The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 13, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, June 13, 1950
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NKWSPAPER OF NORTHEA BT ARKANSAS ANIJ SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLVI—NO. 70 Blythevllle Dally Newi Blylhevill* Courier Mississippi Valley Leader Blylhevllle Herald IHATHKVIU,E, AKKANSAS, TUESDAY, JUNK 13, 1950 EIGHTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Democrats Expect Fast House Okay Of Rent Control WASHINGTON, June 13. W>—Swift House passage of legislation continuing federal rent controls on a local option basis was prcdictec confidently by Democratic leaders today, after the Senate ramn through the compromise measure on a 36 to 28 vote. The bill, which would keep alive * the last of the major wartime controls, on approximately 8.000,000 dwelling units, mostly in big cities, would work like this: 1. The federal rent control authority, due lo expire June 30, would continue for a. year. Controls Would Cease 3. But the controls would cease automatically in six months, on December 31, in all commimit!e-s that before that dale did not decide affirmatively, through a vote |,of the local governing body or a f referendum ol the citizens, to continue the rent ceilings on to June 30, 1951. 3. Any community could vote itself out from under controls any time before December 31. No community could restore controls after they were lifted. Ravburn Confident House Speaker Rayburn (D-Tcx) laid President Truman he is confident the House will pass the bill. The administration had asked for a straight extension of the present law, but banking committee Chairman Spence (D-Ky), n strong ' administration supporter, said the compromise local option bill "in my opinion is the best we can get through the House." Rep. Wolcntt of Michigan. Senior Banking Committee Republican, predicted the House vote will be close. Administration leaders overrode Republican opposition yesterday to press the measure through the Senate. On passage there, 30 Democrats were joined by six Republicans In support of the bill. Opposing were 23 Republicans and five Southern Democrats. Express Firm in Suit Delivery* Remington Gives Plea of Innocent Resigned Economist Denies Guilt of Perjury fro Court NEW YORK, June 13. W)—William W. Remington, resigned government economist, pleaded innocent today to a perjury Indictment charging him with lying when he denied to a federal grand jury that he ever was a Communist. Federal Judge John VV. Clancy set July 5 for naming the trial date, Remington resigned from his Commerce Department post after being threatened with, ouster proceedings, Clancy set $5,000 bail for Remington and gave him two days to raise! the bond. Bondsmen Refuse Remington's lawyer, B e t h u e 1 Webster, told the judge that professional bondsmen have refused lo post bail for the defendant because "a loyalty question is involved." He t old reporters later Hint 14 surety companies had been asked to [nit u[> bail for Remington nnd all have replied they would post bond "for prostitutes and murderers but never where loyalty is questioned. 1 * Clancy set the $5.000 bail demanded by Thomas J. Donegal], special assistant to the U. S. attorney general, despite a plea by Remington's lawyer that the amount be cut in half. The attorney said his client "always has appeared whenever lie has been summoned by the FBI or the grand jury." Two Days of Grace pThc r _judge gave Remington the two day* «T graee.-htwevcr, after Labor Party Rejects British Shuman Plan Participation; Opposition to Unity Denied Prime Minister Says England Wants to Aid, Not Hinder Idea By CiLKNN WU.MAMS LONDON, June 13. (AT)—Prime Minister Attlee insisted in parliament today his government wants "Lo help nnd not to hinder" the Schuman Plan for pooling Western Europe's coat and steel. Join En talks with a pledge lo set uj Courier NEWS rhoto CHICAGO BOUND—These five Jaycces were lo leave this afternoon Tor Chicago where Ihe annual United Stales Junior Chamber of Commerce convention is being held. They will join Jack Rawlingti. national Jaycee director, and W. H. Wyall, past local president, who departed early. Above are (from Ihe left) Charles Moore, Blythcville president.; Rouse Harp, civic affairs chairman; J. T, Sudbury, Exhausted Rooster president; E. C. Burnett, chairman of financial projects; and f\ P. Gipson, Exhausted Rooster delegate. Blythcville and Qsccola repre- * •——-—— '• — — — sentatives to the convention are expected to comprise nearly hall of Arkansas' delegation. Jnyccettes who will attend the