The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 25, 1946 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 25, 1946
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANBAJB AND . UTHEAST MISSOURI VOI,. XLIH—No. 104 Blytheville Dally Newt Blytbevllle Courier BlytbevUle Henld Mississippi BLYTI1KVILI.10, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, ,llll,Y ^5, ISMG SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Fair Association Offers $8,000 In Prize Money Premium List Ready For 1946 County and District Competition. Distribution of the Mississippi County Fair catalog and premium list for the district and county fail- here Sept. 23-29, lias started, it was announced today by J. Mel! Brooks, secretary of the fair association which .sponsors the event. With prizes totaling approximately $8.000. it Is expected that many entries will fill Ihe exhibit places, witli Ihe fair reverting to ils pre-war arrangement, it has been announced. For tlie second year, the Mississippi County Fair Association will operate the Agricultural Livestock Show for the First AgriciKtural District of Arkansas with the slate furnishing $5.000 for cash prizes, which has made it possible for amount of premiums to be increased. The district includes 21 counties of Northeast Arkansas. Operation of the district-county event will be in line with the noll- ciex of the county fair association, but arrangement of the project will be, as before the war. with certain improvements, President R. E. Blaylock has announced. Wide Competition Soueht Competition in the fair is open to exhibitors from anywhere with the catalog and premium Hsu available at the office of the clicin- ber ol Commerce at City Hall. The swine Department will be in charge of L. H. Autry with prizes to total $2.500 with departments / opcn for individuals, 4-H Club and f Future Farmers of America incni- " ben;. Miss Cora Lee Coleman is superintendent of the Girls 4-H Clll'J department with prizes to be given for individual entries and tor sweepstakes with first prize ol 510 for the person receiving the most blue ribbons in all divisions, in addition to cash awarded ranging from Si to 25 cents. This department includes vegetables, fruits, pickles, preserves, jellies, juices, home cookery such as bread, cakes and pies; home cur- red meat, clothing. . In the Pantry store .exhibit first prize will be $15; second, $10 and third. $5. Keith Bilbrey is superintendent of the 4-H livestock and dairy judging competition with these open to bona ride members. In the livestock judging there will be $85 in cash prizes and the small amount will be given in the dairy judging. In tlic 4-H Corn Show, of whicli Mr. Bilbrey also is superintendent, awards amount to $100. Prizes to• tal $165 for the County 4-H Council Crop Exhibit. Awards for FFA Members Temperatures Go Above TOO In Parts of State By United Tress With at least eight Ark;um-> cities reporting temperatures of 100 degrees or higher the |>ast 2-1 hours, the U. S. Weather Hmeau in Litili: Rock predicted partly cloudy \ven- tlier mid scattered thundei showers late today to bring some n.cabiire of relief. Although no records were set In yesterday's heat-wave, Darduncllc chalked up 102 degrees to etlse out a few other cities as the sliiUV l«ii.- tcst spot. Close behind were Now, port, Pine Bluff, Morrllton i.nd Gilbert with 101. At the 100-degrec level -.vere Pert Smith, Searcy and Naslivlllc; Ilntcs- ville and Corning had DO: Mem. and I-'nyettcvillv 90; and nrinklcy ;)7. Barely staying in the upper bracket with 80 degrees were Jnnc.s- boro. Little Roek, Harrison. B.vthc- ville, Stuttgart and Texarka;ia. Low temperatures for the 24-hniu- period were generally In the ini'.l- .si.vtics and lower seventies, ranging from 00 nt Gilbert and (!G :il Uriiik- ley to 74 degrees at Texarkain mid El Dorado. Honest Elections Put in Jeopardy Craighcad Poll Tux Situation Criticized By Party Committee JONESBORO. Ark.. July 25. (UP) —Craighead County's investigators of poll tax receipts by a sub-committee of members of the Democratic County Committee today heir to the theory that bootleggers am gamblers have been responsible foi causing upwards of 3.000 receipts to be issued to persons who wen not sufficiently interested in quail fying ns electors lo obtain