The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 25, 1949 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 25, 1949
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XLV—NO. 181 Blythevtll* Dally New* Blythcvllle Courier THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP KORTHZAST ARKANBAB AND •OUIHEA0T MISSOURI Blytberille Benld i Valley Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26,1949 SIXTEEN PAGES Vaughan Linked With Maragon's Perfume Buying WASHINGTON, Aug. 25. (AP)—Senate investigators today turned up a memo from Maj. Gen. Harry H. Vautfhan to State Department authorities saying President Truman was "personally interested" in a prospective European trip for John Maragon in August, 1945. ^r Agents of a Senate investigating subcommittee introduced into its records a memorandum by Vaughan, dated Aug. 3, 1945, which said that Maragon was interested in visiting Italy for the Albert H. Verley Perfume Co., of Chi- local Tax Levy Holds Key to Future For Schools, Revenue S tudy Reveals cagro. The Senators, digging Into the question of whether there has been improper influence In the conduct of government business, have wanted to know how Maragon and other agents of the perfume company managed to get passage on military transport planes to Europe in 1945. Documents Presented Committee agents also put into the record documentary evidence to the effect that: 1. Vaughan, the President's Army aide, gave a letter of introduction to David Bennett, president of the Albert Verley Perfvme Co., and an associate, to make a trip to Europe in May, 1945. The trip was made In an Army Air Transport plane. 2. Three other representatives of the company, including John P. Maragon, Washington man-about- town who formerly had entree to the White House, made a trip to Europe in July, 1845. Tills trip also was made In an ATC plane. It was on the return from the July trip that Maragon got into difficulties with customs agents who found he had valuable perfume oils disguised as champagne for the White House. The commi f tee was informed tot y that Maragon settled that case r $1,500—Including $1,145 assessed as a penalty. Francis D. Flanagan, assistant counsel, introduced the various documents, including a State Department memorandum. Flanagan said "JFS" was a "Mr. Scanlon." assistant to Mrs. Shipley Mundt Questions Witnesses Senator Mundt tR-SDl commented that he thinks President Truman "probably" had no personal knowledge of what Vaughan was doing. Mundt sajd he wanted to get Ihe affair straight. He asked Flanagan •whether .Vajiirban ' had interceded 'witn 'iiirs. &uiplej^ 1 'with or-titn- ,6ut the 'tnowledge of the T>resi- rfent, and In my opinion probably without the knowledge of the Presi-. dent"—to enable Maragon to visit Italy under a classification signifying thAt hi', trip had been ap- provedViy the President. Flanagan: "That's correct." Senator McCarthy (51 -Wis), when Tlanagari told of the ATC trips, observed that the tripe were made at a time wheri space on ATC was "at a premium because of the very great number of hospital cases that be brp'Whf, back to this Democrats Woo South's Bolters Five States (tighten Kicked Out of Party Before Appeal Made By Ernest K Varraro and Dmirla* B. Cornell WASHINGTON. A g. ; ilto miry." .Maragon was waiting to testify when the documents were Introduced. He came to the hearing late itood listening from a point just Inside the door, and found no place to ait. So he But shortly after II a.m., Chairman Hoey (D-NC) suddenly announced the hearing would recess until 9 a.m. tomorrow. Flanagan still had several documents which he apparently intended to read into the record. Hoey said Maragon would take the stand when Flanagan finishes. Before they got around to the documents, the senators received testimony from » Washington lawyer that Maragon claims as a "fee' $8.000 entrusted to him In 1948 by Trans-American Traders, Inc., in connection with a surplus property deal. INew Hurricane Poses Threat to Southern Florida MIAMI, Fla , Aug. 25—W)—South Florida today was put on the alert for a hurricane. An erratic hurricane in the Atlantic had recurved to the west- northwest during the morning after following a northwest course for time. The new course caused Grady Norton, chief storm forecaster al Miami, to Inform the Northern Bahama Islands to take hurricane precautions and Southern Florida to stand by on the alert. The storm at 11 a.m. was 480 miles east-southeast of Miami moving at 15 miles an hour. "This storm is playing a fe tricks," safd Norton. "It has developed an elongated center and isn't following a true course. We are watching i t nk e a hawk." Meantime, Harry's Hurricane, so « ned because Its brief threat to rida coincided with Presiden Truman's visit to Miami Monday was traveling due east of Atlantic City and 400 miles southeast Cape Cod, Ma». "We can write that one off," said Norton. "All threat to land has ended as far as it Is concerned." SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Soybeans CHICAGO, Aug. 25- bean quotations: High Low .144 244 242?; Nov Dec Mar May- Close 241>4 242-4Hi 239'i 2M?i-',4 J53>i 23»'i 239'. 