The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 22, 1946 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 22, 1946
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND BOUTHIABT MISSOURI VOL. XLIII—NO. 1 Blythevllle Dally N«*i Blytheville Courier Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Leader Bl/YTHKVILLK, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 1946 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS ;. RUSSIA TO STAND BY UNO, STALIN SAYS Violence Flares At Strikebound Stamford Plant 21 Strikers Arrested After Police Force Way Through Lines By United Press Fighting broke out at thc strikebound Yale and Towne Co. factory in Stamford, Conn., today and picketing at two Penns.vlvanla plants of Westinghouse Electric Corp. was limited by a court order. Pushing through a crowd of about 1.000 pickets, police escorted foremen and company officials into the Yale and Towne plant. Several persons were knocked down. Twenty- one pickets were arrested and released on bond. Judge Walter P. Smart issued ar order limiting .picketing at the East Pittsburgh and Lawrenceville, Pa plants of General Electric to 10 per sons to a gate. The order was issucc one day after fighting broke ou between members of the CIO Elec trical Workers Union and non-strik ing supervisors. Strikes and shutdowns kept more than 400,000 American workers idle. [ The 122-day General Motors strike accounted for more than one-third of them. Eight CIO utility workers' unions prepared to ask for a strike vote among 4,000 Northern California workers after wage negotiations Hess Trial Opens Today After Goering's Attorney Rests Case NUERNBERG, Mar. 22. (U.I'.)—Rudolf Hess opened his defense case before the war crimes tribunal today with a statement in which lie expressly assumed responsibility for "all laws and decrees which he .signed as Ihc fuehrer's deputy and Reich Minister." The case was called after Reichmarshal Hermann Goering'.s lawyer rested hi.s defense. Goeriiuf's defense came to a straggling, unsensational close after eight days when his efforts to make a valedictory speech were blocked. Alfred Seiclcl, Hess' counsel, opened the defense of the Na/i Party deputy who flew to Scotland in 1941 He read an affidavit from Ililde- «grade Path, former secretary to Hess. It said a letter Hess left bc- 'lind for Adolf Hitler when he flew to Britain principally concerned peace proposals. "There was no word about thc Soviet Union, or that a peace treaty was to be concluded with England in order to be free for another front." tli e affidavit said. "In my opinion Hess made this extratiordinary flight In order to prevent further bloodshed and prepare the prerequisite for peace." During hi s testimony, Goering denied that h c believed in the master race theory, even if Adolf Hitler did preach It. The No. 2 Nazi said he believed only that "there is an underlined difference between races." The former Rcichsmarshal ended his cross-examination by clashing with tlie Soviet prosecutor Gen. Roman Rudenko. He tried to make some more speeches when defense attorney Otto Stahm'cr resumed direct examination, but -was cut short. Apparently disgruntled because he 35 Indicted For Columbia Riots Four White Men Among Defendants Accused In Racial Trouble COLUMBIA. Teiin., Mar. a: (UP)—The Maury county Grant with thc Pacific Gas and Electric could not make a grand finale Co. broke down. The CIO Farm Equipment Work ers Union said it would accept International Harvester's offer of an 18 cent hourly wage Increase but would not order 30,000 workers back to'their jobs until other Issues were settled. At Detroit, GM charged that the UAW had violated the 18 'f. cent settlement by withholding approval of local agreements at some of the 92 struck plants. Locals at 21 plants •-hare failed: to'reielt^agieemtut on Jocal issues, prolonging the 122- day-old strike. GM said It would not recall UAW members until issues had been set,. tied at all plants. I Tlie 65-cent minimum wage was approved by the Wage Stabilization Board would permit automatic, blanket