The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 19, 1948 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, March 19, 1948
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS '-'in DOMiKAtn NuwswvraK OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAS-I MISSOURI VOL. XLJV—NO. 303 Blylhcville Courier Blytheville Daily flew* Mississippi Valley Leader Blyllievllle Herald BLYT1IKVJU.K, ARKANSAS, l''Kll)AY, MAKCH If), 19.18 TWKJA'K PAGliS Missco School Contest Plans Are Discussed Bureau Group Conference WiHi Educators Plans for bringing Mississippi County schools and Ihe communities they serve into closer relationship R'ere discussed last nlghl in Hotel Noble by members of the Executive Committee handling the Noble. High school Educational plan forl the mississlppi Counly Farm Bure- lu, sponsor of the project, and the superintendents ot three schools. Noble Gill, chairman of the committee, presided, and the group discussed procedure in evaluation of the school units on a basis which later will enable the project sponsors to determine progress and improvements during the next school year which will be the factors in selecting outstanding teachers in each ot the larger schools, and in school units to be set up for one, two nnd three-teacher schools doing the most effective work. The plan calls for a county-wide award of a year's graduate study for the teacher whose work is judged the most effective. The contests include both the white and the Negro schools throughout the county but the two groups will be judged sep.irtely and the awards for excellence in the Negro schools wil be the same as in the white schools with one of the Negro teachers to receive a scholarship for & year's graduate study. He-cognition for Pupils, Too It also is proposed to provide some form or recognition for the pup- Jjfc whose teachers Qualify for a- w?:rds, and for the school head whose units shows the greatest cooperation and the most progress as a result of the school improvement effort. The layman in the county making the greatest contribution exclusive of personnel of the contest committees, and the community doing most to solve its educational problems likewise will receive spec- McClellan Urges Full . , Development of Nation's Water Power Resources WASHINGTON, March 19. (UP) —Sen. John McClellan, D., Ark., to- I day called for development of water resources to make America a I "fortress" against the "Godless ideology of totalitarianism, aggression and conquest." McClellan told the 38th Annual Convention of the National Rivers and Haruors Congress that ihc Nation's water resources must be converted to the "great, potential service" they hold for human welfare. industrial growth and national strength. McClellan snid the world is now going through a period "fraught with many dangers and with a peace — it it can be called peace — thai may be ol only temporary duration." But, he said, ho felt sure that the group was "resolved that in peace or in war, we shall develop our nn- tional resources and utilize them for the maximum benefit of mankind." SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Negro Sentenced For Killing Wife Others Sentenced, Fined As Osceola Court Adjourns OSCEOLA. Ark., March 19.—Elmer Johnson, Negro, was sentenced to 15 years In the State Penitentiary for the fatal shooting of his wife French Assembly Moves Boldly To Stop Reds To Appoint Generals To Coordinate Police- Military Activities PARIS. Mnich 19. (UP)—The National Assembly, working on n program to bulwark Prance aeainst Communism .approved n Provisional Defense Budget of $218,255,000 for April and May in a riotous session today. The Assembly voted 418 to 183 for tlie Provisional Defense UUCIKU'.. Tlie Communists voleu solidly against it. Jn n previous session the A.s.semb- |ly. takin« advantage of iviiut Interior Minister Jules Mooh rallcti ihc calm before the storm, approved the appointment of eiyllt insjiec- toi- Generals to coordinate and Army activity. Again ihc Assembly was thrown into howling pandemonium by argument between Rightists and Communists. Yesterday a list light broke out in the chamber. Tlic new disorder began when Communist Deputy Pierre Villo'i was challenged to deny lhat lie was a former member of (he Russian Secret Police. He announced lo tlic Assembly that lie planned U> taKe legal action against publishers of .1 report so identifying him. As the deputies shook fists and pounded tables, ushers rushed in to restrain