The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 12, 1946 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 12, 1946
Page 1
Start Free Trial

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLII—NO. 29D BlyUieville Dally Newi Blythevllle Courier Blythevllle Herald Mississippi Valley Leader K, ARKANSAS, TUKSDAY, MARCH 12, 10<l(> SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS RUSSIA GIVES U. S. BRITAIN WARNING 245 Indicted In Black Market Alert Air Force Best Insurance, Spaatz Declares Military Air Power Held More Important Because Of A-Bombs oreyhound Bus Driver's Wife Reports Threats KV REUEL S. MOORE United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON. Mar. 12. (UP) — Gen. Carl Spaatz. new commandei of the Army Air Forces, today said than an adequate, alert peacetime air arm -— having equal status with the ground and navy services—is this nation's best insurance against surprise attack. The atomic bomb has so increased the effectiveness of military air power, he said, that "any future conflict will begin with air action and niay well be concluded by it." In a statement on the policies of the peacetime air forces, he outlined a new organization of three air commands—strategic, defensive and tactical. The strategic air command will comprise the combat groups of (he long range striking forces. Tlie air defense command will "be responsible for the air defense of the continental United Staates and for the coordination of the continental air units," including the air national guard and air reserve. The tactical air command "will be • charged with cooperative missions with the surface forces." EpaaU, preferred one unified military department with the air ground and Navy forces having equal standing. If this is not effected, .he said, there must be L' T;vej^cci ^"nrc'r, department.parnllc to the .present war and navy departments. The reorganization provides for nn air university to function directly under Spaatz. The university will provide formal schooling of all air forces officers. It will eive professional training iir sublets more advanced than studied by officers when they wer c acquiring their primary military specialities or ratings. His peacetime orgiiniaztion plan envisaged combat air groups stationed on advanced strategic bases where they "can be poised well within reach of the war potential of any possible enemy." The mission of the Army Air forces in peacetime. Spaatz said. "is to develop and lo maintain military a' r force capable of immediate, sustained and expanding application of the accepted American doctrine of military air power." This air .force, he continued, must "be geared to work in close harmony with the nation's ground and naval services in discharging the joint responsibility for supporting American foreign policy and for maintaining -the peace." The peacetime organization called for five supporting commands in addition to the three combat commands. The five subordinate commands will be: 1. Air material command, including maintenance, supply, research and development; 2. Training command, in charge of all except lop level and unit training; 3. Air transport command providing global systems of transport, communication, and flight, weather, rescue, safely and aeronautical chart services; 4. Air university; 5. Air force proving ground command. The air, university, directly under the commanding general of air, will provide formal schooling for all air fojcc officers. The prototype of the air university is Ihc Army Air Forces School. Maxwell ijield, Ala., which will begin an air and staff course In Scplember, 1946. MEMPHIS, Tcnn., Mar. 12. (U1M —Mrs. J. c. Hnniinh, wife of a Dixie Greyhound Bus Lines driver, today said she had receive five threatening telephone calls since her husband had returned to work. Mrs. Hannah said (he calls came when her husband was on his first run since Greyhound service hero was disrupted bv a strike of Electric Street Railway and Motor Coach Employes (AFL). The callers, ail women, warned her to pay up hei- husband's Insurance, arrange his funeral and say her prayers. Mrs. Hannah said. Meanwhile the State Highway Patrol continued its investigation of attacks on two Greyhound buses i