approval to all wage increases bringing hourly rates up to 65 cents for 20 per cent of the nation's manufacturing force. , Quiet was restored to the picket line around the strike-bound Pittsburgh plant of Westinghouse Electric Corp. utter fighting broke out between members' of the Unitet Electrical Radio and Machine Workers (CIO) and non-striking supervisors. ipeech, lie sat down, still clutch- his purple notebook. Rudenko and Goering shouted at , - - - - ----- , Jury today returned 11 Indictments I Busirisss Firms Will Decide On Summer Closing All local businesses arc asked to have representatives present at the ^ganda'and'iias'bccn'Tmabic iifai'iy each other during an exchange about the extent of Gocring's know- edge of and responsibility for the deaths of millions of innocent people. Rudenko insisted that Goering must have been aware of them. Leaning forward until his face was almost against the microphone "leering said. "No, I did not know about them or cause them. 1 Rudenko pounded the lectern and shouted, "You had to know about these /acts." "Why did I have lo know?" Goering boomed back. "Either I Kno\v them or I don't know them. You can only say I -was negligent in not finding out." Rudenko retorted. "You ought to know better. Millions of Germans knew about them and you did not." Goering shouted in reply. "Millions of Germans did not- know about them. That is not an established fact." Rudenko hammered at Goering with q:*;tions as to whether he agreed with Hitler's policy on the Jewish question, on war with Russia. on (he master race theory or on slioo.'ing British airmen. Goering said that although he disagreed with the fuehrer, h c had to follow the decision once it was rna.dc. Staring straight at Rudenko, lie added, "Just as is the case elsewhere. French prosecutors declined lo cross-cxr/.inc Goering. They Bald hc was "merely mouthing prop- charging 31. Negroes and four white men with offenses rangini; from attempted murder In the first degree to carrying a dangerous weapon in connection with racial disturbances here Feb. 25-26. Names of two of the four white men indicted were not released as they had not been arrested. Two others, Roy Scribner and Joe Williams were charged with "attempt to commit a felony." Doth arc now free under $5,000 bond. A total of 28 Negroe.s. 16 of whom are under bond and 12 of whom were not named were indicted Russia Prepared For Future War, Clerk Testifies Soviet Secret Police Operate 'Everywhere/ Gouzenko Declares MONTREAL, Mar. 22. (U.P. "Hlgh nuthoyiUcs \\\ Russia" directed Soviet, espionage ring U Canada mid were preparing "for i future event which could only b( wnr." tho former cipher clerk o: the Russian embassy testified hen. tocliiy. Asserting that agents of tin dreaded Russlnn secret police, tin NKVD, are operating in Canada "find everywhere," and that tin former Russian mllllnry attache n Ottnwn had directed n complicates spy network, Ivor GouzcnkO, youth ful Russlnn who i;ave authoritlc first information on Soviet espion age. told the city court: "Obiviously by the last telegrnn saw. hlgi, authorities In Russl Two Missourians Suffer Injuries in Car Accident 'IVo 1'emiscot County, Mo., men we injure^ lust night when thulr :nr crashed through the cemetery :!mlns at CiirutHersvlllc. Marcus Weldon, 24, received a Duck injury and abrasions on ( hls [nee and head iind Wlllard Hivvncs, 20. received lacerations on tlie nose mid head. Condition of bolh was believed satisfactory today. They lire at Walls Hospital. Lights from nil approaching car alluded the driver, Marcus, Weldon, lie said, charges of attempted murder in the first degree. Tiirrc other Negroes were indicted on charges ranging from being an accessory before and after the fact to carry- in ga dangerous weapon. Tlie. grand jury begnn its Investigation of the racial disturbance Wednesday. It was dismissed today. its next regular session being scheduled to bejjin the fourth Monday in May. Dist. Atty. Gen. Paul P. Bumpus said he plans to have tlie trials as quickly as possible. A lotm of 12 persons, including