Villpn when he appeared about to attack Deputy Claudius Petit. The Assembly also moved yesterday lo eject Communists from Hie Mississippi County Cotton Gets Highest Rating of Any in World Mississippi Couniy's cotton fur- nu'rs not inly produce the most rollon in i ho world but they n'.su produce the best, according to Cotinty Aijent Koilh Bilbrcy, Colton produced In 1047 by members o( cotton improvement groups pllinrtils' Ui:<( txluM lie |i*M (o our Kins :iini ';hP npciulois," lit- sjIM, "ax vii'll u8 (o (he famuis nbn ithl a hclii-r Jnli .if |>lfklnj; Ilir lottun last year Ihwil in several previous years." "It nil Indicates that progress h North Mississippi County wns ; colton Improvement is \vi\ng mmlo considerably higher In Brude limn 1 1] > Mississippi County by the mem- for 19-18, lie snid. IXM-.S of Ihesc orf.anizcd groups." Citing a rcpcrt on colton san' from the 19-J7 crop submitted after he pleaded guilty to second degree murder In the Osceola District of Mississippi County Circuit I Prench Atomic Energy Research Court which adjourned late yestcr- Ccmncl >. but the suggestion was >,.ii..j temporarily ? r the slaying of his wife, [ p.u-tmeut Inspectors would operate ohnson, W1 th a pistol Oct. with wl[le powcrs iu zones ^ ac _ day. • Johnson was sentenced by Circuit Judge Charles W. Light of Paragould for Willie Ji 28, 1947. One man was sentenced to the penitentiary, another to the county farm, two were fined, two sentences were suspended, six cases were djx- missed and three were continued until the next tc-m yesterday prior balked temporarily when Commu nist-s started a [1st fight in the Assembly chambers, tvfoch said the new Interior Da- for cla.s.sUicatlon by farmer-members ol cotton improvement groups, Mr. liilbrcy pointed out that G4 per cent of the cotton from tins county classed by the United Slate.s Department, of Agriculture cotton branch In Memphis was middling and better. The county's average on the 194fi crop was only 36 and one-half [Wr cent middling and better, he said. Tiie !94T samples were very uniform in staple length, as 94.4 per cent were from one Inch to one and one-sixteenth inches Inclusive, Mv. { Bilbiey stated. As one measure of Police uniformity, the one variety communities should, in normal years, have 08 »rr cent or better of their cotton in five staple lengths. Care In Handling Stressed The latest figures show 80 per cent of the lotal United States cotton in one variety commur.Hie.s in live staple lengths, he said. Arkansas' average for the same yeur was better with 89 per cent and Mississippi County'.'; average is still better with 91.7 per cent In five stap'e lengths. The proportion of these samples teduced in grade because of rough preparation was only six-tenths of one per cent, the lowest on record, Mr. liilbrcy stated. In 1946 nil of Arkansas' cotton averngcd 11.2 per cent reduced one grade due" to preparation and that same year Mississippi County's percentage only 3.6. "Tills is imr of the highest nnm- | group." Mississippi County's staple lengtli six-tenths of onc-llilrty- secoiul of nn Inch shorter last year 'linn tn IfMti. This slight reduclion n length was due lo severe drouth coiulftions. he said. Mr. Uilbrey staled thnt orgnnlxed cotton Improvement uroups in ihu county had a membership of about 2,030 farmers last , season. These farmers, be said, planted approximately 110,90:; acres of DPL, Ston;;- vlllc inul Kinplie, llii; adopted lies. Samples from 5'1.0/M bales were sent lo the government's class-In;; office in Memphis for free classinj under the SinUh-Doxey Act. Means More I'rofll "Cotton improvement groups, the eo'.mty agent emphasized, "give tarmcrs an op]»rlunlty to really (ireater returns from theii' colton crop through use ol approved practices. U'sst yenr's high sraile uniform stajilc. for Instnnce, Is itroo! thnt good practices in protliictlou and marketing pay dividends." Since it is timo to start planning for next scr.son, Mr. Hllbrey urged farmers to consider Hie ndvanlage.s offered Ihrouph use of good seed, proper land pre])nration, adequate fcrlllli'.ation, harvesting and finali.v but equally important, proper nuvr- keliiiK. "Hcllabh cotton classification." he snid, "Is essential in marketing if Ihc farmer cxpecls lo realize Ihe greatest, income. So cotton growers would do well to make plans lo was j have their 1948 crop classed fivj through a cotton improvement Senate Reduces Income Tax Cut Voted by House $1,700,000,000 Taken Off $6,500,000,000 Slash by Amendment WASHINGTON, March 18. (UP) —The Senate voted today lo trim $1.700,000.000 from a Ilou.sc> -approved $«.500.COO,000 reduction in personal Income taxes. The Senate jidoplrd Fnmnirc Committee Amendment to tlin House nil), The lUiicnclinenl wi.i approved by a voice vole. U ivdliccs the overall amount of lhi> innpiiscd tax reduction to $1 Ma caa.coo. ' Republican Senators [tnvled lo whtuic down the house figure. I ..... i effort lo win enouRh I),.