The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 5, 1947 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 5, 1947
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

NEWS Holiday's Death Toll Over Nation Nears 350 Mark 138 Lose Lives in Highwoy Accidents; 12 Arkansas Fatalities (By Ihe United Press) The long. Independence holiday took a tragic loll of hundreds of celebrants lodiiy as clear weather jammed highways, beaches nnd amusement areas. At least 337 persons have met death since Thursday noon, 138 in the bumpci'-lo-bumper traffic, 114 In drownings, and 82 in miscellaneous mlshhaps. Only Ihrec died as result of fireworks. The National Safely Council had . predicted that 275 persons would die In nuto accidents. The soarhi!, 1 Irariic toll indicated today that the prediction would be surpassed. In addition to those listed as dead. uncounted hundreds suffered hurts and burns or were rescued from death by drowning. Forty persons were shaken up severely when a boardwalk collapsed at Ihe resort city of Wildwood, N. J., under the weight of a large crowd watching a fireworks display. One person was lisled as seriously injured In the splintering crash. Two little girls died at Elkton, Md.. when sparks cascaded from a "flower pot" firecracker and Ignited a bundle of other pyrotechnics lying nearby. 12 Deaths In Arkansas In Arkansas as Ihe long Fourth of July neared Ihe mid-way mark today, Arkansas can count at least 12 victims of drownings. traffic accidents and miscellaneous violent deaths. Starling at noon Thursday the state has racked up six deaths by drowning, three in traffic accidents, one murder and two suicides. William Burkhart, aged 42 of Searcy. drowned in Red River near West Point yeslerday when he fell from a molor boat white fishing Funeral services will be held at Searcy today. Two Memphis fishermen drowned yesterday in a boating accident in Shallow Kord, a small body of wat»r connecting Indian Bay and Tvlad- dux Baj, 20 miles from Holly Grove Ark. The victims were H. O. Compton and John T. Daniels, a Memphis college student.^ _ Arid a llilfd "boating "accident brought death to two Chidester Ark., youths when Edward Hlnd- i.'iay, 26. and Billy Stinnett. 22, were drowned in Bragg's Lake, about nine miles West of Cam,den.' I The sixth drowning occurred In White River near Newport where Pvt. C. R. Gay, 18-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Jess Oay of Newport drowned while swimming with his brother and two others, rle suffered a cramp. Many Crashes Reported Numerous automobile accidents occurred throughout the state but n the first diiy and a half of the holiday only one traffic fatality was reported. Frank Wntkins, 60, was killed; in a head-on nuto collision near Hot Springs yesterday. The latest, victims were Harold C. Scorborough, 26, of Harrison and Hugo Kreimeier, 21, of Stuttgart University of Arkansas student, who were killed in an auto crash this morning. The youths, returning to Harrison from a visit in Missouri, died when their car left HiRhB'ay (I;-, -some eight miles North of Harrison and careened 556 feet off the highway before coming to a .halt. Kreimeier was thrown 81 feet from the vehicle and killed instantly. Scarborough, who was driving the car died eilroutc to a hospital. • Starling Ihe series of tragedies Thursday was a murder and suicide in Hot Springs when a downtown cafe owner killed his estranged wife and later took his own life Domestic troubles were given as the reason why Will L. Bates 5> shot 45-year-old Betty Bates 'and then fired a shot through his own head. And at Pine BlufT Coroner Erl ?n"'T i ml lhat T - 5 - c » r ' Simpson. 