four Columbia policemen and three state highway patrolmen, were wounded in the racial disturbance, "ind two Negroes were killed three days later during their attempt, to escape from jail after questioning. The disturbance began following in argument between a white radio •cpairman and a Negro woman nd her son over a radio repair Jill. Both the white man and the Negro were veterans. The IS Ncgroos named in the indictments on charges of attempted murder in the first degree were Sol Blair, James Morton, Cal Lockridge, Tommy Baxter, James T. Bal- lenfant, Clarence Brown, Charles C. Edwards, Luther Edwards. Robert Gentry. Webster Matthews, John McKivcns, Lewis Miles. Jr., Paul Miles, Charley Smith. William A. Pillow, and Loyd Kennedy. meeting tonight when it will be decided whether local firms will give their employes one-half day holidays each week this Summer by closing their business. Thc chamber of Commerce is acting a.s "sponsor" of the meeting, at the request of numerous merchants. The meeting has been *>cl for 7:30 o'clock at the Municipal Court Room, Cily Hall. way to weaken the prosecution's accusations." Duplex Apartment Damaged By Flames The duplex apartment at 816 West Ash. owned by Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Boruni, was damaged by fire discovered yesterday afternoon shortly before 2 o'clock. There was damage to the frame structure by fire and smoke in the rear and the furniture also was damaged to some extent by fire and water. The flames broke out in the attic, above Uie hallway at the rear which separated the two units. prepared for a future event whlc could only be war." From steel - shuttered secret he testified that Col.. Nicolai Znbotln, former attache, directed n search for .secret information to be transmitted to Russia, most of which "could cause some harm to thc state from which it wns taken." Goii/.cnko testified at preliminary hearings for Fred Rose.', Communist member of parliament, '»iid McGIII University chemistry F*of. Raymond Boycr. who are charged with giving information to ~" violation of lh e official cret.s Act. Mrs. C. J. Dies Yesterday Services To Be Held Tomorrow Morning For Weil-Known Resident Mrs. Ornlec Louise Little, wife of Major Curtis J, Little, died yesterday afternoon at Blythevllle Hosi pltal. She was 37. Her deuth at 6 o'clock ended a ,13 months Illness of great suffering, )rait Extension Sentiment Still Greatly Divided Many House Members Favor 9 Months More; Senate Wants Less WASHINGTON, Mar. 22. (UPI — Congress remained cool to any Willing For Council To Settle Disputes; Hits At Propaganda WASHINGTON, March 22, (UP) ' LONDON, March 23. (UP)-Oen- -Secreliuy of Slnte James F. Byrnes erallsslmb Josef Stalin threw his will represent the United Slates dur- full support today behind, the Unlt- '"« u « Ullilctl NllUollR Security ed Nations OrjwMion in -.- ..... - ....... ..... „ prolonged draft extension today <i c - I <-°»»cl> « consideration of tho Iran- statement that appwed to make nplte statements of men responsl- 1 )o»-«us5lim dispute, it was an- plain Ru*»l» 1* 'prewired, 'lo setUe We for H. 8, foreign policy thai tt »°'»icert .today. her disputes within the framework' should be continued at lonst an- 1 Tlio decision showed tho import- of the UNO. • . . • > -. other ycnr. lance tho United States nttnches to In the ttrongeit statement he There was a little more sentl- ' consideration of the Iranian com- nns *ver m »^e: (ft- nipport of the inent for extending the draft a f«w plaint against continued presence UN O principles he blamed fear« of. weeks or a few months beyond Muy of Russian troops In Iran. The Unit- wnr on. on (he propaganda of "cer- 15 to give voluntary enlistments n|cd States Is determined to sco tho taln political groups" which he chHiwe to pick up momentum, but, mutter pressed to u solution by the charged wtth'.