The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 11, 1946 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 11, 1946
Page 1
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»• , 'rf*% BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ; VOL. XL11I—NO. 43 Two American Soldiers Killed In German City Shots Fired Into Jeep On Nuernberg Street In Mysterious Attack. NUERNBERG, May 11. (UP) — Two American soldiers were shot to death from ambush last night while sitting in a jeep In the residential section of Nuernberg, the Army announced today. Both men died en route to an Army hospital. They were shot on a street lined with American Army and civilian billets. An American girl. Rose I, Korb of Gary, Ind.. was in the jeep with the soldiers. She is a veteran of four years In the War Department at Washington and is now a civilian employe in the office of Internal Security at the Nuernberg courthouse. Reports conflicted ns to how many persons were in the joep. One army man said the two soldiers and two women were in the vehicle. Other sources said that U' t contained a third soldier and three women, the American girl and two British women. Army investigators refused to let correspondents see Miss Korb. "This case has so many angles and is so complicated we can't let, anyone say anthing right now," a spokesman said. The provost marshal's office rc- pprled that the shooting victims were attached to tlie Stars and Stripes at Hoest, a suburb of Frankfurt. Identity of the victims was withheld pending notification of relatives. Except for the slain soldiers, no one else In the jeep was injured. A former combat soldier who was in one of the nearby billets said the shots sounded like those of a U. S. Army carbine. "Ah expert marksman must hav; fired the shots from extremely short range to get two perfect hits out of thre e shots fired," an Army Investigator said. "Whether a German or other foreigner, or. ah American was involved ire do not yet.know." (Buidahce Urged Erprri. Adults itftir^m^K - The older people must make the community a better place in-which to live In order to create opportunities for today's youth who will be tomorrow's leaders, W. J. Wun- derllch told members of the Jonesboro Lions Club Thursday when speaking at a luncheon meeting at Hotel Noble there. State Representative Wunderlicli •who is deputy, rdistrict .governor. ,dl j Northeast .Arkansas • i^ions Clubs, jSppke ' on "A ;Lidri's • Duty-> to', the Community." 1 1 Program chairman for the meet- Ing was Tolcr Buchanan, in charge of this last meeting prior to moving to Blytheville, where he resided before entering service. , In taking up his subject. Mr. Wunderlich also pointed out that today's youth could not serve as future leaders if opportunities were not created for them to develop. Churches Plan Special Recognition tor Mothers Tomorrow Is Mother's Day. a Bytberllli Drily Me BlythevlUe Courier BlyttwHUe BenJd Vdtoy THB DOMINANT NEWSPAJKK or NOUTHKA8T ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST UU5UOUH1 BLYTIIKVILUO. AKKANSA8, SATURDAY, MAY II, 1946 Old Man Winter Returns to U. S. For Visit in May Search for Slayer Near Texarkana • h rTrr w oherlff W f*. Rangers points out holes in the window of S KrC scarchl "8 f0 ' . Davis of Miner County. Texas, By United Arkansas girded itself today for unseasonably low temperatures tonight with freezing predicted for the higher ozark elevations. Tlie U. S. Weather Bureau at Ultle Rock said the cold wave was moving in. from the western part of the United states where a tow of 15 degrees above zero was recorded at Bemidjl, Minn., this morning, and where it was snowing in Colorado. A near-record spring cold wave swept across the great plains and upper Mississippi valley states threatening early vegetable crops, orchards and grain fields. Heavy rainstorms were followed by freezing and near-freezing temperatures in Minnesota, North and South Dakota, Nebraska, Iowa, Wisconsin, lillinois, Missouri, Kansas and northern Texas, the IF. S. weather buearu at Chicago reported. 