|nncra1lc support to override nn anticipated veto by President Trimwn. Cluurmim Euneno IX Mllllkln. a. Colo., of the Senate finance committee olfercd the ninnidmonl <is the Republican londmlilp pressed for Senate approval ot Ihc Iloiis"- «J>|iroved bill by nightfall. Democratic leaders rtmci'di'cl tin; Senate would pass llic bill by ,\ lurue majority. The Senate finance Committee lowered the amount ol llic nvrni!) Marshall Urges Firm Stand on Basic Principles recognition from the sponsors ol I to adjournment for the term'late in the project. Factors entering into the overall picture of the contest include efforts to create a greater zeal for American democracy, keener interest in community and state aft »rs, and eventually a form-of incentive pay for teachers. Sub, Committees Appointed Costjjf the prejeetiJiM. beeiues- limated «i between $10,000 ind $12,- oao wit^^ut^.^frnafe.fcS each cottmunity to pay the monetary awards which »r* to be offered in cash or scholarships for the teachers and for appropriate rec- initlcm for the pupils. Gill last night appointed a sub-committee to prepare standardized evaluation forms to be used in each of the schools as a basis for the project. To this committee he appointed J. Louis Cherry, chairman; R. W. Nichols, superintendent of schools at Armorel; Carl L,. Bird, superintendent at Wilson, and L. G. Nash, president of the Mississippi County Farm Bureau. Another sub-committee was created to set up the school units which will be entered in the competition in the smaller districts which have less than three or four teachers. On this committee Mr. Gill appointed Chris Tompkins, manager of the Burdett'j Plantation, chairman; Coleman Crews, Osceola farmer; Leroy Carter of Leachvlllc; L. T. Lawrence pastor of the First Presbyterian Church in Osceola; and John Maycs supervisor of schools for Mississippi County. This committee has a meeting scheduled for Sunday afternoon in Osceola. The next meeting of the Executive Committee will be held Tuesday night, March 30, in Hotel Noble. the afternoon. Rufus Coleman pleaded guilty to grand larceny and was sentenced to essar >' four years in ' the penitentiary. Wesley English, charged with assault with intent lo kill, was found guilty by a jury of aggravated assault and was fined $100 and given a six-months county farm term. IT* petition'for an Insanity test Henderson, J_oine_- death of' Mary lion coinciding with military regions, securing coordimuon between military and civil authorities In event of an attempted coup or nationwide -strike. "Is it beitcr to improvise in difficult circumstances or prepare in calm periods " he asked the Assembly. "The duty of a Government worthy ot iis name is to take ne;- .lleasures in advance to defend Republican institutions. "This bill aims simply to turn to good account the lesson of certain quite recent experiences in France and other even more recent experiences abroad." The bill passed, 414 to 183 uilidj Fist fighting in the National Assembly developed over what W lieved to be i< reference to I r " IJnVST' .N*««2i :S! ' 1turd ''y night. He ^ Joliot-CuriVidcnUficTb'y the" CoHi- P^. I f N™ ' e St " te H ° S " i munist Moyni "8 Newspaper L'Hn- dw examlnZ'n andTbser ^lll,™' } ™?*££* " 1Cmber °* llle ^"'"^ Joliot-Curie is the husband of Irene Joliot-Curie, who was detained at Ellis Island when she arrived in New York last night to . The following defendants received suspended sentences: Billy Stone, who pleaded guilty to grand larceny, five years; Benjamin Lorrcn, live years each on a plea of guilty . make a scries of lectures for th to two charges of forgery and lit- I joint Anti-Fascist Refugee Commi'tenng: Lavergne Turner. six ! tee. months on county farm on pica of The request to bar Communists guilty lo using a car without the from the Atomic Energy Council owner's coawnt; nnd James Hulclii- t was made by Rightist Col. Philippe N/ne Die When tornado Hits Illinois Towns ST. LOUIS. Mar. 19. fUp>_T O r- nadocs. striking at scattered points tn Eastern