Ihci. own receipts. In a formal report, the invesil?a tors said that one gambler hni boasted of purchasing a block o 500 receipts, while another clauiici to have obtained 300 or more. The committee, it was stated, i determined not to permit tile coun ty to become a machine count where honest elections arc jeopur dizcd. Honest F.leclions Threatened In a statement dealing wllh in committee report. Judge Chnrlc D. Frlerson, county commitu chairman, and H. H. McAdams, Jr., secretary, said in part; "Craighead County has always irlried itself on having clean poli- ,lcs." "It has been our, Hint iny poor boy without backing of money or influence could -;el his name on the ticket as a Democrat, and if he made a sufficiently pervasive campaign could bo elected and that his votes would be counted for him. "Some other counties have cone [UfTercntly and have operate:! Her a machine or a boss system under which any candidate first must obtain the indorsement of a boss or a machine, and then wnulci bo put over on the public without, much effort. He would not be the free choice of the people but v.'o-.iKi be the choice of some clique or boss. "The Democratic Central Committee here has suddenly discovered that within the last few years a system has been building up secretly whereby persons interested would put up money nnd would lood the voters with blank aulhor- i-/,ation, ready to be dated and signed, and the agent would procure the receipts. Then, of course they would be delivered lo voters who pledged themselves lo vol 1 : ;is the paper dictated. Candidates Blamed. Too 'A number of gamblers, bootleggers and u considerable number of over-zealous candidates and their friends have been carrying this range from 50 cents to $1 each tor bloc buyillg <)f ,, oll tnx rcc ci]i« to exhibits by adults and Junior Garden "club members. In the Arts and Crafts, the first division will be for 12 years and under and the second division for 13 years or older. Prizes ranging from 50 cents to $1-50 each will be given in woodcraft, cotton toy, clay modeling, shell craft, tic and dye, finger pain'lng. spatter painlmg. pastel, pen pencil cartoon or poster, card designing, fashion designing and lettering. For senior division only will be fgiure or portrait, original, landscape, still life and water color- all in oil. Women's Wi>rk Emphasized The Farm and Home Department will be under Miss Cora Lee Coleman, superinendent with Mrs. C. M. Abbott as assistant and other members of the committee are"«Iissi Butonne Jaggers. secretary; Mrs. i C. F. A'rape. Mrs. W. O. Anderson. Mrs. Dave Abbott, Mrs. Glenn Alexander. Mrs. Allen Holt, Mrs. Louis Baughcr anci Mrs. Jim Lacey. Prizes range from sweepstakes ol S15, $10 and S5 to individual prizes ranging from SL50 to 25 cents. Home coo'iting. such as bread, cakes, candy, meats, dairy products packed lunch and dinner, horticulture; household linens, knitted crocheted articles, quilts, bedspreads, rugs, clothing, laundry, Infants' articles food preservation make up the premium list. AH members of FFA may enter the contest for this'group.'-of'Which Freeman Robinson is super : /:en- dent. Pmea arc to be $25; S15 and $5 for such crops as coUon. corn, potatoes, hay, soybeans, and prizes also will be awarded for shop work The National Rabbit Show will be a part of the fair, under sponsorship of the Mo-Ark Rabbil Breeders Association with Allen Rushing as show superintendent Cash prizes will he awarded. Bcnnie E. Ilessie is superintendent of the Poultry Division with i Prizes ranging from ribbons to S2 in each division. The Floral and Art Department is to be rearranged this year with emphasis on student work, as well as adult art. it lias been announced by Mrs. B. A. Bugg, superintendent, and Mrs. George W. IJar- hnm, assistant superincndent. In the Flowerv Division, prizes Electors Show Little Interest In Primaries Democrats to Register Preferences in State, County Races Tuesday with the largest number of poll tax receipts in history, 12,715, issued in Mississippi County lor this year's election, it is doubtful Ihe vole will be correspondingly heavy because of Ihe apathetic Interest being shown in political races this year. ' Previous high number of poll lax receipts w'as for the election two years ago when 12,051 were Issued The CX-SCTVICC man and woman's vole l.s expecled to be light with only 198 poll tax receipts Issued un. dor (he Soldiers' Act, to rtute. Whether the county and slate races will develop more interest prior io the primaries "remains to be seen" by veteran politicians who this year's races are not as xciting as In former years. Men and women now in service, loivevcr. may vote without, a poll [ix receipt also but it Is not cx- iccted this number will be large. Number of people to vote lor he first time was unestlmalcd to- lay. Any one who has reached the gc of 21 years after April 10. 