The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 28, 1946 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, March 28, 1946
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THX DOMINANT NEWSPAPIR OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLIII—NO. G Blytberllle Courtor BlythevUle H»r»ld Ululuippl Valley Leader HLYTHKVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, MARCH 28, 194C SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTO Army Witnesses Press Fight For Draft Extension Generals Hershey And Paul Emphasize Need For Powerful Army WASHINGTON, Mar. 2B. (U.P.) —Anil-draft senators tangled today with Army and Selective Service representatives seeking ar extension of conscription. Miij. Gen. Willard S. Paul, Armj Personnel Chief, told the Senate Military Affairs Committee Ilia 1 only continuation of SclectiV' Service law beyong tlic May 1! expiration date could keel) th Army from becoming a "second rate outfit. 1 ' Selective Service Director Lewi B. Hershey said llml without fur Ihcr drafting. America's interna tlonal promises would bccom "words, only words." Committee Chairman Elbcrt Thomas/ D., Utah, contendec however, that voluntary cnlistmen had been higher than any Army witness had been willing to predict. He added that "I would like to see its stop trying to threaten people with induction unless they roup Of Wilson Heirs Seeks Removal Of Grain As Trustee The world's largest cotton farm would have a new boss if a part of the owners are successful in having J. H. Grain of Wilson removed as trustee of the $8,000,000 R. K. l.ee Wilson and Company which owns 50,000 acres of tillable land, in addition to many business enterprises in Mississippi County. Removal of Mr. Crain, in control of the vast businesses since death of R. E. Lee Wilson in 193;}, is sought in a petition filed late yesterday afternoon in Federal Court at Little Rock. 'Petitioners are Mrs. Victoria Wilson Wesson of Springfield and Cape Cod, Mass., and Mrs. Marie Wilson Howells do this or that." Hershey started and Thomas snapped. "I am trying to make a point, General, and it's awfully hard for you to understand." "The Army has something to of- of New York City. Stock owned by the two daughters of the late Mr. Wilson, together with those of Lee Wesson, a grandson, represent the majority ownership of the company. This "majority ownership" is approximately 52 per cent, while the other six "stockholder" own remainder of the shares of which Mr. Crain owns none. Other owners are the late Mr. Wilson's only son H. E. Lee Wilson Jr.. of Wilson, also a trustee: and these grandchildren of the founder of the company. Joseph Wilson Nelson, Frank Owen Wilson. Natalie Armstrong Wilson, R. B. Lcc Wilson III, and R. E. Lcc Wilson IV. It was understood here today that under terms of the new trust, made in 1937, it would take ap- 1 proval of owners of 75 per cent of to Interrupt, th c shares to terminate the trust. Large Holdings This includes, in addition to the 50.000 acres of land in cultivation other farm lands, and approximate- fcr tl)c youth of the country— that's the type of appeal 1 would like for us to make," Thomas continued. Sen. Edwin c. Johnson, D. Colo., said a summary of Hersey's testimony might be that he "believes in an impressed Army and his no faith in the right of free choice." "That's unfair," Hershey protested. Hershey outlined plans for draft- Ing about 150,000 youths during the next three months in Congress extends the Selective Service Act. He said lie would draft about 70.000 in April, 30,000 in May and 50,000 ly 50 different businesses includ- ng cotton gins, oil mills, dehydra- ing plants, lumber companies, a tank, wholesale grocery, retal tores, farm implement firms am thcr concerns, most of which are ocated at Wilson. Osceola and Blythcville or in nearby sections Removal of Mr. Grain is sough iccausc for the past several years he farming operations "have fail ;rT to make any profit whatsoever,' iccording