38. of Little Rock, died instantly f rc ' n * llilt appears to be a self- mfhctcd sholgun wound, on the The body was found yesterday and Duprce satd it appeared that death occurred about seven hours earlier Meanwhile another Arkansas resident has died in a traffic accident outside the state. The victim was Carolyn Ann Hancock, four-year- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs Robert Lee Hancock, of El Dorado, who was killed in a traffic accident near Monroe, La. Sister Dies in Missouri Funeral services for Mrs. Alma Wilson of Phoenix. Ariz., sister of Miss Mibel McKay of Blytheville •will be held Monday at 9 am at Caruthcrsvillc, Mo., in the home of her grandmother, Mrs. Luke Cassidy. She was 42. she died Thursday afternoon in a Mount Vcrnon Mo., hospital. Mrs. Wilson is also survived by four children. Mike Wilson Jr of Tulsa, Justine Wilson of Phoenix. R. L. Wilson of Cooler. Mo and Henry Wilson of Los Angeles;' her father. Harvey McKay of Coot- ci; two other sisters. Mrs. Richard Davis of New Orleans and Mrs. O. «. Lonf! of St. Louis, and two brothers. Phillip McKay of SI Louis and Bill McKay of Tulsa. Experts Doubt Reports About Flying Saucer By PAUL F. ELMS (UrlUd Press Science Writer) Reports of "flying saucers" vvhlx- UK through the air at rocket speed's poured In again today from many parts of the nation, causing scientists to speculate that many Americans were sintering a bad cose ot jillers. One expert In the diagnosis or human behavior flally said lhat the so-called "phenomena" was pure Imagination, hallucination or delusion on the pail of many of those who reported seeing "slraiiBC objects." Another scientist, an authority on astronomy, said he believer! "some persons were seeing spots before their eyes." The new reports that "saucers" were observed came from Pennsylvania, New Jersey. Arkansas. Georgia, Idaho and other states in the far West. One commercial airline pilot said he had even chased one of the "saucers" and that he was unable to catch up with it. Another observer actually snapped a photograph, taken from about 10,000 feet — a long distance from which to photograph any kind of a flying object. His print showed two tiny dots in the center. One of the dots, he admitted, was a defect in the negative. The olher — supposedly the "object"— was little larger than a pin head. The airline pilot, reporting the "phenomena" was Capt. E. J. Smith of the United Airlines. He said he and his co-pilot. Ralph Stevens flying from Boise, Ida., late yesterday saw an object and chased it for 45 minutes. FiveYouthsHurt In Truck Accident Vehicle Turns Over On Highway 18; Three in Hospital Five youths were injured laic yesterday afternoon when the pickup truck in which they were riding turned over three times, live m'iles west of Blytheville on Highway 18. None was believed by Walls Hospital attendants to be seriously injured although three are still being examined for injuries today They are Miss Fay Williams, daughter of J. c. Williams of New Liberty, Miss Ncrma chafi'In, Rt. 1, Luxora, and H. C. Anderson of Blytheville. Tommy Weathers, son cf H. C. Weathers of Sandy Ridge, and Junior Autry, son- or L. H. Aulry Of Burdettc. were given first aid and dismissed. This is believed to be the only accident so far of the Imfcpendenue Day weekend in which Mississippi Countians were injured. Only three other accidents, all minor, have been reported here thus far. Mr. Williams, father of the injured girl, said today lhat the truck, driven by Junior Ai.'lry, was westbound when the youth losl control. The truck, which belonged to Mr. Weathers, was almost irreparably damaged, he nid Traffic Is Heavy Traffic was reported heavy on principal highways in Mississippi County yesterday and hundreds at residents took advantage of the holiday. The weather was favorable with the maximum reading for the dav in Blytheville only S8 degrees, and the minimum this mr-ming, 64. Thursday's high was 87. ami Ihc July 4th minimum, r.l, according to Robert E. Blay!o:k, official weather observer. For the most part Ihc holiday! TL"".""' """ - 1 " 111 was observed quietly m uivtliDVilJc 1 f, ( billls as firsl More than 2,00u turned out lor I be ls lccclvptl "In 7.