The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 30, 1946 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 30, 1946
Page:
Page 7
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 7 article text (OCR)

NEWS VOL. XL1II—NO. 9 Populist Party Apparently Greek Election Damaskinos Calls Fr Meeting Of Leaders To Form Government ATHENS, April 1. (UP)—Pie, , Themlstocles Sofoulis submiLtec'. government's resignation tody it became evidetit that the Hoy Populist party would win n mi, ity of the votes cast ycsteitlaj the Greek general election. ^ Archbishop Damaskinos iege, of Greece, summoned Populist pa ty lenders to a conference tomo: row to discuss the formation of "« new government. The regent asked Sofoulis to stay in office until the new government is completed. The Populist party's administrative committee will confer with Detnaskinos tomorrow and receive a commission to form a new cabinet. Only part of the election results were known. The returns failed to record an overwhelming demand for the return of King George ot the Hellenes. The Interior Ministry announced returns from 490 polling places throughout Greece. Of 272.855 votes. the Populists got 155.487, the Liberals 49.790. the National Political Union 61,573. Populist lenders, who advocated a quick plcbcscitc for the king's return to the throne, conceded that returns failed to fulfill their expectations of a major victory. Returns. Indicated that the Populists polled about twice the vote of any other participating party, but th c total Populist strength was roughly equal to the combined voting power of the Liberal Party and National Political Union. Informed quarters believed that a rightist- center coalition would result, and a plebescitc on King George would b c delayed until 1948. Greek voters apparently rejected both the left and extreme right in genera\ly orderly voting. Despite strenuous appeals by the EAM left-wing coalition to boycott thc election, an estimated CO to 70 per cent of the eligible voters cast ballots. There were no left- wing (candidates. The extreme right, represented by thc militant, monarchist organization called "X", was roundly defeated. It polled only a few hundred votes. "" Ninety rJistrieU in :Athens and 3S districts in Salonika gave the Populists 33.593. the Liberals 15.022 and the National Political Union 14.414. Both liberals and the National Political Union showed unexpected strength. The exact extent and significance of tho abstentions was obscure. It appeared that an average of 50 per cent of the voters boycotted I the Polls in the EAM strongholds of northern Greece, heeding the BAM charges that the election was unfair and loaded with illegal voting lists.- Tn some conservative districts in the Athens and Southern areas, there were only 20 per cent abstentions. roiTR • v-.w -^jj^v- / - ,-•; '.tr - ';„' - .v>£V#rfU . v -' • **<£? -s 1 ',-^ 4i-o%*4y;\ , ."'*.,. ,-, ^. V>A<<- r ,7<.,t' <- , , 'J""*,' iVl f , . \ .'-,-' '.',' ' t 1 " , ''» i* ii-aXttafi&&, : &ivk_a^R'5 Members of Company 112, Virginia Slate Guard, line up in their Armory nt Alexandria, Virginia, to receive Held equipment. The Guard has been alerted for strike duty by the Governor after Ihe Vrlginla Electric fe Power Company workers declared they would walk off their jobs nt midnight Sunday. Governor Tuck has also drafted 3.CDC employees of the Company inlo the Stale Mllltin. This action has been challenged by AFL president William Green, who calls it "involuntary .servitude". <NEA Telephoto.) Iranian Premier Backs Council Representative Against Russia NEW YORK, April 1. (U.P.)