The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 15, 1947 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, April 15, 1947
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____ "n™ DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST AHKAMO.. .„., ^-A-W A. ^ J ^J ff fcj VOL. XUV—NO. 20 Blythevllle Blytheviile Courier Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Leader Public Pressure Jrged to Speed rike Settlement Schwcllcnbach Steps Into Telephone Row With Unusual Move WASHINGTON, April 15. (TJPi — The government In ellect today asked the public lo bring pressure on both parties in the national telephone strike to end thc nine-day walkout by 5 p.,,,, EST Thursday Company and union sources, however, look what appeared at best to Ire a calm view of the strikc-cndim: arbitration proposal advanced by Secretary of Labor Lewi-i B. Schwcllcnbach. The secretary called his plan "an extremely fair" formula for yelling telephone service across the country back lo normal. In proposing it. lie employed a tactic unusual in federal conciliation. Hc made the proposal public in detail, set :\ deadline—5 p.m. EST. today -for acceptance or rejection by thc parlies nnd solicited "die suppoit of thc American people behind It." Seliwcllenbach proposed that the strikers—the union says there are 335.000 ot them—go back to wo;-k Thursday afternoon. They wouk tnlmiil six of their 10 national demands, including one for a $T2 weekly pay increase, to arbitration.'The •Amaining four also would be arhi- T-nted if two days of "intense negotiations" failed. Strikers Skeptical Dut spokesmen for the striking National Federation of Telephone, Workers and.) said the plan had "plenty of bugs." Sources close to the American Telephone & Telegraph Co. K merely that the proposal Is "be... f studied" by A. T. & T. and its Bel faystem subsidiaries. Some company sources though 1 Schwcllcnbach had proposed nationwide arbitration, which A. T & T has consistently opposed. Although Schwellcnbach appeared to leave the issue of local or nationwide settlements up to the arbitrators, company sources interpreted (lie conditions to mean negotiations at the national level. Neither side would say anything to support optimism voiced by federal conciliators that both would accept the proposal by the 5pm deadline. Sources speaking for both sides doubted that a decision one way or -another would bc^KairVed" mush before the deadline. ...The White House, meanwhile, related what it has been Buying for several days—that the telephone strike is In the hands of th-; Labor Department. Bicrne summons Aides In a hastily called' conference last midnight, Schwellenbach handed the government proposal to top union and company officials with the warning that the walkout must end before public health and welfare ar^endangcrcci. NFTW President Joseph Biern. summoned his union's 49-memb»r policy committee to an early morn- i'lg session and promised to give the proposal "serious consideration." 'Federal conciliators were confident it would be accepted by both parties Eincc it was closely patterned after a "tcn'.'jtive agreement" reached last wcc k between the American Telephone & Telegraph Company's long distance department and tile American Union of Telephone Workers, an NFTW affiliate The government proposal would establish a five-man arbifmion board to make binding awaids on Unlons 10 r Company Asks Authority To Issue Bonds .i, ' Arfc - A ' )ril 15. (UP -A hearing on the petition of die Blytheviile Water Company (or permission to issue $250000 in bonds 1ms b;c« set for Thursday at 10 a.m. by the Arkansas Public Service Commission. The company plans to issue die 3 1-2 per cent first mortgage bonds for sale to die John Hancock Life Insurance Company. Purpose of the bond Issue i s to pay off S140.000 in f ive p,, r cc[lt bonds outstanding and $H,000 in demand notes. The remainder will be used for construction of a 