^1,™.,=,^,™,,,., ~. MgKl .-nnoracesi" 0 ''" 1 ' 1 ' -l nzc ' v.. t ynmSstaiul in Lylm Ellton ' br "t->'" to Wendell Walker Park, and members of the if"' 0 "' pr ° Ol lhc B| y thcvil) c Conn- Country club held their nrmial' ' ' von top llc " ors in the driving contest., u-lth his throe drives totaling 070 yards. Harry W. llalnc.s Many Small " SCC01IC| wlth • loM ° f ™ Eaton received nine new golf bulls as first prize and Haincs received six balls as runner-up pri7,o. Johnny Lcntl captured high honors in the pulling contest, turning In a total of 33 puts for 18 holes. He received three balls as first prize. No runner-up was named YTI 11} VI1, MQ, _AUJVANSA^S ATU U n A Y. JULY B, I!M7 Agreement Reached on Wages for Miners ___S1NGLK COPIES FIVE CENTO Mississippi River's Crest Reaches Cape Girardeauj Iowa Gets Additional Rain UMW to Ratify WageAgreement Miners to Return To Jobs in North; Southerners Wait WASHINGTON, July 5. (UP) — 'I lie United Mine Workers (APL) were ready today to ratify a new coal wage contract which industry sources said would assure ample fuel tills winter for homes and factories despite threatened oil and natural gas shortages. UMW .President John L Lewis was scheduled to meet with spokesmen for U. S. Steel Corp., oilier steel companies operating "captive" mines and the Northern Appalachian producers to put (he finishing touches to Hie finn) draft of the contract. They readied asrc ment in principle Wednesday. L;wis wis to convene his 250- ninn W.IKC policy committee at 4 p.m. (EDT) to approve terms of the new contract. At the same hour. Southern coal producers resume their contract discussions. These mine owners representing' about one-fourth of total soft coal production, passed up the Fourth of July holiday to tslk over Lewis 1 demands, but after a thrcerhour. session they decided to look lor "more facts." :, : The Southern, ur&Uuce'is'-tw'hn fne c a\coal strike when the miners' vacation ends Tuesday, reportedly were conceriKM over the Rcnerous terrtis of the Northern agreement. That agreement establishes a: dil- Iv wage of $'305 for an eight-hour day and authorizes a 10 edits a ton contribution to the health and welfare fund. It covers 145.003 miners in more than 3.000 mines in Pennsylvania, Ohio, Maryland and Northern West Virginia—pils producing almost 51) per cent of the nation's bituminous coal. Bob Graves Wins Country Club's Flag Tournament Bob Graves nosed out Mack Williams. Jr.. by on e stroke In the Btythcville Country Club's annual flac tournament held at the Blytheville Golf Course yeslerday lilsh- lit'htiiiR the club's Fourth of July celebration. Graves set hi.s fj.ij; on number three fairway after his first drive on Die twenty-firs', hole. William*; posted his rlaR on the number two Rrccn after sinking his first pull- on the twentieth hole. Graves was awarded a balls i new Wll- run- in front of the Walkc Counl picnic at Ihc club. Too Many Small Coins Leads To Mans Arrest Robert Southard was scheduled lo have a preliminary hcarnv; this afternoon on charges or burglary and grand larceny. Southard was arrcslcd Thursday night after police wore notified of 3. man about to spend a suspicous- ly large amount or small change. Less than 30 minutes prior to his arrest, someone biMke Into Brown's Store on East Highway 18 and took 558.30. mostly in nickels and dimes, police said. Entrance lo Ihc store was gained by breaking a window', they