Transit Strike Settlement Seen For Louisville But Nationwide Coal Famine Is Possible; GM Talks Resumed Friday night. The buses were fired in and one passenger was wound- id. Company officials said service lad been restored to 95 per cent of normal, with Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen (Hid) driving ho buses. Murder Suspect Stiii At Large Local Officers Seek Aged Negro In Death Of Two Women, Fires By United Tress Public transportation in Louisville, Ky.. was resumed on a partial basis today, but the possibility of a strike in the soft coal fields continued as a threat to the nation's, industrial reconversion. Hope was seen for an t:nrly end to the flve-day-olo Louisville strike after officials o' Ihc disputing unions agreed to a "consent" election to determine a bargaining agent for employe* of Ihc city transit system. Members of an independent union relumed to their jobs almost Immediately, and CIO transiiort workers scheduled a meeting today to study a bnck-to-work proposal. The demands of the united Mine Workers (AFLI, framed by the union's 200-man wage policy committee, included higher wages, a shorter work week, recognition of foremen and a union royalty on all coal produced. A deadlock on any of the demands could precipitate a nationwide mine shutdown April 1. Several hundred non-strikers started back lo work at the General Electric plant in Schencctady, N. Y.. under an agreement approved by the company and the CIO Electrical | Workers Union. i Reid Robinson, president of the CIO Mine, Mill and Smelter Workers, said 5,200 more employes of the Phelps Dodge Corp, will slrikc March 18 unless their wage de[ niands are met. Robinson -said 10,- with'aOO workers already are on 1 strike at Phelps Dodge plants and plants Federal Prosecutors Charge Fraud in Meat, Sugar Rations Hy FHANnK J. FAIU.KY United I'rrss Slnff (jurresixmdrnl WOW YORK, Miir. 12 (U.I'.)— Ihure hlitclc mru'licl operations in incut and sugar rnlion coupons wore uncovurud here today as a federal grnntl jury indicted sevon corporations and 2<lf> individuals on charges of overdrawing their ration checking accounts- The indictments charged thai the defendants overdrew | their accounts in tho period between March 15, 10-15 and V-,J Day, August Hi, by 75,000,000 red ration (moat) cmi- r-oiis. and .sugar coupons worth (>,000,0()0,000 pound ol sugar. United States Attorney John F. X. McGohcy said it \vnf the largest black market "riiig" ever uncovered in the Ne\\ York districl, and that he believed it was the largest ir the United States. Whereabouts of Will Do well. 70- year-old Negro sought by officers on arson and murder charges..had not been Icnrned early this afternoon as efforts were intensified to apprehend him. • County nnd -city officers the state patrolmen cooperating. are running clown every clue as of the American Smelling and Reto what became of the Negro, fol- j fining Co. He said that if the ad- lowing the mysterious ' burning ofjditional Workers go out. the strike his house In which his wife per- : would hall more than 76 per cent ishecl, the slaying of his former of the nation's copper production wife and firing of another house and r>t> per cent of its lend produc- owncd by Odis Seratt, who recent- lion. ly purchased frnr» Dwell the Meanwhile, strikes and shutdowns property where he lived. i across the nation keep approxi- Thc charred body of Elizabeth mately 042,000 workers nway from Dowell, 58. was found in the ruins of the house, which burned early morning, but Dowell was Osceo/a Area To Raise Funds For Red Cross The annual drive for Red Cross funds in South Mississippi county begun yesterday and continues through the rest of the month. The fiuotn fixed for the Osceola district is S8.