Rate Schedule To Commission Power Users to Save $175,000 Annually Under New Rate. I'he Arkansas - Missouri Power Kansas Public Service Commission new rale schedules to reduce electric rules for the company's residential mid commercial customers. Filing of these schedules follows mi announcement April s by James Hill Jr.. president of Ihe company, Ihnl a iiue reduction aniounllnii lo approximately $175,001) annually would be placed Into effect at an early [later, affecting all towns In Arkansas and MUsourl served by the company. According to || M . announcement, released from the company's gen- «'i'.'i| office here today, (he new rates will represent a cut of approximately 1:1 per cent In (lie average resldenilal electric, bill and approximately seven Per cent re- diiclion in the average commercial bill. Due to the complexity of rale schedules, however, tilts does not mean that all customers will recelvr; I hew e.vacl urrrenlHgr.v of reduction In their electric bills, If was P'lhiled out. While the new rate schedules filed today covers only those Arkansas towns served by the company, .slm- llnr rale schedules will be filed with the Missouri Public Service. Commission at an early rate, 'effecting approximately the same percentage of reduction In the residential and commercial rates of thciKp. towns in Missouri served by the company. A rate schedule allowing an approximate two per cent reduction in rural commercial rates was also filed by the electric company. Tills reduction Is in addition lo one given lo rural customers the ciirll part of this year. II was announced. The effective dale of Hie rale 'reduction was not announced Inasmuch as llv company niusl await Ihc ne\v schedules b\ Severely injured in a mysterious altercation, otley Montgomery of Carathcrsvlllc. Mo., was admltlrrl to Walls Hospital this mornlni' for treatment. The 32-yeiu-ol<l farmer or , ; Flail Lake Community shunhlrd Into Ilir-! approval of Carulhcrsvilli; police station du'-|the commission. However, accord- inif Insl night and tnld them he i Ing to the announcement, made by had been struck over the head ] the company, II, | s cxpecled Ihal by an unknown assailant while ou the Mississippi Hlvcr front th?re. A physician was summoneri • for tlic "IDJIII wlio soon la|i.icd iiiifr"'!! semi-conscious condition. His father, niter notified, brotlghl him lo Blytheville. Me said he had not yet learned details of the occurrence. Crump Critic Plans to Run For Governor MEMPHIS, Tcnn., May '!.. (UP» — Mrs. Lee Richardson. Memphis housewife and constant critic of the city adinlnlstralion and political leader B. H. Crump, today announced her intention to become a candidate for governor of Tennessee. Mrs. Richardson revealed her political intentions in a letter published in Ihe Press-Scimitar's letters lo (he cdilor column, the medium through which her caustic pen has nimcd sharp barbs at Crump and city officials for almost n year. She said she was motivate.! by the failure of "callable men In offer themselves as candidates for the many unchallenged public offices." Ihe new rales will be In effect within a' few weeks. The p largest city benefiting from the reduction is Hlythevllle, which will receive an annual saving ol tZi.644. In addition to the reduction the comiitdy also agreed to sel up a revolving fund on n sliding scale i effective January 1. under which i all revenue over Ihe six per cei SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Negotiations to Avert Rail Strike Fail And UAW Miners Force Additional Shutdowns Jaycee Director Otho Otho fitamlfleui will altcnd ihe national convention of (ho Unilcd States Junior Ohiunber of Commerce meclliH; next month In Milwaukee. having been elected a director of the national nronp last week at the stale meeting In Pine Illull. Me is manager of Ihe service department of Laiifiston-Wroten Motor Company. Governor Plans Washington Trip State Leaders to Ask OK on Huge Arkansas River Control Program. i.rrTLK ROCK;- Ark., MHJ- 2 (U.P.)—Oov. Ben Laney planned today to head two Arkansas dele- Violence Flares in two Areas When Pickets Mix With Police NcKotmtioiiH to prevent, a threatened nation-wide rail-1 road «inko broke down twluy as thc Unite* Mine Workers tw,.n,i ,,,i,i.