The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 22, 1947 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 22, 1947
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS TO* DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHiA 8T AHKANRAH Awn o™,.™,.,.,™ ,..„ ^*"^ VOL. XMV—NO. 20 1-H Fat Calf Show k South Missco Opens Thursday BlylhevlU* Dallj BlythevLU* Courier niythevllle Herald Mississippi Valley Ltadei DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHS* 8T ARKANBAfl AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Fifty Entries Groomed For Annual Event; Sale to Be Conducted South Mississippi Counly 4-H Club members have entered about 50 Hereford, Angus and shorthorn calves lo be judged and sold at ihe annual Fat Calf show and Sale to be held Thursday on thc Court House lawn nl Osccola, County Agent D. V. Maloch of Osccola. said loday. Judging i s scheduled lo begin al 1:30 p.m. and auctioning of calves will follow. A showmanship con- tcsl will be held prior to the judging, Mr. Maloch said. Calves have been entered by 43 4-H Club members. L. H. Autry of Hurdcttc will be clerk of Ihe show, M. W. Mijldrow. Extension Service animal husbandly specialist fiom Little Rock, will act as Judge and Col. M. R. Meals of Memphis will be the auctioneer. Awarded by tlic Mississippi County Farm Bureau, the list of prizes includes n first place award of $1250, a second place prize of S10, eight si.50, 15 $5 and 15 $2.50 SA'vards. Thc Osccola chamber of w^uncrcc and Klwanls and Rotary ClWs will assist with the sales. Buyers from Memphis as well as local buyers arc expecled to attend Ihe show and sale, Mr. Malloch said. "We will be glad to have buyers from anywhere," he added. Calves will be sold to >hc highest bidder and entrants arc expected to be on hand by H o'clock, lie said. The following 4-H Clubs are furnishing calves for the show and sale: Burdelte, 15; Keiscr. 18; WhiUon. 10; West Ridge, live: Victoria, one; Osccola, two; and Dycss tine. Last year, 28 4-H members entered calves and Wayne McGinnl: of the Keiscr club won first place wilh his entry. This calf was bought by Faber While of Osccola for 56 cents a pound. Second place.last year was won by Eugene Kooncc of BurdeUe. ClubWpmen Assemble for District Meet Mrs. W. H. McCain of Cotlo Plant, president of thc Forrest Cit District of thc Fcderntion of Wcru en's Clubs, will speak to delegate from 15 clubs here tonight when th organization's two-day convenlio opens with a Fine 'Arts program a the Woman's Club. The program tonight, to which th public is invited, will include oth' speeches and music prcsentuticui Mrs. Cecil Wroten, repre'ieirtin Blylhrvllle Woman's Club, host( for the convention, and Fermc Knsbnri. president of the Chainbe nf Commerce, will give welc,imivi addresses. Mrs. Charles WllkUis. set tjnd vice president of the Forrc; City district, will give the rospons' The music will he presented by Illylhevillc trio made up ot Mi- George Lee. Mrs. Wilson Henr/ an Mrs. Russell Farr and W. L. Home Jr.. pianist. Tomorrows scncuuie includes tiisincss session and annivcrsn ((Piu'hcon at which departing Chairmen will participate on an n nivcrsaiy program. Election of e liccrsjyil highlight Wednesday at ternovSj? and concluding even" , Ihe convention will be instaliatlc of officers. Employer Wins Praise For Making Stanfield's Jaycee Record Possible Thr; Board of Directors of I Blylhcville Junior Chamber Commerce last night adopted resolution thanking Mrs. Cec Wroten for placing at the dispos of Otho Stanficld, a sales manag at Langslon-Wrotcn Co.. time an facilities for accomplishing tl .laycce w 'ork which led to his wi inns numerous honors for his a tivities last year in publicizi Blytlicvillc, Mississippi County ai Arkansas. •Mr. Stanficki climaxed a,* lo Jaycee career by winning Satiird; the C. E. Painter Memorial Trr tiUy. given lo the person render! outstanding service to the stal (or his public relations work du Ihe past year. He was also na nlythcvllic's Young Man of th year for IMG. Listing the activities and ace . plishincnts of Mr. Slanlield in Jav.M, work last year, the rcsolu- tioii~.