23«U 236>4 President Truman put out the welcome mat for Southern party bolt- ers today, but demanded that those who cross It get in step with the 1948 Democratic platform. He delivered the invitation— strictly on his own terms—at rousing dinner of the Democratic National Committee a few hours after It had read' five Southern States' Rights members from thi high command. And, leaving the door open tt non-Truman Demorcats In Congres to Jail in line with the Truman program, the committee exemptec them from the party purge. The first of revolt, .however, already were burning anew. States' Righters announced they are opening Washington headquarters to spread the names. The whole thing was sparked by Southern dislike for Mr. Trtunan'i civil rights program. Former Judge Leander Perez New Orleans, in charge of th States Righters' bureau, denounces Mr. Truman's peace ternis today as contrary to the "Jeffersonian prin ciples of real Democrats. He told a reporter the Southern ers are wiling to meet Mr. Truva: "halfway" but "more than tha >V'." : iI hot di>: ' *?-••" -If the president' will adopt Jef 'ersonian principles, we will com nto the Democratic Party again, Perez added. It was Truman the campaigner— winging free style in the manner or his "give 'ra hell" stumping of ast year—who proclaimed his party of today "a national party, and not a sectional party any more." "The tail no longer wags the dog," he said. He went on to say that he won n 1948 without New York, "without the industrial East and without the solid South" and that he was "prouder of that than anything that has ever happened to me." i "And that doesn't mean that we are not inviting the Industrial East and the solid South and all the rest of the country to Join the party of the people, and help the country go forward. That Is exactly what we went, and that is exactly what we are going to accomplish in the next two years." Boyle Becomes Chairman At the same time, he praised the national committee, which elevated William M. Boyle, Jr., former Kansas City police official ,to the chairmanship and purged the five Southern tales' Righters from its rolls for deserting the Truman ticket last year. "I am overwhelmed at the way the situation has worked out," Mr. Truman said. "I don't think the Democratic Party in the history of the nation has ever been In better condition to carry the battle to the foe." He Invited "all those people who are interested in th* welfare of this great republic of oars, who are Interested In the peace of the world, for which we are striving, to get Into the democratic party and go lorward with It." The hundreds of diners whooped it up, campaign year style, when the orchestra played. "I'm Just Wild About Harry.' Meanwhile, Boyle, who took over irom J. Howard McGrath. the new attorney genera], said he plans no purge of non-Truman Democratic congressmen. The committee applied the boot tc Marlon Rushton of Alabama, William H. Talbot of Louisiana, J. B. Snider arfd 'Mrs. Hermes Oautler of Mississippi and Mrs. Anne A. Agnew of South Carolina, for bolting last year to the States' Bights presidential ticket of Oov. J. Strom Thurmond of South Carolina and Gov. Fielding Wright of Mississippi. Vaughan Is 'Not So Testimony Is Delayed WASHINGTON, Aug. »-<«— Maj. oen Harry H. Vaughan advised Senate investigators today he will not be ready to testify tomorrow hi their hearings on "five percenters:"" Chairman Hoey (D-NC) said the President's Army aide said he needed more tirne to find some records he wants to use. The tentative schedule called for Vaughan to testify tomorrow. Hoey said Vaughan wlU have to Ro with President Truman on * trip to Philadelphia on Monday. Study of the sources of operating evenue for the Blythevllle Special School District for the current year how thrt more than 71 per cent will come from two sources U the voters participating In the annual school election approve the 30-mill ad valorem tax levy which has been ecommended by the members of he school board. The largest single Item In tbe list of school revenues for the 16 units in the Blytheville district will come in the form of teachers' salary aid from the state. It Is an estimated $121548, and the figure is :onditioned on the assumption :he voters will approve the recommended local