— Premier Ahmad Ghavam of Iran, answering charges thai he and his representative at the UNO Security Council disagreed, today threw his unequivocal support behind the case presented to the Council against the Soviet Union by Iranian Ambassador Hussein Ala. In the first official Iranian Government reply to the Council since it asked on Friday for Moscow and Tehran to clarify their conflicting .statements, Glivam. cabled UNO Secretary General Trygve Lie that Ala "has been and continues to be" fully accredited and <|iialifie'd to represent any matter concerning Iran before the Security Council. it Ghavam's cable indicated thai ran had no intention of backing lown from its charges to thc conn cil that the Soviet Union was vie ating Iran's sovereignty by main aining troops in thnt country am Wrecking concessions in A?,erbai an.Xon oil and other matters in re .urn for getting out. The announcement by Lie's offic of receipt of Ghavam's cable ncided with British concern tha .he Soviets might bc getting read pull out of northern Iran but t leave behind well armed "Russia sympathizers" to press for auton omy. British officials Insisted tha any settlement of the Soviet-Iranla dispute must guarantee not only nn conditional withdrawal of Russian troops from Iran but also removal of all Soviet military equipment. Soviet Ambassador Andrei A. Gromyko—before walking out of thc Security Council last week—challeng- Ministers Will Start Three-Day Convention Here A convention of Arkansas District preachers of the Church of the Nazarene will begin here tonight at, the First Church of the Nazarenc. The sessions made up of ministers and missionaries, will continue through tomorrow and Wednesday. ^|.'V Two of thc speakers will b e Dr. ^ T. W. Willingham of Kansns City, Mo., director of International Radio Broadcasting work of the church, and the Rev. Elmer Smel- xenbaugh. returned missionary to Africa. Represented at the meeting will be ISO delegates, with clergymen present from Arkansas. Oklahoma, Tennessee and Missouri. The Rev. J. W. Short of Little Rock, district president, will be In charge. The opening session will begin lonight. 7:30 o'clock, and the public is invited to attend all sessions, it was announced by thc Rev. F. W. Nash, pastor. Truman's Travel Plans Are Upset Pressure Of Affairs Causes President To Cancel Many Trips By MERK1MAN SMITH United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON. April 1. (UPl — The world's most frustrated traveler today is President Truman. He wants to go places but he's like a man wearing a ball and chain. He can go just so far. The pressure of international anc domestic business has forced thc President to cancel trips repeatedly And he's getting a little tired of it Mr. Truman had it all set las Fall to loaf for a few days on the Gulf of Mexico at Biloxi, Miss. Bu stormy labor troubles kept hin chained to his desk. Tliis Winter he planned to go t Florida. His yacht was there. His stnfl had hotel space reserved ashore. But at the last minute, the Florida trip had to be canceled. The President now hns plans for a brief Spring vacation. But his fingers arc crossed lest some major development interfere at thc last minute. The vacation will bc simple, accompanied by little if any pubUr.itv. Truman is like tlic burned child fears the fire—no more elafoo- Acton Printing Company Is Sold Samuel Norris Buys Establishment From Mrs. Myrtle Acton Samuel F. Norrl.s. editor Courier News, has purchased Acto Printing Company and today as sumcd charge of the printing nn office supply business located 122 North Second. 'file brick < building also was purchased br the new owner wto plans lo immediately increase Walk (UP)—The ordered a irted from Tabriz; Hint Prince ozaffar Flrouz. government wkesmun, confirmed that tho usslims were "moving out" of nbrlz.l Earlier reports from Tabriz tn- cated nving •my .equipped with tanks, as well erators ended In failure. guns lakcn from the Iranian Thc walkout, ordered to back de- DETOOIT. April 1. federal government "hands oft" policy In Detroit's public- transportation system tlcup to- thnt the Russians were dny as renewed efforts to end the behind an autonomous strike of r>.20fl streetcar and bus op- imy during (he recent uprising A non-Irnnlan who recently nr- vcd from Tabriz stated that lany Azerbaijan soldiers were ecu in Russian uniforms. The American reiwrt of troop lovement* in Tabri/, came while 'remler Ahmad Glmvam and his labinet were drafting a statement or the UNO Safety Council, an- .wcrlng the World Organization's [iicstions about the state of so- ;iet-Iranlnn negotiations. A split within the government wns reported over the strongly- stated case delivered to the Council by Ambassador Hussein Ala. Ghavam said he fully endorsed Ala's actions. Othe cabinet mlnls- :crs centered around Prince Mozaffar Firou?., indicated that