said. Southard was arrested by Policemen Lee Powcl and Arthur Book. Corn Futures Prices Set Hew All-Time High CHICAGO. July 5. (UP'-July- corn rose to a new. all-time high of $2.13 a bushel on Ihe Chicago Board of Trade today. It was the eighth time in two weeks that the price of corn for delivery In July had reached a new l«ak. Four of ihc record prices wove set in the last four days of trading Today's price, highest in th* board's 99-year history, was 7-" ceiils above Ihe previous close July 3 . in this conlcst. A picnic and fireworks followed the tournament and contests to climax the day's celebration. John E. Turner, Keiser Farmer, Buried in Osceofa Funeral services were held this morning at Swlfl Funeral Home in Osccola for John Edward Turner, who died Thursday at his home In Kelscr. He was 54. The Rev. S. M. Cooper officiated and burial was In Ermen Cemetery at Osceola. Mr. Turner was a farmer. He is survived by his wife; two Rons. W. E. and Hart Dixon Turner of Reiser; four daughlers, Mrs. Vcrnon Milchell of Joiner, Mrs. L. L. Gates of tl of Forrest City, Mrs. B. H. Wilson ji,,,., nf VTrt »-rt n .-..* T--— m _ . * ._ . *"<- I (/. of More and Jean Turner of Kei ser; ihree sisters. Miss Carolyn Turner of Keiser, Mrs. H. Permen- ler of Luxora and Mrs. T. o. Watkins of Houston, Texas; and two bi-othei.s, Charles H. Turner of Balesville nnd Fisher Tuinov of Russell Sill-ings, Ky, Speeders Get Stern Warning From Blytheville Police Chief Chief or Police Charles short today warned UlythcvlHc (Invers tlmi ;1 >ecd.,, K „, „« city-which hus pot Bone unnoticed td ,>o,K:,-will !! Chief Short pointed out particularly siiPccliiiK noted cm Davis nnd Kentucky Streets. These are .streets which receive an lidded burden of truffle in .Summer because they lead lo Walker Park and (he .swimming pool. J'cdeslilan traffic, too. lucre-use*- .nloiiB these streets (lui-ini; the warm months and adds nnothc-r reason for ciiutiuus drivins as n major portion of (he "walking" (ruCHe [« composed of youthful i, se i.s of the park facilities. Of the two police cars, only one Is generally used lo pll ( ro l the city while the other Is kept ,,t the .station for emerm'iicy use. chief Short stud. One cm cannol patrol all sections of (own nt once, lie explained so it behooves tile motorist to exercise personal restraint in rate of speed with which he drives to protect himself und olher.s When cnught, however! speeders can expect to find themselves at complete cxlds will, the law, he pointed out. "While we can't tell the court how much to fliv: n speeder, we can certainly arrcst'hlnuU-ClUci; Traffic ••latatltil " r.thevllle.'and Misi of Juiy- ^ „_ w -show an unusual colnelaitiicieJwith' similar ••rtall.sl.lra for !!HC~^ There were lii Irartie deaths in the county and four in Blytheville dur- 'nB ip.io. At mid-year 1941, there S. Missco Group To Make Plans For Horse Show OSCEOLA. July S.—Members of the south Mississippi County Livestock Association will meet in the Community House Monday night to discuss phi.is for the hors'n show lo monlh, it be held here next announced today. This minimi event will b.? lirtd under (he sponsorship of the nnwly re-nclivatvtl O.sccol.-i Junior Chamber of Commerce, according to a s!:ile;jieiH inude today by w II Nicholson, president of the Osccola Jaycecs. Invitation:; to the horse show will be mailed In si able owners and horsemen in several stales ini-Juil- niK Mlinoir,, Missouri, Kenlurky Tennessee. Arkansas, lyi.ii.sifma Texas. Mississippi, Alabnma and Gcorgix Mr. Nicliol.wn said. More than S1500 in prizes will be awarded lo winners. Wm. C, Farmer, Retired Paper Distributor, Dies Funer.