to the petition. In listing reasons for ousting Mr. Crain, the petition admits, however, that profit has been made from other operations of thc corn- June. Alter that he said, the pany. number of draftees probably would According taper off to about 30000 monthly Paul said that without thc draft the Army would assume a "sorry posture" before the rest of the world. "Keep it on the books and you may be assured that we will never .pall one man whom; we do roo '"'" r ''rfced"?or' can"'obtain as" i il"*t'oiUn' tcer," Paul said. "Only a continuation of the Se lective Service can keep up froii breaking our promises, skimpin along with less than we need 'JKJ abandoning missions, bases, equip ^ ment, research, and all the things that will turn us from being the best army in the world into a second-rate outfit." Paul said a study showed that at least half of. voluntary enlistments resulted ; from the belief of the youths involved that they would be drafted anyway. But such enlistments lie added, have dropped from 185,000 in Nobember to an estimated 70,000 this month. Hershey told the' committee that "We have seen our armed forces evaporate—to the consternation of all peace-loving nations." State Receives Heavy Rainfall Ouachita River May Reach Danger Stage JF As Water Rises to the i>ctition, Mr. Crain has built up vast agricultural and business interests of his own during the past few years while serving as trustee lor the Lee Wilson and Company. It was pointed out "that these interests of necessity demand an Court Of Honor Held Af Osceola Four Scouts Achieve Star Rank At Monday Night's Session Billy Ray Drennai). Bobby Dean *eld and Jimmy and David Gwalt- icy received recognition as Slai Scouts Monday night at tlic Court of Honor of Soulh Mlsslsslpp tovmty District, Boy Scouts o Amercia. The Court of Honor wa. icld at First Methodist Cliurcl in Osceola. Star awards were presented by Author Rogers. Those who received Merit find ges, prescnled by David Morri and L. B. still, were: Eugen Shaneyfelt. Billy R. Drennan, Bob by Dean Reid, Steve Ralph Jr., Walter Hcndrlx. David Morris, Jimmy James, Jimmy Qwallney, Jack Hendon and Davi<| Gwallney. Ifa-non James presented First Class wards to Steve Ralph Jr.. Sklppy cox, Ray Woolen and Jimmy James. Those receiving second Class awards were Doyle Dunn. Edward Wells. Clarence Wilson, David Lancy, Bo Travis. Lionel silvcrfleld and Anf/i Young. Second class awards were mane by A. W. Young. Receiving Tenderfoot Badges in the Investiture ceremony were Asks Protection Against 'Gouges' On Real Estate Legion Leader Urges Measures-To Benefit Vets Seeking Homes WASHINGTON, Mar. 28. (U.F\I —An American legion official a|- crtcd today that "every real est«lc nan In the country" seems to be lent on "gouging the veterans." Col. John Thomas 'Taylor, Na- lonal Li-filslallvc Director of the Legion, urged n Senate Banklnu subcommittee to include in emergency veterans housing legislatlqi provision for subsidizing produ; Ion of scarce building materials He also risked for price ceilings 01 old homes, new homes and build ng lols. "I think they should freeze th -ate Bulletins ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., M»rch 2H. (VI')—K. J. Thonus wa» (tad- ing by 3«3 volts In his ll(hl fur a. vice presidential post today In the United Automobile Workers Hulun (CIO) when two-thirds of the votes had been cast. Tliomai had 2,9&4 votes to 2,611 for Melvln Bishop, director uf the eail iMe renlon In Itelrolt, in unofficial tabulation* at the two- tldnla mark. price of land." "They're holding Taylor Hie land sale an skyrocketing thc prices and ever real estate man In the country on the job lo get the cream o the crop right now." Taylor said realtors wou! "gouge the veterans" If Congrc.< doesn't act. •If they're going to spiral i)p Keiser Woman Wins Acquittal Mrs. Golda S. Bishop Set Free In Slctying Of Husband Jan. 26 Mrs. Ciolda Smith Bishop. 