^Ubtritely. there wns no unamltilty over how council which convenes in Now York 'o Jnolte ,a new.'wwv long tho extension should be. Persistent draft foes like Sen. Edwin C. Johnnou, D., Col., snlil Uu\t Monday. Soviet Ambassador Andrei A. dro- ' 2fl <t The Btnllp declaration character- UNO as""* valuable' in- . myko made i\n unscheduled call on strument"- for, pr»Wrj(ing peace and Sc- The 27-year-old Russian who has a. wife and two small children, lias been In police custody since hc first revealed existence of the spy ring t o authorities because-of alleged threats upon his life* His revelations resulted Ir tention of 14 persons, nlni whom already have' been ch: under the official Secret Ac Goiizenko's testimony that the last message he saw showed that high authorities l n Russia were preparing for a "future event which could only be war," ct just before lhe court recessed nl, 12:20 p. m. for luncheon, and no further amplification was possible nl tlie time. It was expected this line of questioning would be resumed after lunch. Gouzcnko was replaced last fall iis cipher clerk for the Russian embassy, and it was presumed that his statement referred to a message hc had seen before that time. Earlier, the thin, browji-haircd. nervous Russian had set the courtroom into an uproar as he cstificd in his high pitched voice hat Russia had crcalcd Its espionage agency in Canada "by vorkinpr with the Communist Pary in Canada." he Secretary of state James F. President Truman shortly uftcr sec »rlty. He.expr^Me<||-,.th*t it will Byrnes, secretary of War Robert noon. Qromyko, on entering the "P In X •» «i««t- »rid^ podtlve role P. Patterson, Gen. Dwlghl D. Bt-iWhito House, did not comment on lu lhlf i corvhetMqri.l!" • ...... • : T scnhowcro and other top govern- tho purpose of the call. ^is «t«tement ' , Ay»» '. douched in ment leaders had failed to. prove any need for continuing selective licrv| ce. In the house, draft extension sen- tlment ranged from none at all to during which time she had been in hospitals many times and to Mayo Clinic, Rochester, Minn., in seeking a cure for hcr ailment. She lad undergone several operations, Requiem Mass will be cung tomorrow morning, 9 o'clock, at the Church of the Immaculate Conception by the Rev. B. Francis McDevitt, rector. Burial will be at Elmwood Cemetery with pallbearers to be Cornelius Modlnger. Paul Greenwell, Lloyd V. Wise. T. B. O'Kcefc, Paul By- ruin and Ross Moore. A number of out-of-town relatives and friends plan to attend tlie . , . Russia made tin unsuccessful of- lerms wh(ch , app^rtd to leave fort to have tho council meeting lltu o POWlb)lltjr:'t\i»tj'Huisla'. might, postponed until April 10. Rebuffed "" I 1 M ..S't«n bwrj • suggeited, quit : in llmt ' sl "> l»« Indicated she will tho UNO due to' ; the'.^l»Rute regard-r tr y lo ll11 ™ council consideration '"» Ir»n^nd otheic .Iwues which • . the full ycnr asked by the Army. Ol tllu Irnnlnn mnltcr delayed. hsv e embroiled •• Ruula Met the '- , '' ' r with nine months favored by . Thu United States, Britain and w «vern power?,' by many. In the senate, many mom- Imn ' "owover, are lined up , ,., _.. for l!1 what. »ppe»rec) toibe an ob. , - ' , ers were even less enthusiastic ami l' rol »l't consideration. Only linme- "true 'thrust at WMM>n , Churchill thought, six weeks would be the maxlnnim extension. - dliltc withdrawal of, RuiMnn troops v '\° yesterday tro1 " Irl >" would chnvigo this coun- notional debate . An Important issue In tho draft trv ' s insistence that it be treated the medium of ,i6d his Inter- Btalln through excliulve United !m ll >° o|ienlnif council meeting question Is the fact that selective ns n " e-mcrgenoy matter. service Is not popular with tho I A sllltl! Department i. public mid that this Is a congres- ml1 ' 1 Dynes would be In New York °" slonal election year. . '" " -.-.-... .. -M» Both (he senate and House Military Affairs Committees arc con- . ,,,*,.,, slderlng draft legislation. And yes- B'^s. am stay In New York. * I . ., ,i III. Trip tumn' 1 rV,r rllc^iiavlrt.i lei-day both heard lop government officials present '(heir new argu- Prc " Interview ith«, Soviet .leader . . Department spokesman argued against ;;abui«' (qt). freedom ' ' . agUitit tlje; 'Interests ' : 6r '..'.-','. -:' ..'..