Missouri and Southern Illinois, today killed at least nine persons and Injured more than 200 son. who pleaded guilty to obtain- J ing money under false pretense, ' five years. Hutchison was ordered to make restitution of money obtained and to pay court costs by the next term. Turner was also fined $50 and Moiinet, who was believed to bavii Joliot-Curie in mind when he spoke. "Since creation of the Cominform and the coup d'etat in Prague, there is no doubt possible lhat the Communist party is the agent of a foreign country," Monnct said. "One would refuse them direction of our General Staff. Then why leave them on the Atomic Research Council?" Communists yelled "Vlchyile," costs. Charges of murder were dropped in the cases of Frank Moore, George York and Albert White. A charge of rape against Cy Johnson , ... also was dismissed. Cases of Robert'! and the fight started. Order was Lee Coleman. charged with rape, soon restored. and Porter Garrctt, charged with grand larceny, were dismissed. Continuedv until the next term were cases of Chester Porter, charged with burglary and grand larceny; Samuel Wade, assault with intent open high low to kill; and Dave Allen, carnal]Mar 353 jss 35! abuse - I May 3«i-! 342',i 341',.; Soybeans tl'riccs F.O.B. Chicago Gas Association Strong Support Directors Meet Conference Opens With Distributors Of Fuel Sought Here With nearly all of the franchises sought from 22 cities and towns in Eastern Arkansas in the hands of the East Arkansas Gas -Consumers' Corporation, a non-profit organization, the cftieclors opened con- •nreneea hi ;>lkpiU;-)faBtoii today *i{h cllsti 1:30 p.m. 352B 342 Party Truce Totters in Rome as Reds Assart 'Truman Talks Like Hitler' were killed nt Gil- milcs northeast of five, persons lespic, 111,. 35 St. Louis, and four at Postefburp III., which wns levelled by the .storm. In addition, three persons were believed fo have been killed at Bethalto. III., about 20 miles northeast of St. Ixjuis. The twister struck first near Union, Mo., then urchcrt over the Misisssippi River north of St. Louis and struck with great force between Alton and Gillesple, Til. Winds of great velocity were reporter! at numerous other towns from Bonne Terre, Mo., north to points beyond Crillespie, a distance of about 80 miles. At Gillespic, a town of about 15,000 population. Mayor Ted Prey reported 1 that "the town was a mess." ^Litchfield, ill., was also reported PR. Telephone communications were il&ruptcrt there as well as at Hllls- boro. The Southwestern Bell Telephone Co said it was handling only emergency medical calls Into IJtch- fleld. Fre.v said the slorm hart left such wrecknoe at Gillespie H was difficult getting around. He said a soup kitchen had been set up In a Church and a refugee centcf at a High School building. Tlie Red Cross chartered four planes at Springfield, 111,, to fly blood plasma to Gillespte. By J. Edward Murray Unitert Press Staff Correspondent ROME. March 19. <UP>—Hi>al political rallies of 10,003 clnmoriur. communists and Fascists in the Piazza Venezia broke up without violence today when a flying .squadron of 250 mobile guards roared into the square to reinforce police guards. The election campaign truce among the politic;!: parties tottered dangerously for a time as tlie Communist and Fascist crowds, pathcrin^ 100 yards apart, shouted and Jeered at. each other. The meetings were two of a dozen political rallies scheduled 1:1 Roinu today, with an expected at- tcndniicc of 103.0;o. The Piazza Vcnezia gatherings of Communists and the Italian Social movement or Fascist group broke up about the time five truck-loads ot Fascist-Inclined youths arrived, in the big National smiare. Tlie youths were singing Nationalist songs, and the Communisls scattered through the square began shouting at them. The argument was warming up when police Jeeps swarmed into the square. Luigi Longo. Italy's No. 2 Communist, lold the Leftist crowd that American aid for Italy "includes American rnnchines and arms unloaded here to be used by Italians against Italians. This kind of aid serves to prepare new wars. 1 know thnt all our falhcrs and mothers are hostile to Hits kind ot help." As the Parliamentary election campaign entered its final month Communist-led printers of Turin's' eight newspapers went on strike. The walkout came 24 hours belore a meeting in that Leftist stronghold of Count Carlo Sforza and Georges Bidatilt, the Italian and French foreign ministers, to siffn an agreement