< shutdowns and ' " ' »«rK«jr» i coal. » i • Arr/m*l%lM U\\r||iniP ««WWIIW/IV United Automobile Workers Union (CIO). - A Chrysjcr Corporation spokesman said, the Brlggs shutdown 1 would force cloning of the Plymouth division's final assembly line and Us sheet metal and paint "hops. Idling 2.SOO workers. Violence in California .. Violence occurred In two California strikes. Two aircraft machlri- Wts lodge picket* were ' Iniureii during a bri« L • - - - Aski S hriend IS Fo. of World P«,oc. ' solldRled Vn|te e Aircraft Cortf., San Diego. Fl«r fighting broke 'out pickets repulsed «n attempt by - pence. The five-nation such Information laid it would als i-o. k i , « Pn !!,*hi ' """ negotl.Uon»,-"*t cll ' CH So, were termln«{ed, when rdV I" e «"'«".''« of Hie. Brotherhood* Mexico— are now prepuring or already have m »n e n ^ y documents concerning the Spanish nucstlon Rliwli,, which oppo.sed [he fncl- tln on trU lwe*n " Simlr! nd "" M. I The two brotherhoods have sch- "lied eriuled for a »lri)ce for May 18 un""'I less they are granted -waie'lri- creaws and rules changes. Tho conferences w«e.< the "laat effort lo leach an agreement short' o( PrtaldenUal.'lptemntlon.'-" •• ••* A. p. Whjtn«qf^ prtjrtdeAV-of "}« Brotherhood'of,'-R«tlrp«d. Trainmen 'said the broUi«rhood» would hot incut with management again ."unless the' railroad*''mak« an otfcf the lo participate l n conferences hearing., which mny ch«n«o future of Arkansas. One HI-OUP—comjx>sed ot advocates mid .op|X>nenls of R development profnini on the Arkansas nlvcr—will appear before the lean "White Paper" on Spain as lo «lve details on l.he presence ot "obnoxious" German* In Spain. Spain Shown KrlucUneit tor. Manimotli Springs, Hnrdy others. Chicago Wheat July . 183'i fiepl . \m>i m'; IfttU- Machinist at Oil Mill Suffers Severe Injuries Falling from a ladder, Albert Ellis, 2018 Wrsl Sycamore, was seriously injured this morning In an accident, at Swlu Oil Mill. whcr n he Is employed as a machinist. Removed ( o lilytheville Hospital, extent of his injuries was undetermined early this afternoon. Suffering from severe shock, he was to be CMiinlncd again later. Chicago Rye May . 2M-'. Julv . H8 1 -.- 2fi7 : >s 2M 2fiTi 148li I48'i- MB'.i This Will Have You Up a Tree Denies Offering Judgeship MKMPHIS, Tenn., May 2. (UP) —Political Leader H. B. Crump today denied reports that he had offered a Judgeship lo Robert A. Tlllmp.n, labor leader and attorney. In return for American Federation of Labor support for his coalition ticket in the August Democratic primary. Weather ARKANSAS—Mostly cloudy with showers in north and cooler In west portions today. Partly cloudy tonight and Friday, cooler to- II looks !i!sc a jjianl California redwood tree, but anyone who makes lhal HUCSS is p.oinE v '.Tiy out on a limb. To sec what the: picture reallt shows, turn il on its left side. It's n springtime scene jn Victoria Park, Kitchener, Ontario, iakcn by »r C. .Schnei^lcr^ v local packinghouse executive and amateur photographer./" ' luctance" t o comply. navigation develop- to^hnw tSTrT'ln "* fueled , mosl coatly ,. ln American history, to stioM that "terms of armed ^ strjkc has dlreot ly affected loday IfVn ,£« ~ AFL United Mine world peace—the only condition on which the Security proposed by Poland. Poland has charged specifically irrigation; n nd for I^ ^ ^^^0'^°'^ lo work on atomic weapons, but neither the United stales or Brlt- 'ii much •y. Under the comprehensive '. flood control and _ ,. ment prepared by Army Englnesrs, mluht and river navigation from the Oulf ol spall, Mexico through Arkansas 'to Northeastern Oklahoma would be made possible. The plan calls for the expenditure of 1522,078,000 for the construction of 12 dams and reservoirs for flood control. hj'dro-Alcc- trlc power and ' ' carving out a baste, nine-fool channel for barge and small |>oat pa s i&^r^oR; %£s*™ ^™- Ing charges were placed today at $24,397,000 by the Arkansas Hlvcr .Survey Board, with annual benefits estimated nl $2C.3(iB,OOfl. According lo D. ». Terry, director of flood conlrol for the Arkansas Resources and Development Commission. Ihe House Committee will be asked to atithorixe thc entire projcrt and to nppro- prlalc nl least $200.000,000 for Immediate reconstruction. To Serve Lnricc Area T'hc channel would be from thc confluence with the Mississippi Hlvcr through Lilllc Rock and For I. Smith lo Ihc month of thc Verdigris River and up that river to Catoosa. a short distance from Tulsa. okln. The multiple-purpose plan tils') Includes 23 navigation locks nnd dams, three of which are on the Verdigris nlver; channel enlargements: bank protection works; snagging nnd dredging: H nd 13 reservoirs for flood conlrol. A commlltec