convention will include Mrs. Rouse Harp, Mrs. Jack Rawlings and Mrs. W. H. Wyatt. For the first time in convention history, Arkansas will have a iloat in the Jaycce's parade through Chicago. Highlight of the convention will be an address by former presHent Herbert II. hoover who will speak to the group Friday night. delegation is scheduled to return Sunday. Only last night the Labor Party, which Attlco heads, rejected the idea of any supru-national authority, such as envisaged by the Schuman Plan to bind government to eonl-stccl industry decisions. A French Foreign Office spokesman In Paris interpreted the Later Party statement as "opposition not only to the (Schuman) plan, but lo all aspects of Ihe unity ot Europe." Attlee held out hope that "the practical working out of the scheme will sho\v ways by which the United Kingdom may be able to associate itself with this valuable piece of European cooperation. 1 ' France had wanted Britain lo Trial of a Circuit Court suit involving - shipment of two barrels of jresh poultry and brought-by Johns' Produce Co. of Blytheville •gainst 'the Railway Express Co. ended at noon today with a directed • ; verdict. lor the defendant. ' > Judge Charles'W. Light of Para; fould, after conferring with at•~ torneys in the case; directed ft verdict for the Express Company prior to the neon recess. His order came after testimony In the case had {& . , .jv._ lirm had .sued the Express Company for $192.70, charging that it failed, to deliver two barrels of poultry consigned to the University of Mississippi. In ether action this morning, a Jury returned a verdict for the defendant in a suit brought by W. R. Brown against J. M. Rouse to recover 36 geese the plaintiff said the defendant was holding unlawfully. This verdict reversed the decision handed down In August, 1948, in Municipal Court here, in which Mr. Brown was awarded possession of the geese. The lower court also awarded Mr. Brown $113,40 damages for detention of the birds, A non-suit was taken this morning by the plaintiff in a suit brought by E. R. Jones and Lee Wilson Co., doing business as Delta Lumber |\ Co., against Edd llnrris and others, 5[£ listed as trustees for Enoch Chapel A.M.E. ChurcTi. The suit was for recovery of land held by the trustees nnd $100 damages for unlawful detainer. The following cases also were disposed of yesterday: Ben McCourtney vs. lone Alns- worth. suit on Recount, judgment for plaintiff by default in sum of $1,004.60 phis six per cent interest See COUNT on VARC 13 The' defendant 'h** ^ gat to ta r- lange for cish or collateral H« i on the point oE getting Rome numev from his mother and he will need t least. 36 hours." Approves Fund for Schools; Missco Included IjITTLE ROCK, June 13. (/T) — Bond issues of $4,832.811 and loan of $433,400 to 90 Arkansas schoo districts were approved by the stat board of education yesterday. The bonds will be sold on th open market and the loans will b made from the state revolving loa fund. Funds will be used to financ new construction. The bond issues and loans mus be approved by local districts a tlie annual school elections Sept. Mississippi County bond issues ap proved include funds to be applie upon tile following: Armorel, gyu nasium, cafeteria, nnd auditorium, S10.000; Dell, gymnasium, $50.001): Lcachville, gymnasium, $55,000; Manila, high school, $11,350; and Shaxvnee. gymnasium, $40.000. Air France Loses Hope for 45 3 ersons as C-54 Falls in Gulf Trial on False Pretense Charge Is Continued Hearing for Mabel Nccclham on a charge of obtaining personal property under false pretense i.s scheduled for tomorrow in Municipal Court. She is charged with cashing a worthless check in the amount of $35 at Kir by Brothers Drug Store. The check was drawn on a Jones- bo ro bank. JN Technical Aid Success Is Seen Hclp'for Backward Areas* Fund Seems Certain to Hit Goal LAKE SUCCESS. June 13. (/ Despite a Soviet boycott, the Uuitec: Nations conference on technical as- sistance.to backward areas appcarec sure today to reach its goal o! $20,000.000. As the worldwide meeting move* into its second day, 15 nations al ready had pledged $16.000.000 and the United States was ready to giv another $2,000.000 if other coiuitrie would contribute S'2,OCO,000 more, Pledges Arc Miide Although most, of the large conn tries already had made their pled ges, u.N. officials said they ex peeled contributions from at leas 15 to 20 other countries. Fifty-on nations attended the opening ses sion o{ the three-tiny meeting The opening day was marked b two significant developments apai from the series of- speeches an nouncing contributions: Com in form Boycott 1. Russia and eight other Com 11 form .countries boycotted th meeting in protest against contin ued" presence of Chinese Nations tste delegates at the U.N. Yugi slavin, only a Communist nicinbe present, tried unsuccessfully to g :hc conference to invite Red Chir 2. Many delegates lo (he conic ence, as well as U.N. Secretar Weather Arkansas forecast: Clear lo partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Wednesday. No Important temperature changes. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy extreme south, warmer southeast; N. O. Cotton July . Oct. . Dec. , Mar. . May . Open High Low Close . 3347 3351 ;1332 . 3297 3303 3282 3289 3297 3300 3281 3288 . 3301 3303 32&S 329! . 3297 3301 3230 3288 PARIS, June 13. MV-Air Prance id today "it i.s feared that all hope' lost" "for all hut six of the 51 as.se tigers and crew of a C-54 kymuster plane that ditched into 10 sea near Bahrein in the Per- Ein Gulf last night. Survivors include four men pas- cngers, a radio operator and the liief pilot Jean Fladek who was eriously injured when the plane ame down into the sea three miles ff the runway at Bali rein Island fter it had already been given auding instructions. The bodies of four men and two votnen—all still unidentified—were ecovered by fishing boats. Still missing' are- 39 persons, in- luding one Infant. The plane was making a hop from Carachi, Pakistan, to Cairo, Egypt, vhen it was forced down in the ea. Company officials here said they till had no details of the accident, first message had said eight per- ons had been saved, but this appar- :nUy wn,s an error. Cotnmunica- lons with the area are sketchy. Air nnd Surface Hunt Air and surface craft took part in the search for survivors. An Air France spokesman srnd here he be- \ evcd a British Royal Air Force •scue unit at Bahrein had joined he search, U. S, Air Force officers i Cairo .said the American air-sea escue unit at Dhahmn, Saudi \rnbia, presumably would join the ipiirat-ions tf this was requested. Jean Stndek, termed one of the :ompany's veteran pilots, was in lommaud of the ship. It was flying roni Saigon to Paris. Pilots Flying Time: The company said Sladek had ogged 19,500 hours of flying lime. [n addition to Ihe pilot, the eight- member crew included a co-pilot, -wo . radio opei ajors, two mcchan- cs, n hostess nnd a steward. Air France said it was stilt hoped other survivors would be found. The company saitl first news of the crash was received from Calcutta. Those already saved hnvd been taken In Bahrein, tiie company announcement snUl. An olficiiil nt Air France said the plane's passenger list had not been received in Paris yet liut tie believed nil ubourd were of French nationality except one displaced person without a'passport. The Paris onice, he snW, hud received no advisory cables that any government officials or well-known persona! I lies_ were, n board.' Ihe high international coal-sice authority. Britain refused to com mil herself he fore such talks de fined how the pool plan would work. The French said the detail would have to be worked ont In negotiations. Britain is arranging lo V>e hep Informed of the Paris talks which begin next week among Wester i Germany, France, Belgium, Italy Luxembourg and the Netherlands However, the Lnbor Parly state mcnt flashed a caution light 01 further programs lor FAironcnn pol lllcal or economic union. It stiVss- ed that European unity was not an "overriding end In itself" and that national sovereignly and Britain's obligations to her commonwealth must come first, llrUUh Man Dented Foreign office spokesman have said Britain Is preparing a plan of her own, but Attlee told parliament "there Is no question of pulling forward any alternative Drllish proposal n t the present time." As a result of last month' Big >oong Has Not Quit 9 arty, Secretary Says NEW YORK, June 13. <fl*>-JT. V. Soong's secretary said today the former premier of China had not resigned from the Chinese Kuo- mintnng party, The central committee of thn party announced last week from Taipei./Formosa, that it had accepted the resignation of Soong, who now is In New York. Taipei is the headquarters for Chiang Kai-shek's exiled Nationalist regime. The secretary, c. S. Lee, said Soong had not submitted his resignation and had no intention ot doing so. He Indicated Soong would issue a statement within the next few days clarifying his position. 