on a customs union. The strike, If it continues, would keep news of the Franco-Italian meeting from the voters of the Industrial area. Communist newspapers and campaign speakers seized on President Truman's speech as political ammunition. They came up with the .slogan, "Truman speaks like Hitler." The communist newspaper Unita banned the slogan over a picture of smiling Henry A, Wallace with a full report on Wallace's speech in which he said that tlic Titmnn addrc-ss "threatened the life ot every human being." The slogan "Truman speaks like I Hitler" was launched by Lcftwlni; Socialist Leader Pietro Ncnni In -i speech last night. Other Communist speakers used it at a Homo mnss meeting this morning and Com- , , •fnuuchfen toil 4 p«tUnc down dU- tributlon systcnis. B. A. Lynch, president of the Farmers Bank and Trust Cc.-ipnny. j took with him to today's meeting' the franchises for Manila nnd Leachvillc, and directors from some of the other counties were expected to make similar deliveries of franchises to the association officials today. The Blytheville City Council earlier this month adopted the franchise ordinance and similar action was taken by Die Osceoln council to complete this phase of the preliminary work In Ml.-wissip- pl County. The consumers grovip proposes to obtain the best contract possible with a responsible distributor of natural gas nnd tilrn all of the franchises over to the distributor as provided In each of (lie franchise ordinances, and In the charier of the non-profit consumers' organization which was formed In Forrest City last Summer. Mayor Hen H. Butler of Osceoln is president of the organization and J.H. Langaii. secretary of the Forrest City Chamber of Com- .•iierce, is secretary. To Hold Services Sunday Afternoon For Mrs. Beard Funeral services for Mrs. Eula Beard. 41, of Armorel, who died In her home at 3 a. m. this morning after a month's Illness, will be conducted Sunday. 2 p. ni.. at Holt Funeral Home Chapel. , The Rev. P. H. Jernigan. pastor of the Calrary Baptist Church, will officiate and burial will follow in i\femorlal Park Cemetery. Mrs. Beard was born "in Tennessee and had lived tn armorcl tor the past 15 years. She Is survived by her husband, G. W. Beard, three daughters, Mrs. Klmer Milllngton of Blylhcville. Ger.ilriine and Ocncvlevc Beard of Armorel: two sons. David Williams of Festus. Mo., and Chester Hoard of Armorel: three sisters. Mrs. Kr- nle Williams nnd Mr.*. Pauline Chandler of Blytheville, and Mrs. Austin Bailey of Halls, Trim., and her mother, Mrs. Ada Williams of Blytheville. New York Stocks Given Draft Plan Members of Senote, House Committees Favor Mobilization • F.y Raymond I.alir (Dulled I'rcss Staff Oorrc.sjiniulcnl) WASHINGTON, Mar. IB. (DPI — Samplings of the House and Senate Armed Services Committee revealed strong support today for President Truman's request for >k wif.r 27 dvalbble mcm- the 33-man House Com- howed IS favorable to some form 'Of the draft. Only four voted no. The others were "Inclined" toward the draft or still undecided. Five of the 13 Senate committee members either favored or were Inclined toward some form of the draft. Others were out of town or unprepared to commit themselves yet. None, however, was ready lo voice flat opposition. Defense Secretary Jnmes For- restr.! Indicated yesterday that the administration's new selective service plan would call for drafting non-vctcrnns between 18 and 25 for a two-year period of service. Statement-? by rorrcstal and other military leaders revealed a desire to build up the nation's armed strength from its present low ebb of 1.39?,DOO lo 1.903,000 men, Far- restn! snid the Army alone wanted a force of 1)00.000. It now have about 550,(100 or Iin.QOO under its presently authorized strength. Reds Have 4.900.000 li.nn According to best estimates here, Russia's ground force totals about 4.000.000 men. Its Navy about MO,000 and Its air force more than BOO.OOO. Despite the sympathetic attitudes or the House and Scsnatc committees, the fate of dralt Initiation will remain In doubt until Republican leaders take n stanrl ] House Speaker Joseph W. Mar- Mnr - BKHKiaiCY, (,'nl., March ](). (U.P.)—Secretary of State CCOI-KO C. Jlai'sliall siiid today that ilio United States policy wns to NUiid firmly on its biisic principles "but at the sama 1 inicJu>(!