(ates "this outstanding re- col d...was made possible 1 by the unselfish altitude of his employer. Mrs. Cecil Wrolen, who willingly and constantly placed at (his) disposal thc lime anrt facilities for accomplishing his Jaycee work." "Be il resolved." the resolution continues, ''that the Jaycees hereby lhank Mrs. Cecil Wrolen lor her many kindness lo Olho Slan- field and to the Junior Chamber ...and that the...Junior Chamber ...assure Mrs. Wrolen that this organization i s grateful for her civic consciousness which has enabled Blythevillc May 1 H. S. McClcskey, an Income Tax [vision auditor of Ihe Slato U;.'vc- uc Department, will be in ISIythc- llc May 1, 2 and 3 lo aid taxpayers filing returns before the Afay is ;adline. Mr. McClesky will make his heari- aarlers at (he Revenue Depart- lent office In Clly Hall. According lo slate Income tax iws, persons wi(h a ^cuss iocame f $2500 or more If siiiRtc and $;):,on r more if married are required lo Ic a tax return. All partnerships and corporalIcr.s 'c required to file a reluni ivgurd- ss of Ihe amount of total income. Snyder Battles Against Tax Cuts U. S. Treasury Head Warns Senators to Push Debt Payments WASHINTON, Aprllo 22. I UI'I — •iccrelai-yot Ihe Treasury John W. inyder warned Congress today lhat :iconie lax cms now would disrupt 'resident Truman's campaign lo lalt the price spiral. Snyder was Initial witness as the "cnate Finance Comini'.teo began icarings on n House-passed bill to :lve most wage-earners a tax re- luctioii of at least 20 per cent. He repeated the administration's imposition to tax culs of any kind. He said that by reducing taxes now we could easily contribute to fur- her price rises and to economic ristability." Even if the administration fav- >red tax cuts now. Fnyder said, it itlll would oppose the House bill jecausc it considers the measure infair to low nnd middle income iroup wage earners, under thc bill, he said, the titx on an income of $5,000 still would be eight .lines higher than in 1030 while the levy on a Sl.000,000 income would be only slightly higher than n 1939. Opposes House Measure The House measure would au- lorize a lax reduction of 30 per cent on taxable incomes of 51,000 or less; 20 per cen', on taxable In comes between S1.000 and $302,000, and 10.5 per cent for those of $302.000 and above. It would be retroactive to last Jan. 1. Snyder said that later there should be a thorough review of the entire income tax structure bul iherc is danger that if we act prematurely . . . we shall make It difficult or impossible to adopt many needed changes at a laler date." He said he did not'believe that tax cuts would bring any significant production increase, as has been claimed. Thc limiting factors 'n production, he said, arc shortages of materials nnd labor, not investment capital. Tlie main thing now. he said, is reducing the national debt while national income is high, and all possible fiscal savings should bo applied to lhat end. The national debt now is Just under $257,000,000,000. Key Delta Airline m, AKKANSAS. TUKSDAY, Al'Ull, '>•>., 1017 As Planes Crash C-47, Coming Down for Truman Points Economic Guns , Marine* Prot«t 1 . I I* I n • • Kl n • ' *UlllluJ I IVlvJI At High Prices m New Battle SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS II)' MKHHI,MV\ SMI'I'H Dulled I'rrss White UUUM- llrporlcr WASHINGTON, April 22.—Wtwijr m>miHTui,, with nn cyo on 1918, lodny hud their si)-n;il.s from President Truman—raise fain about prices. . „ _- „. .. 1 ' !l<! 1>r<>si<lt ' nt '" llis N<nv V< "'1< Kpwi'li yoslonliiv out- Columbus, Go. Landing , , (1 "•" ' m()m " 11 ! 1c ' >rimor . for h ' 8 l wl >' <'<>lu»'ts. Hc' • !•. • •• .. — . " i-d Inisinras to pull down prices i|iiu-kly or i-jsl{ mi cloudburst," which was another \vav nf suvim' dp Mr. Tiuniun's rfpercli was an ex-" ' i- , . Hit by Smaller Craft COLUMBUS, Gil., April 22. (UP) com- col- - Eicht Delia Airline officials killed here lodny when puny plane on n survey, 11.,,,., lided lu the air with another .... craft, and ccushed 1( ntl burned on Iho Miifco];ce County >Alr|iort. Uelln said the company plane roiniiu; in for a landing was struck Irotn above by a former army primary trainer converted to civilian use. a DT-13. The Delta plane, a C-47 which had been purchased from the Army and converted lo a survev and pdlo training craft by the a'lrlhie. was broken In two. The wreckage was scaltcrcd over Ihe end of the airport runways. Jack Pusscll. 