28 Navy Airmen Killed in Crash Two Bombers Collide During Maneuvers On Florida Coast. MUNSON. Flu., May 1. (UPl — Twenty-eight Navy airmen died in the naming wreckage of two four- engined bombers when attacked by a Hellcat fighter while on a training maneuver, the Navy announced today. T The planes were engaged In a "fighter familiarization" phase of the flight training program when the accident occurred Friday, a statement from the Pensacola Navnl Air Station, where the planes were based, said. No names of the casualties were released pending notification of next of kin. • The maneuver on which the planes were flying called for the F6F to dive on the big PB4Y bombers, the Navy said. What happened then was described by the Navy in the torse wording of this official statement: "The F6F dove at the PBY's. Thc bombers attempted to out-maneuver lhc tighter and went into a turn.l' ain road. In the process of the turn the PBY; Wife of- th e victim said her hu«- which was flying wing position col- band left their Home .lided with the lead pUne. One cn- 'fcine of the." lead plane was knocked out. That plane imme'diately went Into a spin and crashed. The other plane flew straight and level for a short time and also went Into a spin and crashed." The Navy said that the fighter pilot notified Whiting Field tower by radio immediately to give details of the accident. An ambulance plane was sent from the Millnn, Fla., field to nearby Brewton, Ala., i mad .slayer who lias been haunting the Tcxni viglil, points to n blooil-stnlncd chair In which V was slam. Stark was the filth victim ,„ ,-eccnt weeks. At ,eft, c,pt. M T. Clonzaullls of tho Stark home- where the killer fired tlirounh (NEA 1'holes.) area. Irgll Stark. Ihe Texas the Blow. BlytheviHe Man's Brother Killed Dies in Hot Springs After Rescue From Overturned Truck W. o. Geurin, Blytheville insurance man who resides on North Highway 61, will leave tomorrow morning for Hot Spring where he will attend funeral services for his brother, Tonr Geurin, 50, who died there yesterday morning after being pinned beneath his half ton truck for .36 hours. The accident happened when the truck overturned on a remote moun- f i the nearest landing strip to the scene of 'the crash: - Fourteen bodies were; found in one plane and 13 in anolner. The 28th man liad attempted to parachute but his chute failed to open. Thc Navy said the accident was the first involving PBY's in the advanced training command since Dec. 12, 1945. -to: Door Wide Open For Legislation Against Strikes WASHINGTON. May 11. (Ul'i — Senate Democratic Lender Altai \V. Bnrkley, Ky., today left the (lorn- wide open for any course the Bundle may lake In drafting untl-strikc legislation. Barkley, having fulfilled his promise to give labor bills the right of way alter passage of the British loan, snld in an Interview he had no administration program to sponsor. BnrJtlcy believed, however, Hut the two-weeks truce In the ioft coal shutdown would reduce tlie pressure for extreme measures nlin- ed principally at Mine Workers President John L. Lewis. He'cau- tioned Ihe Senate against hasty or ill-considered action. Advocates of .stringent anti-stvlkc legislation welcomed the temporary - rellil b » L s »i" "• Thursday night, she be- In which people stop and real- One of Two iRA Hunger Strike Principals Dies BELFAST, McCaughy, May n. (UP)—Sean fiery and stubborn IRA leader, died of thirst and star,\_ • • - . -.... •^xux.i, I..LM us. tUH.11- nilU SL«l- 1* just how much their mothers ivation in Maryborough prison to- T-nWlmi if. (Jiorvi ™ stmr «.l,_i» «r n lU&_ j-.- »» . . ? ^ not came worried and sought the help of neighbors. • ' He wa* found rtiday morning in the lonely Jack Mountain section. His trick was 100 yards down the mountainside, making it difficult to see from the road. It apparently had overturned six or seven times. Mrs. Geurin, employe of the City i Street Department at Hot Springs. died at Le';i Hospital there a shorb ' time after he had been rescued. Born in 'Hot : Sprlngs, .he had resided -there .40 [years. 