|i tlm t l-)or wide open for any general conciliatory _. *move.s." lie said lhat the world situation 'lever has "been more threaten* to our Ideals and Interests than at the present." ' "We are sincerely anxious to find a .sound basis (or reaching agreement which will terminate once and for nil the present dangerous situation," 1) C until. "We shs'l continue to do everything possible to reach nn agreement. "But until such time as a real selllement cnn be reached, however, it must be our policy to dls- coiiniRe nnd to oppose further encroachment on the rights and lives May Soon Join Brussels Pact Scandinavians Meet To Consider Aligning With Other Nations (Hulled 1'ress Staff Cunrspninlml) STOCKHOLM, March 19. (Ul'> — The three Scandinavian countries „, , . • whose premiers aligned themselves | Of ,( .°, e . ' ] """ os / will) Ihe Western imlions may soon Join the lirmscls pact ni-r.lnst. continued Connniinl.sl e.vpanslmi, 11 wns believed loriuy. 11 vim known that Ilillixli fm- ol«n SeiTc:tu:-y Knu-st llevln extended KM urgent invitation to Sweden, Norway nnd Conmnrk lo Join reduction by scaling doun"percen'- i !!"' Itl(tssi ' ls l" ia »'''«" «» four na- I'•"•>•"• (lon.s were ri'piTxenlccl nt llic cuts. The Iloii.se iipiirmrcl |icr- centinw cut.i ranging fr«un 311 to II) per cent. Purls conference this week. Observers bc- lii:Vrd the Scaildln;ivlaii jinswer Marshall said the situation In Europe was "disturbingly similar" to the time when he was Army Chief o( Stalt before World War U. "A dipi casing nsiwol of the situation Is the duplication In Europe of the high-handed and calculated procedure of the Nazi regime. "- iUirslmll said Iti a speech delivered timing charter week celebration at the University of California. Marshall pleaded for prompt en- Uarkley said he would not even bother to otter n Democratic substitute measure originally designed to hold the tjix c i;l t<> Jl'coa000000 Both acting GOI» leader kennel li S. Wlierry of N< Ijrasku and Chairman Eugene D. MllltKln. n., Colo., ot the Senate Finaiur; Committee snid chances ap.jc.ired Rood for the Semite, approving the bill before the day Is out. Mllllkln said he expected only Uvj of Denmark who came to Slock- ro l lc? "n Recovery Program June 5, holm yesterday to confer with Prc- l0 ' 17 ' nt Harvard University, Mar?' 1 "" snl(1 s " ch sl H" ctt alliance inler Tai.se Krlander and address Social Democrat polllical ineciiny "There is no reason lo deny thut the .situation Is si-rlous " Gcrhitnl- sen Mild. "Tlic Scandinavian pco- lilc.s iiijrcc to choose pence before i as the newly- of Great Britain, , f '' r:ince nn d the Benelux countries ! " <llM11 " n <! ollr cooperation and as- sf >» l »nce." Mnr5lml1 •""' Ull »t "there has , : been no compulsion or pressure, of 1 "•— sort In regard to assoclatloii and democracy before slavery" mid i 1 "-" 11 ^. grc " 1 c °°P«rntlve effort.' dictatorship." ' war, bin. the question Is whether Is cciimlly easy to choose freedom more amend ncnls to be debated nl i, ", N ° ." Ue vvho '" >s Me " wllnt E >""'>1"' any length. 1cKlks ,'. llte t(lll ay can doubt that co- Scn. Joseph c. O'Alnhoncy, O, Wyo., was the author of one to levy nn excess profits tax on corporations. Sen. Tom Comially, D.. Tex . proposed that a chansi; in the coui- mnnity-pr3|)erty inheritance tax be inii.'c retroactive to 1042, Mllhkln predicted both would be relcclcd. Three Additional Communities Meet Red Cross Quota operation and collaboration Is the watchword today," lledtoft said. "Scandinavia Js not an Isolated On lh« other hand, he declared, "Every European nation under the Influence- of the Communists has been prevented from participation In the ERP. "Some," he charged, "have been *'"""•" ^-^^^liSD 1 -^^ «; iiunile well liio dcvi'lopmcnt of liurope. Grliinc-r snid tjio Swedish people fomid cVL-nl-s In C/.cclu»lnv.ikin, r.licrc "n seemingly llrm and clear democrn.ic systcnr has been trampled, upon," as repugnant as any Western connlry. "Developments have gone the way Hint makes the m-lit nsalnsl Communists purl of tlie. Ruard duty for Sweden's freedom and Independence," lie snid. Reports of inlcliHon.il conlrlbu-; (Ions in (he Red Cross financial i campaign now under way In North Mississippi County today Increased! total collections to clatt lo $a,(ifl7..