-.:... _ ., r .B prpadcast by rom President Truman to thc dele- radio Moscow. In; thr form o( an- to "sit swer$ to . queiUo'na -' aubmitted to at the Ublc" for discussion of the him by Eddy aUmb^e,'HOKOW eor- luiniim case, the spokesman said. --—--••--»•—•»'•-'«—-•-»--• «-^-M respo ndent "of ;>h«; >»»oclat«d Pre*s. ntat1l«- MBtlrftfl .,'JA*> -—' ••MltZj ' _.«V n _^ Local Drive For Red Cross Shows Progress Second to First Street business district ill Blytheville has topped its quota In the Red Cross Fund Campaign. With a quota of S1.003. chairmen Buford Martin and Loiinic Boydston have turned in $1.800. it was announced today by James Hill Jr., Chickasawba District chairman. Ncaring their goal were those in the district from Broadway to Railroad. Headed by Robert Grimes arid Meyer Graber. $881.15 of a $1,050 goal has been collected. In outlying communities, two communities have topped the goal. f" Livestock The apartmcnu were occupied by'Manila surpassed its goal of S1.125 Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Fisher and i by $200 and Gosncll,' its $83 quota Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dozicr. 1 by $3.50. Manila chairman is C. W. Tipton and tlic'Gosndll chairman, J. P. Hocott. %••:.• Most business districts were several hundred dollars short of their goal. From Sixth Street to Broadway, $313 of a $1.475 Boal has been contributed: Railroad to Second. $220 of a $1.269 goal; First Street East, no contributions: Suburban retail. $236 of a S650 quota: Wholesale, $147.50 of $525; and Industrial, ST. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. Mar. 22. (U.P.I (USDA) Hogs 4.250, salable 3,500; market active: generally steady. Weights under 160 Ibs. comprised fully 25 per cent of run. Good and choice barrows and gilts 14.60; sows and most stags 14.05; extreme heavly stags 13.75; odd head boars 9 to 11.50. Cattle 2.750, salable 750: calves •WO. all salable; meager supply of cattle consists mostly of cows; o»ly odd lots of steers and heifers offered; these varying from 13 to 15.25; occasional sales 16 to 16.75; common and medium cows cashed 0.50 to 11.60; canni'rs and cutters 7 to 8: one outstanding bull cashed nt 14.50; medium to good sausage bulls offered at 11 to 12.50; choice vealers 17.90; medium to good 13 to 16.50: slaughter steers 10.75 to 17.90; slaughter heifers 9.50 to Draft Officials Cited For Work Lancy Makes Address At Ceremonies For Members Of Boards A number of Mississippi County men were honored yesterday in n special program at Little Rock commemorating the service members o] Selective Service Boards and physicians have rendered on the home front since the war started. Members of the Selective Service Boards who have served the entire time to date and physicians wcrt presented handsome bronze medal; on ribbons, along with citations, foi those "uncompensatcd for thcii work during the emergency." Representing Board "A" were B A. Lynch; B. G. West and C. F Tompkins represented Board "B, along with George W. Barhnm. wh is government appeal agent of tha board, and from Board "C" wcr S. L. Gladlsh and G. B. Segravcs, both of Osccola. The only Blythevllle doctor making the trip to personally receive his medal was Dr. Gean Atkinson. Thc Impressive ceremony, held aJ the Joe T. Robinson Memorial Building, was featured with an address by Gov. Ben Lancy. "I have tlie right to sdy so," dded. "I met with—" At this point, Joseph Cohen, lefcnsc attorney for Rose, leaped 'o his feet with objections, and a long argument over the question of whether Ihc testimony was gong far afield from the charge igainst Rose was carried on. The court took the matter under advisc- ncnt. and the line of questioning was changed. Charles Largent Dies At Corut/iersvif/e, Mo. Charles LargenL, longtime Ca- ruthcrsvillc. Mb., died Tuesday afternoon following a stroke. Mr. Largent was 61. Hc leaves his wife, Mrs, Ifattie Largent, and a daiigntcr. Betty Largent. of Carulhersvlllc: a son Billy Lnrgcnl. antl a daughter Mrs. L. ,r. Davidson of Long Bench Calif. Arrangements arc pending arrival