The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 14, 1947 · Page 1
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April 14, 1947

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, April 14, 1947
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BIYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OK NORTHEA 8T ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XL1V—NO. 19 Biythevill* Dull; Newp Blythevllle Courier mythcvllle Herald Mississippi Valley Leader t AUKANSAS, MONDAY, Al'KIL M, 111.17 SINGLE COPIES IffVE CENTS Some Telephone Workers in South Return to Jobs Company-Inspired Move Fails to Lure Employes, Union Says WASHINGTON, April 14. (UP) — Striking telephone workers, preparing to appeal to President Trumnn la step into the week-old nvion- \vide walkout, said today a company- insviiicd * back-to-work movement has failed. The National federation of Tele- l>lionc Workers (Iml) said that tr.w- er than 100 of the 340.000 .strikers had returned to their jobs over the weekend. Earlier, officials of the Southern Bell Telephone Co. said "more and more" workers were returning: to their jobs in that area. The company said some of its offices were as much as 50 per cent restarted by union members. Citizens School Committee Plans Tuesday Meeting A meeting of the Citizens School Committee will be held at 7:30 tomorrow night In the Chamber of Commerce office in City Hall, Woitli Holder, Chamber of Commerce secretary, announced today, Mr. Holder said all members wcie urged to be present, including ihe women on the residential solicitation committee for the drlvo for funds to purchase a new high school site. Two Accused Of Manslaughter Former Dell Farmer's Body Found Floating In Roadside Ditch Jack Bishop. liO. fanner oriiiaj . City. Mo., and formerly of Di-ll was found dead Sunday mnnilin, A spokesman for tlie Chesapeake " a roadside ditch two miles Blood Plasma Flown to Tornado Area Marshall Bluntly Asks Soviets To Decide Now on Disarmamenl Decision for Defeated Germans fc Potomac Telephone Co. here said about 350 workers were back or. the ' job and he expected the number to grow. Two striking Washington phone unions staged deinonstrattm.r. In front of local telephone company offices today when word went around that some striking workers were planning to go back. About 200 ^oickets, compared with a normal of *oO, massed in front of the company offices, shouting imprecations at non-striking and supervisory workers who entered. Pickets Patrol Streets Later 1.200 striking opcratois held a mass meeting u,nd then marched, singing, around the tclcphon 1 ! company buildings. C. w. Werkau, NFTW strike director, said a national union survey this morning showed that "there is no movement of the strikers to break the line of solid opposition to the company. "Picket lines remain strong and our members seem more determined than ever to force the company to bargain In good faith anil come through with a wage offer," he said "The back to work movement started by the companies Is a phoney." Werkau issued a formal statement as the NFTW policy committee reconvened to consider an appeal t Mr. Truman to step in and try i get a settlement of the strike. Federal conciliators, meanwhi' , atUjmntcri to break the deadlock f .v submitting comprornise proposals In regional bargaining sessions. ty In New York, a U. S. conciliator placed new proposals for settlement before four striking NOT; York unions representing 35,000 telephone company employes. He planned meetings later In the day wiKi Ixith union and company representatives. Violence Threatened Seattcred violence and threats of violence were reported. In Wcirton. W. Va.. a Bell System official said! a non-striking- switchboard operator narrowly escaped injury last njaht when someone