1U44. nay vote in the primaries of this •ear in what is called the "maiden •ote." People who were Issued poll tax cccipts in the regular procedure were those who paid assessments Ji'ior lo Oct. 1, 1945. with the t v- icrvlce forces members being Issued poll tax receipts on up until date or Ihe primary. This is done by the former armed forces member signing an ai- fidavit as to date of discharge, upon which the |X>11 tax receipt will be issued without an assessment upon payment of $1. as not considered delinquent. Under ordinary conditions, $2 is paid if delinquent. Soldiers Obtain Receipts This Is true only, however, if dis- clinrced after Sept. 10. 1045. Securing of poll tax receipts, under Ihe "Soldiers Act," has Ijcci brisk during the past 10 days wit! 50 issued during that period . wlill' prior to that time only 148 hat been issued since the act was passed. ... Called the "Soldiers Act", Act 155 of the 1943 state legislature provides that any service man IK woman returning too'late to be assessed as Oct. 1, the final date, il discharged after Sept. 10. may obtain poll tax receipt at any time: prior to election by signing an at- fidavit or the day of discharge. That poll tax receipt will entK>: them to vote until Oct. 1, I94G. T>y Payment ot $1. First primary In Mississippi Hotel in Jerusalem Bombed Presidential Approval Forecast For Senate-Approved OPA Bill To Roll Back Price Increases Blaming Jewish U'rrori.sls for the Iragcdy which claimed till) lives (it HI persons ami injured 40. when the King David Hotel In Jerusiilem wa:> partially destroyed by a bomb blast, police detained about 20 young Jews. One wing of the hold housed the British Milllary nncl Clovcinment office.,. iNEA Telephotu.) County will be held Tuesday, there will be- a Congrqsstboili-'primary Aug. 6,- with-, two bojce^bnlv to be used because of no opposition in the race, and another primary will be held Tuesday, Aug. 13. Tile office of Sheriff and Collector Hale Jackson has been notified by Attorney General Guy Williams, concerning opinions on numerous questions which have arisen 1" Mississippi County concerning issuing of poll tax receipts to ex-service men and women. Social Security Bill Considered Senate Committee ^ ,. Favors Freezing of| Tax at One Per CenV WASHINGTON, July 2f>. (UP) — Chairman Wnltcr F. George, U.. .. of Ihc Senate l r innm;e Cnin- mitter totlfiy ns.surcd jirontpi coti- .sklrrntton uf :i nousc-iippi'ovnl ))Hl for mint)!' libenili/.aLum or (he Social Sccmii.y net nntl frncichi^ ol tlin jiayroll lax at one imr cent tor another year. CJcorHC said liis coniinillcc would coiisiflcr. and probably approve- tlu 1 House bill in executive .session lo- Airline Asks Approval of Its Securities such an extent that the Central Committee suddenly discovered that approximately 2500 of simh receipts were flooding the conn!:/. Any voter .standing around on the itreet was likely to be tapped on tho shoulder and asked if lie desired a poll tax receipt. IT he would si;;n the authorization shoved to him he would be handed a poll lax receipt.. "If Craighcad County is point: to throw away its reputation Mid n1- mit that conditions here nre Hke conditions in some other piacco r then, of course, the plan can be successful. Tho County Central Committee believes that Craifiheiut County will not stand for tha r - kind of proceeding." N. Y. Cotton LITTLE ROCK, July 25. (UP> — South Central Air Transport moved a step nearer the start of state-wide air service today by filing with the Arkansas Public Service Commission a request for approval of sccuritiCo and a list of 12 airports which it considered adequate. The firm asked the commission to{ approve 100 shares of common olock [ ' already issued at 5100 a shar:, and lo