-1CO and Klllott Sei - tain has been appointed chairman. The quotas assigned Ihc several communities follows: Osceola $2000; Wilson $1000; Dycss S750; Liixora $700; Joiner $6CI); Reiser $500; Frenchman's Bajou $350; Hassett S300; Grjdcr — Driver $GOO; Crew's Lateral $300; Pecan Point $250; Bnrdette $200; West Ridge S150; Victoria $MO; Millignn Ridge $200; stillman $200; Elawah $150; Carson Lake $200; Dcnwood-r-WhlUon $200; Marie $100. Negro Division $500; Womnck Lateral $100: Cottomvood «ouBMi' $100; 3-vyay $100; Quota ro^-flHR 1 Ola District $8.460. ''' Puts Cor on 'Chain Gang' yesterday not seen by neighbors who reached the scene of the fire shortly after it broke out. The body of Relha Dowell, 64, his former wife, was found yesterday morning near the front door of her home, a bullet thru her neck. Police were notified during the day that the Seratt house in the country had been fired mysteriously but that the flames had been extinguished before serious dan] age was done. Mr. Seratt. recently purchased the house and five acres from Dowell and there had been some trouble regarding moving of Dowell and his wife from the property and transfer of the property to the new owner, officers said. their jobs. In the major labor developments: 1. The CIO Auto Workers Na- lionnl Ford Council appeared ready -l * Mo/or Speck Enters Race For Congress With filing time open for some time, the first contest lias developed in a district race with Maj. Jefferson W. Speck of Frenchman's to approve the recently-completed Bayou announcing that he will be Ford contract far a rank-and-filc a candidate for the office of rcprc- votc. The 100-man council report- sentative in Congress from Ihe cdly adopted a resolution express- First Arkansas District, confidence in the union's Livestock ST. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS.' 111.. March 12. (UP)— <U5DA1—Livestock: 1 • Hogs—8.900; salable 8,000: market active; generally steady. Good and choice harrows and gilts, practically all weights. SU.80: few medium grade pigs, SH; cull and medium, $11-13.50: former price in-] held that a Sheriff Wins Decision in Appeal Case LITTLE ROCK, Mar. 12. <Ul>> — The State Supreme court Monday ipheld an Independence County Circuit Court decision which held that Sheriff Edgar Baker was not EUilty of two charges of misdemeanor. Baker was indicted in 1945 in connection with money he collected while in office. The Supreme Court's decision rejected an appeal by Atty. Gen. Guy E. Williams on grounds that he did not file •! case brief wilh Ihc clerk of the high court. The conn ruled that Mrs. Hazel Burdirk could not share in Ihe estale of her adopted parents. Mr. and Mrs. George Court. The decision upheld a Garland Chancery Court ruling. The Supremo court ing coulidencc in the union's negotiating committee. 2. The UAW's leaders resumed negotiations with General Motors in the 112-day strike on a publicly-proclaimed note of unity in strike aims against the corporation. 3. A subcommittee returned to the Senate labor group a watered- down version of the House-approved Case bill, providing for the establishment ot a national mediation board and voluntary arbitration of labor disputes. 4. Postmaster General Robert K. Hanncgan conferred with Democratic senators on administration efforts to obtain enactment of a 6575 cents an hour minimum wage hill without delay. The'widespread iliiK had u "Ugh hold" on sale of ration checks U wholesale distributors in Ihc Ne\ York area, he said. Three defendants, vho were mint cd In each of (he seven Indictment, returned by the grand Jury, wer described by McGohcy ats Ihc ring lenders. They wore William Ru poll. Ralph Russo and Joseph In colano. lucolnno was .said lo have a criminal record. McIIo^ey said Ru- poll had .been paroled from fctle- rnl prison \vhorc he was serving sentence for high-Jacking. M'cGobcy said Ihc ring shorl- langeti hanks holding ration check ccounts by culting up tinted pa- er and even telephone books and nclosing the pieces of paper In nvclopcs, which then were ninrk- d on the outside with false mim- ers of ration stamps, and tiled •ill! Ihc banks. The deceptions were not dlscov- red for sonic lime. The' ring also established a huge forged ration checks, McGohey said. He said the forged tamps Issued by the ring had bec'U ound a.i .far wf^st as Ohio, Illinois "lid Wisconsin, and' flint the ring .iperaled extensively In Now Jerby, Pennsylvania, Connecticut and all of New York State, as well In the metropolitan arcn. The- possibility that Income tax and alcohol tax violation also rrmy linvi! been committed is being investigated, Mcllogey said. /rhe seven corporations, nil of which were charged with purchase of forged ration coupons, were: George 11. Melton. Inc., New York; M. Ruchsbium an<i Sons, Inc., Nc'.