threw a largs stone through the second story window of the Wcirton exchange. He said a threatening note was tied to the one-and-one-half pound stone, which struck the telephone switchboard, missing the operaioix The nolc said that "if you RO to woifc tomorrow you'll regret III" The union here reported that Robert Bcvcridgc. head of the NFTW affiliate at the Point Breea;. Md., Western Electric Manufacturing Plant, had received an anonymous threat against the lives of his family. Police protection has been obtained, the union said. t NFTW President Joseph BeirnS * said the union would ask Mr. Truman to use his Rood offices to bring * ait a resumption of direct; nego- bctwecn the company and IhVstilkers. He said It woulV, not ask for government seizure of the' industry. There was no official Indication how Mr. Truman would receive the (lion's appeal. Some quarter; believed his likeliest response wouM be n plea to both the Bell System and the union to resume their talks In the public interest. south of Dell, and William Sheffield anrl Layman Owens, both of Dell, are In the county jail here charged with manslaughter. Bond lor the two men lias been set .'.I 52500. 9ishop. who was visitiri; friends anct relatives In Dell for the weekend, resided at Dell bcloru moving; to Bragg City. Both Sheffield aiui Owr.ns admit being with 3is'ic-i> Saturday night but Sheffield suited !hat he liad no knowledge concerning Bishop's death because, he was "too drunk to remember what happened." Sheffield stated that he met Bishop early Saturday r.ight and invited him to spcml the night with hiin'at his home three miles R. F,. Joiner, slate relations ofliccr ol' American Rod Cross, Austin, Texas, received request lor blond plasma to be shipped to Ainarillo for stricken area. Djrolhy IJ. Smith, center, assisted lu expediting shipment of (!00 pounds plasma via Brnnllf airfreight. Mrs. Kenneth Jamleson, left, will distribute plasma, assisted by Virginia Tucker. (NEA Tclcpholo.) U S HiohwaV 61 Wallace Causes Much Concern T'D i j With His Outbursts Abroad To Be Improved Repair Crews Hired To Resurface Old Pavement in Missco The Elate Highway Department plans to resume work in Mississip- i»y I.YI-E c:. WILSON United Press Ktatf Correspondent LONDON, April 14. (II.V.)— Henry -A. Wallace In » ih-llnnl reply to congressional rrilli-s of his European foreign policy rriisiKln Imlay sald "I shall BO on speaking out fur peace wherever men will listen to me until the end of my days." WASHINGTON, April M. (U.P.)—Henry A. \V:illiii'i>, who \\-iis 1'iral from every iniporlunl job he ever hold hero, Cotton Growers Face Competition Gi'owors Discuss Foreign Outlook in Meeting in Osccola While piTclicliiH: :it least two •ears of prosperity for the Youth's ollon fanners. Foreign Markellni; "••liccliillst P. K, Norrls of the U. S. )oparlmenl of Agriculture, today lainlcd an otherwise blai-k picture it IvlllR Cotton's plecarlous posl- ton on an economic throne belnti hiiken by cut-throat coinpetitlou i-oin dnmesllc and foreign synlhe- \i"\ as well us from fc]nngn-gro\vn •ol Ion. Pni'ukini! before a group of Mississippi Cnunty cotton growers and juslucxs moii'in O.-ceola this inorn- ius:, Mr. Norrls said In; was not convinced that American cotton will lie i.lilc to meet Ihe rising Inrent of Its ccmijielllors. n\Ir. NoiTis' talk today at an cdu- south of Dell. He said that he was supposed to uava picked Bishop up at the home of a friend before going to his home. According to a statement made by owens both Sheffield and Bishop' were drinking and were "too drunk to get home" so lie agreed to take them home. About a mile from Sheffield''; home. Sheffield told him that "he wanted out here," "Owens said. Thinking that his friend had moved, he let the two men out and returned to his home. Bishop's