grant it permission to issue 650 additional shares at not lew than $100 each, a total of $75,000 in common stock. Tlie first listed the. following ali- ports in the state as adequate. Ftiy- cttcvllle, Fort Smilli. Little Rock. Hot Springs. Arkadclphla. Hope. Texarkana, El Dorado. Pine Bluff , Joncsboro, Newport and H-:|CIK>. Service will be started on two routes about August I. These, routes include the one from Psyettcvillc to Little Rock, via Fort Smith, r.nd one from Little Rock to El Dorado by way of Hot Springs, ArkacielphU-, In the Livestock Division, c. M. Abbott Is superintendent. Subsun tial prizes ar e being offered tor the best horses, mules, dairy cattle, beef cattle. The Negro Department will have entries Tn the Boys and Girls 4-H Club, Negro Farmers of America; home economics girls, home teb- NEW YORK. July Cotton closed weak. 25. (UP) — Mar. May July Oct. D«c. 32.93 32.63 32.04 33.38 33.40 33.08 32.13 32.10 33 .-15 33.50 32.93 32.68 32.04 33.33 33.40 32.98 morrow. Fie 5'iid he would try 10 get full Senate action on it without amendment early next week. Chief provisions of Ihc bill include: 1. Freezing the present one pel- cent payroll deduction paid by ir>lh employers and employees until ,J;m. 1, 1948. The rate otherwise would increase to 2',{: per cent next January. 2. An increase from $20 to 525 ' a mouth in the federal conlnbil- tion to states lor payments to needy aged. :i. Extension of Ihe Unemployment compensation program lo approximately 253,000 maritime workers not now covered. 4. old age insurance coverage for three years after discharge ol war veterans who. by virtue ol their military service, have not recently contributed to the Icdeinl program. George anticipated prompt Hen- ate passage because the Senate already lias approved some of ttuise provisions in separate bills earlier this year. The house, instead of ncllsii; on the separate .senate bills, lumped all tli c proposed changes in one omnibus measure. George said it passible thai some «cnnlors may try to umcml me measure to ' include broader and more liberal terms suggc'.strd to Congress 10 months ago by 1' Strike Leaves City Without Gas Milwaukee Officials iFijar Explosions as >'*sy •- • ,+.'-i- " • \Ffessure Declines. i : . Mlty/AUKEE, July 25. (HP) — Milwaukee's entire gas supply was cut off today when skeleton crew, maintained by the striking Unlle< Him, Coke and Chemical Worker (CIO) were pulled out of tin pumping stations. Officials of the Milwaukee -Gas Light Company warned consumer to shut off their home gas sy.s terns at tile melers "In the' Inletes of safety." They said exploslow ignited by pilot llghl;;, could b set off tis gas pressures droppw The office of the Mllwaiike County sheriff and city poltc headquarters were alerted lo al the ultllty In warning gus *iisci of Ihc cut-off. The company said pressure would continue at, usable levels ro "four to five hours" ami Ihc would drop. Profits Probers Recall Generals Congressman May To Take Witness Stand Tomorrow. WASHINGTON. .Inly M. (Ul'l The fii'lmti' War liivestlniinnu rolu- nllter loilny rmillrd Iwu lop IJCM- eruls lo [hi- witness slum) tn U-M whut they know ilmui Ucp. Andrew I, May's Intel Trillion with Gen. DwlKln D. lascnhowcr In conuec- Uon wllli the einirl imnllnl of the 'iou of a Midwest munitions executive. May. rimlrmim of the House Military Allah's GoiniullUv. twice ln- li'rv.-'iii'd with Gen. 13wl«lit n. Kl- scnhowcr when Capl. Joseph II. Ciarsson, son ol Mun'y Clarion, WHS coinliiiaillaled. May himself will testify Insure. ihc \sur iit'otlls inquiry tomorrow. The commit tee ordered MuJ. Cli-u. Alden II, Wall), chief of CJIicimci'l Warfare Hen-ice, mid MuJ. Clou. William N. 1'mlcr. former CWS i-'l)i<:f, to lippi'nr for oue:illonui|T at a closed session ill. 4 p.m. lo- day. Kaeh has te.slllh-d pi'evlnu.sly. 