\ York; Famous Trading Corp. Brooklyn; Man-Dell Food Slorcs Inc.. Brooklyn; Solar Importing Corp.. Mount Vcrnon, N. Y.; A.A.A Candy Corp., New York; and Century Hotel supply, New York. Beryl Helms, of Hartford City, Ind., driving IhroiiKli Muiiclo, fulled to make a curve, ran up on the sidewalk, killed n hystundcr, and crashed into the douse of Frank Uounlas. The Iralo Uouglus chained the car lo tils house, us seen nbove, until he could colled duniugcs. A. F. Ward Hurt ' In Car Accident Friday Morning A. F. Ward, owuor of the City Ch'iiners In Osceola. WHS seriously hurt Friday when 11 cur he was clriv- Inii crashed Into a freight cur standing on the iriick at Johnson street crossing there. He WHS moving his plunl Inlo a lew location on Enst Hale Avenue UK! in the curly murulng hud none 'or an ck'ctrkchm. He was rcturn- ng Bolng cast on Johnson and 'nlled to sec u freight train which vns hulled'and blocked the cross- ug. Ills car crushed Into a freight cur wrecking the car nnd Inflicting tui- ucrous cuts mid bruises, none of Ihcm considered dangerous. He Is now rccovorhiK nl.lils home. Cm-roll Dough, cleclrlchm, who wns In the car with Mr. Ward .writs not Injured. N. Y. Cotton NEW YORK, Mar. 12. (U.P.) — Cotton closed steady. Mar 2692 2700 2690 lay 2672 2679 2667 Illy 2680 2686 2668 )ct 2062 2669 2653 Dec 2C58 2666 2650 Epots closed nominal at 2738 up This position now is held by E. G. Oathings of West Memphis, win recently Announced he would seek re-election, instead of leaving politics to look after his private interests at West Memphis, as had been rumored. Major Speck now is nt Kennedy General Hospital, rccovcrinp from more than three years of privation and inadequate medical care in Jap prisoner of war camps. Gapturcd by the Japanese on Mindanao in May. 1942, and released by Russian forces last August, he kept n diary of Japanese atrocities published last Pall in stories of The commercial Appeal. Memphis newsp.iper. Major speck attended Arkansas County Library To Be Expanded Board Members Meet And Discuss Plans; Endorse Amendment Expansion of Ihc Mississippi County Library to Include n larger book collector, permanent, housing for the county headquarters library, bookmobile .service and ex- State College. Jonesboro nnd earn- I p [ins ( on O f branch library units Miss Knudsen Awarded First For Oratory Muriel Knudsen, .senior In niylhe- villc High School mid daughter o Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Knudsen, placed first In the local division of tho school oratorical contest sponsored liy (he American Lenlon. She was awarded first plncc tor her speech, "The Cor.slilution and lillls of Rlghls of the United States, 11 which .she presented yesterday before the student body. Placing second and third In the contest wore lh B two other entrants, Jane Shelton and Clciirudc Hoover, both members of the senior class. Miss Shclton's subject was "Our CoiislHullon in Everyday Life" and Miss Hoover's was. "Know Your Constitution.'' ' Judges werc the Itcv. Harvey T. Kidd. pastor of First Presbyterian Church. Howard Moore and Mrs. James Roy, Blylhcvlllc lawyers. Miss KnudEcn will next enter the district contest, Friday in Joncs- bom. The district winner Is nuto- mnlically entered in the Stale contest and the State winner in the National competition. eluding some boar pigs. Sows, $14.05; stags, mostly $14.05; extreme heavies quotable above S13.7ft. Cattle—4,000: r.alable 3,500: calves, 1,500, all salable; steer supply rein- lively liberal about 40 loads on sale: other classes moderate to light In volume. Market generally steady on all classe. A few good and choice steers, $15.25-17: medium $13.50-15; good heifers and mixed yearlinss 1 $H.25-1S.50; medium, largely $1214; common and medium beef cows $9.50-12; odd head good to $13; canners and cutters, $7-$!); good beef bulls $13.50-14; medium to good sausag" bulls $11.50-13; choice vcal- ers $17.90; medium to good, S13- 16.50; slaughter steers $10-17.90; slaughter heifers $9.50-17.75; feeder steers $9.50-15,50, person named by reference in a will is not a "prctcr- mitted" heir, and can not enter a claim as such. The Court