500,009-gallon overhead storage tank. Other Improvements Planner! Plans for the expansion pro- pram of the water company were announced earlier this year by of- Cancer Society Seeks Funds to Battle Disease The annual financial campaign of die American Cancer Society for funds to fight the disease got underway in Mississippi comityjoduy with drive workers hi bodi halves of the county working lowiird combined quola of $'2800. The drive will continue until April 30. William M. Shepherd of Pine Bluff, stale campaign director has named Harold Siidbury, Blythc- vllle, as fund chairman for North Mississippi County and Sam M. Hodges, Osccola, chairman for Hie South half Of die county. Tile quota for South Mississippi County has been sel at M300, with $600 lo be raised In O.sceola, where Miss Marjorle Doyle is jn charge of the drive. North Mississippi Countys goal is $1500. Nearly two- thirds of that amount is slated for collection in Blythevtlle. The drive here | s being carried out by the Junior Chamber of Commerce. The slate quoin for Arkansas is $75,000. Quotas for 13 North Mississippi county communities a»'l Blylhei'ille schools and civie clubs have been set and chairman for communities throughout the county will be announced soon, drive leaders said. Tuberculosis Unit Directors Meet Mississippi County Group Has Election; Reports Submitted Mrs. Roland Green was re-named president of the Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association at a meeting of thc Board of Directors yesterday afternoon at die Delta Cafe. Other officers chosen were Dane Fergus of Osceola. first vice prcs* ident; Joe Wheeler of Lcachvill?. second vice president; Joe Evans of Blytheviile. treasurer; and Mr:;. John Enoch of Wilson, secretary. Having gained representation on the State Board of Directors of the Tuberculosis Association for the iirst time since its inception, the Mississippi County group yesterday named two members to that Board. They are Hays Sullivan of iBur- detle and W. J. Wunderlich |of Blytheviile. Growth of the Association and its activities in this spun; ty entitled it to representatives on the State Board, it was pointed out. The county Board adopted a budget of Jf99o for r.pcrations of the Association lo March 1, in«l, and voted to purchase another SIO^O maturity value savings bond. Bonds of a mmaturity value of $4 e oo were purchased by the Association last year, bringing thc. total amuont of bmds held to a face value of $10.000, according * financial report for the pas fiscal year submitted at the meet ins. This financial report showed to tal receipts for the past fisca year of *83G2.r|f. cash on bam Anril 1. 1946. ol S8S4B S3 and tola disbursements of »a,17fi.91— Including S34D4 used for bond purchases —leaving a balance of cash 01 hnnd Mar. 31 of S1JOI. cash value of bonds on hand of S7440 brought thc total cash and honris on hand to $14 541. the report showed. Health Education Stressed Largest expenditure showed Jaycee Welcome Arranged for Memphis Group .Goodwill Delegation Promoting Cotton Fete To Be Here Monday Plans for welcoming the Memphis Cotton Carnival Goodwill Tour dele- sudon at n reception Monday sponsored by die Junior Chamber i>[ Commerce were announced at n meeting of (he club last iilsjhl In thc Jaycee club rooms. The Cioodwill Tour will b net by the niylhcville High Sclionl band and escorted to the reception • ((.• In front of die Anthony Huildmu next to City Hall on Second Street The Cioodwill Tour group Is expected to arrive here about 11:30 n.n,. and remain about two hours. A luncheon attended by members of Dlythevlllc civic clubs will b" held Monday noon ill the Hold Noble. 