'He returned from California six months ago' alter working in the shipyards during the -war. ' • Funeral plans had not been completed today! He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Sadie Oeurin; two sons, Billy Geurin and Calvin Geurin of Los Angeles; a daughter. Mrs'. Joe God- ,dars of LOB Angeles; hi* parents, Mr. and Mrs. j. p. Geurin of Hot Springs; another .brother, Gilbert Geurin of Hot springs, and three sisters, Mrs. Battle Bigley of Malvern, Mrs. LydUi Ashby of Los Angeles and Mlse Viva Geurin of Bonnerville. Lewis. determination IrTrb SINGLE COHE3 FIVE CENT8 Coal Mine Strike Mediators Urge All-Gut Effort by UMW And Operators to Keep Pits Open CPA Says Fuel Conservation Still Necessary Coal Miners' Truce Not to Bring Relief Within Two Weeks. Truman Hopes 2-Week Truce Will Result in Settlement WASHINGTON, May. 11.. '(U.P.)-The government to(lay asked soft coal negotiators to meet "morning, noor and night until a cintract i H negotiated for final settlement of the strike. . . ,I!, ie /T iue f Wa » "mile M mine s w«re being readied U iwn for „ two-week period tinder a truce agreement. The two wo*ks of mining was expected to avert'inter r c!!a,±k^r?o£ , ttoffered n ° 5 — te re President Truman and his agents in the coal crhis wen th « Itator, to reach a final gas conservation 'or restrictions on railroad transport. Civilian ProduQtion Administrator j. D. Small warned bluntly that CI'A orders 'to conserve .electricity and manufactured as will remain In effect "until lh* emergency In Qver." ........... • Director J. Monroe, Johnson of (he Office of Defense Transportation foresaw no Immediate chance in an embargo .on non-essential freight. Johnson reserved final decision, however, until after a. meeting at noon with railroad officials. eolld Fuels Administrator • J. A. Knig announced that the agency. slated to die June 30, ' would re- :nnln In business Indefinitely- '".o assure an orderly and' equitable distribution of. coal" after mining resumes. ' ' • \ t Small told reporter! It would take two weeks to fill.emptied trlbutlon channels. .Thus the i age coal-burning; Induairy can look for no relief • unless the trues is mado permanent. . ,, ,..,-",, Earlier this week,. Small iir»ed ,„„, , ! state Public "Service Commissions Jeanne Lmey. in. -mid to ration electricity. Brnall also ordered producers qf manufactured to them—a day when Mother comes out of the kitchen, takes off her: apron and is guest of honor at the dinner table. In observance of this day. many churclies will have special programs dedicated to "Mother." At social affairs. Mother is to be the iionored guest and a piano recital tomorrow afternoon at First Methodist Church was arranged in honor of Mothers. Chicago Wheat Julv . 183 1 !- 183'-'. 183\i 183','. Sept - 183',i 183 ','- 183« 183It Livestock ST. LOUIS NATIONAL. STOCKYARDS. III.. May 11. (U.P.) (USDA>—Livestock: Ho£ receipts 150; compared with I close last week: market generally steady. Cattle receipts: Calves none. Compared with close last week: Steers and heifers generally steady; cows 25 cents lower; bulls steady: vcalers 50 cents tower; replacement sleers 25 cents lower. Tops for lhc week: 1,133 Ib. steers 17.10; choice 744-1.034 Ib. steers 16.90; choice 1891 Ib steers and heifer; 17.10; choice 810 Ib. heifers 16.M; good cows 14.50: good beef bulls H.25; good sausage bulls 13.75; choice vcalers 17.00; good replacement steers 16.00: Bulks for week. Choice slccrs 16.75-16.00; good and choice 15.15-16.50; medium to good 14.15-15.50; bulk of all slccrs good and choice 14.50-16.75; good ana choice heifers and mixed yearlings 15.00-16.80; medium 13.00-14.50: Sood cows 12.75-13.50; common and beef cows 9.75-1S.OO; canners and cutlers 7.50-5.25; good beef bulls 14.25; medium to good sausage bulls 12.50-13.50; choice vealers 16.5017.00;. medium to good 12.00-15.50; cutters and common 6.50-10.50; medium to good replacement steeis 14.00-15.50. day after ft 23-day hunger strike. He had not taken liquids for 13 days. McCaughy's futile bid for freedom or recognition as a political prisoner ended at 1:35 a.m. He had known for