approved a Columbia Chancery Court decision which upheld the validity of the will of Ihc late .Miss Nannie Garrett. wlv died Mar. 31, 1942, and left the hulk of her estate lo the Missionary Baptist Church at Anlioeh East Her heirs sued on grounds that the. will did not designate a beneficiary The court affirmed a Phillips Chancery court ruling which granted custody of Bobby Joe Reynolds 5. lo his mother, Mrs. Alton Tassin of Mark^llc, La., for nine schoo months of each year. The father Ausy Joe Heynolds, of Helena, Ark was given custody of the boy tin other three months of each year. ed a degree in electrical engineering at Georgia Tech. He was studying law at Fordhnm Law School when called into active duly in February, 2607 '»«• 2677 26S1 2664 2658 May . 214'^ 216'.v 213~;i 21t r v July . H8'i 148'; 148'.; H8'_- Chicago Rye War Bride Loves Shopping Here Where Clothes Are Unrationed How many people in Blylhevillc | lave not eaten their favorite fruit in seven years? A few days ago Mrs. S. T. Hardin Jr.. could have answered "I". Before coming to Blythevllle with her J6-;nonth-old son. S. T. Hardin HI Irom her home in Knottinglcy, EiV- land, to join her husband, she had not eaten a banana, her favorite; fruit, In seven years. Of course, she had eaten few oranges and other fruit hut the bananas were what she really missed. So, !\ few days ago when Mr. Hardin brought some bananas home, she ate one—then another and another, until a dozen werc gone. Mrs. Hardin. who has resided Blylhcvlllc slightly more than a week, feels at home and has made quick adjustments to the different ways of life here. Some customs arc still strange though, and she feels as if she wIV never learn the American dishes— especially how to use the (lour, n just't the same. Not only that but Mrs. Hardin remarks that whe she walks into a grocery store and nounccd. for asks Cor something the grocer laughs ind Rives her that "are >o» crazy, ady?" look. And paper money—she ian'* realize that the insignificant p-ipcr is .mportant. In England. M money Is metal. Mrs. Hardin went rm her r irst clothes shopping tutn in the United States last week. H was "wonderful" not to have in i;ivc ration stamps for clothing i' 1 " 1 nvcn .ore wonderful to s«-r so many clothes. In England. 2-1 points must last nine months or longer clothes. From these our i""- sl all the household linens, one coal cosls 18 stamps, which Ir.r.rx only six for dresses, linens and other clothes. ... _ Hardin, "If one buys a dross for Gen Spring, that docs not moan only this Spring, hut for tcvnul more lo come."? A marked difference in window displays is in shoe stores. In England, there arc signs i» a" sh °° stores reading, "Do not wc-a'' new shoes in the rain." There arc almost no baby shoes (Continued on pace 3) was planned in a recent meeting of the County Library Board at Osceola. Mrs. W. B. Burkctt of nassclt was re-elcclcd chairman of Ihe I board for this year. The board endorses Ihe proiMxsed staic amendment to conslllutlon permitting counties to vote a lax for library service and promised aid In the campaign for its passage. The proposed amendment was discussed bv Lcla Sowder of Little Rock, secretary of the Arkansas Stale Library Commission, who told of the development of the state library program from one county library In 1037 to 30 counties in 1916 carrying on countywide librarv service with stale aid. More than S2.i.OOO has been received by Mississippi County In state funds since '1939. which ha. 1 Students Throng School Cafeteria i Hot Lunches Served Today For First Time Under New Program "It WH.S wonderful," seemed to ho I he uiuuilmous opinion of 300 Blylhcvlllc High School, Junior HlKh School nnd Centra] students who ale llii'lr first meal today at the hot lunch cnfelerln In Ihe I Huh Sctwa] building. Before Utah School nnd Junior HlRh School was dismissed for lunch, grade school students were nerved. For members of lower classes, there ar'u special long low tables with benches. At 12:30 o'clock, a long line of students still waited put.stdo the door but before Unie to return lo Ihe entire group hud oulcn. A Junior High School student Uclty Ann Graves, sliuidliii; In about the IJOth position of ihe line siild. "I don't know