2 Youths Hurt As Car, Truck Hit in Osceola Two teen-age boys were Injnrec la.st night when a truck collided with the rear of R car on which they were changing a tire. They were H.P. Cswh, m, SO n of Mr. and Mrs. H.P. Cash, Jr., of Wilson, and Bob Forrester, son ol Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Forrester of Whitton. Three girls riding in the car were .shaken up and another boy was uninjured. These four, all or Wilson, were identified as Eugene Nixon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Nixon; Palsy Orecnwelt, daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Orecnwcll; Grace Ann Brandon, daughter of Mr. and Jap Newpaper Urges U.S. to Lease Bases TOKYO, June 13. (/T) —A major Japanese newspaper, Jiji Shlmpo of Tokyo, Lcday urged the leasing of bases in Japan to the United States. U.S. Defense chiefs, Secretary of-f* * Defense Louis Johnson and General Omar Bradley, chairman ol the joint chiefs of stafl, are in Honolulu en route to Japun to talk U, S. Disappointed By British Rejection Of Schuman Proposal WASHINGTON. June 13. (/!")— American officials expressed sharp disappointment Uiday at the ruling Brilish Labor Parly's rejec- lion of British participation In the Schuuiati Plan for European coal-sltfSl poolmg However. State Department »u-' thorltics said., therej»«« *p propped irml 'toifTunltei'TWRe*, although strongly favoring the' 1 Schumnn Plan, would threaten to withhold Marshall Plan funds or use other means of pressuring the Brilish EovernniDill Into going along. General Trygvc Lie. praised Pros Mr ., s rj. Brandon, Jr.: and Vir- denl Truman for giving the cx-'gi m -.i Eilcn Bird daughter ol Mr. paneled technical program impetus by announcing his support in Ihe famous "Point Four" ot his 1949 inaugural address. Oilier Conrliliulors In addition to the United States ofler yesterday lo contribute $10,000,000 to S12.500.00n. other leading conlributors on the opening day included: France $1,200.000: Britain $2,100.000, Netherlands $400,000. Belgium S210;000, Venezuela $40,000. Bolivia $50,000, Ethiopia 52,000, Norway S35.- 000. Brazil 5406,000, Pakistan SHO,000, Canada $850.000. Australia S40Q,- 000, Iran $40.000 and Yugoslavia 550,000. and Mrs. Carl Bird. Driver of the truck was identified by Ucputy Sheriff Dave Young as Howard Thrclkill of Osceola. The Injured boys were treated at the office of Dr. Dave Silverblatt In Osceola. The Cash boy suffered a badly bruised back" and a con- :ussion. Dr. Silverblatt said. The MIU> Wednesday Ihundcrshowcrs central and soulh; low lonight 10-72 south: high \Veuesnday 90 extreme soulh. Minimum Ihls morning—63. Maximum yesterday—DO. Sunset today—7:14. Sunrise tomorrow—4:46. Precipitation 24 hours to 1 a.m. today—none. Total since Jan. 1—31.61. Mean temperature (midway between high and low—11.5. Normal mean Icmperalure for June- IX. This Kate l.asl Vear Minimum this morning—73. Maximum yesterday—92. Precipitation Jan. I to this dale -29. r 43 Entries Received to Date In Bicycle Safety Day Events A total of 43 entries has been received to date for the annual Bicycle Safety Day activities Friday, It was announced today following a meeting ol the committee for the event.in the Chamber of Commerce office. Bicycle Safety Day activities wlU begin at 9 a.m. Friday with a parade, which will form at Sixth and Main Street*?. The procession will move west to Franklin Street nnd then north to Kentucky. On Kentucky, the pRrnde WIN proceed to Walker Park, where the field event* will he held In front of the grandstand. Sponsored by the Chamber ol Commfirra and the Bicycle Institute of America, the Safely Day events also will Include cycle gliding, plank riding and stunt riding. Prizes \viV be awarded according to age groups Worth D. Holder, manager of the Chnnibcr of Commerce, srld participation In the parade i open to al age groups. A pri/e will be aw aider for the oldest bicycle entered in the parade, he said. The events will he postponed until Saturday in the event of rain Mr. Holder said. Ho also said lhat children enrolled hi swimming clns.se,s at Walk er Park will be flble to parliclpati in the parade and still arrive a thp park In tfmc for the wale: courses. Free ,«oH brinks furnished by Blythevillf: bottlers will be srrvcc the contestants at Walker Park. with Allied Occupation commander, Oeii. Doug his MacArtluir. Jiji Shimpo also urged an early peace treaty. "Tlie time Is ripe for the signing of a peace treaty as fur as this country i.s concerned," the ntv/spa- pcr said In an editorial. Japanese Cautioned The newspaper cautioned Japanese lo abandon their hopes for a treaty that would Include all of Japan's wartime enemies, namely Russia and China. "It Is a foregone conclusion that the Soviet Union will not participate in the coining peace conference for Japan