they opposed Ala's stand. The left-wing Turtch Party, which enjoys Soviet support, was campaigning for Ala's removal as ambassador. There was no authoritative word whether negotiations were progressing between thc Soviet and Iranian govcnicnls. business stock and to gradual improve thc building. Plans call for 'adding to tt printing business numerous Items not previously handled by the fin the office supply "department 1 will be enlarged to Include furniture nml other itetns for office outfitting and a typewriter .department is to lie established. To bt> connected with the business is j. Albert Eudcrliii, of Memphis, who has been in thc printing business many years. Tlie same personnel of , Acton Printing Company will continue employment with addition of. Mr. Enclerlin and Mr. Norris. Mr. Norris, editor of Courier News for more than five years, became a. member of thc staff n and a half years ago. After serving as circulation manager, he entered the miiiuls for an 18-cenl hourly wa(jc Incrcn.ic, bcfliin at 4 a.m. and cut, on* nn estimated 1,800,000 dally fares of the Department of "Street Rail- wavs. Possibility that tho federal government would Intervene in the strike was ruled out nl Washington, where a Labor Department spokesman said any action would have U» be inkcn by the stutc. (A spokesman at the governor's office In Lansing said Gov. Hurry P. Cclly, currently vacationing in Flor- dn. was being kept Informed of the lUiatlon but that he saw "no rca- on why thc slutc should step Into he picture at this time.") Meanwhile, n heated, hour-lout; csslon between Mayor Edward J. leJTrics, Jr., and officials of the AFL Amalgamated Association of Street lailway and Motor Couch Operators ended with the dlsputanUs ap- larently as far apart as ever. Jeffries met with James McOln- ilty, international organizer for the AFL Amalgamated Association of Street Rullwuy and Motor Coach Operators, and the union's Division SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS empts To Settle Walkout} Transit Strike ' j il tl Furnaces Must Close } Of Mine Wage Dispute By RAYMOND LAHR United I'rens SUff Corrctpondtfit April 1 (U.P.)—One of the govern- concUiators today began the task of . i ,^_. ._. 3 nationwide soft coal strike, which n'e\\ "hailicrs to reconversion production. '••'. Some 1% steel companies said the strike would fotce them to begin closing blast furnaces "almost immediately.-'-'Others could continue full-scale production for two weeks' or so. Conciliator Paul W. Fuller conferred with Secretary of Labor Lewis B. Schwclleiibuch less than 12 hours'after'the bituminous miners struck at 12:01 a. m. He also scheduled a conference with President John L. Lewis of the United Mine Workers (AFL) preparatory to a meeting of the union and tho operators. There was little /prospect of , ed Ala's position and right to reprc- | advertising department and was sent his government In the light of advertising manager when he be- press dispatches from Tehran which often quoted Ghnvnm making statements in contradiction to Ala. Oha- vam was quoted by Gromyko at one point as not desiring to press f n v immediate council consideration. came editor. In oddition to editor he has served as photographer for the newspaper. Resident of Blytheville 1!) years. he came here as assistant manager of Iranian political circles bellevec that the apiwlntment of Hamk Siiyah us Minister Plenipotentiary to Moscow may mean that new negotiations will start quietly Ir Moscow. An agreement' there mighl cause Iran to withdraw her cute from the. .Security council, .Snyal went to Moscow with Qhavom re ccntly aiid nttendcd most of thi premier's Moscow negotiations. Ghavam apparently wns deter mined to withdraw the case onl wheii' he became sure that th terms of o Soviet-Iranian agree- \ ment would not mean n loss to Iran, otherwise, he apparently prefers to risk Russia's wrath while continuing Security Council discussion. An airplane survey from Knzvln, 90 miles northwest of Tehran, to the southern coastline of the Caspian Sea indicated that Soviet troop evacuation movements were cpntinulng toward the Caspian Sen port of Pnhlevl. Three transport ships were seen in thc harbor. Reports readied Tehran of further