|8. The quota for the north half of the i county Is Sll,0i)-l. Three more communities met 01 exceeded the quoins nsslKiictl tiicin. New Lll>ert v residents contributed $14G.SO to exceed their goal !»'; S21.00. Chester Caldv.cll Is drive; chairman there, assisted by W B. j Young and James Mlddleton. W. E. Ifagan, drive chairman at i Huffman, reported lhat the son quo- j ta for that community had been reached Residents of Yarbro. where Mil- ! ton Bunch is drive chnlriimi). renrfl- j ed their goal by contributing $l(!5.flf). ] A Dlythcvllle solicitation i ca ,n', composed of o. E. Knudsen and Stewnrl Prehunii reported additional contributions of sni.92. They had previously collected $713.83. : New York Cotro't Marshall said that the speed wlth- whlch Communists parties took control In Cezchoslovakla, , Hungary initial advantage of .Dictator* 'In dealing with Dernocractes^such *•>'ours." A accused a "small group of men, possibly a dozen." «ith mis- Icrmlnding C om munis t coup* llirougliout Europe. This group, as asserted,- "quickly anri conclusively determines the ar.llon lo be Uken on R large .icnle Ihrmiglioul Burope, nnd everything is coordinated with that" decision— the absolute control of Ihe press, the domination of the people, the conduct of the skillful campaign ot propaganda, the complete mlsrcp- rescntalion of the attitude and I purposes of any country opposed to the procedure—all Is nrbilrarily < decided upon. 1 "Our decisions, our acllons In re', gurd to these developments are of great Importance. We have nn ac, knowledgcd position of leadership In the world...the character and I strength of our leadership may well , , , be decisive in the present situation. Worsl damasc was done in tlie I "We cannot evade the Issue by Arkansas-Missouri state line and • f, 1( . negative procedure of In H ctlon. Nnmbrr Nine viclnilles. Broken lines By so doing we would vacate our became crossed and "Ijlcw" Hie main j dominant position of leadership and fusr nt. a transformer in lhat nreii. 1 thereby revert to n secondary role Power was Interrupted iiboul 8:30 —n role ivlilch inevitably would deprive each of us of those Ameri- cnii principles of freedom and jtis- the wind and i lice we have always upheld by ev- (r;teky, power ery means available- Wind Damages Power Lines ,i/n Count v •Arkan^aN-Missont'l Power Co. officials t-iiiay reported that last nll'lu's heavy wind resulted In a mincer of power Jntornipllons IhrouKhout the county. Most or the Interruptions were not or a .serious nature an:! Ihc lines were restored by noon today, they said. and was restored by 10:30. A line running North from Lux- oi-ii iviis suapprd by lliVKid open Z p.m. Slocks: A T and T . ... tin. .jr.. said he and oilier house GOP leaders would make no decision until after Ihc Kuropenn r?e- covew t'lnn Is out ol the way. That probably will be around April 1. One House source said Republican leaders also were awaiting public reaction to Mr. Truman's draft r°nucst before making their decision. Chairman Walter o. Andrews, n.. N. Y., said His House Armed Services Coinmlltc-e would take up a draft bill as soon as the administration sends one up- probably next week. Onrrlng any sudden chnnxe of sentiment, the committee appeared certain to approve it. Tlic Senate Committee recessed its draft hearings until Monday alter hearinc from Porreslnl and the secretaries of Army, Navy and Air Force. Manila Bank To Open Doors On April 5th raiinUt Icatier Palmiro Toglialci I Xtncr Tobnrco willi repeat.it tonight In a big Sic- , Anaco.ida Copper".' Beth steel Chrysler Gen Electric Grn Motors Monl'tomorj- Ward N y Central Int Harvester , ... North Am Aviation Republic Slcel . ... Radio Sccony Vacuum . , ilmn speech at Catania. The theme of the Communist campaign for (he April 18 elections is lhat the United States and all non-Commu:iist.s want and are moving toward war while the Soviet union and all Communists wain peace. "Your rate can stop T.imian.' said a big front page box in the Communist Press. "Your vote ca;i \ The iicwly-lormed Merchants and US 1-8 i Planters Bank in Manila will op?n 5ft 3--1 i April 5. It was announced today by G. E. Snider, presidenl. Approval has been received of Insurance of Ihe bank r!ejx>sit.s up to S5.COO by the Foderal Deposll Insurance Cortxirslion. The bank lias an authorized cap- ilal stock of $50,000 and a paid-in surplus of SIO.CCO. H is the first acl'.ia,' bank to operate in Manila since IP32. /.irectors are E. C. Flcemat:, Soviet could not nRrre clpn policy. "[ Jmve been, since fhe end tlie war, increasingly disturbed Russia's foroiRti ;x)Iiey arid prevent war. Vote aaainst De Gas peri. Vote for the front lor peace." I SUidebal:"! Standard of N J 32 7-B 32 3-8 33 51 7-R 50 1-8 13 1-1 12 \-l 2-1 1-2 9 1-1 15 1-8 j n. J. McKinnon and Kilcy Jones,.' n mi even Britain Ifi X- li nil of Manila, and Kendall Berry \ stances arise." 