tax levy. This levy, based on assessments igalnst real and personal property •n the district, should produce for the schools a total of $121.4%, which Is slightly less than the state will provide from this one source of funds. I" the school budget for the 1949-50 term, which was itemized In data submitted in an item In the Courier News yesterday, It was disclosed that salaries to teachers will use $258.149 out of an operating budget of $340,387. Since teachers* salaries account for such a large portion of the hudgrt for this, and all other districts in the ro-inty and state, it .becomes readily apparent .that the ad valorem tax will have a wy Important Hearing on the amount of money which wil be available to meet this necessary item in anv school budget. It has a bearing of double importance for all school districts and every pupil and school patron in the state's public school system. The sum which the state pays to the local districts in the form of salary aid to teachers li governed by the amount which the district Is avle and willing to pay. In the functioning of democratic processes, the school patrons each year have the privilege of going to the poll; to elect their school directors and at the same time levy the local taxes for support of the schools. By approval of an Initiated school measure in the last general election in November of 1948 the voters delegated to themselves the right to approve or reject school budgets, and required that school directors and administrators prepare and announce the annual budgets in advance of the annual "school-? ?,ieei!ans. T« • Wte on September J7 . Voters & the Blytheville district when they go to the polls on September 27 will be passing on the principal sources of o!« ^ ly , theV "£ I 055 " 948-49 term (Column revenue ?, 1 '° r 1) compared Net cash balances: Col. 1 (a) Operating fund $ 3,154 (b) Salary fund (c) Debt service 4,931 Id) Building fund 3,150 for . with estimated revenues for the 'W-M *™ Column 2), and the ,„„ ., t ,_ , ' 1950-41 term, (Column S): flevenue items: Vocational funds 12,177 State apportionment 63,214 Transportation fund 5,007 Net local ad valorem tax 83,143 Delinquent tax payments County genl, less state appt... 2,132 Transfers, tuition, rent 9,g45 Teachers' salary aid from state 91,765 Total revenue receipts $285,715 Non-revenue items: Bus loans 7,200 Fees, Veterans Funds 9,433 Voluntary tax 18.881 Building bonds 238,117 Col. 2 * 1,228 5,000 53 148,470 10,000 63,028 7,69fl 121,486 1,169 2,132 8,686 121,548 $342,027 5,000 5.942 10,000 Col. 3 t 12,602 10,000 63.029 7,696 153,011 1,169 2.132 8,686 121,548 *378,873 Grand totals $559,346 (352,969 $381,946 ill! I (*) A »450,000 bond Issue Is proposed for the 1949-50 school year, issuance of the bonds Is conditioned on favorable action of the voters on September 27. The voters during the 1948-49 year approved the issue which brought in $238,117 for the building fund that year, and also refunded the outstanding bonds at a lower rate of Interest. No bond issue has been projected for the 1950-51 school year. Further Study of H igh School Building Plans Urged Following Trip to Steele By Harry A. Haine* Courier News Staff Writer Reaction of citizens who inspected the Steele, Mo., elementary school building Tuesday Indicate that turther Investigation Into the building of a new high school for Blytheville is in order. * The trip was sponsored by the ilytheville Chamber of Commerce because the Steelt grade school, ecently completed, Is of the same general architectural design as the proposed bchool. Several of those contacted commented they would like to see: A meeting with the School Board which would be open to all Interested in discussing plans for the proposed school. Inspection of new buildings In this area which are being used for high school purposes. W. L. Homer, secretary of the Community Chest Drive to Begin On October 18 Directors Announce That Goal Will Be Around $27,000 October 18 has been set as the [late for the Blytheville Community Chest fund drive to get imdcnvny The Action was liken at a meeting of the Community Cheat lioarc yesterday afternoon. Discussion of the budgets of the various agencies showe'i that niosl will renmln unchanged, but that Girl Scout. Infantile Paralysis, and the ni.vthcville "Y" representatives are to meet with the board at Us next meeting to determine their budget recjulrments. Last year a quota of $25,180 was set by the board, but was cut 00 per cent when the community tell short of the quota. The board will meet again after the selection of a community chest "id chairman Is named. L. E. Id was last year's campaign dlr- clor. and a total of $13,512 was istributed to 17 agencies Included i the Red