what It's go- liiir to be like once I get Insido but T surely am getting hungry wall- Ing for my turn." High School and Junior ;ilj|l students lite at small tables foi four people. At one table werc Kranci's Shmisc, Hetty Wood.son Don chamblln and Edscl Harber seniors, mid lenders In school activities. -This sulful is delicious,' said Edsel—several times. Betty Woodson agreed with "it's all good." Don Chamblln, n member of the Red lin/.oo Boys Club, said. "Well, our club donated $200 lo this program and after loilay I'm sure thoy could not have donated it lo a more worthy project." Tictty sighed uud said, "My stomach sure is happy." On the other side of the room were four students of Junior High School, Joati Trlcsolimann, Clay Garrl|;nn, Lucicn Coleman and [tamtma Craflon. when asked how Aim Is To Make , Frontiers Safe, Moscow Explains Connolly Asks .Russia5 To Avoid Act* That ''^ Tend To Pro volt* War LONDON, Mar. 12. ,_ —Soviet Rijssia:warried "t_ 7 . United State? and Britain t'p'- duy that neither the atom bomb nor any'other'weapon will sway it ifrom trie "legitU mate and -necessary.' aini"".of making its frontiers secure': An article In the government newspaper Izvestla. by Eugene Tarlc a noted academician-, said tHat Russia intends to follow, her cho&'n path without deviation. It warned Hint an Anglo-American' show -of strength auatnst Russia nrould lead the United States and Britain down a "fatal road." .' .. • .^. .~",r; : For the second day the Mosc.fiw Press and radio piled denunciation upon the head of Winston Churchill nnd the Anglo-American rnllH tnry nlltancc he proposed.«s a,ch<?cli o Russia}! expansion/ • '*'• •• '"Hie Soviet Union Is. firrrtly'.de,-. lurmlned to secure'all iU frontiers,' ; l In trying to achieve this most legitimate and necessary -aim * jt will not yield to any threats or any subterfuges, nor .to'any part of the most modern...weapons," Iz- vcstln Sftld.' ; .' '." >; ' OP A Paves Way For Price Boost On Automobiles WASHINGTON, Mar.' 12. tUP)— hahman Tom Connally,- p.. Tex.; of the Senate Foreign-"Relations Committee today calleil; en Russia to avoid "ncU that" tend to provolce war." • • ••' •••' : ''/•-. . ^' Declaring that. Russia can have both peace and security -It-she cooperates with the United Nations, Connnlly added:" ' " • "'=?•' "We fought the war'together. We; must maintain the peacB together." , In ,n report,.to) ttie'Seruite.brrthe : first UN •meeting, 'at *phlch he was 0111,' of Hie U. S. delegate's',- Connally said: -.••'•.• - '-...- •;:.-• ' 1. Tlio.'.cause ot peace -virauld be enhanced by regular meetings., qf Big Three' or 'Big 'FlVe .heads!, of states or foreign ministers, ;•''.--".' 2. At such meetings' differences threatening, peaie ^could. be 'Ironed out "In language r'e'ar and plan and If need be blunt/'' , • V;.i ' 3. Russia has n right-to,any k|n8 of government it wants but "these rights do not extend beyond her boundaries." , _.<' There will be lasting peace, 'rps said, if Russia, the United States and Britain "are loyal to the obll- 1 gallons of the (United Nations) dinner and adjust their differences as they arise." Connally reminded the Senate of :oinplalhts that, Russia ."has .revealed a 'pattern of- conduct... wmch Is disquieting .and disturbing to good will and harmony." ,'";, "No. nation," tie:''said, .Vh«.s;;» right by the .exertion .'ot. treuieni dous economic • or politico] pressure to subordinate other nations "to"Its win. ' , " ' '•'"• ••• -•--.;• "The United. 8ta,t«s iviU remain they liked the food and the cafe- ,true to its treaty 'obligations. The lerla they looked up lu suy, "It's, United" States ' erpjects -.all other a lot ol Rood for for a little' members of th< UniUd Nations.Or- money." US cents) tinting again. Mary Sue Dcrryinnn, senior, thinks, "It .should have been done long ago but now that there Is a lunch program, I'm happy." Mary Van Sliced returned to the front door of the cafeteria and looked In as she made the comment. WASHINGTON, Mar. 12. (UP) — The nation's motorists walled today to find out how much more new automobiles "re going to cost as a result or the admin-1 istrallon's wage-price policy. OPA paved Ihc way for a price hike yeslerday when It aulhorizcd Ford, Hudson and Chrysler lo sell their new automobile on an adjustable pricing basis. Under the program, the cars may he sold at present ceiling prices with the provision Ihnt the cus- "Now, after I've eaten a sandwich, I find out how you gel In—through the back door Instead of the front." Students must line up behind began ganlzation to respect and .perform ' nvery duty and obligation which they have assumed..." ''?