Soviet evacuation of Northern Iran garrisons. The Russians were turning over in Iran in thc hands of "Russian sympathizers" or autonomist lead-' Hotel Noble, when the hotel Fear that the Soviets might leave was established, after having scrv- inilitary equipment behind them cd as night manager of Hotel Noble in Jonesboro. Born nt Water Valley. Miss., he crs was expressed as: [lived In that state until ho entered 1. Soviet Russia underscored her 1 Arkansas State College. Jonesboro. confidence in the basic ideals of tlic | He and his wife, the former Mlas United Nations by becoming thc Maureen Kim;, make their home First big power to pay in full her ^ 810 West Walnut, Their daiigh- $1,723,000 contribution to UNO's tor - Maureen, is a student nt St. working fund. ' Coc "'a Academy, Nashville, Teun. 20 Negotiating Committee heiulcd by Jack Storey, local president. Storey asserted shortly before tho meeting that he was "very anxious to net this thing over and get my people back to work." "We don't w»nl to discommode the people of Detroit any longer than necessary," he suld, The 'utrllcc,'voted «t a mass meeting Into yesterday, wns called at 4 iv. m. after breakdown of last- minute negotiations between union nnd company officials and r. state lubor mediator. The conferees were unable to close gap between the union's demand for an IB-cent hourly pay boost and n top company offer of IB ceuU rejected by the workers at yesterday's meeting. Picket lines still hnd not been established ns of 6:30 a. m.. but police nuthorities cancelled all leaves in preparation for possible violence when OIO maintenance workers report to their Jobs at B a. m. Thc operators appeared In large Sales Tax Case Is Won By State Our-Of-State Orders Are Subject To Tax, Supreme Court Rules UTTLE ROOK, Ark., April 1. (UP)—The Arkansas Supreme Court today denied Burlcy o. Johnson, « Fort. Smith llorlst. a roheiirlng on an earlier ease In which he WHS ordered to puy a sales tax on flowers purchased by out-of-ntato customers •trough u telegraph delivery service. State Revenue Commissioner Otho A. Cook had appealed the Milt from Piilaski Chancery Court, and thc Supreme Court upheld his right to collect state nales taxes on out-of- stixto transactions. In another action today, the Supreme Court held that one party to u suit who introduced Incompetent testimony cVtnnot complain of action was little /prospect of"'» settlement for at least two weeks, when the full force of the coal stoppage will begin to be felt In reconversion-vital Industries such as steel. .'.".' ' '\~The White House adopted a hands-off policy, saying >that Pres- , Iclcnt Truman Is leaving the hand-:! ling of the strike to 8chwelleri-L 1 bach. • Sohwellenbach put the problem , for the present in the h>ndg"qf, Fuller, who once was,a coal ml'nri er and later a representative of the" miner's union. Technically, the miners wei an annual "holiday" : today anyway. It Is the 4Sth anniversary •'of 4 their eiBht-hour day—so the "" as such will not affect raises until tomorrow. In mining towns through-'j out the 36 states affected, miners f observed their traditional holiday' with paradn. Meanwhile, th« Cameete-I".tnol» Steel core., one ot the p»tlon'i largest iteelmakan, uM it planned to bank » ot 'it 39 Pittsburgh! district blast furnaces "almoat lm-1 mediately." Other ttMT producers) in the are*, among them the Jones < LaughUn W*«l Corp., reported only two weeks' supply ot'coal on of tho court Ip allowing tho other purtf to Introduce the same^kltvj o* evidence. " , A. H. Eaves appealed the decision of a Crnlghcnd Circuit Court, Jonesboro division, Jury which found Charles Lnmb not to blame in striking Eaves' daughter with a truck Eaves complained that the cour t , preliminary surwy . introduce Irrelevant, J^ tn » t a . t £, prediction this • would be able to continue present operation'; for at least two weeks , without feeling the effects of - the • strike. A spokesman for tho American 1 Iron and Steel Institute in Wash- testimony charging thixl "on numerous occasions tho Injured child had run In front of other cars," The court ruled thnt Euves hnd no grounds for complaint since his attorneys nnd Introduced similar testimony. Dismissing an appeal from Sharp Chancery Court In a land suit, the Supreme Court held thnt tl|e records Involved wero not properly ah- authority to I most of them went home. Street- I Dall j t local gendarmes, the reports sntcl, cars and buses streamed Into burns .since the Iranian Army hnd now moved north to rcoceupy the Soviet-held areas. 