days that he was about to die but refused pleas from his mother to break his fast after his cause appeared lost. News of McCaughys death caused much excitement in Eire. The government had refused to accept his demands despite strong public pressure, including a mass demonstration around the automobile of President Sean O'Kelly. Another IRA prisoner, David Fleming. lay near death in the 52nd d»y of his hunger strike. He broke his fast briefly 22 days ago. but hasn't touched food or liquids since. ^ I NEW YORK, Nib)' 11. (UP)-Cotlon closed easy: open high low close March 27.95 27.97 27.93 May 27.46 27.48 27.37 July 27.69 27.70 27.60 Oct 27.89 27.89 27.15 Dec 27.89 21,91 27.80 Spots closed nominal at down 4. 27.95 27.42 27.60 27.80 27.30 28.20 Chancellor to Hear Divorce Cases Monday Chancellor Francis Cherry, of Jonesboro, will preside at the Chancery Court session here Monday when a large number of divorces are expected to be granted. Weather ARKANSAS — Cloudy, thundershowers east and south portion Colder today, clear.'ng and colder wl(!h temperatures near freezing In the Ozarks tonight. Sundaj pflrtly cloudy snd rather cool. Ten Blytheyilie Men In Scottish Rite Class Ten Blytheville men have returned . from Little Rock where hey were members of a large class of Master Masons elevated to the Scottish Rite after completing hrce days of Initiation at the Al- )«rt Pike Memorial Temple Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. The group from Blytheville included: Rupert Crafton, Jim Crafton. L. E. Isaacs, Charles Alford, Joe Filzpatrick, Max Parks, Jack. Marsh, j. G. Barnes, E. R. Jones, and Clalr Miller. They received degrees from the third through the 32nd. Draft Holiday Still in Prospect House Members Delay Senate Resolution for 45-Day Extension. WASHINGTON. May 11. IUP) — Extension of the draft even for -Hi days rnn into trouble in the House today with members prediotinc a hot fight over peace-lime inductions. The Senate-approved bill lo continue conscription until .Inly 1 went to the House floor after rapid approval by tlie House Military Affairs Committee. But an objection by Rep. John Sheridan. D.. PH., blocked immediate consideration. Sheridan disclosed he would offer amendments to water-down lli^- draft extension. " | The present draft law expires :it' midnight Wednesday. The 45-day draft extension approved hastily i;y the Senate as ar, n stop-gap plan to keep I lie act alive until Feb. 15. 1047. The House legislation, however, provides for n five-month Induction holiday and bans (iL-ifling of teen-ngcrs ami fathers. Sheridan said lie would offer mi amendment to prohibit inductions during the proposed 45-day extension. If that amendment Is defeated. Sheridan promised he would offer another to ban drafliug of teen-agers and fathers. Rep. Dewey Short. R., Mo. a member of the Military Committee, said there was a possibility thai nn amendment would bo offerer! to substitute the previously House-approved bill for the Senate's measure. Phantom Killer Baffles Police Assault Case Probe Brings Conflicting Views From Principals. TEX ARK ANA. Ark.. May II (U.P.)—Conflicting statements of a couple who were attacked on a lonely road near Tcxarkann last, Feb. 23 were studied toduy by scores of officers from two states attempting to solve the brutal Mayings of five persons In the past six weeks. Mrs. Mary In Fredericks, Okln.. that'she nnrt Jlminlc lloilis. her , 20-ycnr-olcl companion, were attacked by a N^gi-o_ about halfway between the spote T*herit the two couples later were •shot.' - ... . . However, Hollis. who was knocked inicoiiclous by iwo blows on thj hend with n blunt instalment, snlcl here thiit he \tas positive their assailant WO s a while man. Neither Hollis nor Mrs. Larey could say If the man was maskeil or, give any. description of the car In which he fled. Mrs. Lnrcy said she was slugged by the iillnckcr but reached rcfussc in a nearby farmhouse. • Officers Investigated the Incident, but only in the last two days have they expressed belief that it was done by the phantom killer. Meanwhile, officers