36- ycur-olit operator of a cafe" at Keiser. was uctjultted by a 12-man Jury late yesterday in Circuit Court at Osccoln In the slaying of lier husband, .lack Bishop. Tlie Jury deliberated plight!;, more than nn hour after receiving the case. The trial got underway ye.slcr- rlny morning after the jury had been selected Tuesday afternoon. [ Verdict, of the Jury was not ft the price of lots from $300 to $DOO surprise to Hie crowded court room Russia Standing Pat On Iran Case But Will Be Represented At Other Meetings Of Council • • • British Suggest Byrnes Also Refuses Stand-Confers With Preside^ — NBW YOUK, Mm'. 28. (U.I'.)—Ambassador ^Andrei A.. Gromyko or a Uussian repre.sentative will atterfd all UNO mcutings not dealing with Iran, it was announced today, but thc chasm dividing- Iho United States and Soviet Russia was as wide as ever with neither aide making a.conciliatory move. In advance) of today'H secret Security Council session,' Amovinin officials snid there was no change in- Secretary" of State James K. Byrnes' position. He has been, conferring by telephone with President Truman. .-..,-• Gromyko worked quietly with his staff at tie Soviet consulate—making no move to see any of the'men he opposed so fiercely in thc Council. • Byrnes had no callen. His-aides revealed that he would'continue to to $1500." Taylor said, "that's going (o go into cost of the house," Taylor snid the Legion normally Is against subsidies, but approves the proposed $600.000.000 materials subsidy requested by Housing Expediter Wilson W. Wyatt. : We are for doing something lhat will give this thing a shot in the arm and get these houses built," Tnylor said. Taylor testified after because of alleged mistreat- his time Production Administrator Civilian John I). Floyd Dcnsrriore, Vernon Cunningham, David Douglas, Charles Brawley. Damon Jones, Paul Brooks, Jimmy Sellers. Earl Nickeson. Donald Baker, Chester Lunsford, Brlce Richards, Trice Cockrill and Billy Alexander. All but Billy Alexander arc member of Troop 243 of Vica.^member of Small promised the subcommittee that CPA will use materials subsidies "only as a last resort" If Congress approves them. In the House, meanwhile, Rep. Raymond S. Springer, II.. Indiana, proposed that building materials needed for veterans' homes be removed from price control. President Trumun signed legislation authorizing expenditure ol $250.000.000 for temiKirary emergency housing for veterans. An appropriation for this amount is still pending in Congress. Sen. James M. Mead. D., New uuu^.v ...„ „ 'oria nnd^.he nrid'attentioii. It is, therefore, deem- T *2? p 5l""of -Osceola. Thc opening ceremony en by Osceola Troop 51 e<i impossible for Mr. Crain to continue to meet thc demands of By United Press Torrential downpours ranging up to 4.fiO inches at Lake Winona and •108 at Pine Bluff washed over thc state yesterday and last night, sending at least one river on dangerous rise. 'lire Ouachita River was expected to reach 24 feet at Arkadclphia tomorrow, and 35 feet at Camden by next Tuesday. The floodstage is 17 feet at Arkcdalphia and 26 feet at Camden. Tlic Arkansas was expcclcd to rise a few feel, but river observers at the U. S. Weather Bureau in Little Rock did not. expect the stream to reach dangerous stages. The White River was not expected to change appreciably. It was up .3 of a foot J to 11.9 feet at Batesvillc this morning following ,17 of.^n inch rain in the last 24 hours, and', down .7 of a foot to 15.4 feet at'Wewport. following .60 of avi inch, rainfall in the past 24 hours. •." ' . The' Blajk River was expected ' to rise slightly at Black Rock. Monticr>'o had the third heaviest rainfall in thc state with 3.19 inches. Other readings for the 24- hour period ending at 7 o'clock thi: morning were Benton 3.52, Little Rock 2~99. Arkadclphia 2.75, Clarendon 2.29. Dardanelle 2.20, Brinkley 2.14. ozark and Camden 2.12 Black Rock 2.01 and Augusta 1.87. The weather bureau predicted partly cloudy weather and showers in the extreme eastern portion o the state this afternoon, fair