body was found by a asserby at 10 a. m. yesterday, ivfagistrate J. w. Massev. of Dell. conducted an Inquest in th; absence of the coroner, from which Pi county on a project which calls, Kiive ' cmc has j, ivcn |> rcs j ( j cn t TVum.iii smother political ho I for rcsurlacing Highway Gl from .. , ^ • ' • lout. Mr. Truman stuck his last Thursday's news foot, out at j contercncc Ihe Crlttcndcn County line near! Turrcil North to the Missouri Stale ] Line, it was disclosed today. j Tiic work was started last Sum- I *" c '> "c mcr and the road repaired between , Wallace Csceoln aiirf Wilson. H was Indi- . t3W Democratic ticket. Coming caled today that two crews are to flx " n Ml '- Truman, that was an of- expressed confidence that would campaign for Iho be put on the job about May 1. One will work from the CriUendcn ficial invitation. Wallace put the match to Mr. Counly line North and the other 1 "'man's shoe at once thercalter South from Wilson leaving the '» » series of speeches and press work in tho North half of the conn- , conferences m Great Britain de- ty through Blythcville until later scribing administration foreign Pol| in the Summer. / ! !<* >« one-way road to war. Wnl- Matcrlal improvement was noted lnc e s " i(1 he would be campaigning in the ol dasphalt pavement be-,, 1 , 11 lMa - a " right, but he couldn't twni-n n^rnin ,,nrt wilsrm nft^i- last. . :"aiite n that it would be for the Si Mclaughlin Trial Gets Under Way Former Hot Springs Mayor Asks Court To Void Indictments Material improvement was noted '•"•<•• »""' '"•' »""'<! in the of dasphalt pavement be- .-'," 1!M8 ' ill! rl « lu ' Iwcen Osceola and Wilson after last, , yantcn that it Summer's.start .on the .project. A r V-? < tW ls - .. .proje. new asphalt surface was placed .i.yi^i *ILO. Specifically. Wallace Is opposing s Mr. Truman's plan lo finance an , antl-Connnuni.st effort ]n Greece i and Turkey, ono result of Wallace's British crusade hns been to .rrtrA , •• i ., i' ° ver th e old pavement, which was ?, J *, , • ' C f'° , dnnvn ~ ">«g» »"" broken in places, nig .bu, suspicion of foul piny", ^lighwav 40 Work 1-lanne.l was returned. Sheffield and Owens T , ..._ B _ .,„ ._„ ^ th(>t ' stotn i Oscenla will ^Zfor^r-c us early approva! by , ^!1 C1 ;,!^: " ' Domncrafc «8p»««rln B - „ „..,„„. Li.-^ti iv.ii.1 <mn v^wtua T . , ,11 j i_-f tr. m»Jt .•» KJI ninii t.i U-KIUL; im.% ijiuit n' were arrested by Sheriff William • .A was n ' S ° ?"',T nCL ' ( n , n J c " s "»port W l"« $400.000,000 an- Bcrryman and deputies at ll'.pi,- "' eh . way 40 w p sl r ™'" Oscrcn a wl ! tl-Coimmiuisl homes. Funeral services for Bishop were conducted this afternoon a--, ihe 'Church of Christ in Dell. Burial . be given a \\c\v asphalt surface and that work will begin end of the work, H mils and cnulpment- arrives. Hii;Hway 40 will be repaired to Ihe Lit- expenditure and to assure Us early approval by Con- ment ends. Labor lor the job has been hired materials procured, Approxi- was in the Maple Grove Cemetery t,- 1 ^eVteSgc'where" he Vve- with Cobb Funeral Homo in charge. ~ He is survived by two sons, TYank Bishop of Deil .1 Bishop of Bragg City., daughters. Mrs. J. D. Brown and Hazel Bishop or Bragg City, ami Mrs. Thco Cohca of Memphis: and two brothers, John liif.hop of Dell and Charles Bishop ofYumn U .ind J. B. hnately 20 carloads of asphalt arc 3ity.. tluoe navr : ,t. Reiser will be the distribut- Russia Agrees To Accounting On Lerid-Lease WASHINGTON, April 14. (UP) — Russia has agreed to begin negotiations for settlement of its $11.