appealed last night to (he general public for information that might lend to the phantom's ciiplure. They asked everyone In Howie County. Ten., nncl Miller County. Ark., to fix In their minds the dates of rab 2223. Mnrcli 23-24, April 13-14 and May 3 and try to recall If they knew of nnvonc who was missing on those nights. Senate Approves to Britain : Resolution it Sent To House After Amendments Defeated Non-Essential Freight Embargo Lifted By ODT WASHINGTON. May II. (U.P.) —Col. j. Monroe Johnson, Defense Transportation director, today suspended the ODT embargo on nil non-essential r nl] freight shipments. Thc suspension Is effective I The fate of the «,7Sp,OOp,OQO loan • o BrlUln rested with the House today following passage late yesterday In the S«na,t« of a resolution approving the Joan, i The flnjil, vote In the Senate w»« *fl lo 34 for adoption of the.resolu- mno L,™ we*:** iu iui uuiynro. ni»- i ' Ne » r 'y a : down restrictive trlbutlon channels. .Thus the avel--' amendments. *'ere 'voted down In ' ' the .senate. ..<',•; -.,... Answering a plea from Dimocra- tlo Leader, Albeniy. Barkley, ky., members rejected crippling amendments. 9ome of., tlie ' amendments COUM have killed the loan. Others would have closely defined Bri- tr»de. restriction^,and .would, have called JiPOTK,Brltai^ .to give this country the leased Atlantic bases . Administration leader* asked for aprjrovja.or the loan ax a keystone ttf this nation's pbatrwar economic policy. The)-: maintained .that it would avert, n deadly trade war. They contended, it would aid Ihe United Nations' effort 'to entabllsh world peace. . as soon HK coal supplies drop -to a Ihree-week level. Only the'tiorlh-' to'be . Small urged housewives as- well ns commercial and IndUslrlal' users of gas and electricity In continue coiwrvnlloh efforts. ' Big Four Confer On Repardtifons From Italians PARIS, Mfty 11. (UP)— The foreign ministers council bogged down again today In details of Italian reparations,! bul a tentative agreement on $100,000,000 for Runslg re- manlcd intact. The Big Pour foreign ministers were reported trying to reaqh a full agreemenl on all parls of the Italian treaty draft except Trieste before tackling that, thorny problem and the despiit* over the 'date lor a full dress peace conference. Thc ministers met in < inform"! session for two and a qv.arler hours beginning at 11:10 a.m. A:' second meeting was scheduled laler today. Trieste and the peace conference were the two issues containing ths biggest threat of a breakdown of p Ihe current meeting. The threat • had eased considerably after n spurt of tcnt.itlve agreements late midnight tomorrow. al N. O. Cotton NEW ORLEANS. May II. (UPl — Colton closed steady: open high low close March 27.9S 27.97 27.95 2797 July 27.56 21.57 27.54 27.54 Oct 27.82 21.83 27.76 27.80 Dec 27.90 2790 27.84 27.88 N. Y. Stocks A T & T Amcr Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Gen Electric Gen Motors .............. 73 1-2 Montgomery ward ........ 101 1-4 N Y Central .............. y) 1-2 North Am Aviation ........ 13 8-K Republic Steel ........... 36 I-i Radio ................... 16 1-4 Socony Vacuum ........... 17 Stutiebakcr ........... ... 33 193 1-2 081-4 475-8 105 3-4 130 471-4 Miss Peterson to Be Feted as Cotton Carnival Lady-in-Waiting Miss Carolyn Peterson, representative of Blythevtlle as a Lady-ln- Waiting for the Royal Court of the Memphis Cotton Carnival, will begin a week of gay social affairs this evening when she attends a preliminary tea before the Carnival begins Tuesday. She was selected by a secret committee of Blytheville Junior Chamber of Commerce, which co-operates with the , Carnival. The tea is to be at 5 o'clock, honoring King Vance Norfleet and Queen Phoebe Cook at Memphis Country club. The lady-in-waiting will be accompanied lo Memphis by her brother, Bob Peterson. She will meet her escort, a Memphis man, Monday, when rehearsals are to be held before the real carnival gets underway Tuesday. *' r ° m _ Jthis time on, the Blytheville girl will rush from one party to another Including