anc a litllc cooler tonight, fair warmer Friday. his own business enterprises and at the sam c time perform the duities of trustee and general manager of Lee Wilson and Company in a satisfactory manner." Thc petition asks "in the best, interests of all concerned" that Mr. Grain be relieved of his duties with the company. Other Requests Made T«o other specific requests are et forth in the petition. The court Iso Is asked "to enter an order dissolving the trust and ordering he trustee to transfer the property forthwith to a corporation and 0 distribute the share of such corporation pro rala among the certificate holders." The court is further pclitioncd enter an order converting the demand indebtedness of the certificate holders to the trust, or to Ihc corporation, into a time indebtedness of sufficient duration o enable the owners to establish 1 market for the corporation stock, and lhat\ the court, In the meantime, enjoin thc trustee from demanding payment of said indebtedness. Leo Wesson issued this statement today to the Courier News: Our sole interest is the future de- wns giv- and Mi- Still gave the Invocation. Steve Ralph Introduced Scoutmasters and Members of Court of Honor. W. p. Ellis led group singing. ment of the wife by her husband over a long period, according to testimony presented by the defense. She had bei/i at liberty under $1500 bond since the shooting Jan, 'J6. The shooting look place al Ihc Jack's Cafe as climax to an altercation witnessed by several customers. It was on a Saturday night and Mrs. Bishop busied herself walling on customers as she and her husband quarreled, witnesses testified. When she passed his table, n Pan of eggs in her hands, he knocked her down and uncooked eggs spattered over her. Witnesses testified she arose from the floor and said. "Sweetheart, this Is the last time you'll ever knock me down. Sh c 1s then reporter! to havo gone across tho street to their rooms and to have returned with a gun. Bystanders said fired at her husband and missed, wounding James Hardy. 22, a customer. Thou. UNO Control Of Oil Resources British Ambassador Made This Proposal One Month Ago LONI30N, March IS, (UP)— Tho foreign office disclosed today that Britain had miRgcntud to Iran that the future development of unallocated Iranian oil resources be placed under control of tlic United Nations. A foreign office spokesman said tho lirltlsh Ambassador lo Tehran, Sir Header Dullard, "unofficially" suggested to Premier Ahmed Qliu- vtim of Iran Hint Iho country's oil development b 0 turned over tho the UNO. Billiard advanced the suggestion a month ago, the spocsman nald. He said Billiard gave It as hla "personal, unofficial opinion" that thc future- or Iran's unallocated resources might bo discussed by tho UNO economic and social council. Reports from ' Now York that tho i UNO council might take over the \ MK " Cllr| y ''«!• >nght »l Walls Hos- Simon Lee Dies Of Heart Attack Long-Time Resident Is Fatally Stricken Here Last Night Simon P. Lee, who repaired shoes • • . _ I press for completion of the preliminary hearing on Iran before al-lowing the council to vote whelKer or not to discuss the merits of the Iranian case. . ... The Soviets, Instating that they had not walked out -on UNO but just on consideration of thc Iran case, sent two representatives to the UNO exports committee on rules and their full military group to tho military staff committee today. American officials expected virtually no positive result* from to- Blyuiovmc, earnest residents, %£^'*£^£%££ > % York, who attended Ihe signing ceremony, hailed the bllj^a^, •'promise or similar specdjryi on .the other- important legislation pending fh th' gress." The production chief tnld a Senate Banking subcommittee that expansion of building material output Is essential to thc program they declared, she fired n second shot striklne Bishop In the stomach. He died 40 minutes later at the cafe . ''Trial 'of'"Stcx Murphy, 40. cliirg- ed with murder in thc