40. pilot of the iVI'- KI. iv,i s also killed. He was th" only person in the small plane. 'Delia announced that its plan" was piloted by George W. Cush- nig, vice president in charge ut operations and a veteran tlyci 1 with 2.030.CM miles lo hi s credit. The other 5 cven men aboa were: H. n. Eolandcr, director of properties c f Delta Airlines. San Francisco. jrtiiy T. Campbell, siiperinleii- dent of comnumications, Hnpcvillc Gii. A. E. Rainouard. chief of flight superintendents, New York. Clayton Berry, nirporl construction supervisor for Delta, Hapevllle J. V. Little, district Iraffic manager for Delta. Carlersville. Oa. John L. Schneider, sujierinlcn- dent of stations, Natchez. Miss Lindley W. Camp. legal staff, Atlanta. •An airlines spokesman who witnessed Ihe crash said it came without warning. Visibility was pcrlec he said. •'Suddenly, a small ship canu down from above and struck thc lail seclion of Uj c Delta plane " lie said. The airliner exploded into a col nmn of orange flame and brok in half as it hit the ground. p jrp men could not get near the wreck of what lie has culled moral were suasion in his biiltly against Inflation. Ik tslation. rei'oinmended no new lull- He made no llnoats. Bin. he pjinlcd out u number of gloomy economlc possibililles. After decrying the continuing advance ol rclail prices, Ihe president madi! a bid lor wcross-lhe- b;>ard coopi-iullon hi his war on tngh prices. "The rcspunslbllily of presrrv- liiK our frre rntn prise system will cunllluic lo rest upon tin; joint cffmls (it business, l»b«r, thc farmers and stivcrmiicnl," he said. "There niiisl he moderation on the part of business, forbearance the parl of labor, all-out effovl on the parl of the fanner and wl^e guidance and aclion on Hie part ol gcvernnient. 1 ' i 'This was. as some ot his closu associates pul II. "Ihe economic I5iblc Ivoin herti on oul." speech will bo Austrian Treaty Hopes Bolstered At Last Minute •MOSCOW. April 22. (UP)—All nu- thoriativc source said today lhat prospects for competition of an Austrian treaty at the 'Moscow conference were "not. drad yet." •It now is up to Premier Josef Stalin to decide whether there lo be an Auslrian treaty at this time, th c authoritative informant said. He added that "a crack WHS left open" for an affirmative decision. The report of some slim hope hope for an Austrian agreement among thc BIG Four followed closely a GO-minulc meeting of tho Council of Foreign Ministers. Thcj met secretly for thc second lime within two days to try to break the logjam in discussion of the Austrian treaty. The ministers met a second ti::ic today for a last minute try al reaching an agreement on Austru before thc conference ends. Soviet Foreign Minister V. M Molotov blamed thc Unilcd State: for failure to unify Korea, and agreed to renew Soviet-American negotiations on a provisional govern mcnt. Molotov in a written memora:-. dum accepted proposals bv Seer,-, tary of state Gcovge C. Marsha! for talks on Korea this Spring. Moltov suggested in a letter t Marshall that a Soviet-America' commission on Korea convene Ma .20 in Seoul. MMtic _ _ key .penoKnejF'ot : " biir cbinptmy. 1 . Thc accident :h«j)p«ne<l in vie if a number of Columbus civic an.. airport officials who had come re-oleclion. Wli!],. in, c Quickly Follows Truman's Merger Slash in PHces •* NKWliUftYt'OllT. MIIK.I Of Armed Forces bj President mrnlloiicil M.S— I hey mi), 1 ;! product; more-- Kovm-nmenl—laxes niiiiil nut yd—nnd Jubor^unlon.s \vii«e increases his .sermon not ask too much In Iho yi'Mi'idaj was dhvcli'cl piimarlly at biislnr.w. "I sjicak first In tl,,. liuslnras- mi'ii u! M1 ], uvo |t wllhln Ihrlr |ii«cr In n ttucr prices," tilt' I'ri-s- hii'iil Mild, squlnllii); Into ih t . Bliirlii): nuivli- ttoiulllRlils which •tbalhi'il th,. K ruinl hnllroum nf the H'.ililfiif Astoria Hold. "1'ivsiml liusincss condlllons |»"-mil lu lad. (hey re(|Ulre-.|oWis- liners in many luiporlanl fields." Wihoul calling names, (he pres- Idi-iil snid some business leaders nail responded lo his cailier picas and cul prlfes. "I ask olher business leaders 10 slep lorward lu tliu same direction." Ii p added. Unless this happens, Mr. Tniiinn said Iheie would be u dangerous Mr. Ti ininin's heard again, In other words ami depression, olher voices u s parly and adnilri-, Behind ' Ihe President', •ipeccl' Istration olficials carry tin.