- ICO.COa.OOO wartime lend-leasc account, the State Department an- ing point for materials due to its central location. Job superintendent for this work is C. D. Williams of Little Rock, now located at Kcisci. * No figures relative to the resurfacing work are available at present. it was said today. The work is being don on a cost-plus basis. No job of this kind has ever been tion as funds for the work were always available, it was reported. Republicans are dcmandim; tht Mr. Truman 'repudiate Wallace 1 and renounce -his support in 194B. Democrats arc sputtering that the Iowa-born New United By ItO!! HHOWN U. S. Representative of Big four Suggests Molotov Quit Stalling MOSCOW, April 14. (U.I 1 .)— Secretary*-of-State' Geovge (;. MHi-Hhall today <loni!in<lc<l that Russia decide "now" whether it wants th« Kotir-I'owcr lonR-term treaty to kecj: (loi'iiiany (lisnrnied. ' iMurtiliall muilc Americu'H offer again to.join the olhei 1% l''»ur powers In such a treaty mi a "take-it-oHeave-it 1 hn.sis. . Forcifin Minister V. M. Moloto never has said yes to the Unlt>i States' one-year-old offer. Marshall |X)Inted out that II no- has been n year slrice former Scirt tnry of Slate James F. Byrnes flrf submitted his draft proposal fc Uic proposal. "There has been ample Ilmr fur reflection," Marshall suiil "Tin: United Statcn Kovernmeni hcllcvrx Ihe tlmr now hai CODII for the alher (hr« allied power: to ilcride whether or not thei want a four-power trnaty to keej (Irrmany dlsurmcd . . ." Hrllnin and France have accept: Albania Opposes for Greeks Si'.atc- Aurlculliiral Kxtension Scrv- |s one of n scries behiK presented .llirniiqliont Arkansn.s to nlve farmers a bilter understandhu; ol the Inlenintlonal cotton situation. Delivery of ,a Uirllor , product fur less 'ilitllcy 'is the mitton ;fiir- im-i-'s 'only lanswr do l lirolilr.ms rnvtilvlrur from the ration yiiar- kets dtsp^irpiiH-nl by .war-Inspired iisi'd of .syntlielii's, hi: (inlnti'il out. "It's Mine for cotton lo (|ult rrslhiK on thosi; kiiiKly laurels anil lnirir> those )iurpo:;o rcbr-s for i wnrkiiiKiiuin'.s i:i>i'b. For If prodir lion in tlie Smith i s lo survive, tin: firp must not lie a klnu (>ut rather ix sciviint of the people," Mr. N"ITtS Btlllfll. roinlinu (nit Ihat the liibor- Khoriiifi' durliiK the war 'torcecl '"any Arknn.'iiiH planters In turn 'mm hi'iul lo machine cultlvallnn. l>i: cltr<l [nrm mcchunlzatlon and Delegate Suggests Truman Program Violates UN Spirit Funeral Services Held Here for W. C. Campbell Funeral services were held today for William C. Campbell, 58. of Hlythcville. who died Saturday In a Little Rock Hospital. Rites were conducted at Cobb Funeral Home with the Rev. P. H. Jernlgan, pastor of Calvary Baptist Church, officiating. Burial followed in Maple Grove Ce.'nctcry. He is survived by hLs wife, Mrs. Lucy Campbell, three sons. Odcll, Mark and Leonard; all of Blythevillc: and three daughters. Mrs. Virginia Moss of Blythcvlllc, Mrs. isc Van Bibber of Memphis and Irs. Inez Parker of Big Creek, Cooler Weather Prevails Cooler weather prevailed here over the week-end ns a brisk North wlr.fi yesterday kept the highest temperature eight degrees below Saturday's maximum reading A high of 62 degrees was record- I iiounced today. The announcement, made simultaneously in Moscow, said conversations will be held in Washington as soon as Soviet Ambassador Nickolai Novikov returns to this country. No announcement was made as to-when the arr.bassador, who was recalled a fow weeks ago, would return. The Soviet agreement to discuss a final Icnd-lease settlement came after four requests bv the United States, the first on March 18. 