several teas honoring those in the Royal Court and wUl participate in several parades. The blue-eyed brownette will have « night costume of pink net with dropped shoulders and a hoop skirt, fashioned on the line of costumes in-wailing and llielr escorts and the Floyal Guard, pages, musicians of ladies-in-waiting in conns ot and the like. There will be 50 Mid- olden days. Her day-time dress will alfb have a bouffant skirt ami is of yellow and black gingham. These are gifts from the Junior Chamber of Commerce. Her Hollywood costume is like onn ot Marsha Hunt, which she will wear in parades and a fashion show for interested women to pet a closer view of the Hollywood finery. She was fitted for this dress Sunday afternoon In Memphis The festival will get underway Tuesday night, with the rive; arrival and the first of five parades. From 6 to 7 p.m., there will bo nn air show over the river front. \vi'.h Navy "planes stunling. At 7 o'clock, the river parade will move ahrad Of the Imperial Barge, with gaily bedecked small craft, horns arid sirens heralding a welcome to the King and Queen. At 7:45 o'clock, Ihe brilliantly llghled barge will arrive In Memphis with the King and Queen, princesses and their princes, Indies- South bands in Memphis for the event. After Mayor Chandler has presented the cotton-covered keys of the city to Kinq Vance and Queen Phocbn. thr Mayor will literally turn the city over to Carnival gaiety. Thc first of the strccl parades will then get under way. The King and Queen will ride in a white carriage and the Maid of Cotton, Miss Gwin narmvrll. \vlV be In the parade. It will include eight floats, five huge ones telling the story o[ trie five years lhat have elapsed since the 1011 Carnival, Including highlights of the \vnr years. Thc "Jester's Jamboree," first of five street dances, will be on South Court, between Main and Second. Miss Peterson will be among the guests-of-honor at the balls at the 19th Century Club, Catholic Club and Rldfway Country Club. Friday will be n school holiday In Memphis nnd the children will come Some Guy Would Offer Idea Like This After Clock Shortage Wanes BATON ROUGE.'• La.; .May II (UP)-Toss that alarm clock Into the-ash can and Just concentrate. You'll, sllll get to work on time. Th,at's the theory advanced here today by Dr. Jamei H. Elder, as- slstnnt professor of psychology at Louisiana State University. He is seeking to prove that a person who wants to gel^up at 7 a. m. Bets up at 7 a. m.. and he rioesn't need any whirring alarm elock to help him out. : ' Dr. Elder conduclcd a t«sl among 15 students; , The students would concentrate on a certain hour—the hour'at which they wished to arise. The.n they'd go to-sleep. Almost ell of them would wake up within 10 or 20 minutes.of the nppolnted time. Dr. Elder Ihlhks that almost everyone can train himself to do so. With some persons, the ability is Inherent. It will take practice for others. For Instance, country folks are quicker to awaken than city people. If Dr. Elder V, successful'with his experiments, It will revolutionize Mia alarm clock industry. They'll make either silent alarm clocks or else pillow, cases. rade will move smith on Main at 11 o'clock ad have some 5.000 young* sters, most of them clad as flowers, singing and (lancing. Eighty! miniature Roats will be bedecked: with blossoms. Society balls will beheldatChlckn-l saw, Colonial and Memphis Country Clubs Friday night. Saturday will be the grand climax of the Carnival, with two big parades al night. At 7:45 o'clock, th* Maskers and Mummers Parade, With gaily garbed groups from civic clubs, will precccd the main event of the Carnlvrvl—the Grand Parade. • The Dlythcvllle school band will march nnd play in a parade. Thc Grand Parade has 25 electrically lighted floats The 18 theme floats will feature 150 years of Tennessee history. Sunday the Cotton Calmival Air Show will be at Municipal Alrpoit at 2 p. m. to wind up the "South'* Greatest Party" and &flss Peterson will discard her royal role to become once again Miss Carolyn Peterson ot Blytheville, Arkarisaj, Peace