Feather drive. Jlmmie Edwards. Kendall Berry IM| J. W. Adams were appointed 5 a selection committee to name ie chairman, and after the chair- inn Is named the board will meet nd outline further plans for the ampnign. Last year the allocation for the Judge Issues Hospital Bond Election Call Voters Will Pass on $200,000 County-wide Project on Oct. 11 Mississippi County voters will approve or reject a pro?200,000 bond issue in a special election Oct. H to decide construction of Spending Curbs Asked in Britain budget proposed for the term, as well as levying a be collected next year to 1950-51 tax to provide money to meet the expenses to be incurred under the budget. Since the election next month b the first to be held under the new law, the budget for the current term Is not before the electorate for approval or rejection, but an act of the 1949 Arkansas Legislature does provide that part of the money from the taxes to be levied September 27 will be made available to help finance operations during the current year. Thus it develops that failure to approve 30-mlll tax would have bearing on .operations during the term which gets tinder way on Monday! September 5. Approval of the recommended 30-mlll levy would mean that operations can proceed on the basis •I the budget outlined in Column 2 »f the accompanying table, and »lso that the budget for the 195051 term could be followed with assurance that funds will be arallable. Failure to approve the reconv mended 30-mill levy would mean that budgets for both years would have to be revised to permit expenditures within the revenues which would be provided by 18-mlll school tax, plus such fund? »s would be available from the other sources of revenue. SehMri districts under state law* now are required to operate each year within their revenues. Debt* cannot be Incurred to meet renerm] •peratlnff expenses. Items a, b and c listed under ne' cash balances in the table below are counted in the budgets, bu the building fund .cm is not ! part of the funds to be available for operating expenses. Th« following table shows the So V»!ighsn'» the committee Tuesday. appearance before has been »et for Government Agencies Receive Admonition From Treasury Chief By Arthur Garihon LONDON, Aug. 25. (/P>— The British treasury has asked all govern- Price Declines In Prospect Tor Farmers PAVBri'EVLLLE. Ark.. Aug. 25. (*)—Despite a price slump, farmers we better off than after the first world war, in the opinion of Chester c. Davis, president of the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis. Addressing the Arkansas bankers' seminar banquet here last night. Davis predicted declining profits for farmers through 1950. "Like the nation. ers will suffer some gross and some net loss." he said. He added, however, that the efficient farmer will make money. Davis forsees "real difficulties 1 ' when this country halts loans abroad to finance exports. He said the adjustment will not be e«y and that "a system of rigid, legislated price supports extending Indefinitely Into the future and at levels higher than the overall supply and demand situation will support wfll have extremely undesirable consequences." ment departments to cut down spending. It'tiopes to save' at least 1600,000,000— or five percent bi the nation's budget— In the next ye A government 'source, reporting ;his today, said the treasury action was prompted by Britain's financial crisis. The treasury controls government spending. Disclosure of the move follows widespread American criticism of :he Labor government's home ipending. The reduction was said to have been ordered by the chancellor of the exchequer, Sir Stafford Cripps. The informant stressed that It was not a result of any United States government suggestions. Another informant, close to the Labor government, said Britain may have to limit her social serr- ices and drop the tax -supported medical program if monetary talks in Washington nest month end in failure. Britain's social services, together with- food subsidies, cost one Quarter of the country's whole annua budget of *12,000,000.000. Britons now can call on doctors without paying fees under the 13- month-old national health service though each pays up to six shilling* eight pence weekly ($1.33) to hel| support It. If the Washington parley falls the Informant said. British leaders may have to consider having each person pay a shilling (20 cents) for each visit. Re explained that tbe calls on the service have far exceeded ad- ranee estimates and, if Britain might tighten her belt, she cannot ro on spending so mach on the service out of general taxation. The source said Laborite leaders are waiting until the Washington talks are over before deciding whether to