1946. Yorker speaks wilh the voice of the Kremlin. Wallace seems to he too hot even for Hen. Claude Pepper, D., Fla. To Wallace's s"gy lion in EiiEliiiid that Pepper mU head a third pany atrnlnst the Democrats and Republicans next year, the senator said a quick ' thanks." Pepper told the United Press h: intended to work from within the Democratic party and that, he he- , , . , licvcd the two-parly sy.ilem was started without reaching comple- ))( , st (o| . t])( , Un| [ c(1 ^'^ "It is very kind and complimentary of Mr. Wallace." said I'cppar, "but T have insistently advocated to liberals that It would be a grave mistake to make any effort lo i>r- gani/.c a Ihird party." Pepper said any left wing third party movement In 1948 merely Scu WALLACE on I'afic :i Round-the-World Speed Test Plane Goes Over 'Hump' SHANGHAI, April 14. (UP)—The •Reynolds Bombshell, a converted bonder rocketing around the world N. 2 p.m. quotations: AT&T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper . . Chrysler . , Coca Cola Gen Electric ....... Gen Motors ....... Montgomery ward . N Y Central ....... Int Harvester ...... Republic Steel . ... Radio ............. Eocony Vacuum . ... Studebaker ........ Standard of N J ____ Pacakrd ........... U S Steel ........ 163 1-2 63 1-4 3G 1-8 8T 150 33 3-8 54 1-2 53 15 1-8 78 1-4 24 1-4 8 14 1-8 . 18 1-4 G4 1-4 6 1-8 . 6G 1-8 * Y. Cotton Realtors to Meet The Real Estate Hoard will hold would nitcd Tress Staff {lorrcspoudrn HOT SPRINGS. Ark.. April 1- (U.P.I—The trial of ilap;i-?r"tco I Mcl.aughlin, ox-mayor of Ilrit* Springs, got under way this n.orn- ing in Garland Circuit Court. The colorful McLatiyhlin ai'd his attorneys asked the court to quash 14 indiclmcnts filed against nhn by a special grand jury. Prosecuting Attorney iJidney s. McMnlh charged that the regular Garland County Grand -Jury which was dismissed after GI c indklulcs look office hud l>ccn illegally and improperly selected. McMnlh charged Ihat ilv lar grand jury wholly failed in Its duties anc] failed to Inq liro into responsibility for "flagrant public crimes which had been made a matter of public record." He xvas referring to \ fcclc court decision holding l.fihl ] lax receipts In the county lo bu illegal. Hearing on the motion to dismiss the indictincnLs Is bv'hy, hclti by Circuit Judge Ma'iii'ti Cummins of Fsiycltcvillc, replacing Circuit Judge Clyde II. mown 01 the bench, nrown disqualified himself because of pcrsoiril Interest In the hearing. Utlle Rock Attorney Ilenrj Donham appeared for McLauchlii and read ttin entire iiiol'jii t( quash. Dnnhnm asserted th;r pro-i will develop Ihat McLaughlln v;a the prime target In last Suir.nicr' election. He {.aid also that h prove that convrnin.; : even diverslflv.illon male imnww ,/s th us the ulli 1 - n quest of a new speed record, anded here tonight (11:58 a.m. EET) 42 hours and 47 minutes out of New York. Milton Reynolds. ChicnKO manu- acturcr. and his two fellow crewmen reached Shanghai six hours and 55 minutes after the talkeoH I from Calcutta. Wilh their arrival hero, tl had. completed p-crhnns' the nios dangerous leg of their round the world flight. It carried them "over the hump." the thrcachcrous skyway above the Himalayas which was one of the gravest, threats to global aviation during the war. a dinner-meeting at ti:30 toni.ii row special grand jury was n movi night at the Hotel Noble, pi'csl- largely designed to force McLaugh dent H. C. Campbell tod ly urged lln lo retire from the inayoralit: all members to be present. race. Presbyterian Women to Open h «i State Meeting Here Tomorrow With a two-day meeting of the Woman's Auxiliary of the Arkansas Presbytery to get under way here tomorrow in the First presby- „ , . ... - terian Church at 10 a.m. final plans Reynolds and his crew were run- , announced Hits nmg far ahead of the pace set by! ' » l ' •Howard Huchcs in Ills 193B record ™"£ ^^"^^ °^^y. •flight. Exact comparison was impossible because the planes took different routes. Last Rites Held For Elbert Coyle; Lived Near. Dell who said the general theme will be Stewardship. The Blythcvlllc Auxiliary has not been host to a state meeting since is expected thai represented 1028. I churches will be the sessions. Speakers will include Dr. A- 5". Fogarlie. D. D., of Little Hock, who will speak Tuesday nicht on "New ..,-,,, ,, , j Missionary opportunities Today." .