of Mrs. Davidson. Service will be held to- ni«W. «:30 o'clock, at the family Mm ^$11 HighwKy 61, two miles north tf Blytheville, following thc Leiiten service at tlie church of the Immaculate Conception. Mrs. Little was one of thc best known women In the section where she lived, having lone beeii outstanding in activities of rural women which have made Yarbro a lending community In home, farm and community improvement, 'A special project was the Mississippi County Fair and It was partially due to her work that the Yarbro exhibits won many honors. Hcr Interests also extended to her home, garden, church, clubs and charities, for which she gave freely of her time. She served as secretary of Council of Home Demonstration lilbs An example of thc admiration felt !or Mrs. Little was exemplified in many ways by friends durltic her long illness, climaxed with several planning a treat for hcr birthday last Sunday. In hope that she might regain consciousness, as she did at Intervals during hcr final illness, several friends prepared a Rally trimmed birthday cake which they look with them when they spent that day at her bedside in Ihc hospital. But she never regained consciousness. Born March 17, 1609 at Boothspoint. Tcnn., she had resided In this section a number of years. Besides hcr husband, she Is survived by B. son, Charles Rucker Little; her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Erb Rucker of Bragg City, Mo., and a. brother. Horace E. Rucker of To peka, Kans., recently discharged from lhe Army in which he long served with grade of master sergeant. Cobb Funeral Home is In charge of arrangements. considers the Iranian dispute a serious test case (or tlie UNO. Tho announcement that Byrnes W °" W l Ul Jrient;I for leaving the drift I on-1 Byrnes' decision to participate .Stalin bW*^^*d' .Hort eriiilem until World'conditions wero P."™ 01 ™"* i" tho discussion: under- by all coumriesMovcowter proptf- nloro KettlNi llnwl tViw fnnt. fhu*. tVilt. -fn^tttft, Danrta wU{~W • 1»'.«l.« '_ w.l«~ Patterson asked tho House committee . to, continue selective service "»t least' h" year, "while Elsen- oS,orCy en r i-peaCS Sr\h*T^ Ed d7 rd > St8t -I hh ' ehUN °- * M 5*—^-""^ request for .a 20 per cent pay In- Unlus m "J 8 Iranian discussion was he has ever mad* forth* newvworld sonncl. n,,!^"!^.,™ 1 !!^ « e "°" ™? I>«Uon1n" Uie lined the (act that thin country ganda. wlTtcri ht 'ta^d 'was belli; ,_,_ .... .. made for war and Warned against "abuse _•,. of freedom .of-^ipeech rthe interests of peace." . of permanent | Stalin's eUtsment' in »uipport of made by Special Assistant Michael i organization and Sppeared to make J. McDcrmott. Main that Russia' will' stand by McDcrmotl said Byrnes' partlcl- the machinery' of TJNQ flespite We tended, he sp.ld. no more fathers will be inducted ami those now In l sll oun I nn t ,,,I,..,H xce, ° o d cu September. August j smn 0( t | le [|. n n( nn case," ], c sft [(i | The United Nations charter pro- At the time, Byrnes told vldes that the President, secretary the Senate committee that those of slate or other members of tho who bear the responsibility for the government mny represent a nation welfare and security of this conn- before thc security council. :d many years | try frnukly were alarmed that con- It apirearcd likely that even issippi OOUIHJ , KrcM mny let thc (irn(t CX p| r( , oll shml |d thc [raiilan matter be put i at the lop of the agenda, 11 would enter an active phase of dls- May IB. Sen. Warren R. Austin, R., VI.. Chicago Rye May . 219X 2191i 218 210'i July . HS'.i l«',4 HB'.i Byrnes declared that the chief cusslon until Tuesday. It Is believed cause for alarm was that sufficient lumber of physically fit men mny not ho available as demobilization reiilnceroents. Without tho draft, lie snlci, the situation would become critical. Byrnes was said lo favor c6n- llnnnllon of the drnfl for at least as long H.S tho Army and Navy must occupy Germany and Japan, protect surpluses overseas and fulfill U. s. commitments to the United Nations Organizations, Austin said he thought. th« three- hour closed committee session had marie clear "the necessity of extending the selective service and training act." H e snld he thftught the committee would take "definite action" on the draft next Tuesday. Weather ARKANSAS—Mostly cloudy lo- day antl tonight. Scattered showers and cooler west portion today, cooler west |x>rtlon. Scattered showers cast »nd soulh tonight. Saturday cloudy, showers cast portion, cooler. 