call 3. quick election this year, or carry on until near the end of their five-year term next July. He disclosed this as Paul O. HoB- man, American head of the Euro- pena Cooperation Administration. began talks with British officials before the Washington parley Sept. 7. The informant said the government expects Its gold and dollar reserves to sag more than one fourth by Sept. 30— down to »1,JOO,- At the end of June Britain was down to her last $1.62«,000,000. The ' treasury's *2,000.000,000. goal had been at a ' 5afe " to keep of federal Tax Payments Reflect Larger Incomes For Many in Arkansas LITTLE ROCK, Aug. 25. (>P,-An increase In Arkansas manufacturing and corporate income during the erdeo June 30, 1M8, U reflected In federal income tax payments. Acting Internal Revenue Collector W. D. Self, said payments in the 19*9 fiscal year were $32.191,«2 at Increase of 13.4 per cent over the previous year. Total Arkansas Income tax payments for the 1949 fiscal year, however, were »69,588.182. a 3.3 per cent decline. Self said the two figures were shown separately becaus of the reduction in personal income tax rates last year. Board, said it was his personal opinion that the board would wel- Oin'e the,' opportunity to discuss plans for Hie school with the public. Max Reid, president of the board Is out of town at present. Brief interviews with those who made the trip gave rise to these comments: Oscar Fendler—"I approved of the general architectural Idea for the building, but I think we learned a lot. We must pay close attention to the type ceiling used If the new high school Is built. Steele seems to be having trouble with that The new floors menn that grounds will have to be well sodded and adequate sidewalks and paving essential for the floors at Steele didn't seem to lend themselves to the same cleaning processes as old wooden ones. "Exposed pipes in the school have been troublesome in Steele and 1 was pointed out that indirect light Ing Is mo'" effective and mor cccnomtcal than fluorescent, liked the bilateral ventilation am. lighting scheme. Of course, I'm ex pressing my personal views and am not speaking for the Chamber Commerce's education committee. Mrs. Oienn O. Ladd—"I thlnl the Steele school is fine for Brad schral purn«se.s but I think w should Inspect some new big; schools. Perhaps we could get mor and better ledas. I did notice Ih trouble the people In Steele wer having with the celling." Mrs. Hugh Whltsltt—"I was cer talnly Impressed with the buildln and especially the fireproof, til wails and the bilateral lightin arrangement achieved by depress Ingjhe celling of the corridor, was brought out that the exposed Npes had caused some damage t< the plaster. I think we should In spect .some building which are be Ing used for high school purposes Miss Rosa Hardy—"I know th people of Steele are proud of sue a building and Just about any ne high school building I'm sure woul make me happy. However I'd like t have .someone from Blytheville In spect a new high school building Mr. Fendler, who is chairman > the Chamber's education commli tee. said his committee has con Ucted officials of nearby schoo who have recently constructed ne htglh school buildings and tha there Is a possibility a delegatlo from the Chamber will visit on or more of the schools. He also said the committee ha dlscu.«ed the possibility of request Ing a public meeting at which tlm plans for the proposed scbo< would be presented and siigseslloi wouM be heard. Jlythcville "Y" was the largest sln- le Item on the Community Chest budget, with an Initial allocation et ut 411,200, of which $7,502 was eceivcd. I.. G. Nnsh is chairman of the iommuntty Chest Board this year. toard to Select •lection Judges 12 Petitions Filed Nominating School Directors in County Election judges and clerks for he annual school eleotlon, September n, were due to be'selected this afternoon at a joint meeting of the County Election Commission and he County Board of Education. The meeting was scheduled for 2:30 p.m. In the office of County Judge Roland Green. In connection with the school election, Joh-< Mayes. county school supervisor, and secretary for the bounty Board of Education, snlil that petitions for h:\ving the names of 12 candidates for directors In five districts placed on the ballots had been filed. September 6 has been set as the deadline for filing petitions with the board but electors aro allowed to write In names at, the election. Max B. Reid's name has been submitted for re-election to the board for the Blytheville district. has W. P. Pryor. Mr. Reid Is the president of the Blytheville board. In Osceola the names of Hnrold Ohlendorf nnd Ben P. B'.iller have appeared on petitions to the