/ "Russia can haye' peace. try supporting and coooer»tih( with th? United Nations. Her responsibility is great because her power Is great." .,,..,. .. v '!.':" Connally said destiny- h»d presented a tremendous'-challenge to the United States' for leadership In the search for peace and. secur^ ity. He pledf&d that-the United the building and enter a rear States TfOUld keep - its obligations door. As they enter they pay their Ifi cenls for the day's'meal. W. D. Nicholson, superintendent, wild. "There arc still a few diffl- j cullies which must he remedied on this first day. Ihe project has proved very successful." Mrs. D. E. Oilleiiwalcr is in charge ot the cooking and serving. In that >spec,t, including its. la of troops needed by the Security Council. • But, he said, trie United' States must Iceep herself .individually lomer can be billed Inter fbr any increases granted by OI'A. An OPA official said it was hoped that the new prices could been used to establish a county | be announced soon but that there library service with branches In I was no indication at this lime how numerous towns, it was an- much the increase would be, The adjustable price policy will apply lo all automobiles manufactured starting yesterday. Cars produced an<l distributed before March II must be sold at the present N Y. Stocks A T & T Anaconda Copper Beth Steel 192 1-8 •l. r « 3-1 101 1-2 Chrysler 121 Coca Cola "In other words." .said Mrs.jOcn Electric ... 192 47 11 fi-F) 83 1-2 27 Molors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester «9 1 -1 North Am Aviation 11 1-8 Republic Steel 323-8 Studebakcr 20 Standard of N J 65 Texas Corp 55 Packard 105-8 U S Sleel 823-8 ceiling. Osceo/a Man Suffers Injuries In Car Crash Joe A. Cotton, of Osceola, is believed recovering from serious Injuries received in an automobile accident while C " ro"tc to 31. Louis from his homo. He has a fractured skull, two fractures of the leg and ft dislocated ankle received in the accident last Tuesday near St. Louis He was removed to St. Louis County Hospital. Health Service Worker To Help Control Malaria Another member lias been added to the Public Health Service Unit here lo combat malaria, ire Is Roy Simmons, of Bccbe. who will have headquarters In Blytheville. Arrival of Ihis entomologist makes three men now with the Blythevllle unit. Combating of the malaria mosquito. uiulCT a federal program, began here more than n year ago and a similar program of treating houses and slreams will be used Ihis year. •Headquarters for this area now are In Jonpsboro. Mrs. Simmons plans to join her husband here as soon as llvino quarters are secured. Chicago Wheat May' July 183li 183',» 183'i IBS'; 183's 183'.!i lS3',i 183V2 strong to fulfill this responsibility. "I am convinced that it is imperative ' that the United States maintain an adequate army, a superior navy and. a superlative air force," h» said. "We 1 shall not maintain these armed forces tor aggression or conquest. They,-must tf maintained for pur security, f°T the defense of our people;and our territories... .• -; "U ; ; '"Those purposes arc not inconsistent with our loyalty and devotion to the United Nations. Such forces will be the armies of security and peace." .' Connally said the cause of peace would be considerably enhanced by regular meetings of the head of State or the IVireign Ministers of the Bis Three or Big Five nation*. Two Suspects Held . For Theft Of Truck Two men, John W. Lovelace, : 'J6, and J. L. Flack. 21, both of Island No. 26, have been arrested by Ctty Marshal Jake Thrailklll of Osceola and are being held for attempted theft, of a truck belonglnf. to Laclan Henderson. ,•'•' It Is charged that the nen'-J** in the truck and While atttaMW to get same started wet* < Marshal ThrailkttL

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free