'Dream Train 1 Takes Crippleld Girl To Hospital $210 of a $710 goal. In the residential section. Ward 1 headed by Mrs. H. G. Partlow,' has contributed S149; Ward 2, with chairman, Mrs. W. A. Atlltck, S118 and Ward 3. with chairiiiiin, Mrs. J. E. Bcasley. $104.25. Other contributions from outlying communities arc: Yarbro, $!ID; Promised Land, S6; Dogwood Ridge, $62; Leachvllle. S10; Lone Oak, $1; Recce, $7.51); Burdeite, $75 and Ekron, $28.60. Prom the colored residential section, with Chairman George L. Hollis, $8 has been contributed and 17.75; (cedoi' steers 950 to 15.50. office collodions total $5.39. Gas Company Files for Incorporation LITTLE ROCK, Mar. 22— - I1ie Blytheville L. P. Gas Co.. which Plans lo buy and sell at wholesale and retail liqueticd petroleum gas, Thursday filed articles of incorporation with the secretary of state. The firm reported shares of stock, having no value, and listed as $5000. Incbr- porators arc Floyd I). James, E. D. Piatt and G. W. James, all of Huston, La., and C. A. Tooke, Shrevcport, LA., and AU-x Hall Jr., LI I tie nock. 1000 par BY STAN MOCKI.KR United Press Staff Correspondent ST. LOUIS. Mo.. Mar. 22. IUP)~ So many dreams came true for Minnie Rose Webb today that the tears came in spite of everything. Th c 14-year-old girl, paralyzed from the waist down by a spinal anaethcsla three ycats ago, had dreamed of a ride on a train. A stream - lined one like she had watched whiz past her simple cottage so many times buck home I" Tennessee. That wish came true this morning when she arrived In St. I.ouis for treatment at the Slirlncr's hospital. where doctors hope they can restore life and spring to her limbs. She dreamed she might one clay meet and shake the hand of a celebrity. That one camr true double, Cuddled Sr, lhe P.rms of conductor John W. McNamarn and proud as punch in a ncvv blue ""d white checkered silk drew, Minnie Rose was a little bewildered by the princess welcome. Flush bulbs popped— and so did Minnie Rose's eyes. Slie t rtc(i lo follow the Instructions to smile find succeeded for a And then cnnv the flood of tears as she reached for Ihc hand of celebrity number one—William Woodficld, Jr.. Imperial Potcnatc of the Shrine. On Ihc way to the hospital, Mtn- moncy. "Daddy, I'll be walking when I come back." she said in a whisper. The Irain stopped especially for Minnie Rose shortly after midnight. hat Monday will be largely given over to the message from President Truman and other formalities. The Soviet Union appears unwilling to meet thc only consideration that apparently will alter U. S determination to consider thc Iranian case ns an emergency. That | condition Is Immediate .withdrawal of Russian troops from Iran. Rose, dazed by the attention. Just as she dreamed it would dur- the flowers and the rruit present-1 ing th c three years slic sat on the cd to her by heaven knows how [ front i»rch of her farm home and many people, soaked xip the tears with a white hankie, she spruced up her blue hair ribbon and the waved to the trainmen Aboui 200 neighbors and friends, and newspapermen had gathered at artificial flower sprouting out of . the 5t(lll0n to scc hcr orr antl wlsn her dark -brown hair. That was m her luck. She smoothed out hcr anticipation of thc greatest mom- \ 1}KV yc n ow coat ann prolm iy point- cut of all On the hospital steps cd lo her , lew , )Uu , 5l|k dress S| | p . as thc ambulance wheeled up stood pp rs Bnd bhlc socks , 1S p |,otograph- o real, live movie star-Shrtncr crs snnppcd hcr ,,| C Ui rc . Her brown Harold Lloyd, he of the horn-rim- i, nfr wfls tlcd |n bu , c and - • mcd glasses, who used to keep thc kids In