- ^'Tru-' was his knowledge thai 'ihe price man Doctune for curing domej- picliuv ],,is slarlrd to chan K c III- :c c-jonoiuic ills throughout tlic first called on business a month li> " <L , . "K" to see the handwriting on And U was sure lo be rc-chnntod (he- wall and reduce prices lo head In 1M(I cording when lu all the President, signs, will run ac- oft continuing rounds ol inllatlon- lor breeding wage Increases. Vote Draws Near On Aiding Turkey Opponents of Big Loan Charge Truman With 'Declaration of War' : j BV HAKKISOM SAI.I.SIII/KV \ (United I'rcss Foreign News Kdllcir) President Truman's new foreign policy doctrine moved rapidly today toward Senate approval aml.d a chorus of charges by opponents that,a»\UinovUil .to "a alion of war with Russia."* f:^ Tile last minute attack of the mi critics of the proposed J4QO.C03.COO out to welcome the Delta officials. They were making a survey flight to cities on a new route recently granted the airline and on which ervices starts next week. The ol ficiuls had flown here Irom Macon. Gn.. and were due to fly lo Montgomery, Ala., tomorrow. Conference Is Called in Phone Strike WASHINGTON. April 22. 1UPI — 'oclcral Conciliation Director Edg.n- I... Warren today invited top of!i- cials of the striking National Federation cf Telephone Workers to 3 p.m. conference. There was no announcement o; 'he subject of the conference, but it was assumed lhat the next move lo break the deadlock in the iti- day nationwide lelcphojic slri*.\ would Jje discussed. Joseph W. Eeinip. federation president; John J. Moran, chairman cf the union's policy committee. and John L. Crull. chairman of the union bargaining committee, were invited. I/ionr D;pnrtiucnl officials have been studying plans for rcvicwhv; ',"," key negotiations under government Ulc Brant to Greece Turkey' was not expected to reduce the s'w; °t the anticipated large .senate majority in favor of the new doctrine. Sen. Edwin C. Johnson, D.. Colo., author of amendments which would strike Turkey and from the provisions military of the bill. led the assault. He charged .that it was planned Lo send Turkey l.Ud'J American anli-aircraft guns at once and said that Secretary ol Slalc George C. Marshall apparently was the author of what he called "this told and brilliant military strategy." Marshall, meanwhile, in Moscow wa s deep in a final effort, to obtain some concu'ctc results out ot the more Hutu six weeks meeting ol the Council of Foreign Ministers. • The Senate action came al a moment when thc Near Eastern spotlight had swung away Irotn Greece and Tin key to Palestine. Underground forces, retaliating lor Ihe hanging of Dov Gruner and Unce other members, struck save- l.v at the British milllary, blowing up a Iroop Irani bearing reinforcements from Egypt, Early rctwrts said at least 10 were killed and 3'J wounded. Palestine was under Ihe sharpest kind of military rule as tlic British sought to balk further acts ol retaliation by the underground Nerves were further strained by action ol k,\vo ucwisli under- sponsorship. HOT'evcr7\ircTompanyl sl ?"' ul P 1 ;™""" »'«» *-'' 1 '« l »'«>'has thus far not announced whc- l f 1 . res % V-"- " r< T ll r s , " ffw h "'"'' i ther it, would agree to su=h a plan I bclorc l " c " sch « llll «l execution. Wage Increases Opposed by Taft Pattern for Labor To Keep Manufacturers From Cutting Prices WASHINGTON. April 22. <UI'>- Scu, Robert A. Taft. H., o.. said lo- dny the IS-ceiU hourly wage boost pattern set in Ihe steel Industry would make It "very difficult If not impossible" to lower prices or mim- ufnclured goods.' • . The chairman of (,h c Senate Republican Policy Committee look sharp Issue wilh President Truman's thesis that prices can still be cut If labor seeks only "moderate" pay boosts. Tnft contended thai prices of manufactured goods have not "gone up much but that the 15-cenl housl granted by u. S. Steel would serve to "peg prices where they can'l come down. Funeral Services Conducted for Homer P. Weaks Funeral ycrvices were held at 2 o'clock this afternoon for Homer i'rice Weaks. 