'I'hc committee acted on iiu- "•'- iniiud of Si'ii. Homer ForgusiHi. II,. Mich, n'eruii.son .snld ilu: two slumm be qucslloued eoneeniliig Ihe new Isclosiii-c.s bi.f[ire may testifies, lie Iso siiid Waltl should be asKcd ow he happenm to lake May's rst appeal to Kisoiihowc'r loi' the DiMnlsuil Ordered l r i'»iii 1'oiler, he said, the com- Illlee should leai'n how he han- ened to request thill young Ga.TT 7 on be Ivnnsfunx'd to thu llrsi heinlcul company nl Kduewpo'-l Ar- nlil alVer | nnuy. ' illus 4lli' O* 4 «**th« t»*if 'fatvit- retiuesleti its traiislcr. Voung Gavwon is llio sun ol Murray Oarsson, ilescllbed us tilt: 'bnilii.s" of iho Midwest muiitlloiis combine which received $1U,UOO,UUU in ivar i:ontracls and l.s now under Investigation. Muy tv-'ico wrote to Cic-n. Dwil'.Hi D. ISIscnhower to give special attention to the case. Tin- son, Capl. Joseph II. Clata- lon. was couit martljiied mill oroer. cd dismissed from tin: service ue- ciiuse he refused to obey Ihe command of a Miiierior officer. At l.lio time, young Gaitison war, near I-'nince. In coinmand of a chemlciil niortur company firing 4.2-tnch shells—Llie same type, of projectile manufiiclured by Ills lather's rininlLloiis syndicate. Hope and Texarkana. Service on eastern and northeast- Spots closed down 100. nominal at 31.06 present due to inadequate airport facilities at Blytheville and West . Mcn1 Phis. Tlie following towns, one 326Bai irla "y included on S-C-A-T routes, 3204a:d° not have adequate fac-iiUics at 33 3g' a | present: Fordyce, Camdcn. Mng- 3340a no " a ' Conway, Harrison, Blythevill", . Searcy. ClarksvlUe. Russcllvillo, Prescott, Stuttgart and West Memphis. dent Trumrm. II Ihcy do. he prcdiclrd. llir m/_ Mire Is doomed nnd thn Ki'natf' v,i!l ass only n .simple resolution tirt 1 -:i»E the payroll tax as it was (t' for the last four years. Steele to Award Factory Contract Approval Granted by CPA for Materials For Shoe Concern Contract for llic new ::!xv factory building at Slccle, Mo,, 12 miles north of Hlytlicvillc, l> cx- pcctctl to l>o Int within a week or 10 ciivys, following prrmi.-i.siou received from the Civllinti Production Authority lor materials. Will) Ihc Ct'A Ri-niil received this ui:ek, negotiations riov; jirc ncarinn cnmiilction for the b'iiliiinr: which will cost between SliO.ilGO and $75,000. With matcrinls promised .viHiin iin days, prospective conlraelnr:; have, nnnounce.d the building can br. cniii- Iiieled within iinolhcr !)0 lo IW day:-:. dependent upon weather .uul oilier conditiono. With $90,000 raised by the Steele Factory Committee of resident. 1 ; there, remainder of the auioun, is of Candidates Plan Big Rally in Leachyille Mississippi County political CH:J- dhiiitc.s nrc expected to puinl, oul their own virtues ;nid cxcornu*: <'f- forts of thc-lr opponcnUs S;ituvday ]it us the poll!,teat orRAMl'/Jil .shifts Into high genr with the Ainvr- icnn I ^(.jion-sponsored rally at Leachvlllc. Hilly II. Steed, commander of thn I.Ciichville IjC^lon post, said r:indi- date.s for both county :uid st^ilo of- Jlccs luid been Invited and unnfn- cinl report?; reveal that innst ^f lhi"i: plan to attend. Several Blythuvillc rand Ida tes will be present. 'J'lin rally will be hold In the vacant lot near (he Post Oflici;, with a decorated phi t form creeled Enr speakers. Far/y Announcement Expected Of Decontrol Board Members WASHINGTON, July 25. (UP)—The White House stiul todny Hint in all probitbilily I'l'C.siduiit Truman will iimioimi'i! his (lucLsinn on Ihc Sciiiilc-npprovvd price control Mil tit n 'I p.m. nuwii Cdiifui-ciifu. Tim Senate passed the OI'A measure curlier loilay by H 5,'i to 2fi vote. " ~~~~ Press Secretary Charles G. Ross Mild Mr. Truman would send a. ' message to Congress gn the sub- lect laic today or tomorrow explaining his action. The President Is expected to approve Hie measure, but Ross de- •llucd to forecast what the Fresh dent would do. He said, however, that If Mr. Truman signs the bill, he appointment of the decontiol Uunrd provided In the OPA revival measure would be announced iromptly. As soon as t)i* bill Is slffned, OPA will rcs(ure ceilings on ( many Items, although most ' major foods will remain without rt'lllnts fur the time being at least. . ' Tlic measure would, restore rent celling and give a S|Kcl«l three- iiiiin board sweeping |>ower.i over prices on many commodities. Mr. Truman may nominate the hoard members lodiiy. If he does, the fc'cuatc was prepared to confirm them by nightfall so that tin.' pricing machinery can.hit high' gear us fust us possible. . ' OI'A. anticipating Presidential, approval of tho bill, already had prepared a series of pricing , orders, hut. officials frankly predicted a price smirl for several months. Complicated • formulas 'limiting Ol'A's powers lo price manufactured goods will delay issuance of ninny.pi Ice orders white OPA calculates changes, which will b^ generally upward. . - , .: " Tlie Impact of the bill on'ttio Nation's economy was. reviewed last night at an h<?ur-long, \yhite House conference attended .