>l services will be hel-i ;.t 2 li.m. tomorrow at Cobb Puut-- l Hume Ciiapel ( oi- William C.aude l-'armer. who died vrslcr- wns "j"'" inK nl llis honic l'«e. He The H:v. T. L I,c.vis ,,r Calll- Ihersvillo. MD.. wi[1 officiate Burl « "I be at MapTe Orove Cemeto.-y. Mr. F:iriiic-r wns born In West cp.ncMce nnd came to n'ytlicvillc 30 years aj;o. Tic was a retired ]:e"s;}.iprr distrihutor. i: is survivor! by his wife Mrs. tJi Farmer; n sin. /J. Farmer of Blytheville. and' three daiichtrrs. Mrs, Haze! Jones mi-: Mrs Thciina Mnthcnv or TOylhcvillc. and Mrs. June Morris of Greenville, Miss. BfytheviHeTPoIice Nob 3 Youths for Federal Officers Three East St. Lo»j.-,. m.. jyoutlis. whose asc.s nniRc- from 11 to 21, arc in the counly jail iierc todny bcnr; held for I he Federal Bureau of Investigation on charges of car theft. They arc Cecil Orcoii, Cli.iric.s Mc.Glll and Do'nby Wayne nosers, Thtf FBI ejitcrcd Hie cesc because of the inner-state nature of the The youtl-s admitted to Blythc- villc police that (hey took a car In Tamaron, 111. They drove to Bly- thevillc and went arrested Wed- iiestlay uip,hl by Policemen Arthur Book and l.co Powell when the trio nltcrnpled to .siphon *>as from a car here. were cli;ln dead from traffic ucci- (icnt.s in tbe county and two In (Me t'Hy-exiictly half as many deaths n hair as much time. At hits late "- inn recoid of trixfllc GOPtoRushVote On New Tax Bill Delaying Action by Democrats Feared By Senate Leaders Tornado Dips Into Dakota^ From Canada Killing E /eve Rain Hy Uiilfeil I'rcss fallii.K lln-oiiKhoiil L),o is likely lo at |(.', ls i C( | lu ,| U)i ; |g.,g record. Speeding—or "driving al nn c.\- ccRslvr. rule of speed," as u | s nuirp cautiously worded -„ ,„.,„ ,, oc|| . inonls-lins u i nm i .,„ hril , [)rllint Part In the dc'iilh toll so lav this yciir. Speeding, when Involved In an accident, ntso mahtfcsts llsclf In Uic form of expensive law suit-; as complaints now on (He In the civ- cult Court Clerk's office here show driving; at , m excessive rule ol speed" as a major cliiiruu bnui»ht aisauist defendants In civil llllija- Tlie speed llmils In Blyllicvllli'— -0 miles per lm llr i n the business/ dislrlcl nnd :) 0 m n cs ])c| . n(H|| . residential sections—have been Pointed oul by police nnd city ol.. flcials as maximum allowable 'rates \ of speed, and not as recommended ' or necessary ral'^. Julv 5 UJI'I .. I'uilimcert Senate debut ihe revised iiirmii,. | ]1X reduction nill niny throw off Republican pines I" iidjmiin ennui-ess on Julv VI it wns learned toihy. lions:' Rc|]>ib!lran !.r:idcr Charles A. illnllcrk ol Indiana suld <;<HI- un-tm will IAVIIH to remain In .session loin; ennuuh to make finnl <ll.-'.- imsllfon (if Hi,' ( ix bill. And If neiiiocints who oppose | llx iculsU-j lion lit (his ([me nv,o:l in u stall-1 I»K nnuraiun, u m |. ,.„„•,! extend tin- sw-slon Into next month. Tin- House will UP I. the hill out of 11»> wny In n hurry, probably cm Tuesday, •[•iial would npprm- to il- i»vv iilrrity of lima | 0 r Hcnnte action. The nitrh. Iw.vrvcr. is Mint If .rftmlo Dp.monnts decide to employ dclayliu; tactics. |],,. y will liiive limn on timli- K j,|,.. •!•„<, iu.n u |,||faii!i liuve In L-ct Hie hill to President 'truniiiii 10 d'iyc huforc thi- end of 'hi- Mvssloii or Inko a chance on its hdni' killed by u pnrki-t veto. In iiddiUoii in thnl. in days the Hi'iniblininri will hiwr Id' llllow Ihrim-elvc'sMiiic.s lo nlliuni-i. lo over- tide n possible vein, iinnrv, every d.iy invrd in Rntllin; th/- |,||| lo the Whin- House will lie Important. to i he nor. Tln> new Ki'uhllnnii i in Scores Tactics President in Talk In Virginia critical Of 'Blocking' Policy fly MEKRIAfAN SMITH Jnlln! Press White House liu'iorlcr CHARLCTTESVILU!. Va., July . (UP) _ president Truman relaxed on a "Hunt Country" cslalc here loday to nwait world-wide reaction to, his Fourth or July denunciation