40, who died lale yes- lerday afternoon at his home near DoRwood Ridsc. Riles were at thc Wcaks home with Ihe Rev. p. H. Jcrnigan, pastor of Calvary Baptist Church, officiating. Burial was in Manila Cemetery. N. Y. Cotton Mar. May July Oct. Dec. 2978 281U high 2850 308!) 3-15(5 3011 2314 I iw 1. 3iWJ :w AW~, :n iai-i :in Livestock Sen. Ralph E. Flanders H., VI. said It was his guess lhat a general , 15 1 cent wage boost would be „' lm(!(lll M'l<>r "marked deterrent lo the President's .price cutting campaign." His views were seconded by Hep. Jesse Wolcolt, R., Mich., but challenged by sen. Joseph C. O'Mu- Commander of Corps Says Famed Fighters To Lose All But Name WASHINGTON, April W. (U.I 1 .) - The Marines told II lo Cunrji-ciM lodny. tii'ii. A. A. ViiiMliurlft. Marine Corps I'Diiiniaiid.iir, (uld u .sur- prlM'd Hcnalo coinm.Uec In- didn't like the way propiiir.l niilflcaDon of Iho armed lor.vs ,->lui|;es 1111. As things mnv slajul, he Mild, ihe pro|ios/il .i-ould iiiilin-r HIP l-'oriis lo "mllllary ImpcliMiiiB" unit strip 11 of 'VvcrylhUi ; { Inn lunne,' 1 Vnnili'i'Ki'lll called on C(n>i<wis lo Kpi'dfy what lunc.iuv, (he Marlnii Corps Is to prilinin nndvr the proposed unlllcalldn. He tsald he way not (.ippnsi'd lo "Ihe piini'lple ,i| unlllciition," but Hindi' it iilnln'Ihiil hi< support di<- lirndvd on cDl'laln modtllivilKiua helnii made. Vi<!i<l<i'.|>rllL ilius be- ciiinc Ihe first high acllve ol(li:er ln Ihi: armed 1'ori:':-: in ilnd major fault wllli I'lv.M'li-nl 'I Hi man's numeration proi4r:iu . Olher ciiii||i\\v;luiial (kvelop- nienls; 'IMxes -Hccrctary ol the Tieas- ury John w. tinydcr spoke oul inn w ngulnsl cut!In,! Inwini- luxos now. r Comnuinlsls—C!i \lrinan .1. 1'nr- nell Thomas of the HOILH Un- Ainericini acllvliles ivininilUvR renewed his demand for .Justice Uc- parlmenl prosecuilon ol Com- iniinisl olflclii'ls under ncl.s rt 1 - ri'lUsliullon i'f forelioi and subvcrstvii ir.-;ianl'/.a lions, lie ehai'BKl Hint c:oinmun Ist.s have enjoyed Icijiil Imnuinlly In Hi'-' United States lor 12 yean even I hough they ar; liylng to dcsddy thin liovumiiiunl. Coal Mines—Secivli'.ry of in Iciloi ,). A. KUIII advised con- Krcssmcii lhat ihe iwvernui'int will return soft coal mines lo pil- vale owners June ill) even 1[ Hit miners and operutoni do not ic- lurii lo collcnllvu hnrgamli I'ann Iliirciui |*rolirh isliiB—union 3. Mynr, I'nbllc HnusliiB chief, asked con- ifi-eiis lo roafflrin rilA'i rlglit lo «cll war surplus permanent hoiu- unllB lo muluul tisjiocla of. tcimiKs uifcl v.cU-rtiui. U« only big 'Investore would bn^ nbU buy tho 11 |.-,ooa iinl(.i) tf a cnsh- '" policy Ms ad.iiilnd. Fanners .- Edwuid A. o Ncal president of the Arnerlctni Fnru Hiiri'iiti federation, said there tin too many tjoverm^rjn 1 , ii(jenelf. handling (he federal farm pro gram. He urged Conurcss (n wl|n out "duplication and ovurlilppliiK In the Inlerests of effielency. H said this nlso would spare farmer 11 lot of heiidaehes. ills— NBWnuftVPOUT. Muss., A)iill 2J IU1')—A buying spree by happy customers and cooperative UUcour.ta from wliplcnulcrii ureeled Hcwbuiy- porl niereh^liUj today as lliey vol- uuliirlly slushed prices ID per ccnl til an eiloii to pioneer a nnllon- wfdi) pi Ice cut In response lo Piesl- (li'iil Tnmian'ii pli'ti. Norman J. Kuiuiull, n sponsor of lh« plnu. suld that m inn- cen', of Ihe i-clalleis In this clly of Ifi.OiH were (Hsplaylnc biinncrt outside Iheli 1 places of business lo hxll- I'lite flicy were cooperathii; In ihi I'xperliiicnl. only honey. D.. Wyo. O'Mahoncy snid industry can "still cut prices" If wage boosts lol- low the slccl pattern. President Trnmiin renewed his demand for voluntary price reductions In an address in New York yesterday, present business condl- llnns permit—"In facl, Ihey require—lower prices In many hn- portnnl fields," | ]c said. 'I'hc i\ltcr- nativc. he added, is a depression or recession. New Explosion Threat Passes in Texas City TEXAS O1TY, April 22. (UPJ This stricken city "met a new" explosion threat wilh experienced calm today, evacuating its bla.-a- lown waterfront area with the precision of an army drill team as new fires flares in ammonium nitrate buried in the heart of Ihe disaster section. Weather ARKANSAS —Parlly cloudy and ., .. warnier loday. Moslly cloudy tc- Mr. Slanfield to complete his out- j night and Wednesday. Warmc-lo- standtng record..." 