(r^ Mr. Truman hud 'Ms top 'advisers.:They; included Reconversion: Director John It. Stcslninn, OPA Chief PaAU . Porter, Secretary of Agriculture Clinloti P. Anderson and Secre- tnry of Commerce Henry. A. Wallace. ' ' " '. They had no re|X)rt to make afterwards, but every Indication pointed to Mr. Truman's accepting the compromise bill. He vetoed an earlier measure lo extend a watered-down OE'A beyond June 30, when tho old OPA expired. Legislators' Last Effort Congressional leaders have warned him that if he vetoed this bill, ' he would not get another. The new measure, however, comes closer to Mr. Truman's pricing idea than did tlie bill he rejected. Meats, dniry products and grain are among foods which automatically would be placed under, price control on Aug. 21 unless the control board rules otherwise. Poultry rind cg?s would remain exempted from price cellfngs until the board restores controls. A major question which remains unanswered is whether tho OPA will bo able to roll back prices to the level of June 30. I Some senators said the OPA •will not be able to return prices I o June 30 levels but will have to allow present prices—although higher lhan old OPA ceilings—lo continue. These senators also said • businessmen who have purchased I at high prices in the no-OPA period must be allowed to recover their costs. Among possible appointees to Ihe control board are former Economic Stabilizer Chester Bowles, former Price Administrator Leon Henderson, former- Deputy Price Administrator James P. Brownlce r.nd Richard Fields, chief OPA counsel. . .' li'itsi New York Supreme Court Justice Samuel Dlcksteln, fornicr Democratic Congressman from Now York, testifies hflfoje I ho Senate War Investigating committee In connection \with aliened phone calls made by Uiuktituhi to Murray Gursson, official 'of a midwest munitions combine now under scrutiny by Ihe committee. Ulcksleln first denied any recollection (if any calls lo Gursson but laler said that phone calls "must, have been purely .social." (NEA TelC|ihulo.) British Press Bombing Probe Jewish Underground Forces Threatened With New Round-ups Livestock nomics women, home de'.nonstra- tion women, community women. U. P. Grlgsby Is chairman wllh Mary M. Banks as superintendent of women's exhibits and Bessie P. Ivy as secretary. Prizes will be olfered In crops, poultry, swine, cattle, home cured meats, food preservation, clothing. There will be health and educational exhibits for schools of various classification. Notables Called TACOMA, Wash.. July 25. (UP) —Rep. John M. Coffee, D., Wash , said today thit "several nationally prominent persons" are contained In n list of' witnesses to be sub penaed by the War Investigating Committee In connection with a S2.500 check received by Coffee from a Tseoma contractor. Kiwanians Hear Miss Arkansas At Luncheon Miss Uebecra McCall. "Mis* Arkansas o[ 1D46." sang "Pin 'he Blame Of Mnime" for Kiw.inian. 1 ! yesterday when guest of hon'ir flt their luncheon al Hole] Nob!e. Miss McCall sans the snuie number when she won the "Miss Arkansas" title at the state contest. She was accompanied yrstercliiv by Miss Ann Deen. pianist. The beautiful brunette also - ol:l of the trip she will make ;,con W Atlantic City for the "Miss America" contest. Guests included E. W. Palbcrllci. of Appleton, wise.. Fred !!• rmu- lingcr, Little Rock Klwanlan: L- Har»org, Cscsola Kiwani^n; Dan Dunkin and Bill Cro<v, both of Blythfvtlie. ST. LOUIS NATIONAL 3TCCK- YAUnS, III , July 2. r >. (Ul'l— (USDAi —Livestock; Hons 7.500; salable 3,500; weight-. . . , , 1M) Ibs. up 2f> lo SOc, lower th.Tii being used for purchase of 1-ind , w ,, mc . sdny - s average; mostly 23c l K l. otl \ c '^" cl L cx P,';'\ scs \" w , n . f -.! V. 1 .! i l'«»'r. Lighter weights ami ' sows, mostly steady, but sows very uiu:ve::. Good ;uid choice ICO to 300 1'js. 22.25 lo 22.50; most good S22.25. Top 22.50; medium to choice 100 to 150 its. !9.00 to 20.00; most sows 20.50 to 521; lew medium, sows 20.25 and be'.ov. Cattle: C.100; s;nai/.i 3,!)00. r,.