13. n. Goodman Is in clmr'e of receplion arraiiBcmcnls for ihe Junior Chamber. At last night's meeting Ml-,^ lane Cnstlio mid Miss fva Seav i-H-ic j Lady-in-Waltlng and Maid, respectively, for (he Memphis CoUiin Carnival by the Jaycees, were gucbls niitl introduced to the club. Jaycws In Elect May n The annual election of officers has been sel for May 12 and at llie April 28 meeting, the nomlmidiiB commiu tce will make its report of selections of candidates for club offices The Junior Chamber of Coiimu-rco will .sponsor die Cancer Drive opening today In North Mississippi County and plans for conducting the. campaign lo raise n quota of $150(1 were discussed by Sanford Boone Jaycee drive chairman. In a discussion of final plans for Ihe slate Jaycee convention npcnfiu: here Friday, it was reported tha'. in MmBQ U111BAgr MISSOURI Blytheviile Cotton Carnival Royalty CENTO members or the H arrison club were flying licre In four planes to' Imr ticipatc in the three-day ni-.-ti,,,. New members Inducted lint nit-lit wore Snn ford Toinllnson, Mason Day. Monroe Grain and Dr. Milton Webb. Motion to Quash Fails Former Mciybr or Spa Loses First Round in Criminal Court Cases Jane Casdi,, ' ;,,;„ ,,,„ ,.„„, s Participadn,; as a Uuly-in-Wtiltb,,,. In ihe ijoyul Court'ol (he week-Ion,; cotton Carnival opcnliig May i:( in Memphis will be Miss Jane C.-.MIIo, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ciailh Caslllo of lll.vlhevllle As u Maid in the Itoyal Court, Miss i Vl , u,,,|«, soay. daughter ol T. I. Keay. will lake part In the Cnrnival events Wednesday nfav r Both were selected by a Junior Chamber of Commerce commidee 'no,',, nominations of die club nnd the public. Wallace Outbursts in England To Be Ignored by U.S. Officials 1VASH1NOTOM. April IS. (U.I'.)-Th ( , While Ilimse sal.l (,,,l,v || «i,s an ••ol,vl,,,,s fact" tlmt Henry Wallace „,,» S p, ilkin( , , I1S „ ,„./,„„. .•d,,c,," In his mills!, sprrehcs allat-klnu \l. K. r,,r,-l s ,, „„.!,,. . . ll.is was ll, c firsl ,,, mm ,. n , f,,, m ((lc „,,,„„ ,„ „„,._, besan blaslin K Mr. Truman's pr,,po s e,I Greek-Turkish al.l Vtnse - Am White (louse Press Sccrcv.ry«~— ___ _. :7* Charles G. Ross was asked whether tills government would notify die British government that Wallace was speaking only as a private citizen. "It is an obvious fact, is :t not. dint Mr. Wallace Is speaking as a private citi7.cn?" Koss replied. Tile White House comment made as the Senate prcpnvcil resume debate on the $100.t>!K),OfX> aid ]>ro;;i-!im with hope of u final volo Thursday. Some senators believe a presidential crackdown is called for by Wallace's outspoken opposition to "program, particularly- Ji, |,ls week. There the British speeches this also have been siisKestiotK of by ex- of Hot ficials of the company. Beside the . erection of the now storage tank. laying of larger water mains and the addition of a fourth deep will were included in the company's plan s for expansion. 15. Kcor Accident Proves Fatal for Spectator Who Has Heart Attack NASHVILLE. Tenn., iA<prii . ( UP)— 'Mrs. Lois p. Elder, 20-year- old mother of a scven-months-old child, saw an automobile barely miss a neighbor's cliild late yesterday afternoon. She pressed hc r hands to her head, collspsed. and died a. few minutes later from what a physician described as heart, failure duo lo thrck. thc report was Sl.ViBOS "toV health education, which included conferences and meetings, motion picture exhibits and printed matter. Second-ranking expenditure was $1028.35 for case finding purposes and thc greatest portion of this was the cost of X-ray examinations and "Patch'Tests" to determine thc presence oi tuberculosis. Receipts last year were listed n". (6.235.50 from sales of 1946 Tuberculosis Christmas Seals nd S2,- 127.36 from ipersonal solicitation, sale of bangles, booths and Negro sales. Ot this total. 