of nallojis blocking Europe's economic recovery. The chief executive was particularly anxious lo Ic.vn how ihe address lie delivered at Monliccllo was received In foreign capitals He Instructed White House aides to forward principal comment on Ihe speech lo Colle. Ihc 210-ncrc estate of Stanley Woodward, .slate department chief of protocol whu is Mr. Truman's weekend host. With most senators and rcmc- senlallvcs out of WnsiiiRlnn for the holiday weekend, congressional reaction lo ihc PioslrleiU's speech was .slow In taking form. However those who would comment were hcnrlrly in fnvor of Mr. Truman's strongly-worded rejection or Russia's "fallacious" argument agalnsl Ihc Marshall plan. Sen. Tom Connally, ]).. Tex., .-.old the speech was "most admirable." said ho wji-i In complojn- a ff rer<- inenl 'With Uic President's view that "the Russian objections to the Marshal] plan arc unfounded." Hep. Karl K. Muiidt. II, H. n.. an Influential member of the House Foreign Affairs Committee, interpreted Ihc President's talk ns a strong argument for his own foreign Information program wljlcJi Is now before the Senate. "The entire speech." s: iid Mumlt "seemed predicted on the need for n full and free exchange of Information. The objective which ihc President-seeks can best be achieved through the Information program." In his address, delivered from llr: pillared portico of Thomas ,Icf!cr- son's home, Ihc President said Dial "our goal musl be — not peace In our lime — but peace for all time." "Surely alter two world wars, na- ens should have learned the folly of a nationalism so extreme as lo block cooperative economic plnn- iK among nations for peaceful reconstruction," he said. Though he did not mention rjus- sla by name, Mr. Truman made it Plain by every word and by every gesture of emphasis lhat he had the Soviet Union In mind when ho said: 'So long n.s the basic rights of men arc denied In any substantial portion of the earth, men everywhere musl live In fear of their own rights and their own security." Of Russia's argument that the Marshall plan would mean Interference by some nations in the In- lernal affairs of nlhrr.1, Ihe President snid: . In :ill n.r (-MI. iiljoiil, M.aw.rrm.CCtl » yc:i>---wiis 'ap- provcd by Ilic .Iliiiis:) Wiys nnrl M":ills Coimnitlcr Thuisdliy. The new pinn Is IdenMcul lo Ihe OIK- previously vetoed |>v Mr. Tni- tiinn cxee.pl Hint |,|i e I'ffnclivt' d:ile ha;; liee.n clinni;cd from July 1, inn I" Jnn. I. 101B. C. of C. Supjjorts rerminal Project Qualify Job SougJif On Resurfacing of U. S. Highway 61 hillp ,j. nct'i 1 , county supervisor •of Mlim-h. „,„., hymned u:i prosl- Jdcnl of Hie lioliny Club a Ms | B/ferkly incutlng Thursday noon al. the Hotel Noble, Hill'MonmiLol was Installed as vice uresldi-nl ami U/,y.l'l| HllMIMlM |i.] jjKurCUlVV. Clues'.-! of the chili <il ti, c ln- r.lnlliitl(in were Charles Allen or Jacksonville, Fla,, ,J. n. Hoberts of Joiner, nr. .Oeorgc Conu cf Osce»la, I!, L. Avcrly of jolrmr ar.il ,W. ,i. MIxbiiRh, ii,,ny A.' ftfiinra mid. Junior-; Hntartan Dl-'f . : \vX.- Uam.7, nil of JJlythevlllc. .' ', .,,. Tlln llonrtl of JJlrccloiVi of ,(!»• Cbamlici- o! Comunu'cc rlccldcd mi- nnlniitu.vly nl m inontlily mcellni- Thursday to ' * '• C'h.'unbr.'r to Mrs. Smart, Church, Civic Leader Dies Mrs. Nell ni'lgliain Smart, mciu- •r of a prominent Dlyllicvilio Imv.l- . died at H:io ,i.in. todny at niy- full support of Hie j "ess. she .-.(us admltleil to tne'h.js- projecl launched 11' 11 " 1 early thl s mornir.,; after be- by Weal Momphlmis to e.stiibllsh n rlver-nill tcrniliuil Ih nimiiiK seriously III. - — Ml 's. Smart ciunc lo BlylhovH'c' ft) A commltlce comiiosed of ,sni» }J. l»m Iro,,, Mlsskslppl «... t | lr | )r | c i c illiams, n. O. West. H. I, Hiif,, «>f the late Jaiuo.s Hei-- K ;-.,l smriU nclivc "' " 1B ^ ol Willi Mr. Willinnis prcscntiM) a Vepi the proccdlni;s lo ihc board. In olher actinn, tl ]( . || nnl . ( | ,„ ,.