slaying of his stepbrother. .Wade Pngc. 24, was continued by agreement when the case was culled today. Hc is to be taken to Little Hock allolment of Iranian oil may have originated from tiro suggestion made by Bullard, thc foreign office commentator Biild. He said he did not, know how Ohavam reacted to Bullard'n idea. The spopsman said of Andrei dromyko's walkout on the UNO 3ecurlty council : fit is disappointing, but not alarming. It Is a disturbing happening which placed the authority of the UNO In Jeopardy." re- the Soviet-Iranian dispute In tho light of Gromyko's walkout. The British cabinet met. to consider Britain's position in for building 2.700.000 low-cost vet-j for observation at the Hospital for emus' homes this year and next. *'~ ~" " ' velopment and welfare of Lee Wilson and Company and Mississippi County particularly from an agricultural standpoint. We have felt for some time that it was uirfair to Mr. Crain to be asked to continue under the dual burden of managing his own widespread interests as well as th e increasing cmnnds of administering the af- alrs of the company. We apprc- iate what Mr. Crain has done ut feel that future interests of x>th himself and the company an be best served by the pro- Rabbit Show Will Be Held This Weekend Rabbit breeders throughout thc country will vie for honors here Saturday and Sunday at the competition at the Exhibit Building, Mississippi County Fairgrounds. This contest will be the second sponsored by the American Rabbit and Cavy Breeder's Association, the first having been last Fall at the County Fair. Rabbits arc being shipped here from every section of the Untied States. With a 250 head limit. there will be cash prizes, ribbon, rosettes and premiums, with awards running through the fifth place. Judging will be done Saturday morning by Dick Bernheart of St Louis. Joe Cagle is show superintendent and Mrs. J. S. Godwin, show secretary. Thc public is invited to see thc rabbits, which will be on exhibi Saturday and Sunday. The proposed subsidies would be used, Small said, only "after It had become apparent" lhat private expansion, "price relief, labor recruitment, assistance In getting supplies and materials, and other methods" had failed to build up production to require goals. Sen. Homer E. Capehart. R., In- lana, .sntd meanwhile that he vould "light until Hell freezes ver" against a government guar- ntce. proposed -by Wyatt. of a narket for prefabricated veterans' [Omes. Wyatt wants thc guaran- ee to persuade".manufacturers" lo produce 850,000 ready-made homes it the end of 1947. hc Insane, it was announced. Court adjourned al 11:15 o'clock his morning with Judge Walter nfih of Wynne hearing a num- er of Jail prisoner enter pleas of uilty and sentencing them to the late penitentiary. Earth Tremor Felt Here This Afternoon BlythevUle felt an earth trcmo at 2:20 o'clock this afternooi which apparently did no <lam wsed changes as set forth In the Million filed in our behalf yes- erriay." Mr. Crain was not in Wilson oday but a spokesman said "Ap- arcnlly Mr. Crain does not rc- ard the suit as of grave inipor- ancc because, having a previous engagement in Memphis today, he attending to business there but s expected to return to ills home onlght." Whether Mr. Crain previously had been asked by the two petitioners to resign his positino could not be learned. Hc was quoted In Thc Commercial Appeal this morning as saying that hc th en had not been notified of the suit "but would have a statement to make today after discussing the suit with his attorney. "I've heard that they were going to file such a suit but this Is the first word I've heard about the filing." hc was quoted as saying. He added, "For some time the R. E. Lc c Wilson heirs have been, trying to form a corporation P ( nd do away with the trusteeship.". Hearing Date Not S«t The petlllon will be heard In Federal Court at Jonesboro with the date nol yet set. Under the trust conditions, both Mr. Crnin and R. K Lee Wilson I ployed V Carpenter Is Hurt In Fall From Roof .Leonard Sullivan. 