board, and two directors arc scheduled for election there. W. P. Tyler is slated to be on the ballot for re-election to the Etowah District; If. p. Mills and W. S. Cocherham at Kclser. and at Leachville. R. P. fBtib'p Shipley Virgil S, Johnson. Erdle Fl Shannon, Russ Crowell and Gerald n. Hay have been nominated by petition. Two of the five will be elected. One for a five-year and one for a two-year term. Each of the boards organiMs after the election, selecting its own officers. Retired Minister Dies in Leachville Methodist Pioneer, Rev. R. E. L. Bcarden, Is Called by Death The Rev. R. E. U Bcnrden, who devoted 42 years of his life to the ministry before he retired In 1940, died |his morning at his home in Leichvllle. He was 77. rates, for the Methodist minister probably will be conducted Saturday or Sunday In the Leachville Methodist Church, but arrangement. 1 ; arc Incomplete pending the arrival of relatives His body will be In state at the Howard Funeral Homo In Leachvllle until funeral time. The ttcv Mr. Bcnrdcn, uncle of Slfite Sen. J Lee Bcarden of Lcach- vllle and grandfather of Lt. Qov Nathan Gordon, was born In yell- ville, Mnrion County, Feb. 11, 1872 nnd on Mny 3, 1802 was married to Punnle Frances Davis. Soon after finishing school, the Rev. Mr. Bcarden taught at the Methodist, Institute at Morrilton *nd In November, 18D8, was ordained to (he ministry at the church li Morrilton. The pioneer minister occupied the pastorates In 10 Methodist churches In Arkansas, and also -served as pre siding elder of the Conway and Jone-sboro Districts. Long-time members of the Firs Methodist Church In .niytheylll said toda.t that they'believed hi ministry here began in the fall o 1914 nnd lusted for four yearn. In eluded ln : lhe churches he Eervec arc the Methodist Crunches at Yell villc, Bcntonville. Harrison, Morrll ton. Batcsville. I'nragould, Arkadel phia, Rusjcllvllle, Marlon and Bly thcvlllc' One of his two sons, the Rei Robert. B Ij. Beardcn, Jr., followe hime in:o 'he mlnLstry. and at pres enl, bi pastor in a Fort Smith Mclli .st Church. IHs other son Is Joh Beardc 11 of Ijeachville. Hb> wife and two daughters als survive His daughters are Mr Clem Edwards of Leachville Mis. E'Jwarrt Gordon of Morriltoi W. C. Brarden of Leichville an Walter Br-urdcn of Ycllville, brotl ers, and Mrs. ir.irry I. Kreuger of S Louts, n sister .also survive. After retiring from the Minlstr thi' Htv. Mr. ncardcn made h home at I-eaehville, where he ha farming InLerest.s. His health ha bei'n poor for the past sevc months, during which time he Iia spent t-vo periods of two or thn weeks duration In hospitals. '10-bed county scheduled * o be built in Osceola. County Judi-e Roland Green yev. Tday approved a petition for the ospllal bond Issue and set the ccllon date. He acted on a peti- fllcd by the Osceola Junior hamber of Commerce, which Is romotlng construction of the long- onsiucred hos]>ilal. Actual cost of the hospital Is :t at $300.000. Of this, $100,000 'oulil come from federal aid funds et up for hospital construction ml the remainder from the bond sue. The referendum to be passed on y the voters In October calls fcr one-mill tax for maintenance of lie hospital. No specific mlllage for retire- iicnt of the bond Issue will appear n the ballot. Jaycec officials said, ut a two-mill levy Is expected to ie sufficient to redeem the bonds iver a 20-year period. The exact mlllane for debt scr- Ice would be determined by the .Hsslsslppl County Quorum Court T the bond Issue passes, they said. Tentative plans have been drawn iy Bruce n. Anderson, Little Rock rchliect who has deolgncd some 8 county hospitals. Ralph Wilson, ttorncy who Is a member of the nycce committee promoting the losr/llnl, said today that these )lans meet specifications for federal aid. Federal nnd state approval of final plans Is expected soon ftcr the election If the Issue passes. Calls for Tax Levy Approximately $12.000 a year la illevfd necessary for maintenance. The one-mill levy has been specified n the referendum to insure maln- :enance funds In the event the hospital falls to sustain ll-self on revenue frnm ran of patients.' Since It ls~:to be a'county hospital and hence committed to the care ot charity patients, Judge rcen and the Osceola Jaycee committee thit drew up "the petition feel it Is likely that the institution will not be able to sustain itself entirely Nearly 1200 qualified electors In Osceola planed the petition. State Director of Hospitals Moody Moore of Little Rock Is scheduled to appear at a piiblic meeting In Osto further explain the project. No date his been set for the mcet- Indicted Girls' Reform School Head Facing Suspension by Board LITTLE ROCK, Ark. AUK. 25 (,T>> —Gov. Sid McMnlh