72 l ot Blylhcville. He said hfi though Iilsh 3408 3.16!) 313!) 3:1-17 3121! May July Del .'1070 Dec :ior>S Cones OT some .species of pine trees require the heal of n forc.st lire to open Ihem and release their low M83 3,144 3120 :10-I5 1:30 mp:mv nlfiehils said. The damage t is rriwirod shortly before noon. : A Dumber of pnlc-ln-housc lines were blown ilown but most of these were back Sn service by 9 a.m., Ihe ofTirhls said. It, w:is njxirted from Osceoln Ibis nuirnini; tlial dcUiys in telephone, cull.s to lllylhCTillc were ex|)-rl- enc:ed but oiricials of the Southwestern Dell Telephone Co. here were not available this morning lo confirm reports of line damage. Ex-Editor of Red Newsoaper Says Many Communists Will Bolt Party By Briici: \V. Munn • WJLS ihc answer to the need of the UnUnl f'r«:ss Slafr Concsmnnlcnt \\orld. LONDON. March in. iu.P.i —I Hyde. 3B, tall, dark nisd isitcnse, f>oi]glns Hyde, rr.sl^nrd tdilor cf MIC snlcl in nn inlwvlow nt \\te Iiomr Coinnmuist Daily Worker, predict-; at Wimbledon that he Ihotight cd loday thnt larse nnmbcr.s of i Comrnimfcm wa. 1 ? on ihr wane In British Commniilsl.s will follow his i Britain. ex.itnp!^ nix I bolt UK: jwcly he- [ "Thrrr i.s no <Mnbt, (hut ninny cnii.sc of Hovii't jKiliry in Knrn|>t'. i CoTiiniunist Purly members tii-o. Ujxle itni\i)iiut'c.<l l.-i.sl nifihl Ihul [ <k?«ply fli>(nrl;ccl by Uio Commuu* he iind rc'.slwncd his ao-yoar incfn-! ist ^xslSry qties!ion in ?;astcrii Eu- bcrshlp in (ln> Coinniuni,s( putty,; ropo nnd tlip party's new attitude quit his Job as nows editor of Hit 1 , lo nrodw:lion." he .said, Worker and was tnkinp inalniclfon ; "The. (line i-s ripe for large scnle! to join the Catholic Church. [ resisnntions. Mine Is not In iso- He said Ins wile, who has Vjcvn! intrrt case, ail nctlvr pai'ly motnhcr for 111! "If I. a Coinmunlsl for 20 years , and nn executive or the Worker for Uydcjlhe past eight years, feel this \vay p| 1 years and wns a feature writer thr Daily \Vorkrr, where worked for eight years, was doing j many young people who joined the .same. j during (he war years—and a innjor- Hydc snid he qull because tie i ity of tlie pnrty arc young.sters— for-j ivon't Infer- so !n»^ ns I did to make [ up their mind.*;. They must be finding ft extreme ''H should now he perfectly clear mat. rule hascd on threats and force In&tcnd of on reason anri justice must not he allowed to spread further unchecked." Mnrshiill put chief emphasis on Europe but said that "crltTcRl situations" exist in the Middle Bast, Tiuloncsln nnd China nnd that the United States "cannot Ignore L-ntfn. America or our direct responsibilities In Japan anci Korea." • He singled out. the "bold and truculent 1 ' Communist coup In Czechoslovakia, the earlier Corn- inunLst move in Hungary and last December's ''directed nnd fonierl,- cri" strike in France and Italy. Then, speeJcing frankly in term* of "general strategy," Marshall recalled tlic period between 1941 and 19-15 when he was Chief of Staff and had to decide between concentration of Allied Forces In Europe or limited warfare on worldwide fronts. He snid: "L find myself in virtually the same position today 35 I was during those war yenr.s nnd the decisions arc just as difficult nnd equally Important. Rich and powerful as we are. we cannot afford to disperse- our efforts to a degree which would render all Ineffective. "Every region has its claims and its proponents and U is therefore nccessnvy to decide on a general strategy to he employed, having in mind the entire world situation," Weather ly difficull to see eye to eye v.-f'h the shape rs of Communist Party evcnl.s in Eastern Kurnpe." ho said, j policy. My action may result in a "1 rtm appalled by what has imp-1 landslide. I don't think the pros- pened during recent weeks in! pecl.s for Ootiinumlsm in Britain | Occrmslovrikiu. The way in which] ore very bright. i it was done Is nn fnrilcntlon \vhat "I think Communism is likelier sliould Arkansas forecast: Cloudy, Showers tonight. Saturday, partly nl-?ndy. and not quite so warm. Showers in Northeast portion. Minimum this morning—59. Maximum yesterday—70. Sunset today—6:11. Siinviie tomorrow—6:W. PreclnitAtlon, 24 hours lo 7 A.m. circum-lthe Red Army rather than by the Total since Jan. 1—14.85. 1 si might thinking or good general- Menu temperature (midway Catholicism' ship ot party leaders." twcon high snd low)—64J.

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