20 per cent— or Sl.63I.88—wnet to the state of- 'ice ol the Association. From North Mississippi County, S5.817.C9 was received and from he South half of the county, S2,- :45.77 was added. Blylheville's seal lales amounted to $3,868.97 while n Osceola they totaled $892.31. , Mrs. C. G. Redman, executive secretary of die County Association, pointed out that the Christmas Seal funds we.s to certain activities authorized ant! approved by the Nalional Tuberculosis Association. These expenditures include those for health education of the general public and child and school groups, cooperation wilh other community agencies, promotion and subsidizing of tuberculosis research, establishment of services and facilides for diagnosis and treatment of patients, medical and material relief for patients through hospitnlizatioii and use of operations, and organization and administration of health education and other tuberculosis activity pros rams. "It is thc people's job to fight tuberculosis and ths fight is every thinking person's .problem," Mrs. Redman told the Board, she also pointed out that Mississippi County is due and should have nlorc mobile X-ray units. Activities Kcvicwed In reviewing last year's activities. Mrs. Redman said that 7723 adults and children had been shown educational films on tuocr- culosls and MO had been addressed. •Material for more than 1800 (UP)—Judge Maupln today overruled n molloi Mayor Leo McLailghljn Springs (o quash 14 Indictment's returned against him by a special Garland County grand jury. McLaughlin's attorney Henry Donham of Little Rock, immediate ly indicated h c would ask a bill o particulars on all indictments, inii die judge set April 26 as the da) for thc hearing. Donham indic.it ed he would file demurrers lo tli indictments. The plea to quash the indict merits was made yesterday to 411 District Circuit Judge Maupi. Cummins of Faycttevillc. sitting 01 the Garland bench for Judge Clyd H. Brown, 18th District, who car her disannulled hioiself fron hearing Mclaughlin's case Witnesses for thc ex-mayor : Hi number, paraded to die star,. Hi yesterday's slow-moving session Much of yesterdays procedure revolved around charges and counter-charges concerning the politic-} leanings of Ihe special grand jury that indicted Mclaughlin and seven other Garland county citizens. Stalin Agrees To Trade Talks, Britain Learns LONDON, April 15. (UP) — Sir Stafford Cripps, president O f the Joard of Trade, told Commons lo- day that Premier Josct Stalin had igrceri to Anglo-Russian trade alks. Cripps S aid James H. Wilson. British secretary of overseas trade. I leave Friday for Moscow to discuss future trade between the wo countries and take purl l n "a ieneral exchange of views." Britain, he said, was eager lo im>ort such raw materials as timber rom the soviet Onion and the Bailie stnlcs. Hc added that Russia probably would want machinery and equipment for its rccorstruc don program. prosecution under the Loi-un Acl a seldom-invoked statute forbidding a prlvale citizen 10 iidvisa or assist a foreign government H "opposing u. S. foreign policy. r.ivijrs ignoring Wallace Hut Sen. Waller P. George, D., On., took (he opposite view. Hc suegcsled thh'l Wallace be ignored ralhcr than prosecuted, lest he become a "martyr." George, a member of Ihe Scnat" Foreign Relations Cornniitiec, said Cummins lhc . fom "' r vi ™ IWsictcnt wn.l Olllv Cumiiun R s making- a "spectacle" of himself with his speeches in Britain The senator said lie opposed , cither N. Y. Stocks 2 p.m. Quotations: •A T anci T Amer Tobacco \\ Anaconda Copper . l Beth steel Chrysler .'.'.'.' Gen Electric \[ : Gen Motors '.]'. Montgomery Ward N Y Central '_[ Int Harvester '' Nr.rtii Am Aviation . Republic Steel ".' Sonocy Vacuum Studebakcr Standard of N J Texas Corp for more than „.,„•• l>n«l been made ava!!- Packard TI'BKIiail.OSIS on VaRP 3 |U 3 Sled '.'.'. 1G2 7-8 62 3-3 3B v 84 86 l-'J 33 3-1 55 1-3 Iri 1-8 70 3-D 9 3-il 24 1-1 14 18 1-2 63 3-4 67 5 V-8 67 prosecution of Wallace under thc Logan Act or u verbal spanking i,y President Truman.. "His own course of conduct Is his severest criticism,- Geoi".