without trouble," JijI said. MacArthur I- 1 ? expected to tell defense chiefs here next week lhat Japan's government ts willing lo have American troops .stay on after a peace treaty i.s signed. Bradley, .Inlmson Due Secretary Johnson and Genera! Bradley are due here Saturday. (In Honolulu, where they arrlvc< yesterday, the pair will confer will Adm. Arthur W. Raclfnrd, com manrler of the Pacific Flocl Rail- ford rccenlly to;]red the Pacific. (Secretary Johnson declined to comment on Die possibilities of Forrc.slor boy also suffered a con-1 p€acc treaty. He said he was 0 J cus-ion in addition to lacerations of he scalp and right shoulder, he| laid. Both were recovering at their ionics today. : The accident occurred about 11:30 a.st night on Pecan Street in Osceola. The youths had parked their southbound car at the curb to change a tire. Deputy Sheriff Young said it was not clear yd how the collision occurred. The truck also was southbound. Both Hie car and truck were damaged considerably. The car, owned by Mr. and Mrs. Cash, was knocked about 30 feet by the impact, Mr. Young said The truck wa-s turned around by the collision. No charges had been filed by this morning and no arrests had been made, sheriff's office records showed. four lo try to "find out all Iru nets about our defense position in he Pacific (The secretary said Russia is ben in making the United States spen tscU into disaster. He added U.f economy was sound and America defenses were adequate for the mo mcnt. New York Stocks Fire Damages Desk And Television Set A desk and television s e I at the home of Mrs. II. T. Watson 10^ South Broadway in Osceola were damaged this morning by fire of an undetermined origin. Mrs. Watson estimated the damage at $350. Nothing else was dam A^crt by the blaze, which was ex Ungulflhcd by Osccola volunlce firemen. :nka Strikers May Return to *lant Vicinity MORRISTOWN. Tcnn.. June 13. r>— Striking CIO textile workers nay be allowed lo return pickets to he vicinity of the American Enkn Jorporatton's rayon plant today. The pickets were removed yes- crdny by Tennessee Safety Commissioner Sam K. Ncal. He said trlkcrs scattered lire-piercing nails ind lacks on a road near the plant. Ncal met wilh 125 strikers and said union lenders agreed there vmild be no more Incidents. The commissioner, heading 7ft highway introlmcn sent here by Gnv. Gordon Browning, said he mlghl allow the pickets lo rcl/lrn today. Dynamiting. fist right,*, rock- throwing and club wielding has marked the 11-week-old strike. National Guardsmen were withdrawn last week aUer patrolling Ihe scene tor 10 days. A meeting at Knoxvillc of company nnd union officials with representatives of the National Labor Relations Board failed lo bring agreement on R bargaining representation election at the plant. The CtO demanded that all on Ihc payroll the day Ihe strike started be eligible to vote. T. W. Iscr- man. Enka attorney, said only em- Three nnd Atlantic council conferences, Alice said. "We are, I believe, about to enter a formative and decisive phase In the orRanl-/.- allon or Ihc Atlantic community." lio added: "This will require, by i more effective pooling of resources, the surrender In an unprecedented degree by each country of the ability to do ns It pleases. His majesty's Bovcrnment will be In the forefront, of this great endeavor." Sclmman Plan Described The Alticc described the Schuman plan as the "sketch of a great, Idea, but It has not been filled out in details." This Is the nub of the British objections—commitment in advance to the plan. 'Hie fact that the French announced the plan only a few hours after showing Britain its outlines caused some L/jtidon mis- Social Security Expansion Urged Senator George Tells U.S. Need for Wider Coverage, Benefits WASHINGTON, June 13. (AP) — Sennlor George (D-Ga) said today a more liberal Social Security program is needed to protect additional millions of citizens and elvs them reasonable retirement benefits. Chairman ol Ihc Senate Finaite* Committee, lie opened debate on' ft hill which would add nearly 10,000,000 persons to tlie 35.COO.OOO now covered by the old-age and survivors Insurance system and sllarp- ly increase benefit payment. Administration leaders are hope*- tul IMtUie Swale wl» finish »Itfi M^'^^tfSW-Nftek. 