stitches In the days of silent films. ribbons. I something a lot nicer by planl a big kiss on hcr pale cheek. Excitement for the girl began last night when her father, Jake Webb, carried her onlo lhe Illinois Central's Chlckasaw Limited at Rialto. Tlie goon people of that village had passed the hat and presented her with $5] She was almost as excited about the prospects of tlie train ride, her first, as she was about going to the I hospital. "Why, it rides just like a car," she exclaimed as the train got under way. "This Is thc happiest moment of my life," her mother said as she pulled off her daughter's coat and perpnred her for lhe journey to St. Louis. Barnes Sells Half Interest In Business S. E. Webb and J. M. Williams have purchased the half Interest of Nu-Wa Laundry-Cleaners, owned by J. G. Barnes, to become co-owners with o. E. Quellmalz, who retained his Interest In the plant, located at 2200 North Second. Thc business will be operated under management of Mr. Qucllmalz and Mr. Webb with Mr. Williams to continue Ids other business. Tlie laundry and cleaning plant will continue to operate oh a 20- hour day basis of two shifts wit n a number of improvements planned in service and quality of work for the modern business, the new ow ers said. Both the • new owners are well Known here with Mr. Webb having been connected with a laundry and cleaning business here for 18 years. He has had extensive experience both In departments relating to cleaning and laundry, as well as service. " ( Mr. Quellmalz has been active in operation pf the business since he purchased hi* Interest about six years ago. Mr. Williams long has, been connected with Orglll Hardware Company of Memphis as a traveling representative and Mrs. Williams Is owner and operator of The Flower Shop. tense dispute over' Iran. Stalin declared 'that' "present fears of war-are arising not' from ;hls side" but that ."the present rear of wur is being given by the action of certain 1 political groups which are busy with propaganda for new war and thus sow seeds of discord and uncertainty,; 1 He declared v that it was imperaj tlve "that the promoters of war should be unmasked and their efforts nipped in the bud" and asserted that "not a single utterance of th c propagandists for a new wai shuold remain'.unrefuted by public opinion an'd the press." „.." Stalin gave-his support to th< equality of all ; nations within th! UNO and asserted that "the!mall force of this. International organ' Izatlon consist*" in this fact, v— He said UNO, if it maintains th!: principle, "will without doUbt. rjja: great and positive, role in thi cause of maintaining Internationa peace and security." Godwin Tells Rotarians Of Athletic Plans The Blythevtll* > school! « launching upon a physical • educa tlonal ; program which i?Ul be credit to a city o? this populatioi Bill Godwin told members of Ui Rotary Club today when speakln at the weekly luncheon meeting t Hotej Noble. " " . .' The new football coach of senlc high school, who also is helping t map the physical educational pfc gram, for all'the'city's schools, ej plained the' typ* of : activities an told Rotarlans what they coul expect. In fobtUUl by the Blyth'c ville Chicks during • the comin season. ' , . • - . '•' Other .guests prtsent wen George Grten, Junior RotarUn th month; Cecil R. Branson; J. ..] Teaford, Myrod T. NaUltag, Vei non James arid L. R. stlce Jr., t Osccola and. visiting Hotariahi P. D. Rater, of b. »nd P. t. Bet Company. N. Y. Cotton NEW YORK, Mar. 22. (U.P.)— Colton closed steady. Mar 2684 2693 2684 2689n May 2696 2697 2691 2694 July 2«96 2698 2«90 26S4 Oct. 'Dec. 2687 2686 2693 2693 2684 3683 2691 2690 Spots closed nominal at 2753 up Negro Workman: Trimming Jree : Killed In Fall Christopher Webb, - 51-Jwu--«( Negro, was killed yesterday aftci. noon when he fell from:* tre»-li corner •« ' was trimming at the Franklin street 'and ~ nue. % * Striking the concrete -walk •• his head, h« died InxUntly. A ness to the *<eh)ent , Negro, Roacoe I with Urn in

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