- told a reporter. "Even people who. ... sympathise with his views will not C.' Brown approve thc rather vulgar display Mrs. Mn,-v- a "" C h Alvin H. Huffman Heads 'Y' Board Dircctprs Elect Rev. R. Scott Baird os Vice President Alvlii H. Huffman Jr. was elected president of the lllylhevllle "V Jit n meeting O I (lie Hoard of Directors IBS I night in the "Y" ,omiis J» Oily linn. He succeeds Russell lifirham, retiring president. Also elected officers of the "V" were the Rev. H. scolt liaiid' first, vice president; J. w. Adams second vice president; Harvey Morris recording secretary; and Hermon' Carllon, treasurer. Ii! other iicllon,; the board nc- ciptcd a quota. o[ $500'to'be raised ns Us shin-e of (lie midonal drive for fB.GM.OOfl to hc used for re slonidoi) mid luivftiiceiiient ol the "Y" in foreign countries hard lilt oy the war. Miss Alice Eiiliba. -Y" program director, wus crimled it | cav( , „, absence by the Board for a trip to Enrcp: this Summer. The Board also authorised addi- lon.-il work on the Walker Turk .eniiis courts. In addition to tlic noivly-clcctei ifficers, those attending the meet were M.-. It irliiun. the l£ev. I; Mis.s Winnie Tiiriiei Mrs. Un Marshall Seeks 'Yes or No f Reply From Russians Disarmament Treaty Suggestions from Molotov Rejected MOSCOW, April l!i. HUM — Ki-cli'l.uv of Stllll! <inirnc (!. Marshall Hnii-si'il tonkin n 1Ll( Ml ,| u |, n hail "Iniprrllril" in, Aim-rii-aii jn.i- I'»'.:i| fur a Hie Knur liealy lo lit-i-li <irrniiiny disarmed. MOSCOW, April 15. (UP)-Sen-c- lary of Slute tiroruc C. Miirslir-tl ''hiiii4i'd lodny dial Russia's pro- poM'd alteradons In the foiu-. power OcrniHii dtsarniinnenl treaty would "usurp" [,„• (in, IU B j,.,,,,,. )lm powers which rlithlfiilly belonged to die Allied nations us n wholj, Thc Hnvlet proposals wcm pir- scntcd by Knrnltin Minister V. M Mololnv In the form of iimendim-nls lo tlir original draft ot HID toiir- puww liealy which was ollen-l by the dulled Slates. Mai-slum rejected die Soviet changes as having „„ ,,i, UT | n „,,, kind of treaty which wns einlMired for liei-numy by the United Btnt»« He iif'uln demanded from Mtilntov n sliiduhl "yes or no" answer as to whether Russia wus willing l-i turn over lo special representatives die task ol ch-nfihig u Uealy for Germany "on die basis which tne United Minion proposed." Mnrshim told Molotov dmi, |], c Soviet proposals tor the four-power rmilrol of the Ruhr. deNii/.lncnltim land reform ,,nd rcpiinidoni hud „„ more, plnre In » treaty of nillli uvy allliinco thin, I hey would linv jn the many bllulenil treaties whirl, Kiisslii has negotiated with Individual countries to nunrd ii^aln-it future Clcinmn uggrcsslon. "All these mutters must b« de-ill with by die Allied Control OounVll or In Ihe uldimilo |ieace v-lllr- meiit." Mill-shall said. "To \V-'l with tlwin In the four-pnwer treniv we proposed would be totally t) alter the scope mid purpose ,if Ill-it treaty. Kiinh amendments have no place In Ihe kind of treaty we propose. Tlimo proposals In our oph,. Ion would iiKin-p for the four of us the peace treaty powers which lie- whole." Allied nations Tim -w n ls ""•kini!." l»"tl Green, R. A. Nelson. Ros; I He Wallace affair" promis.-.'l Stevens, Kentbill Uerry-, .(iime-iTrr ry. P. D. Poster and "Y" Sccrc to boil over np;aln on the „„ floor today as tbe Senate resumed debate on the $100,1)00,000 Greek- Turkish aid program, w.'iicli Wallace vigorously opposed. Tncr.. w'li talk of holding n nifhl sraion lo- morroiv with hope of ohtninliii; a final vote Thursday. Former Manila Woman, Mother of Twins, Dies tnry j. p. Carroll. Form Wage Rate Up 10 Per Cent, Bureau Reports WASHINGTON. April ir>. iui'j- The Asrlctilturc nc]);ii tnicnl ,-e- iwrtcd today that farm wage rates took a ten per cent Jump during the year ended April 1. Pacific Coast Slates averaged "»ly a live per tent increase the MANILA. Ark., April 15. Mir. Gladys Christine Thompson, as, formcily of Manila, died at her home in Crcol Springs, 111., Saturday, eight hours after giving birth ,,,, , • to two sons lowest of any region. Mrs. Thompson, daughter of Mr. L,,^ " Mo " a . 