Officers Of Two Counties To Attend'School' Law enforcement officers of MIs- Rlstlppi and CrittenoVri counties will attend Ihe seml-onnuil FBI t^w En foment Conference here Wednesday. It has been announced by Dean R. Morley. special agent in charge of the Uttte Rock office. . The meeting, to be held at The Araerie«n Legion Hut, *-lll hive phases of plants. Union locals wera voting th weekend on whether to follow tf instructions pf President John ] L«Wl*,of the United Mine.Workei <ArTA: and io back to the pi Mondajr under the truc.e A few. union locals voted 'apaln worklnt until a final agreeme. hw| been reached. UM W offlcla believed, that most would carry 01 Lewis' order, however. Edwtrd p. McOrady, special fei eral iriedlator, in«de the govori ment» request .for virtually . coi tirtuous negpttatlphs at the openji'a seasloh. He came out Ihe conference, room to make tj awiounoement: . UmU Atttads Conference , He . said that the parties h, agreed 'to morning and aft«rn6< M«!ons_ today, -uiid would ded later whether . to hold » rUght se 2 Ion. . '".'-..• - • , • ' , - * • Lewis • was present at the ne» tlntions, for (he' first 'time sin Thursday. •• •';•'• _Un<ter iiatractlOTJs from Lewis ai with the asaent of Industry spoke men; the", miners ,wlll return Mo *£>•'" •**» »««»:« work- to sta off the national econonnic collar stx-week mi b« made permanent bef ' ... ., wnntM Lewis and th« mine opci tora,.U>.brUnf blm.a.ntw wage W tract, by Wednesday. 'H .But: until' there J wa« aasurai tha^ tht mjnf» .would apt be da again, (ioverrunent agencies were i plwuriiic. to. relax the controls It were ;lmposed on "utilities and ra roads this week to conserve cc Hence the- "brownouts" of ell will 'cbnttoue: Rate Decision Boon to South Lower Shipping Cost In pixie Now Are Nearer to Reality. ATLANTA. OR., May 11. (UP Oeoigia public service commissii er Walter R. McDonald said y terday that the .south had won greatest victory so far In its freU rate fight. He said that a New York fe ral court's dismissal this week 1 a petition to set aside an ICC der raising freight rales 10 per c In the north a,nd east, and red Ing them 15 per cent in the sou was an economic victory for south. "H will allow southern lridu.5 to breathe freely, as it should, tlie first time in history." ' The dismissal cam e from a thr Judge federal court in Utica. N. I The petition had been " filed I New York, New Jersey, Delaw! Prnnsylvanin, Maryland, Ohio, dlana, Michigan and Wisconsin They sought a permanent inju tlon against a year-old ICC int im . order for a reduction of si thern and ' western frelsht ra 15 per wnt, and an increase riorUiem aniJ eastern .rates. 10 cent. The order was issued as te porary relief pending 'a full ; complete ruling on absolute cqi Ity bf rates. '. . into their own. The children's Pn- clerk at an automobile company, Bank robbery investt(rntlot«, with special emphasis on methods employed artd Interesting 1 cases, will ,0* taken up. There if to be a discussion Af "raids,".emphasizing methods employed, Interesting casts and demonstrations. A discussion of outstanding fugitives also Is slated. Sheriff H»le Jackstm and .Police Chief William Bcrryman will be host* to (he afternoon conference, i . . - . beginning at 2:30 o'clock, with ™¥^t* about 45 lair-enfore«nent officers expected. These will Include county and city officers ef municipalities and state police stationed In this are*. Mr. Morley b In charge of the program. This will be f oUowed by a bar- Oscepia Rotary Club Attendance Brings Award becue at Walker Parts tor viattoz and local officers. HOT SPRINGS, Ark., May (UP)—The Osceola Rotary Club the Lepanto Rotary Anns held ver trophies today for • the attendance records among Art sas Rotary Clubs last year. The awards were made at closing session here yesterday of Arkansas Rotary' Clubs. Ha Thiinton, manager of the 13 rado office of the Arkansas 1 ural Oas Co. was elected gom of the l»th Rotary District. Carroll Wataon, One< ChteB^o »f»v i SOT* July . 141'j l«'t 1«>4

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