-.;-.vs 2.500 ail salable; receipts liglil, consisting of about 10 loads of .-.tecrs mostly medium lo low good iuuvi erasers. Cows making up approximately SO per cent of receipts. Mnv- l:ct moderately active; fully Lite on all classes. Little done on steers Medium to good heifers and mlxs* yenrllngs. 13 SO to 19.00; good co>v nround 15.00 lo 15.50; common am f the building will l>e retained by he contributors lo the prDJeci. This factory will be the lirst, Mich ndustry at Slccle. In addition to cotton gins and alfalfa mills whi'rh are linked with the business for !arniing, the Number One livelihood of that scclton. JUUUSAI.KM, July 25. (UP) — The antl-Urlltsh front of Jewish underground forces in Palestine niipcnrcd to be cracking today under hints of a new campaign against extremists, with liagnna turning against the so-called stern gang tmd Irgun Xval Lcuinl. AuLtiorltatlve sources said they expected Ihe Iximbings of the King David Hutel to touch off n new British roundup of similar to llial against "terrorism and anarchy" which began June 23. I Collective fines against the J.ews, wholi'salc arrests, and other sanctions were reported unofficially lo f Ijo in Ihc offing unless the Jewish community cooperates in tlie search for Ihe saboteurs who blew up the King David Hotel, killing about 12A persons. | An official announcement said f]3 were, known dead, 55 wore miss- ini; iind hope for tlie lives of any I of tliem -.was about. Rone. Forty- seven others were Injured serious-1 'y, Danger developed lhat other /-* i. \ , , .nrts of the hotel might collapse C^dDO IQGT6S TO mm Ihe effects of the blast which • vrecked one wing. ODGQK A few hours after reports circu- ' alrd iluit Ihe British were pre- lariiig for aggressive action, au- horitative sources said the Hagana iiynni/ation wa.s about lo pledge Its full coopcralion in any campaign against alleged terroristic kansas in a 30-minulc Hements in the Stern and Irgun- ra dio talk. ,.st groups. I T| IC governor's principal opponent. Responsible observers agreed that James M. Malone, will speak iti Lake If the reports were borne out., Village tonight, following ippear- intrrncclne strife among the Jews aiices at Dermott and Eudora car- N. Y. Stocks A T A: T American Tobacco Anaconda Copper Bethlehem Steel Chrysler ' 118 General Eleclric 463-8 General Molors 66 1D6 ni 45 3-3 106 1-4 medium beef cows 10.50 to 14.00 By \j n n t g prjsj Two of Arunn,;^ gubernatbriil cnndidates will be In action siinul- uncously tonight, when Gov. Ben addresses the people of'Ar- themselves was virtually certain. Informed quarters expected Ihc lier In the day. The third candidate in the race. Ilvitish authorities to serve a vlr- [ Virgil Greene, of Blytheville, emerg- lual ultimatum on the Jews that cd from his quiet campaign today with a political unless they help round up the saboteurs certain within their ranks by time, broad penalties af- Montgomery Ward ...',.. 733-4 canners and cutters largely W t N Y Central 227-8 41"; good sausage bulls, downward feet Ing Ihe Jewish economic structure may be imposed. The Jewish quarter of Jerusalem was Increasingly jittery. In addition to the circulation of : predictions about what the British mteht do. soldiers In full war kit Int Harvester 93 1-2 North Am Aviation 12 3-8 Republic Steel 353-4 Radio 13 3-4 Socony Vacuum 17 3-8 Sludebakcr 311-2 Standard of N J 16 1 4 from 14.50; choice vcalcrs 25c cr at 18,25; medium to good vcalcrs 13.00 to 17.00; nominal range ct slaughter steers 11.00 lo 25.00; slaughter heifers 10.00 F6 22.50; maintained palrols as the search for the King David saboteurs we*H for the future. on. The British Cruiser Liverpool dropped anchor off Jaffa, unconfirmed reports circulated that the advertisement In the papers of the state, assullins both Malone and Laney and declaring that "Greene Is the man." The governor, who has not made an obviously political speech up lo this late date in the campaign. !s expected to follow his usual formula tonight, probably with a review cf his record during the past two years and a general picture of his plans stocker and feeder steers 10.00 to wnrshiu put In there because cx- 16.50. ttenlists, were mining "the harbor. Weather ARKANSAS — Ck»r to . cloudy todny, tonight .Md -Friday. •'•—"•

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