58-year-old car pcnlcr, was injured when he IcI from a roof while working yester day afternoon, at the Ebb Sprad ley home. 315 North Second. Removed to Blylhcville Hospi tal, his condition today was sat isfactory. Hc was suffering from shock. Condition Of Cooter Marshal Still Critical Brutal Slaying Is Investigated Woman In Conflicting Stories About Death Of 4-Year-Old Child Jr.. also of Wilson, are trustees Condition of Abner Ashcraft. 40- year-old city marshal of Cooler, Mo. injured in a Highway 61 acciden Tuesday night, remained critlca this afternoon. Complications developed late yes terday. resulting from six fracturd ribs and his punctured lung, and h sank into a coma. He Is at Walls Hospital. He was Injured when his car struck a truck stopped on thc highway about 200 yards north ol thc Arkansas-Missouri state line. Deputy Sheriff Melvln Clark of Slcele, Mo., who Investigated the accident, told the Courier News today that the rear light of thc truck would not burn, immediately following the accident when he examined thc vehicle, but lhat thc head- N. Y. Stocks AT&T 190 Anaconda Copper 4(1 5-8 Beth Steel 102 1-2 Chrysler 128 Gen Electric 48 7-8 Gen Motors 72 1-8 Montgomery Ward DO 7-fl N Y Central 27 1-4 Jut Harvester 89 1-2 North Am Aviation 13 3-4 Republic Steel S3 1-4 Radio 16 Socony Vacuum 15 7-8 Studebaker 22 Standard of N J 68 1-2 Texas Corp 58 1-4 Packard 10 U S Steel 82 5-6 DETROIT, March 28. (UP)—Mrs JcancllR Qrosso, 30. told conflict ntc stories today about thc bruta 'layiiic of her four-year-old niece \iinn Lee Townsend. who was bca en and kicked to death. Mrs. Orosso accused the child stepfather, Albert L Radollfl, 4fl of thc beating, but police detectlv but Mr. Grain has thc power as a 11 B hls wcrc b i> r »'»g sole trustee of the company, a Mr. Ashcraft. conscious until late job for which he is paid a salary of $35.000 annually. Filing of the pctl'/on by Ihc two daughters is another step in thc history of this "farming empire" which began In 1880 when "Mr, Lee" started a small sawmill in Soulh Mississippi County and so acquired thc first land hc owned. From a 500-acre tract he amassed an agricultural domain and the title of "the world's largest cotton fanner." His land was surrounded numerous towns and communities h c owned of Wilson, Bassett, Marie, victoria, Evadale and Ar- morcl. When he. died in 1033 he had left thc management of his vast hold- Ings in the hands of Mr. Crain, who has continued in charge of the business. Since that time the company has. contiguously expanded with more land and many businesses acquired since he became general manager. Under normal operating conditions about 10,000 people are em ' by the company. estcrday. said there was no rear ight burning and that hc did nol see the slopned truck until hewa about to strike It Hc said hc was unable to swerve liis machine sufficient to miss the large truck. A. H. Webb, owner of the truck and who lived in front of where thc accident occurred, said that thc Negro driver. John Pointer, had stopped his vehicle on thc highway to make a left turn and was wait- Ing for a north-bound car to pass before making the turn and that | his front lights were burning. Mr. Webb said he had lent the truck to Pointer to go for a bed hc had purchased and that thc driver was preparing lo turn into the driveway tvt the Webb farm when tho accident occurred. Officer Clark said thc Negro did not have a driver's license. Lawrence Sheeliy said (here wer several wide discrepancies In ho story, particularly as to the tlm of thc slaying last night. She said tho pretty, blonde, blue- eyed ijnby died about 10 p.m. after whispering: "He wanted to take p away but I didn't want to go." Shcchy said Anna Lee's Illtle bodv was a inass of blue welts and '"ruises from her waist down to her knees. Condition of the body, he said. Incidatcd she had been •lend several hours before police verc called. Police