2. President .Truman and Secre] tary of Slate James F. Byrnes schcd- rate plans made far in advance this uled conferences in Washington to review the UNO crisis over Iran and decide upon American policy if thc Soviet Unioo ignores thc Security Council's appeal for troop removal assurances. 3. Security council members started to "sweat out" thc last 48 lours before Wednesday's 11 a.m. time. Meanwhile, tho President Is chafing under the "imprisonment" of the White House like no chief executive has done for years. He wanLs out. The iron fence around the 40-odd acres of the White House grounds is just as big and forbidding lo him as the wall around any prison to Its inmates. This feeling accounts for Mr. Truman's recent practice of taking norning walks. To circumvent the illblic, photographers and reporter,, nclucled, he now leaves the White House almost every morning before EST) deadline for a reply to their denlical notes to Russia and Iran information about the status of negotiations. Livestock BT. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. April 1. (UPl—(USDAI — Livestock: Hogs: 9.700; salable 8,000; market active: fully steady. Around 18 per cent of run weights under 160 Ibs. Good and choice trarrows and gilts. $14.80; sows and most stags $14.05; extremely heavy stags, S13.75; most boars, $9 to $12; early clearance. Cattle: 5,100: salable 4.000: calves 1.400, all salable', receipts of cattle moderate, including a/ound 35 load, of steers. Market generally steads with last weete. A few loads of good and choice steers. $15.35 to S16.75 medium to good, heifers and mlxcc yearlings, $12.50 to $15.75; good and choice heifers to $16.25; good cows S13; common and medium beef cow $9 50 to $12; canncrs and cutters, $ to $9; odd head beef bulls to $14.15 good heavy beef hulls, largely, $13.7 to $14: medium to good sausag bulls, $11.50 to $13: choice vcalers $17.90; medium to good. $13 t $16.50; slaughter steers. $11 to S17.5C slaughter heifers, $9.50 to $17.50 /eeder steers, $10 to Slfi.15. o'clock. He leaves in a limousine and drives o one of a half dozen places on he outskirts of Washington. He gets out of his car and in the com- lany of two secret service agents, valks briskly for about 20 minutes a a half hour. He followed this pattern today. These morning walks, however. ire not answering his grcalcr needs. He is a man who wants to see the other side of the blue horizon. If he goes to the Philippines in the early Summer, he undoubtedly will want to go on to Japan. He also wants to visit Lnlin America to help his understanding of hemispheric problems. The President's desire to get away from the White House at every opportunity has also found some so lution in weekend cruises on the Potomac River aboard the presidential yacht, the U. S. S. Williamsburg. Before the Summer Is over. Mr. Truman may have another alternative. And it won't bc Shangri-La. the late President Roosevelt's hideout in the Maryland mountains. Mr. Norris will be active In his nc-w business as soon as his successor as editor of the • Courier News is announced. Acton Printing Company wns established 23 years ago by the late Floyd II. Acton. Since his dealb five years ago. the firm has been operated by his wife. Mrs. Myrtle H. Acton, who sold the business to Mr. Norris. There has been a printing business at this location since the building was creeled about 30 years | ago for the homr of The Herald. Soviet Russia's payment in full of j! er contribution to the $25.000.000 \' B UNO working capital fund eased [ some of the general tension created >y the council's hectic first week in .he new world. But. there was no indication that thc move meant thc Soviets were weakening any on their adamant stand on thc Iranian prob- ,em. It did put to rest, however, irresponsible rumors that the Russians, were not only walking out on the Iranian case but on UNO as a whole. a weekly newspaper, and a prlnt- Soviet circles have emphasized that they have merely boycotted Security Council sessions on Iran. County Physicians To Meet Wednesday Physicians of Mississippi Count.v will gather at Osceola Wednesday night for a meeting of Ihe County Medical Society, it has beer announced by Dr. J. E. Beasley president. Dr. j. M. Walls, head of Wall? Hospital here, will discuss "Frac lures" and Dr. L. D. Masscy, o Osccola, will speak on "Menlngl tis." Chicago Rve May . 