'night, cooler Northwest Wednesday. „ > u_ LO oiosiiy ^l io\%t?r man He is survived hy his wife. Mrs.'day's average- some sows olf acrtruuc Weaks. a son. Harold. Market active al the decline daughter. Dorothy. ni s father. Hen-! good and choice 170 lo 270 ry Wcaks. and two brothers. Curtis and Finns Weaks, all of near Blv- Ihevllle. Cobb Funeral Home was in charge. Investigators Seek Cause of Texas City Blast OAt.VESTON, Tex.. April 22. HU 1 ) —Wliile Texas Clly IlKii'.ened its belt for the vast cleanup job ahead, the Coast Guard was to hear new evidence today as to the causes of last week's explosions which Id', the little city destitute. '/lie Inquiry sought lo -.IcLpviiiinv the cnusc of the chaln-olasl-s mill lo reach some conclusions (lir.t would prevent repetitions In oilier ports. Indus! rial and private clanr.s were cxpcelcct to top $50.000.1)0(1. These would come from the ninny buildings wrecked and from the «B ST. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCK.-', known dead. There are 2!)o persons YARDS, April 22. iUP>—Livcsio,''%:i reported mfsslnir, and l.'l2,uiiK!ciili- •Hogs 13.5M. all salable. Market] ncd dead. Sllll iincslimaiid Is lh<: i; to nioslly $1 lower lhan Mmi- daniage to .ships, marine equipment and docks. coiicrcsslonn lhat Iho n enimejil .itands to losy $l(l.flOfl,(XK lo $lti,ooo,l>00 by nrllli-i: nil :i surplus nuts and i>olt« to Ih Palmer Nut ,fc noil C'i. of Detroit Jiisteinl of ficllliijr them in si. lots. These other issues nlso mad, news In Congress: I-abor— H was lfit.u-,1 thnl Scnalc Approprliii.nns Rubcoiii millec had voted lu rr.vcr.ia uniu action that would force diKinlnsi of U. S. ConciliaUnd Director Kd giir J,. Warren and mi) of his sub ordlnates. I(cnt.s--chalnnaii JCM™ I 1 . Wo! coll snid his House n inking com mlllcc would wail, onlv '21 hour more for ltr)Mibll':fin ' ic.ldni, decide whether a. ccncral Incrcas in rents should be iiul'iuraed. Striking Phone Company Employes Standing Pat IM UN Palestine Decision Sought by Arab League LlAKB SUCCESS, N. Y., April - li <UP)— Syria and Egypt teamed up today in an effort to force thc impending special session of the United Nations General Assembly inlo a full-fledged debate of early independence for Palestine. The two governments, acting tor the seven nations of the Arab League, disregarded Anglo-American opposition and asked ihe 65-natlon assembly lo lackle ihe Palestine crisis without waiting tor a UN fad-finding cxpodilion. youn aim cnoice iiy wi <:iii i 1 ^' 22.75 to 23; largely 23 on 250 Ibs BlythcYille Man's Pfirolc ( own Sp\-pr:ii Innric moslk- 21:1 HJS ... Wlllln the Houlhwe:,toj Tclejrtioni; Co. has staled Dial slilklm; employr returning ti wi during Ihe walkout will, r>n unio, demands, be disciplined or demot'.M (liili)ll officials la-re today wild ltr,i "In Klylhrville we arr slaiullnn pal, and lhat no workeis contemplate' iclurn lo Ihcir duller;, IlrandliiK the Irlrphone :'.»ni|):(iiy ndvcrllscmrnt in yesterday :• cdl lion of Ihe Courier News as "a it of propaganda put oul. by HVJ £ i .oul.', oUicc, " si i Ike h-iidrrrs llri" sal n(i workers here would f> back t I heir Jobs although If they wamc lo they roiitd. Meanwhile a company ofTirinl sal no developments had come about I Ihi: strike and lhat there s'.:!l wci no Itullcatloiis of any failure I nlytboville's dial system. The walkout, three weeks nld yes Iciday. )ias cost thc worker.; Si,000, . 000 In wases rach week on strike, company r down. Several loads mostly 2W "», . • .. down 2315 lo 23.500; lop 2350; 27U Application to Be Heard lo 325 1JS 22 to 22.75; 130 to IW ibs 19.50 to 21.25; few ICO '"I One of five niythcvllle me;i con- around 22; ICO to 120-lb pigs 16.b( victcd here last year for violalnn lo 18.15; good 270 to 530-lb so'.vs of Ihe state law prohibliiivj sirik'j 19 lo 20; few axis. violence. Frank Ouerln, Catlle 5.2CO. salable 5.000; calves will be paroled early next inontiv, „ 2.700, all salable; liberal supply "f Parole officer W. P. Ball ol ih.