Indicated today that Mrs. Fanny Goodman, Indicted superintendent of the Arkansas Girls Training School, 'will be relieved of her duties tomorrow. The governor called a special meeting of the reformatory's board of control for 10 n. m. tomorrow and Issued a statement saying: "Under Arkansas law It Is customary to suspend public officials under Indictment. "I am sure the board will be guided by this custom." (See Early Story on I'aRe 6) New York Stocks Americans Leave Canton 1 chri ' slcr Coca Col MANILA. Aug. 25—M'. —V t c e Adm. Oscar C. Badger said today the evacuation of American citizens • Closing Quotations: Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel from Canton by the Navy "is now concluded." N. O. Cotton Oct. . . Dec. . Men. . Mny . . Jlj. . High Low Clrw . 29P8 KM 5087 . 2881 2982 M84 . 2913 2D77 3977 . 2173 2964 2"6i . '-XG 2.337 2399 71 1-2 27 i« a-8 51 1-2 H7 3-4 37 3-8 60 3-8 52 3-4 10 ;i-8 Harvester 26 1-2 youth of Armorcl, Hit On Head With Bascbal Suffers Severe Injury The move to erect a county hospital In Osceola. began nearly three ye.irs a?o, and two attempts to pro- moic such a project since then were unsucce.=.ftil. Both previous attempts Involved subscription plans. During one drive, some $50.000 was subscribed before the move died out. Principal problem In addition to ralslmj the money was selection of a site No aclion on selection or a site Ls See HOSPITAL on )'age 7 The condition of Bhiy Hu^lie 40 and 8 youth, who Is suffering from head injuries received Sunday In a baseball ^nnic, was reported "much better", by attendants ' Osceola Bank Names Jacobs To Be Cashier R°V Jacobs, former Jonesboro and , I'aragOMld banker, is expected to at St. Joseph's Hospital in Mem- ! J°' n the Mississippi County Bank phis this morning. | in O. 7 ceola as cashier by September Young Hughes, son of N. It. Hu- • '< according to T. I*. FlondA. ghcs of 40 and 8, was taken to the j Mr - Florida also announced that Memphis hospital Tuesday morn- Carl Anderson, jr.. who has been ing after attendants at Hlytheville i assistant cashier at E'aragould's Na- Hospltal termed his condition as [ "onal of Commerce will bo- "serlous." [ crjlnc malinger of the Joiner bri-.nch He was struck In the head while | of tnc Mississippi County Bank. bntting during a sandlot baseball ' Mr - Jacobs, Mr. Fiorina said, is game at Armorcl Sunday after- I n vetern of the banking business noon. He was knocked unconscious i nlul *'»s at one time with the at the lime but was revived and F ' ir st Notional Bank of SI. Lout, returned to his home. He lost con sclousness aaaln Monday mornliiK and was rushed to the hospital here. Gen Electric O«n Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central National. Distillers Republic Steel , .. Radio Socony Vacuum ! '. Sturlebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp J C Penney U S steel Stars. Roebuck .. Southern Pacific .. 20 1-4 10 3-8 II 15 7-8 22 1-8 67 7-8 SS 3-8 50 1-8 22 S-8 40 3-4 38 7-8 days. Manager is Appointed For Grabcr Store Here John L:ir.e. who hn.s been a.s^oc- laied with Grater's Stores for 22 years, arrived tn Dlythcvlllc this vrek, a'lrl will take over the mana- gcment ol the Grater Store h-rc. September 1. Mcyc'- Graber. owner o! the store save up thf. active munagcinent of ihf niylheville store because ot his health, but will continue as advisory head. The Blyihevillc Store Is one of 10 Gn'.ber Ihms. located in Ten- ne.see. MK-onri and Arkansas. Prior tn Joining the Blythevlllc store s' iff. Mr. Lane was at C;ir- uthcr.svillc n.s manager for ten years, an I at irr Kcnnctt store as maria- i'cr for 12 previous to that. Mrs. Lane and their dauehter. Miry N«h 14. will move to Bly- r.hnville when Mr. Lane locales' a Mr. l,r>n< .said today thai the remodeling of (he Blytheville store •.vould not be completed for 30 He conies to Oiccola from Para- RouUI, where he was vice president of the National H^tik of Ccmtneice. He was instrumental in or^nlz- in? the Mor.ctte .State Bank. ^Jich he .served a.s cashier for a number of years, and \vas with the Bank of jont'.sboro for 17 years. He has .served as state bank eMimincr. Weather Ark.insis forecast: F\iir ton h hi n:i'i Friday. Not much chanoi; i" ifMiieraturtxs. .Missouri foTOrasi: Fair *onight u;d Friday, little temperature oh nine Minimum this morning—63. Mii xr mi in yes t onlay—83. Sunset today—6:36 Sunrise tf uiorow—3:28. Precipitation 24 hour* to 7 a.m. today—none. Total M:\cc Jan. 1—3ft.39. Mean temperature < mid way be- twcen hich and low)—70,5, N'orma) mean for August—80.2. This IXttc Lasl Year MaMmun: this morning—73. MaxSrr.imi yesterday—93 Precipitation Jan. 1 to this date -32.19.

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