219 222 218H 221", July . 148',-i 148U, 148',;, 14814 Chicago Wheat July . 183W 183'.4 183',i 183'/j Sept. . 183',i 183VJ 183li 18314 City Election Be Held •/ere Tomorrow Residents of Blylhevillc who lave poll tax receipts today were irged to vole in tomorrow's city lection. There is a contest but in one race, that of city attorney, with ^crcy A Wright seeking re-e)ec- ton to the post also sought by Howard N. Moore. Voting places will be at City Hall for Ward One; Wets Bulanc Gas Company for Ward Two anrt Mississippi County Lumber Company for Ward Three. Late Bulletins WASHINGTON', April 1. (UP) —The Senate today confirmed W. Averell Harriman as U. S. Ambassador to Great Britain. Jap Submarines Destroyed Today 'Road's End' Operation Part Of Allied Plan To Insure Peaceful Japan By EARNEST IIOBKRECHT llnllrii Press Staff Correspondent ABOARD TJSS GOODRICH OFF SASEBO. Japan, April 1. (UP) — Twenty-four of Japan's remaining operational .submarines, including the undersea craft thnt sank the heavy cruiser USS Indianapolis, were sent to the bottom today in n TJ. S. Navy operation known as "Road's End." Sinking of the submarines was part of the Allied plan to destroy Japan's potential war wenpons. It was ordered by the joint chiefs of staff and was carried out under Hie direction of Vice Admiral Robert M. Grifin. commander of U. S. naval activities in Japan. Twenty-three of the submarines were blown up with demolition chat- numbers nt terminals, but remained! jwncica. The suit w*s brought by indoors because of a driving rain, j W »ey C™°>™, Beatrice Grooms and Later, when the ruin subsided, l ' lc * ln " [ ? Co-opcrntive Exchange ' Bank against Oily and Myrtle Singley to enforce a contmct convoying the title of land in Fulton and Sharp Counties. Thc lower court decision ordered the contract carried out. In r> case nppenlecl from the Little Court, the Supreme Court held that Talbcrt F. Bowman was entitled to accumulated and terminal gates were locked. Many of the hundreds of thousands of workers stranded by the transit strike attempted to hitch- iilke to work. Police also reported JJJ,™,J large numbers of persons, unnwurc that thc strike had been cnllcd, waiting In safety rones. Flower Thieves Busy Reports of vandalism by theft of flowers from several yards have been reported. The lovely hyacinths and tulips blooming in thc yard of Mrs. Joe Isaacs, 514 West Walnut, were stolen Friday night with the yard stripped of Its bulb flowers. week will'not vary appreciably in last week's - output -whiclv-wM per cent of capacity. He said It? wn.? estimated that the industry ^ ns a.wriote' ; has a four weeks' supply, bilt'Vtnat the figure varies- fi from plunt to plant. Some plants, he said, will be fccted severely In a week. The nation generally has coal., stock* available to keep mo*t lories' running for several weeks.j But prospects for settling dispute were so dismal that most • coal-consuming Industries were certain to slow down their acttvitiejy to stretch out fuel supplies. ^1 The strike of'the 400,000 miners, ^ affecting sbft coal production: In 26 states, be«»n officially last midnight with the "expiration of th* wage contract between the UMW and the mine operators. The minr (Usability benefits from n S15.000 e rs " follow V WadUlortal policy of life insurance policy with the Mutual " ""«"».." ... »~ Life Insurance Co. of New York. Upholding thc lower court's decision, the Supreme Court awarded Talhcrt Ijcnoni.i dating /rom malignant growth In HOLLYWOOD, April J. (UPl — Noah Beery, Sr., 62, screen villain for more than a quarter of a century, died today. gcs. The 24lh vessel—the 1-402 was sunk by shell fire from this destroyer and its sister ship, tlu destroyer l«irson. The 1-402 was one of the world's argcst