1 '""""* ««)"i,nli.<l and MIS Peck Holsclaw residents « ' ' l)Ctwccn j!ul - 1 n'«l of Manila for the imsl' -10 vrnvs ! , , l but ol(lciril -' i said this was was born in Mannn si- »-""-l SS """ USUi>l fm ' tllc Jessie Tiiomjxson yen is, :ie married in 1830 after from die Manila Hiijh School. Mr. Thompson fjinnc:! until they moved to Crcol two years ago when he priniss betar. working in coal mines near thai H,v. In addition to hcr parads md her husband, Mrs. Thompson is survived by three brothers, Walter Odcll. and Hnyivood Holscli-.v.- of Manila and one sister, Mrs. Bernico Baker of Manila, and five children In addition lo Un Iwms They arc Maynard, Dean. M:iric(t:i. Kay, and Bcrnita Thomp.son. ln-| •cnnent will be in Manila Cerac- Traffic, Representative For Frisco Arrives in City O. C. Schwarlx ol Memphis ha been named Traffic Jiupicsenln- tive of the Frisco Railroad here I', was announced late yesterday. Hc will succeed W. P. Crow, who lias hccu serving ,„ that capacity for die past year. Mr. and Mrs, Crow nnd their son plan to leave the last of this week for PeilSflCa),-!, enter Fin., where brokerage Mr. Schwnrlz will take over as traffic representative tomorrow. Fire Insurance Companies Pay $2,090,000 Fine in Bribe Case CITY> Mo " — FIIIC.S amounting to $2.003.- Commissioner n. K. O'Mallcy in „.,. .-,- o -- v order to obtain favorable seltle- 030 were p al d t«lay lo the cler> incut of a IHlKaled fire ins'iranro of the Missouri Supreme Court by case starting in 1M2. O'Malley and PenderRnst su'jsi- Jwo Men at Dell Freed on Bond Date to Be Set for Preliminary Hearing on Manslaughter Charge William Sheffield and Layman Ovrais, of IJcil. W |,r> aro clun-fiet with mansliui|;htcr I,, counectloi with Ihc death. Sunday, of Jack Ilishop, IlniKB City, Mo.. Iiirmcr were fire today uflcr jiosllny $25(10 cash appearance bonds. 'Uisbop's body wa.i found I load side ditch two miles south ot Dell Sunday moruliiK. nolli aiint- lield and Owens admitted lo MIs- sij>l>l County inilhorltlis nl boli»n with Hlshop ciirly Sunriny morn Iml linlh denli-,1 knowledge ol llie man's death. An investigation »•«« comliiclcd •by J. V/. M,uwey, »ell, justice ot Ihe peace, in the absence of die coroner and returned a verdict or death due lo drowning. |,iu, suspicion of foul piny. O.vcns and Sheffield were ;ir- resled by sheriffs deputies Sunday morning. Kheriif William Heriyman today that indications of a seufllj were evident because of marks on the dead miin's lace but just when the scuflle happened has not been ed, as Sheffield, who Is alto have been Ihc last person with die dead man claims lie was "loo drunk to remember what h:ip|)cncd." At/ssco Schoolmasters Meet Tonight at Dycss A meeting of the Mississippi homily Schoolmasters Club win be ;ie! t | tonight at 7:30 at Ihc Oycss lRh fjeliool. It wns announced to- l.iy by I'lilllip Deer, county siipcr- ntcndent. Truman Asks Drastic Changes by Congress In 1939 Neutrality Act WASHING Planters Discuss Cotton Situation Forum Follows Talk By Farm Expert at Osccoia Conference Vailed a.viK'Cts ot the uotton sl', in the war materials to -•>' ifl>sot r.ie.|jc»«s or 'iliaek y;nis country. i Tlic present i»w''requires eiual realriinnt for «]) nations in grant"S arms export licenses, unless mere lire |-,oeslble treaty violations in a long : special message lo congress. Mr. Truman 6 ald: There mil-it be ntw legal pr«- vlKlMw cimMJnr (he exerckc of niwrollan-In «he granlihp or rtf- Srctlng ot uppIleaMoi,., for cxporl «r iniimrt llccnw, fp r »inM am- iminltkm, anrt-JmprernVnh of war and related itcnw." ' He-SBId Ma Rovornmcnt |s now l" Ih 0 'Intolerable" position of 'clng hound by our. oirn leghla- iion lo give aid and isiippb'rl'to any Pi'iyet- which might later attack iiuon mid siinueslions for Im- provinn the Suull,' s output ot Iti major product weie cllscusscd liy Fiinn liiuvau and Extension Berv- Ice ofliclals In CXiranln yesterday , .. iiftortioon nt a meeting eiillcil lo , ° "''" "'« '"ip.irtiallty prbvl- i o , . - Blve farmers a clearer underslund- f°" "' l l>c Neutridlly A^ o t 1039 i"K of the over-nil cotton slum- ' don nnd encotuiige I hem Ihe long-time outlook for Is no longer consistent with this . tu ,,.. eoimti-y.., International cqmmlt- IhiiL " lc "ls nnd roqulrciixents, • Now C'omtnllled (o .l)N.' "We have committees. ;uurscives }'' ' " tc rn B I lo.nn j ,cobpbr,iUOn ""•nuglr the United Nations ' Mr Tr >i»)»n suld. , . . "" Hi Is pnrtlclpntlon Is to he 'I'lii! discussions lollowed an address by p. K, Morris, foreign niar- M'lliiK S|iccl«llsl ,of the U. a. l)e- piirlnient ol Aijrleulturc, who lout I lie- group Hint while the liuiui- dlate outlook for collon was bright. full v effective, this! government tne loiiK-iimgo view wns gloomy '»«i*t have control over traffic and due to die rapid rise ol synthetic «'o»l)on a which- will permit us to subsdliiles. net in accordance with aur nosl- Colloi, Iniiiiovemcnl nnd the ,0111;- "on In the United Nations and will .'iirlely pr<> (! nuii wns oiitlhrcd by .(. '"' '"I'lKtrtblc to chaimc.vln the In- lv Hlte. senior auronomlst ot Itic Itfimlloniil situation '•• '- ers adeiidliiB the nflcrnaon session especially designed for presided over by Olmrlcs II, Cole- or custom Brllv used only mun. clmlnnim of the soudi Ml-i- manutaclurc of R rm«. ammunl'lnn slssi|>pl County ABrlciilltire Com- mid Implemenis of wiir expoiUd for use rlt- lions and relaled Items Mr ¥1-11""" s *,', <1 ' ls B malte f o' "major ernments, " / e He urged the adoption of legls niton along lihes he siisgested so this government would have' ' !"P . 'n eresls r '°- o( Its se- ln this inlerna- Luxora Pastor Heads Missco Organization LUXORA, Arlc., April 15. -^ THE Legion to Sec Film Members of Dud Cnson Post 2i >l the American Legion will be hown a motion picture entitled Clear to the Top" at Iheir weekly Heeling nl 8 o'clock lonight at the ".e^ion Hut. Homcr BerRcr of Kansas City, .n- for 122 of the nation's cst fire risk companies which l.isl December were convicted ol bri)- « n state oflici.'il. Berger also paid the court S!S.- in costs today. Total court •;- qucntly were scnlcnccd to (lie federal penitentiary at Lcaven- worth, Kans.. lor income tax evasion, The Misscuri court assessed the fines against the companies on a ost-s of the 21-year-old litigation ' basis proportional to what it rc- of - iich involved the downfall of - garded as the money the com pan he late "Boss" T. J. Pendcrg;ist : les allegedly nave to Pcndcrgast and ' . f Kansas City were placed by Berger at $88,684. In -ill. the insurance companies ave yaid the state about $2,178.584 or ihr bribery of former 7nsuv.i>>Ci: O'Malley and other.? lo settle the rate case. f The Home Insurance Company 5132,030, the B ctn//o Subpcnacd WASHINCVroN, April' 13. (U!>>flip Mouse Labor Committee has shpprd a subjiena on Music c?.ar Jinnes C. Pe'illlo to get an account »f the operations of hln powerful American Federation of Musicians. No date for his appearance has been set. Weafher ARKANSAS - Mostly cloudy. Scattered thunderstorms today, find iu East and South nordoni to- niltlee. These plans Induce; ._, „ up it Kami Hiucan committee hi ciich cotton county In to make a thorou typo. of seurcti p KIKt IhO IVlt) iroi ni-oBrnn out Dec. 31. a .slule Parin Diircmi to lyz'e Ine county committee's recommendations und to dovelop state-wide rccommnedntlons. Outlining thc program of die. nalional and slnl c Farm Bureau W.ddo f-'ruzlcr, executive secretary ol the stale group, said the set-up calls for 11 82-6 per cent of purlly' loan an a Moor under prices, ncro-1 age coulrols when unmanageable! surpluses occur, export subsidies lo' move cotton out of America und an intensive program of research in the state and nation with coordination of the research prog ram I over the entire Soulh. j Other discussions Included die following: J. nilclilc Smith, extension f'piyclallsl. on die seven-step, . . . cotlon program outlined by fnrm-i Rcv - w - V, WomacK, pastor; of 'the ers in cor jurat tun with thc Exten-' Fl:st Methodist Church of Oiccola. .slon Service; Claude L. Welch, Na-| wl " scr ve as president this year donal Cotlon Council Represent!!