„„. Unite Hit- Chriinbcr's proernm of 110- nulrlni! pliiyKi-nuncI sill's In Ui ( . city. .Several sllrs have been si'lccled aiirl their avnlllbllity Is j,elnj; checked It w.-i.s- reported. Tile Hoard a too indicated that It would wok <r> hnve a bftii'r yr»t\{ ol blnc:klr)]iplnK put, nn lll(>|iw;'iy (il In Ibis area tli:in that already i.n Ihr: highway In the Soulh cn-j tbe ctnmty. uf Blythcvillc Man Heads Army Advisory Committee 2 p.m. tomorrow In First. Bapllsv Church with Hie licv. Allen n. Stewart, pastor of -Kii-si Mcihoi-llsi. O'huicli. oiricijillng, nssisU'd by I lie Rev. I). H. uicriwic, His.i.'lnli; (las- tor or First Hnpllst Cl'UT.h. Uuilal will be nt K.liiiKood Corrctcry. Shir IN survived by tw:i duughlerK, Mrs. .!. Mcll Brooks. .Jr.. noo West, Walnut, si., nnd Mr.s. Kl-h.nd L. .Iciiins nf Northainpton, ',\\iv;,. Hvo sons. Jim Kmart nnd I):;n Sm:irl, I bolti or Blytheville; her ]i;ii'eiiis Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Hi'tolium,' 715 Wr-st, Ash St., two sisters, Mrs. !J. T. \Vorlhy. :,(;!) j^hc si., and Mrs. Nelson Myers of Cohuu'm:;. ;v!h.s-. !«•» l)i-olhers, Aucllcy llri^iu>in ami Ncwpll Uriijliaui. also .if Cotiimbu:;. nnd three irr.'u-.dchllrli'.n W. P. •msincui tr/itrcl tation n-yor. civic lender »„ , Col>1> "'""'" "°"" ; ls '» inaii of niythcvillc. hns ac- (icMcrnl W.-iinviTlght's Invi- to act as co-onllrmtor in m-K.-inlKini: an .Army Advisiry Com- millcc. it wa.s amiounccd toihiy by Col. C. C. Bank, Executive of Ihe Arkiusas Mililnry District with 1 lieadriuai-ters at Little Rock. Mr. pryor was selected by General Wainwrii'ht to fill this por.i- lion JD order la promote ciowr rclnllons and understanding l;c- tlvccn !hc Army and the public. The formation of an Army Ad- vi.sary Comniitleo in lllj tbevrlle is a. development ol ihc Soo.relnrv ol War's program for the establishment of such committees in ):rh-.- clpal iinpulallnn centers throughout the ('ountiy. Kac h I'omimllcc will oon.slsl o' from eight lo 12 members rcprc- .'.cnllni; Uic various riclrls or com- unitiHy no.tlvity. They will advise the Army Commander ot public trends and opinion on matters pe.'- t.Uninx to nalional defense and make reeommciidalions of military matters which involve conimunitv interests. Weather ARKANSAS--Fair to partly cloudy today, tonight and Sunday. WiAc- ly scallcrcd thundcrshowers extreme "i i>»i-ity limn uec. 31, ISHI}. This 'North p.-nitnn Sunday. No import-i is to compensate fanners for their Rill leni|ien\tufo rlun^es. GOP Planning New Version Of Triple-A WASHINGTON. July 1. (U.IM •- Cliniriunn Clifford R. Hop;; di.s- closctl loilny that his Ilou.vj Agriculture Committee will hold Snm- IIKT and Kail hearings in an effort to whip together a new farm program before the next -csst'jn of congress. The program is inlonric.l to replace Ihc 10-v.. r-old AKiiculuu-al Adjuslmcut Act. The Kiinsn.s R«r- |:iir>lican .said thnl nllhou*;h *!rn- eral hearings arc pretty wr'll cdin- pleled. specific details ol the program still must be worked cut. Tt wns understood that n ma- jortily of the committee now favors a flexible price 3upiX;U. program ranging from 70 lo 93 per ecu cent of paiily. Parily is a formula w'hich measures Ihc [ farmer's current living co.it.s a^Unsl- the base period 1909-11. The government, by congressional mandate. Is obliged lo support the prices of most agricultural commodities nl n full 90 per cent of parity until nee. 31, ism. This is to compensate farmers for their all-out wartime production efforts. More tlmri fico p'crsons"we"re'rirV- •'-'» Irani thpir homes as walcr <wiri«l over two-thirds of 'ihc imvu llmiugh breaks In an Itnpro- »[M'U Niincllinj; barricade erected niojis front street, A rlvcrfnint i>:irk was three feet.under walcr.' Ami's tin.