composer) of Terry. Recce Caudle of Russellvllle. Clarence K. Byrns of Fort Smith and J. C. Murray of r.lltle Rock will officially represrnl the state. join- Ing a similar delegation from Oklahoma. moved lo enlist public support In the tnonlh-old mine . walkoul, as John L. Lewis hinted at a pm- slble change In strike strategy by summoning his 200-man policy' committee to meet In Washington. • - . •• The industry placed its case before the public in a nationwide radio broadcast by Charles O'Neill, operaors' spokesman, who laid the entire blame on mine chieftain Lewis and. termed the strike the Council ' AFL United Mine Workers and Indirectly Idled an estimated 65.000 workers in coal-consurnltis lion's major labor de- tran.ilt workers struck support of Attack Victim Fails to Rally From Injuries "No change" was th« ho»pll»l report early this afternoon On the condition of Mrs. Herman W. Smilh, 23. of Manila, critically Injured in a brutal atlack early M6n- day to which her husband has confessed lo county officers. Her skull fractured in several places by blows inflicted will) a broken cue slick, her life lias been despaired of since found In a rear room of Ihelr Good Luck cafe at Manila. Smith, found hiding In his house at Manila Tuesday afler sought In several stales, 'is held in the county Jail here on a tentative charge of assault pending outcomt.' of Mrs. Smith's Injuries. Teh Security Council subcommittee which Is examining the Span- „.,__., Ish nucsllon and must report back rc ' lorl3 to the Council by May 31 held Its first full-dress meeting late yesterday behind closed doors. No further meeting Is scheduled until 3 p. m. Monday, when the group will again convene In secret Housing Units At Airport Are Filling Rapidly The housing situation here Is being alleviated to some degree by removal of many families to thc BlythevlUe Army Air Field housing area, now open to World War II vclerans In a project sponsored by the American Legion here. Of the 210 vacant mills now for rent, approximately 150 have been taken. Rcni Is nominaJ with water and garbage collection Included as announced, plus electricity which also Is included In the rental fee, hut not previously announced. Units, ranging In sire from an efficiency apartment lo three bedrooms, are lo be rented to civilian families If there are any left after veterans secure housing, It was announced. All persons having signed for units or wish information are asked to contact the manager, John R. Johnson over Telephone 33fig. His office is Wealed In tilt civilian housing headquarters. velo , ' "' "'" slrcetcar and bus operators In Los Angeles voted to leave their jobs at ', n.m. tomorrow. 2. Wisconsin's governor- Walter S. Goodland dispatched a representative to Investigate 'company of a "state of anarchy" among CIO strikers at the Allls- Chalmers Corporation's West A1II3 plant. .-,...3. Thc Bureau of labor Statistics reported that strikes In the first quarter of 1946 resulted in more man-daw of Idleness than durfiis all of lasl year. '~ Developments in Pro»p«t Lewis' action In calling together tlic union's policy committee aroused much speculation among Industry and government officials p^r-: tlclpatlng In the prolonged coal negollatlons. such calls often have foreshadowed important developments. Lewis- announcement followed rm unsuccessful two-hour bargaining conference and came as major"ln- duslrics and public utilities began curtailing operations to Conserve dwindling coal supplies. In Its quarterly report, the Bureau of Labor Statistics said that there were 1.660,000 workers -on strike and 54,700,000 man-days of Idleness in the first three months of 19«, "much greater th*n recorded In any previous comparable period." N. Y. Cotton NEW YORK, May 2. (U.P.) Cotton closed very steody. Mar. 2742 2787 2734 2767 May 2741 2756 2729 July 2740 2757 2730 Spots closed nominal at 2714. up I Ben Hendenoo 7. I the cJub. •* Lawyer Stresses : Fundamentals Of Democracy. Planned economy for citizens of the United states VM the topic discussed by Oene E. Bndley. attorney, when he spoke j-eatertay to Kiwanlans at. the luncheon meeting at"Hotel KoWe. ' "" Mr. Bradley- said the planned economy system,-begun M a wartime emrgrncy, muKt be stopped'ir Ihc fundamental 'princSplei' ol democracy are to «urrt«e. Some powers are total* to this ' ' " ' ' plata^ 2756 1 time ;and It ^democracy '. tf 2757 maintained in the. UMtod 'tobe

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