- ol lll <: Msslssip,.! County Minis- live, on the Council's program lor '"rial A.soclatSon, it, has bee'n an- piomolhis tlic use ol cotton; and "onncccl 1>y thc Rev. Charles W Walter May. president of the Cri.-1 L ° wi s. pastor of the Methodist, tcndcn County Farm Durcau, on Church of Lux;rn. and publicity the use In that county of anhy- '"—'"' '* " drolls ammonia for fertilizer. Blythcyille Pupil Named To Secretaryship ot Arkansas Beta Clubs Jlomiic Henry, IJIyllicvlllc JffRh School .sliidcnt. will serve as secretary of Arkiinsns nctn Clute. following his elrclion at a Hcta Convention Krlclny and sntllrdny 111 Memphis. The fino stiidents nttcml- nig rcpicsentcd Arkansas, West Tennessee ami Missouri. IHydiqyllle High School oirls nml Hoys Ileta Clubs, represented by 50 students, received tnp honors Jn thc annual talent contests. A boy's fiu.irtelle, made up of Freernnn Jernlgnn, c. a. ncdmnn, Jimmlc Henry niitl R. C. Allen, sang "Dry Hones" and "I Don't", and Ruth director tor llie organization. Olhcr officers who will serve are Ihe Rev. L. T. Lawrence, pastor Of First Presbyterian Church .ol ,O.j- ceola. vice president, mid tho RV •%. Lewis, secretary-treasurer. Thc executive commiltee will be made up of officers and the Rev. Cl. J. Rushing, the Uev. H. M. Seaford, the Rev. E. C. Brown, thc Re.v. E. a. Knelzcll. the Rev. b. Ii. SUM, die Rev. Rrx Brown and Dr. Alfred Vise. Seay ,nn ( j Mnry Frances humorous readings. Oalucs . Owen Harrison, retiring president of Arknnsas Beta, presided during the convention. The convention was concluded I partly cloudy and coolt Wednesday widi a formal banquet and dance at Holcl peabody. lilythcvillc stu- denls were accompanied by Miss nolle lioyrt, assistant Beta sponsor. Prisoners Transferred To State Penal Farms Five men convicted by the rccont session of the Chickasnwba District °f the Mississippi County Circuit court and sentenced t o serve terms In Ihe state Penitentiary were transferred to th c State Prison Farms near pine Bluff today. Tlic men were Amos Dukes. Nc- Bro, one year grnnrl larceny; Chester Mcacham, Negro, two ycar.s, robbery; Ernest Billiard, six months, obtaining money under false pretenses and disposing of mortgager! property. »nd Arthur Kemp, one year grand larceny ant) bond jumping. James Bowles, recently convicted °f grand larceny and sentenced to one year in the Stnle Reformltory, was nlso transferred today. Rifcs in Monette for Former Flood way Resident •MANILA, Ark., April 15.—Funeral services were conducted • yesterday afternoon In the Monette Mrs. [CT nnptist. Church for beth Ray .former resident of the Ploodway community, eight miles south of Manila, Mrs. Ray- died Saturday in R, Jonccuorq hospital following an Illness of several months. ' Mrs. Ray was the mother ol Hurley Ray. landowner nnfl merchant of near Manila for the Past 15 years. Mr. Ray retired from business three years ago because of ill health and moved to Hot Springs. Mrs. Ray Is survived a'so by four other sons; El^ert. . Ebb, nnd Williford Ray ot (Lake City, and .lohn Ray .of Glcnriale, Calif.; and four daughters, Mrs. Uila. Mae Simrkins nnd Mrs. Gladys Malpne of Lake City. Mrs. Elsto Vounell of Uipley, Tenn., and Mrs. Lillian Nicholson ot Higdcn, Ark. The Rev. C. B. Smith, pastor of the Monette Baptist Church conducted servlce-s with the Howard Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. Internment was In the Monette Cemetery. N. Y. Cotton open hrsh low 1:30 r 2787 2X31 27B7 2«fS y 341S 34«';3418 3440 July 3318 3446 331* 3340 ' 2910 4939 2909 2928 c.' 2828 2«Q. 1J2» 2JI«

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