^L C ^l°L n( L atr J?. cU ,£ e !?iHe is superintended „, ,,„,„, :,is- sloas and cvaiiRcliftn. Mrs. H. mornlnR, when officers b yesterday afternoon at hi.s home. He was 50. Funeral services wcr open hizh Mar 2823 2823 May 3445 3445 July '.. 3248 3248 Oct 2940 2940 low 1:30|viow. 27D2 2798 3400 3202 2900 held this afte= . HMS j ? «£™ «.g^SS?' -^ ed yesterday followed by a low ° : , V^ArtfritOP 50 degrees during last night, ae- tordlng to Robert E. Blaylock, official weather observer. High Saturday was 70 that night, 19, and llie low ' ARKANSAS— 'Mostly clourty. widely scattered light showers today, tonight and Tuesday. I Tuesday. __ ..... __ , of Blylhevillc. and one sisler, Mrs. W. W. Biirkcll of Bassett and M Julia Lancaster of Mountain 'view. | Jack Davis of Little Hock. Warmer coin Fiineinl -Home was ; n Mrs. Habcryan will again 0ve charge. , ( ^ _1^^. ^4! the JUbic lesson on Wednesday elected. Others partlclpnling; on U program will Include Mrs. Wallc N. Tltrlock Jr., of Pine filuff. wh will speak on "Our Increasing Re sponslbllity in Evangelism". ' Ml> Jane McAclams of lilythcvllle. wh will present a vocal solo; Mrs. Il( Walton of nlylhevllle. who w conduct a memorial service; Mr. Thurmann Pcivi of Utllc RocV Mrs. B. Elwood Fahl of Little Rock Mrs. w. W. McCrary of Lonoke and others. Wwlnesday aflernoon, Mrs. CJir liam Griffith of Hughes will _di; cuss "Stewardship of LH"ralurr and Mrs. Pcnn will have "Study I Enow Thyself" as her .subject. Th Hcv. Harvey T. Kidri. pastor r Pirst Presbyterian church heri will install officers. A music pro gram will be presented by the Ar kansa-s College Music Department. Social affairs during the meet Ing will include a luncheon '1'ues day In the Presbyterian Churcl social rooms, at .which ExecuViv Board members wf.ll be guests, a supper Tuesday night at the Presbyterian Church for the entire delegation and a luncheon Wednesday for the deleifiillon at" 1 First Mclhcxllsl church. f ie United slates ; lo continue to' grow cotton «5 Baying ciop.' 'New '•r'-pr. must be ndepted. he ultl. which will give the fartnn piv-di'y nearly every month lu- icnd of only one pay-day each '.ill. IMuslIOrow flollcr Staple \ "Farmers must support research n determine tho bust grades anc laptcs of cotton and they •inke Ihelr crop Uic best possible •rcdnct they can produce. "They must realize that cxncn- Ively liiinci-prntlueecl collon iscs 170 man-hours of work to roduce one bale of cotton ha.sn'1 i eliancc and the only chance for survival of the collon farmer jrodudng c"Hon by the use devices which cm: low n procliicllon time per bale li ^8 man-hours." Mr. Norris s:iid. He added that, in the pas I. liv vej<rs, yynthrtlcs sirrh a.s rayon an lylon luive mushroomed Into new isos formerly tleleijated to cotton. Poinling out Inslanccs of cotlon'r, phi cement Noi'rls said cotr.peto. Hut If it run, the answer I.AKK SUCCESS. N. Y., Alirll 14. (CPI—'President Truman's Greck- Tuiklsh program drew new attacks In the United Nations Security Coui'cll today when Albania, not, a luctulra- of the UN, complained Unit tho plan "contradicted" the nplrll of the UN cliarler. "The ' United States aid," said Km-iiiiian Ylll ol Albania, "consll lutes an Intervention In the Inlcr- nal n [fairs of Greece and Tnrkiw and Is not of a elianvclcr to aid In the sluhlllzallon of Greece." Invited to sit in the council v/illi iKiiicseiiiatlves of HulKiiria, Yugoslavia and Circcce during debate cm the "Greek (iiicsllon." Ylll ccli- ond the criticism voiced earlier bv Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei Oromyko. "Tho aim of tho aid lei Greece." ie snld, "cannot be considered us coordinated with and roinpllmceii tary lo the work of the (UN In- vestigal.ini') Commission lu Greece >ut prejudges tho work of that commission, 1 ' The Balkans commission, nowj wrilinn iv rr.port of Its lour" of flalkan borders, WRS sent by the fincurltv-Council to find the cause of troi Die between t.hi Greeks and their Norlhmi-rwlglibqrR- .;...