homicide Inspector George Irnnton said an autopsy showed the •hlld died as the result of a trau- Tiatlc cerebral hemorrhage. Indlca- Ing a violent blow on the head. *lc snid thc body bruises wcro not •nfflclent to cause death. Police searched for nadcllff. but ltd they had found no evidence, Beyond Mrs. Orosso's statement hat hi> had been In Detroit. Rad- llff lives In West Virginia, but ''c town was not disclosed. Anna Lee, whose father and •other ace dead, had been llvlnf Uh her aunt. Mrs. Gr^so salt 'nrlcllCf came to her hom6 twice ist night, bcallng and kicking 'nna Lee each lime. Shcchy quot- 1 her. Mrs. Grosso said sh6 grabbec Me child and ran to the home of •Irs. Anna Montgomery, a neighbor •ho called police. Officers said hcv had no record of the call. Mrs, Montgomery returned will hem to the Grosso home, but "?ndcllff had gone, the woman said. However, In a statement to as- -Islant prosecutor Ralph Garber. Mrs. Montgomery denied that Mrs. Grosso had Ukcn Ihe child to her home. She said she went to the Grosso home about 10 p.m. after receiving a call from Mrs. Grosso. children and grandchildren, pllnl. He was 68. Death, believed caused by a heart ilmont. came to this efl-yuar-old mgtlnic resident as he was making bins again- for truck funning, a obby which ho loved. Long In 111 health, ho had been i hospitals at Intervals In tho past evenil years but had seemed im- iroved and recently was able to be ip. He died at fi:4!i o'clock afler cmovcd to tho hospital several lours l>cforo. Kstnbllshlni,' a shoe repair busl- IONK hnrc when he came to Blylhe- 411e 45 years ago, ho also owned a otnll shoe store hern for a number of years: He operated MB shop >n South Second street between Main aWAsh. For many years lie hud been very ntcrosted In growing food and wlillo he sold much of his truck crops, he nl.io was very generous In his gifts to friends and to the needy. He long owned an acreage near Maple Grove Cemelcry and In recent years hnd developed an ncre- age north of Blythcville. Born at Lonoke, Ark., lie was reared In Memphis where he resided before cximlni: to Blylhcville. 'Funeral services will bo held tomorrow morning, 10 o'clock, at Cobb Funeral Home by the Rev. E. C. Brown, pastor of First Baptist Church, with burial at Elmwood Cemetery. Pallbearers will be Ernest Itat- clltl. Arch Llndscy, E. A. Rice, Dr. W. A. Grlmmctt, John Shanks and Virgil Walls. He Is survived by his wife, Mrs. Bertha Ratcllfl Lee: one son, S. P. .oe Jr., of Memphis, who Is here; our daughters, Miss Jewel Lee. Miss 'carl Lee. Mrs. H, C. Walls .Mid Mrs. Anna Lcc Holt, all of Blylhe- lllo; n brother, D. R. Lee of Meni- ihls, and two sisters. Mrs, Alex 3ogglano of Memphis, and Mrs. Will Davis ol Mason, Tenn. catch our breath: 1 'than anything after two wild and heotle days of public debate which' ended hi lUissla's walkout ....... Soviet Ambassador Andrei A. Gro- < mykti lias not decided whether to I attend this afternoon'a secret session of the Security Council which will look for a way to restore Big Five unanimity after, Russia's sen. national walk from the council. But tho press secretary, Victor Ulnnchcv, announced; "Someone will attend If the executive cession Is not connected with the Iranian question. Some alternate will attend If the ambassador doesn't.": '.' ;••, . '. - •.'•'. IJIanchey supported,his statement that Grotriyko's walk .was only temporary and .only-on -one issue by . polrttlnS'oUt that the Soviet Union would have representatives at three UNO meetings today; 1. The executive session of the Security Council, If It doesn't consider Iron's charges against the Russians. , 2. The expert committee on rules of procedure, attended this morning by Soviet UNO advisor Dr. Boris Stein. 