- river, In St. Mary's Mo., ^OD iici-soiis were cvncuat«> by Army officials who shifted 150 troops souUi from Perry County, .Mo., to cnpc Glmrtlcnu where the cii'.sl will hit late today. The south portion of Cape Gir- ardcau was under water as Ihc river rose toward nn expected er<M of .tl.r, feel. Most of Die city's' business nnd rciiideiillnl dlslriet.'! were reported "lilglj «nd dry" liov.-ever. TomaiM K'lls II riak.tans . Al Or.utoii, N. D., meanwhile. II. wns announced officially that 11 pi'ir.oris were killed and at. loast 45 Injured In n tornado that ihuu- derert oul or Canada, across the l?erl Hlvor Valley Thursday'-nlghl. UlKlit of Ihe itijurrd were In crll- ical condition. Tlie iwistcr killed six of the 2(1 mlr.i-iint-fiirmur in'.,.,uii,iints of one bouse nenr Ornfton. The Mississippi was recedliiR slowly lit Dupo, III., today bill Mayor nblmnr Vallnc said he would not consider llic. town site until 1 Ihe river dropped to Lie 35 foot stutsc. It dropped lei SJ.g fc e t Ihls monilni; and wns weeded to go .down In 3B.6 by loi.rurrow. 'Jtlmt would slin Ijc six ,feet over flood rtuiie. ,,_ Vollnc snlrl tjic ,river could not ov.!{'-ln,'i\ 'Ijiij r5.cn t^JHaveyfr tl 1<u irt'i'«r^r )>i«t irlio dike-; were spmgy with -witWi an I st'll might burst .it .'inj- moment under the tremendous pressures they withheld;-< '. fJui:o was evacuated earlier this week when 11 v appeared the town wr.i in danger -,of flooding. Residents moved hack when the threat i bated. The river was returning to norr m-.il upstream, although it still was out ol Itri Innkr, along Kjost of the Illinois urea. It was Malting six Indies u .liny at St. I/j*Ls. DeweyWoos Western GOP Now York Governor Launches Tour With ™ Eye on While House • En roiitn nith Governor Deway .luly s. fUP) — Gov. Thomas-E. Dcwey of New Vork sped West, to" 5 day on n 4.500-mile unofficial cam- palKn trip lo head off a reported move aimed nl blocking his nomination for president by Ihe Republican National Convcnlion at I'biladelphla next year. Tl\e Bovernnr, accompanied by Mrs. ncwey. their two sons, a ss- (Tdtnry and press represcntntlve lert Albany Inst night by train. The family occupied drawingrooms on a train crowded with holiday tra- vellers. De.iey described the four-weeks' trip ns "n Risht-sceing tour for hl.s sons but he left no doubt that his holel room would be open to Republican leaders. His first scheduled stop wns Sapulpa. Okla., his wife's home town. They will spend three days with Mrs. Dewey's mb- Ihcr ,iml falher. While in Oklahoma, the governor will meet with Lew Wentz.'GOP national commlttecman. Wentz snlri he would "drop In on his old friend" at Tulsa. Wcnfz will be only one of many Republican leaders to meet with nowey during the trip. He will pass through many states, and ha.*; definitely scheduled stops In Oklahoma. Montana, Missouri, Utah Wyoming, Idaho, Illinois nnd Michigan. Reports of the stop-De-jrey move have come from Washington and it was snid to have been Instigated by supporters cf Senator Robert TaH of Ohio, one of the i^ow York governor's rivals for the nomination. Followers of Dewcy pinned their hopes on delegates from Western states and they wanted the governor to personally weigh the rtport- c<1 Taff maneu\^r. They pointed out [hat Dewey's chances of being nominated would be short, if not Impossible, without wcstwrt support. Dcwcy, however, did not Intend to bsccine an avowed cundMate — not at this time at least. He figured that the test way to run a campaign. fcr t!ie nomination was to push it n! private conferences, ,"". •

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free