-;!,.>, I (Spwlul 'SRMlnn jcalleil ' The Orcek-Turklsh rlnbntc In the council strangthencd a belief lint - if the to become the main Mic principle of sUch n treaty wll reservations but MbJotov always h hedged. " ••'•''"'' Byrnes said last Summer tiiut t! United SUitcs would nuppoit a: two-thirds recommendation ol u conference. Marshall did not s today whether tho United stat would or would not support a tv; thirds recommendation on tin;. Oe mini iVeaty. - : He merely said: 1 "While two-thirds recommend lions will naturally carry f;reni weight than 'simple' majority' ri ommendatlons their acceptance the council • will iibt be obligate on the council.'' .Marshall also: 1. Formally abandoned earlier plan wliich »as dcslgr lo rello\e the future German g< ciiinient fronj the onuB of slgiv Iho German 'pcftcp' trculy. 3. Submitted_ ,a' complex vot ormula for »io O«rm»n pei conference under whtoji ','nco ncndatlons"—before • they. j« he Big Four—vvould require the UN was moving iron) . synthetics, Mr. "Maybe cotton can't is a better of cotton." arena lor Die big power di(el for dominance In the slrateglc pilddlc Ens I, The 55-imtlou General Assembly hastened preparations for an emer- ccncy session, beRlmilng l.wo weeks •from today, to st'art marrping the future of Palestine, the assembly will trv to establish a fact-finding commission lo examine the Holy I,iuul crisis. Gromyko seemed lulcnl on making Warron Austin of thi> United .Stales talk about, the uillllary as- P"cls of Mr. Truman's $400.000,00! plan for blocking Communism ii the Middle East. The United Stale: Intrndnrcd the plan into the council In answer to charges thai it had fay-passed the UK. The Palestine crisis and thcTrii' man program were recognized hen as factors in one big problem—tin struggle among the Big Three fo dominance hi a oart of the world TJeturniiiR lo the one bright ;«of hh review of the cotlnn sitiialirin. Mr. Norris pointed out hr.t today the supply and demand for domestic cotton is more nearly in n'llnnrc than in any recent year. With the nation'.', hale carry-over i>"idrd for an all-llmc low and wilh the nssnrancc of government snr-port at 02 per rent of parity lor the next two years, the Imme- dii'.to outlook for the cotlon farmer i.s rosy, he said. This includes .consideration of tlir fact Ihat the farmer still faces shortages of labor ailrl hrploments. Olhrr visitors at the meeting who niitllncci phases nf the cotton situation were J. Ritchie Smith, cotlon specialist with the ICxten- sion Service: Waldo Frazicr. oxec.l- tive secretary of tho Arkansas Farm Bureau; J. E. flitc. agronomist with the Bureau of Plant Industry: Claude I,. Welch. N:x- lional Collon Council rcprcscnli- livo; and Walter May. president of the Crlttcnden County Farm Duron n. •Representatives from North Mis- .•-isMirpl County included II. C. KnappenlicrKCr, ciionly I^irm Bu- ICNIU nrrsident; Ij. G. Na.sh. vic^ president of I lie counl\- F.irm Burrau; aucl Keith J. Bilbrey, counly agent. II. generally believed they would float together before tin assembly completes ILs attempt ti reconiniciid the future status o Palestine. Secretary-General Trygvc Lie c:i bled invllalions lo the special snn'ily meetinR to the. 55 UN metr.bcrs yesterday after 29. one more than Ihe necessary majority had endorsed the British for an emergency meeting. Ifi' pronent arid .wo-thhdi of , tin*, nqtloiis- wh ire neighbors of Germany o r u armed foi ces against hey,' T would apply\only If theSJJnl States plan for el] naUons\E' Ste MOSCOW on P»se 3 \ U.S. Farm Price Policy Criticize! U. S. C. of C. Urges President to Set an Example for Industr Union Control Bill to Score Easy Victory 'WASHINGTON. April M. (UP) — House Republican leaders predicted afler .1 party conference today that the GOP union control b'.'