3. Tlie military staff committee meeting which was attended by the regular Soviet army, navy and air force representatives, The Security Council, from which Gromyko and his delegation stalked late yesterday because the .Russian request for a postponement of lie Iranian case was denied, mecls late today (4 p.m. EST) In secret session for a bitter, free-for-all battle over ways to get the Soviet Contributions Still Needed For Red Cross Blythcville citizens liave contributed more than half the quota Union back to the council. Meeting In private, and without "benefit" of publicity, several mem- Iwrs were understood to be ready to do some blunt, straight from the shoulder talking. Before the secret council ^session, . I there will be several informal con-* fcrences in mldtown hotels. British delegate Sir Alexander Cadogan "expected" lo sec Secretary of State James F. Byrnes. Byrnes himself was up early conferring with his advisors. Gromyko, who worked at his consulate until 2 a.m., wae also backT.at, his desk early. He told reporters when he left his hotel "I do not know whether I wlli attend" the afternoon meeting. Gromyko had to push his way through n "nylon stocking" line of women three or four abreast'io get Into his consulate. Police were trying to keep a 20-foot break- in front of the entrance. Livestock set for Ihe city in the 1046 Red Cross Fund Campaign Drive. Chlckasawba District, which Includes Blylhcville and outlying communities. Is still short of the half-way mark, of Its goal. Only one business section, Second Street to First Street. with Lonnlc Boydston and Buford ST. LOUIS NATIONAL 6TOCK- Marltn as chairmen, has surpassed YARDS, Mar. 28. (UP)—Livestock: the goal. With a tl.OOS goal, con-j Hogs: 5.500; salable 5,000; active trlbutlon total $1.062.15. i and fully' steady. Early clearance. Those In thc section from Broad- 10 per cent of run weights under way to Railroad, headed by Robert Grimes and Meyer Graber, have contributed Sl.016.75 of a $1.050 quota. ieo Chicago Rye May July 218 ',4 220 218", 220 148li 148'i 148H 148Vi His sleeve carrying hnshm.irks indicating 21 years' Army service, three and one-half of them overseas, M/Sgt. \Villiam Pcler- son recently re-enlisted—for the eighth lime—in San Francisco, Peterson, who says he likes the Army, is a 60-year-old survivor ol Iho Bataan death march. N. Y. Cotton Mar. May July Oct. Dec. . 2710 . 2722 . 2722 . 2tI3 . 2116 2740 5740 2747 2743 3740 2708 ?,l\f> 2715 2708 2710 2739 2740 2746 2740 S140 Weather ARKANSAS—Clearing, preceded by rain In northwest \x>rtlcn today Fair tonight and Friday. Warmer Friday. Other business teams and their collections are: sixth street to Broadway. $579: Railroad to Second Street, $77: First Street East, S5; suburban retail. $256; wholesale. $147.50; Industrial $385. In thc residential section, Ward 1. with Mrs. H. G. Partlow as chairman, has contributed (189.61; Ward II. with Mrs. W. A. Affllck as chairman, $820, and Ward in, Mrs. J. E. Beasley. $170.41. Office contributions total $5.39. booths, $56.25 and from Blythcville Army Air Field, -with Mrs. John Marcuni as chairman, $60.25. Only additional collections in outlying communities since the last announcement Is In Reece *here the loUl Is now $23.50; Pawhecn $28.25, and Clear lake $90. CKicoqo July . 183H 183H 183',i 18314 Sept . 113U 1W.4 183V4 183H ll?s. barrows and -gilts, $14.80; iows and -most stags, 114.05; heaver stags. $13.75; boars, M to $12. Cattle: 4,000; salable U500; calves, ,000. all salable; less than'i^ dozen loads of steers on sale.-'Markel about steady with Wednesday. A few good steers. $15.75 to $IS; medium, $14.75 to $15; medium to good heifers and mixed yearlings, $12.50 to $15.50; common and medium beef cows, $950 to $1Z; canners and cutters, $7 to $9; beef bulls, $13.50 to $14; odd lots as high as $14.30; sausage bulls, $13 down- vealers, $17.90; medium to good; $13 to $16.50; slaughter steers $11 '.'.\f> $17.50; slaughter heifers, $9,50 to $17.50; feeder steers, $10 to $18.75. N. 0. Cotton NEW ORLEANS, March 28. (UP) Mar. . 2720" 2738 2712 273* May . 26M 2717 'MM 2717 July . 2114 2736 2T1S *7SS Oct. . 2713 2738 27» ZTJ« Dec. . 2718 2740 *T13 3740

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