< i ". .,,,' CC catilc finding somewhat slow i; f >- Slalc Board of Pardons. Parolci and ing In early trades with some Probation, Indicated ycslc:da; t.i deals about steady, but general Little Rock. undertone easy. About 55 loads o: The other four men were paiole-l steers offered. Opening sales on or- last month and Ouerln was iclcrr;cd der buyer an t | small killer accomus | on furlough nt that lime. He prnb- N. Y. Stocks 2:00 1'. HI. A T ,V T pVobablv A "" r ™">«° --• 1 ' I Anaconda Copper Pastor Arrives in i 63 Tile Kov. Oaliliil Slnffoi'd. ni!\\ mslor of thii fhal Church of Ihi iJiiiurcno in isiylhevlllc, nnd mem- i'is ot his family arrived todiis roil i (iiilena r'urk, 'J'c.t., to ils work wilh tho connrciialibi ll-'IC. He succeeds Iho Ilcv. F. w. NnsV I'lio served four yciir« mid now 1 lastor of Ihe plrsl Church of Ih •lazarimo In To|)ekn, Kan. The Ha\ Mr. 231 (il ford was nomlnntcd uyilli Hflelal bounl of Iho churoh l)er< ind the nomlnaUon nccoplod by 'olo of ihe eonni-CHiilloi). Alexander |R ehnlnnan of Iho bortvi or Ihe church here. Special services arc to bo con hielud at Ihe ohiirch tonlglu whoi he Uuv. i,.. 0, O^born, former mis lonnry for Iho dcnomliialion li Ohhin, will loll o{ hit work amoiin he ohhiMc. He ...:::,.._,.„.,,. HMirly uliilit. niuiiUls.-' '" ''"' "'"''' : ormer Teacher Nereis Killed In Auto Accident Victim is Daughter . Of W.'B. Nicholson, School Superintendent Mrs. Kred F. Ktcvuns Jr., ilnu«;)iti.'r of Mr. !im! Mrs. W. B. Nicholson who lormor- ly tiiugliL ndipo! licve, was killed this moriiiny at 2:00 /clock near Paris, 'lonn., in Jin aiitomubilc itcchlent. Silo was on route with Mr. Stevens from New York' City, where they reside to visit tlio Nic'lioLsrmk hero. Slid is UH.' former- Miss Hck'ii Nicholson. Mr. Stevens Is iiiidiireolny (.reiit- meiit for slight concussion <ai a J'nil'i ha'ipltal. llis condition is ii'pmicd not. serious. • • Air. mid Mix Elevens lm<i stop-' pod lor u visit, with relatives timl irie>id.<; In •Clurksvllle, Tenn., where the Nicholson family formerly rc- sldr-il, shortly before Die ousldciit oennred. Though full details were not available, it \vn.s rmrlcrslooii Lhiit no oilier cur wiis Involve'd mid Ihul the car plunged off it hill ul. n curve. Mrs. slovens uiuijlil al Sudbnry School ii» n nubstltulo lor several numllifi In 1915. Shu and Mr. Stevens wore nun ried in ix ceremony hen: lust finpleinber. 3hc hncl been employed In Now York for sonic time beforo her marriage nnd Mr. Slovens' home was in Brooklyn. I'lahs have not been miidc lor funeral services. She Is survived by her parents. two brothers. John J. Nicholson ot lllylhcvlllt! nnd Frank Nicholson. student nl University' of Ark.insns, MiyiiUevllle; nnd two slaters, Mis. • John i). Cunnlnxlimn ol covhiii- Uin, Tenn,, mid Mrs. E. O. kan^- (lion 01 Now ,Yoik City. Her Jathr." la .'iliDorlutcudonl of schoola here. London Sees Much Danger Fast Passenger Trains Collide Osccola Man Ono of Tl Listed as Injured in West Arkansas Wreck F.'CHO, Ark., April 22. (UI'I—Thc i'.'iist. hound nm| \vesl buurul lioi:k- elK—crack passenger trains of Ihe Hock IMnml Rallroiid, collided al Echo, clurk .County, at 1 :M 11 in, '"day, lidspltiilly.ini; eleven person.'! and mjurlni: ggcvcra'i olheis. CU K WhKccollon of Osccola was listed nnimijj the injured who \vcre tnketi lo liospl(nl:i. No dentils were rcimrlod. ' r clio Ivseven inllcs casl of Maiis- Hi'ld. Kli.'vcn persons were laken to a Hooncvlllu hospital while oihnr Injured were (jelnjj brouijlil to Ultlc Hock on Ihe regular Hdckct, opc:- thu; uiirler slcfiiu power. M. Chi-lstian. slallon aueiii, al Mansfield, rrporlnd Dial !]ir culll- Klon wcurrrti when Ihe brakes on Ihe Wesl bound Dlr.'.oJ i.nii:inn fall- rd lo work completely In slowlm; Ihe train so that II would .slde- Uaek at Echo. Christian said tlin 1 - a more serious aceldenl was averted when the eniihioer of the Knsl hmiii'i. ,'raln saw that Ihe other rnniirj was not Kolnu lo make Ihe sldlnn nnd started rrvcrslnis his rti'lro train. 