4 if a rSWjS rmtDb en impure'pS^nl by the HotMjut Octobcr.'li enactment Is a key pa'rt of the administration program. Higher Berietits Level George said that a higher level of benefits Is long overdue. H» noted that the retirement system's glvlngs. The issue by the party's national executive committee. It expressed the party's traditional distrust of capitalistic free enterprise. The committee reix>rt also declared: I. That Europe's people do not want a controlling international au- Ihorlty above their individual sjov- crnmcnt-s (as the Schuman Plan would set up for coal and sli:el(. "National policies must be progressively harmonized or coordinated by consent through cooperation between governments." Kormalinn of Union 1. Formation of a 'complete tin- Scc I1K1TISU on I'aRc 13 benefit formula has been unchanged since HIM "despite the sharp Increase In prices and wage levels that have occurred since lhat time." Higher benefits, together with the proposed expansion of coverage and easing of eligibility requirements, will help to lessen the burden on the states and the federal government for old age relief, he said In a prepared Senate speech. Senate Bill Provision George said that a provision In the Senate bill greatly liberalizing eligibility requirements for older workers is designed to shift Immediately "part of the public assistance burden lo the Insurance system." He estimated Ihal 700.000 addi- llonnl beneficiaries would be added to the Insurance system's rolls In 1051 through Its adoption. He snid the bill would continue to exclude farmers and certain professional groups "because there bai been little Indication that they desire coverage at Ihls time." Soybeans ployccs who are now working and N have nol taken part In violence ,Jan should vote. Mar CHICAGO. June 13. (/Ft— Closing Soybean Quotations: High Low July .liO'.i 30IJ 221 218' 222'i 220 223V. 222 vi Close 300 tt 220". 221 ',4 223 60 Arc Enrolled In Band Courses Approximately 60 students registered yesterday for the summer band classes at the high school, Robert Lipscomb. band direclor, announced. There were 15 beginners. 15 intermediates and 30 advanced students who registered for the classes which began this morning. Morning classes will be held for the beginning and intermediate students while afternoon classes will ae conducted for advanced students. Boys and girls de-siring to participate in the free classes are asked to^rcgister immediately, Mr. Lipscomb said. Closinsr Quotations: A T As T Amer Tobacco ... Anaconda Conner .... Beth Steel Chrysler Coca Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Word ... N Y Ccnlrnl Int Harvester J C Penney Republic Slccl Radio Socony Vacuum Studcbaker Standard of N J Sears ... Packard . O S Strcl Southern Pacific 66 1-2 159 1-4 65 3-4 32 3-8 M 5-8 78 3-4 153 1-2 49 5-8 98 1-8 58 5-8 13 1-8 50 1-4 58 , 35 1-8 . 20 3-4 , 20 3-8 . 31 3-8 . 79 . 41 3-4 Missouri-Tennessee Bridge Work May Start Early in '51 JEFFERSON CITY, Jur.c (AP) — Missouri members ol the Missouri - Tenne.-v*ee Bridge Com- ml.v.ion told Oov. Forrest Smith today they would be able to their span across tlie Mississippi River early next year. The bridge will link Missouri's boothecl with the state of Tennessee and will be the only bridge across the river between Cairo, 111, and Memphis. Tcnn. It wa/; authorized by legislatures of both Missouri and Tennessee last year. J. F. Patterson, ol Canithersvllle, secretary of the Missouri commission, said s!tc.s arc being surveyed now for the span which estimates indicate can be bulll within three .vcun. Patterson said the commission's progress also would be re 13.1 ported to the Missouri Highway Commission today. Within the next two weeks 'he bridge group also plans to meet with Tennessee Gov. Gordon Browning and the Tennessee Highway Department. No estimates of the cost of the bridge have been made yet. Pat terson said, because they will depend on the actual site chosen. The site, however, will be "in the .-ame general area where a terry accident four years ago resulted in the loss ot 11 lives. Other members of the Missouri commission here today arc N. W Helm, president, and Pemiscot July County Judge M. tl. Rowland. The Oct. group's engineers, S, J. Sverdrup Dec. and G. Wood Smith of St. Louis, j Mar. . also were present. May . Missouri Officers Find Stolen Blytheyille Car Missouri authorities reported to Blythcvilte police today that the 1919 Chevrolet sedan stolen from James Kiilett of Blythevllle Monday night was found abandoned near Hayti this morning. Mr. Killet's car was stolen from its parking place at his home at 1013 West Walnut shortly aH« midnight Monday. Missouri officers also reported that a 1917 Buick sedaneltc was reported stolen in Hayti this morning. New York Gorton Open High Low Clos« 3374 3375 3362 3374 3312 3312 3283 3500 3310 3310 3583 330,1 3313 3313 3293 33M 3306 3311 3W8 330)

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