submarines. It was designed to carry four airplanes for attacks against the United Stales mainland. The spot where the submarines were sent down was desicnateci by Ihe Navy as "deep six." The wa'.e hero is 150 fathoms—too deep t< permit salvage at any future date. Material valuable to U. S. Intel)! gcnce was removed from the doomei submarines before they were blow up. The submarines, manned by Jap ancse crew, moved out of the harbo under their own power. America demolition teams went aboard t place explosives and time fuses 1 position. Fifteen minutes after a N Y. Stocks A T *c T Amero Tobacco nncomln Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Gen Electric en Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central nt Harvester •forth Am Aviation Republic Slccl Socony Vocuum Studebaker Standard of N J 701-8 Texas Corp 503-4 nckard 10 U S Steel 82 3-4 Iflfl 7-8 01 1-2 4S 1-R 102 l-« 128' 1-4 47 1-8 71 7-B 01 1-2 26 3-4 93 n 3-4 the .line n malignant growth In his threat effected the loss of his voice. The Supreme Court nfTlrmcd a decision of Scott Chancery Court which had held thnt Orady Hand wns holding stock In the Fuller- Judy Chevrolet Co. and the Fuller- Judy Hardware Co. of Waldron as a trustee for the estate of the late E. M. Fuller, and not for himself. The court awarded Hand $1500 plus Interest for his earlier expenditures. 16 1-4 Jury Is Being Selected For Murder Hearing N. O. Cotton NEW ORLEANS. April 1. IUP>— Clottn closed very steady. Mnr. May July Oct. Dec. 2754 2730 2738 2747 2748 2787 2760 2775 2783 2784 2752 2730 2738 2746 274S 2787 2758 2772 2780 2783 Selection of the Jury for the first case on the docket was un- 30 3-4 rtcnvay early this afternoon In the — - - • f[ rs t d a y s session of Criminal Division of circuit Court. Ethel May Brown. Negro, is charged with murder In the death of her husband, Otis Brown, slain In the Shonyo quarters. Virgil Greene is attorney for the defendant. Judge Waller Killough, o f Wynne, is presiding over the court term with James C. Hale of Marion, prosecuting attorney of this district, representing the state, assisted by H. O. P.irtlow, North Mississippi County deouty. "no contract, rio Most bituminous mines had been Idle since Saturday and would hare been shut down today,.even with-: out a strike, because this Is a tradi- J tlonal mine holiday—John Mitchell < Day. Thus, midnight tonight-will mark the actual start of the walkout. . . • •••••. There was no picketing and ther e was no feverish, last minute activity on the part of the union, the operators or the government to avert a strike. The UMW,and_the Industry had made tt clear for a week that they regarded a stoppage as inevitable. Secretary of Labor Lewis B. Bchwellenbach accepted the Inevitable after conferences with both sides Saturday. Negotiations for a new contract were continuing here but the operators believed the strike would ast for at least two weeks and robably longer. They have been ne- ;otlatlng since March 19 but vir- ually no progress has been made. Oil Prices Boosted WASHINGTON, April 1. (UP)— The Office of Price Administration today Increased producers' celling nricc* on crude oil by 10 cents a barrel. The increase will not be passed on to consumers at this time., thc agency said. Studies are now being made to determine, whether thc personnel left the ships, the explo- refining industry pcrmnaently can sions occurred. absorb the Increase. N. Y. Cotton NEW YORK. April 1. (UP) — Cotlon closed very steady. Mar. . 2749 2785 2749 2779 May . 2755 2182 2750 2779 July . 2750 278« 27*9 5783 Oct. . 2751 2784 2748 J781 Dec. . 2749 2781 27« *778 Spots closed nominal tt up 24. Livestock Sale • To Be Held At Elm Grove Farm > Buyers of livestock over a wide area are expected to attend the auction here Wednesday when x c»t- tle stock of Hm Grove Her««rd Farm will be sold by the owner, H. Whistle, Included in the sale of 143 hwri will be W. H. R. Princep Nixon, a Hereford bull which has woo tot prizes in every contest entered.. .. The sale is to begin at noon with a supper to b* held Tueada) night at Hotel Noble for.out-ol- town buyers. Weather ARKANSAS — P»lr. continue* warm today, tonight and

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page