.l will pass the house by at least a t/wo to one vote. "I think the bill will pas s by stronger than two to one," Sneaker Joseph W. Mnrlin, Jr., lolcl r»- porters. He estimated that "about 80 to 90" Democrats will vole f"r the measure despite some heated Democratic objections to it. "We fow Republicans." will lose very •Martin added. . "The conference appeared lo ')c Negro is Arrested On Charge of Forgery .-,,-, •-,,.. ™*r * » .' vcr y strongly in favor of it. Mar- David Niish, Negro of HnsMiUit | tin said. He said that there were Prv.-. wns in custody today on a ! no speeches against the bill al- rharur of attcmntlng to cash a j though one member asked some chr.-k syid by officers to have been j critical questions, forced. He \vas taken Into custody i In a lengthy coininltlce report on bv -ily officers In the Liberty Cash their bill to outlaw the closed shop. Grocery Thursday and is said to industry-wide birgalning, Jurtsdic- h.ivr- confessed. j lional slrikcs and secondary bov- Offleers said that Nash is alleged colts, GOP members of the House the bill from "a Committee said workers lo have written checks for a total Labor of S'27.50. Ench was made payable would liberate to "Lonnic Moore", and signed by. tyranny more defpcjtU: than ono ".John Buckman". The cheeks wers could think |X>ss:'ile in a free driwn on the two banks here but country." neither has nn account In the The bill is scheduled for de- tomorrow. GOP House ne nnpio. of John Buckman. wa^ l: LV.II.V/..W... v — .- . I Officers said that Nash Is a predict passage by Friday after- former convlrl. noon, . BV.KULALIE McDOWELI, UnUcrl Press Staff Cbrrespdm WASHINGTON, April 14. ( —The ultimate cost of-the gov mcnt's potato dumping this may run as high as *93,000,000 stead of the estimated $80,OOC It uas learned today. This easily spending 'to a; farmers a good price for their tatoos, which they over-prod In bumper proportions last has brought charges that the eminent Itself Is playing a ro] the general rise In prices. ! The U. S. Chamber of Comm in response to President Trim request for business to cut pi countered that "other gr o must share responsibility for inflationary trend. It accused government of "discouraging reductions lor farm commodit Estimated direct speiidiiif keep farm prices up this year cn| 19471 was set originally at 080,000 but the final cost prol will rise even higher. Origina timatcs of the cost of suppo potato prices were around $75 000. Agriculture Secretary cii P. Anderson' later revised this lire lo J80,000,000 and some cials now put it as high as 000.000 and others at $97,000,OC Mr. Truman in his new bi asked Congress lo set aside n $161,000.000 lo keep up farm t in the fiscal year starting Ji Tills would allow over $103,01 for prices supports under Ihe I gall amendment which cont through 1948; $1.5,112,000 for supports or loans for the basic i modules, cotton, corn, tor. peanuts, wheat and rice; $470,000 for other price supi Including wool. Under (he Stcagall amend Ihe government Is committee support most farm commodltii a price not less than 90 per ce parity 9214 per cent for cot Congress has decreed that the gram be continued till two : after the war as a reward to mcrs for all-out production di hostilities. :; ' .. ' Anderson indicated that the get. request for price support I may prove to be greatly und timatcd when he appeared b Congress to explain th* prc*ra January,

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