'Ilie trucks on the two ciiyines wcrtr derailed. No other damage was reported In Ihe train. lleiin Purty lenders lodny thnl today's high prices arc ''more dan- BCIOUS to free private erilcrprlso lhan tliii Communist Party has ever been." , I.iindon oulllned a correcllve price program for business, labor and (jovernmrnl and told dOI> national cominlltccmen: "If tho Republican Party wants lo preserve our country from depression and tolalllarlunlsm and to prove that It is not Just an ngi |y / of thc ultra-rich, il now has its chance." ' Ho said that If H becomes necessary the Republican-controlled CoiiBiess "should not hcsllale" to lax away excess profits nnd "dras- llcally lower" larlff rates. He siipscstcd lhat CoiiKress.. use Us authority over tartff rates and excess proflls us n "powerful weapon ,"a Ihreat to (orcc Industrial and labor leaders lo work logclher to hull" this spiral of dangerous ln- llallon." The ID.IO presidential candidate spoke nl n luncheon, winding -»p-« two-day meuiliiK of the RcpuBlf- cun Nallonal CornmiUce wliich yesterday selected Phllndrlphla for thc parly's 1048 convention slle. Former Congressman May On Trial on U. S. Charge WASHINGTON. April ;!2. Ill Pi — Mtwiiayts today began srlcctio.i of a Federal Court jury to try toviuri Congressman Andrew J. May nnd itlhcr-.figures in Ihe Garsson muni- linns on charges of cMiisplrnc)' to clcfraud the Unllcd Slates government. The olhcr defendants aro Ur. Henry M. Oarsson. hl-j bn.thrr, Murray Oarsson and Jo.ifpli P. Freeman, head of their \V:ulilicto i ofllce. They, were indlclpd by .% federal grand Jury utter nn inveslii.ati'jii into the operations of the yrii.UO:),- 000 Garsson innnltions combine May. former Democratic representative from Kentucky, was charged Two in Blytheville Join Memphians' ;i; Goodwill Jaunt When Die Memphis Colton Carnival Goodwill Tour left ycslcrdUv for Sikeslon, Mo., after Its noon stopover and iicnptlon here, J.'T. SiicJbury, Ulylhcvillc Jaycee, and Miss Jane Caslllo. named hy the Junior Chamber a Lady-ln-Waitlng lor Ihe Cotlon Carnival, joined the entourage. While the Carnival group was advertised in Sikestj'in llu- "Sonth's Orcalcst Party," Miis Castlifi nnd Mr. sudbury publicized niylhcvillc's blegcsl event, "the Na- (ional Collon picking contest. I Chrysler Oen Kleclric 1 Oen Motors i MotilKoinery Ward N Y Central Hit Harvester North Am Aviation 37 l-2|wilh using his influence a.-i House M 7-8 Military Affairs Committee chair- 8i) 3-4 man to put pressure on the War Street Collections Aid Drive to Combat Cancer Through street collections, $50.13 was obtained yesterday by T. S. 'DM) Dean and E. H, Ford for the oitnual financial campaign now underway for (he American Cancer Society, it was announced today. This drive, which extends to April 30. .seeks $3800 In Mississippi County. $1500 in the North half nnd S1300 in the South half. The Hinds will be used by the Society in its fight against cancer, which last year caused the death of £i white and seven colored persons in this county. To dale this year. it •? •? i *V " ''"" '"^'-"••*• "•• ""- •"" ; deaths from cancer have occurred \ 31 7-3 Department to pain favors lor tho I m Arkansas. GarsMii interests. Additional community chairman i announced by Sanford Boonc. tier ouyer and sinnti Kiner ac-umnj uti iunyuKci nt tnac (imc. lie PIMO- ' ,,,,,r t .,^i .... about steady, including choice year-"ably would have been paroled llvm.' N °rll' Am Aviation ling type steers at 25, and a lew Mr. Ball wild, but his pap«rs inad-. Rc P ul 'lie Steel medium to average good steers '£> vertcntly failed lo gel submitted Ilnd'o to 23.50; top good and lo;v choice with the others. Thc four already Sorony Vacuum .. 15 3-4 82 1 to 23.50; top good heifers 2J.75. with choice mixed yearlings 24.5D; cows in relallv/j liberal supply. ; — • announced by Sanford Boonc. '"J- Low Temperatures Prevail chairman of the drive, which i s bc- "*| ing handled by Ihe Junior Chamber of Commerce, Include . relcnncrt arc Allon Collins. Holland Oakley. Billy Tapp nn.l Benny Overtoil. Studcbakcr Standard of N J Cool Spring wcalher continued 25 1-2 i lcr( > yesterday as tlic leniperal'ire 8 l--i range showed n range of or.iy 12 H 1-4 degrees, going from a hlgn of 5;! 19 5-£ degrees lo n low during last night 66 1-4 of 46, according (o Robert E. Dlay- I Texas Corp 5fi 3-1 lock,' official weather observe.-. , Mrs. Ruby Bates for Gosnell and Mrs. Curlis Downs for Dell. Mrs. Newion Whltis and Mrs. Gilbert Hammock Jr. h»ve been named co-chairmen for the women's part of the drive.

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