The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 8, 1944 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, April 8, 1944
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BUTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMIMAMT NEW8PAPEB OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST UlSsdoiU '^"^ ^"^ VOL. XU-NO/J7 BlvUiBvlUe Dally Newi Blythevllle Herald Blythevllle Courier Miaialupl VaUey Luder ARKANSAS, SATU1UMV, Al'RIL 8, HM-l BRUNSWICK AIRCRAFT SINGLE COPIES FIVE (JENTS I Easter Services Are Planned By Churches and At Air Field The holy season of the anniversary of Christ's resurrcc- lion \vill he celebraleti in churches of BIyUicvillc tomorrow, witli special services and music continuing at different, hours UirouBlioul the day. ^ The animal Busier Siiuri.se Service will be held at G'33 o clock tomorrow morning at Haley Field, under the sponsorship of the Blylliovillc Protestant Ministers' Association when the high school Ijiuul, under the direction of Miss Carolyn Haley, will play "Beautiful Savior," Christian* and Pilgrims' Prayer," do Lamelcv, as the congrogati (aces the rising sun. The invocation will be nskccl by » (lie Rev. S. W. Nnsh, pastor of tile Church of the Naaircne followed by "I will Extol 'lliee", Wolilfeil, to be snug by members of Hie high school girls' chorus. The Rev. II. E. Strains, pastor of the first Assembly of God Church, will give the scripture reading and. the entire mixed chorus of tin- Succeeds Smith [ntion high school glee dub, directed by "Miss Haley, will sing "The Hallelujah Chorus." Humid. The Rev. E. G. Brown, pastor of First Baptist church, will deliver the Easier message, and tlie benediction will bo given by the Rev. S. B. Wilford, pastor of first Methodist Church. This service, which lias come lo be very popular wllh citizens ot niytheville, always is attended by a large crowd, with visitors In the city particularly welcome. In case of rain.thc service will lie held nt First Bautisl. church. Services ».! Airfield At the.same hour of the Sunrise Service in town, personnel, both military and civilian, of Blytbeville Army All- Field, will join in a Sunrise Service at.the airfield, to he held on the 'runways of the flying ".field. ..•'•' : The program will include n prelude,, to be played by the C5lst Army Air Forces Band, and choral selections by the united church choir and post personnel, under the direction, ft,. Mrs. Charles W. Blakcr, with L. T. Moore Jr., pianist, accompanying the choir. . Chaplain George H. Marrs will conduct the services to which all civilian personnel ^employed al the field f&tf.. b'rjr.a-.Uif''-. families on ln"eir rc^ii^jV'. v,^;fjs.- Tiuise wAu plan lo nltend this service from the surrounding community may make arrangements for entering the field by calling the post chapel, it was announced by officials -it the field. In the, regular morning services at First Baptist Church, when the riev. Edgar Williamson of Little Hock music lias been arranged under the direction of Mrs. Russell Farr, choir director. Tlie choir will use tlie hymn "Christ The Lord Is Risen Today," Wesley, as tlie processional, while the anlliem. "He Is Risen," Gilbert, will fealu.-e Mies Frances Shouse as soloist, together with members of the men's chorus. Mrs. Worth D. Holder will sing, "I Know That My Redeemer Liveth," from "Tlie Messiah" by- Handel. Choir Will Sing Special music also will be featured at the morning service at First Mcthcdist Church, when the choir will siiiB, "God So Lovclh The World." and Miss Virginia Morcland's solo will be "The Majesty of Ihe Divine Humiliation." A baptismal service will be held tomorrow morning at the Lake Street Methodist the choir will be the speaker, special Church, when present special music featuring Mrs. Irene Wallace as soloist. Protheroe Talks To Rotary Club Cadets Have Motive For Intensive Study, BAAF Officer Says If a boy In school could be made lo feel as strong a motive for studying algebra in his classroom as the aviation cadet feels as reasons for his study of navigation, great heights of educational efficiency could be realized s.aid Lieut. Chcs- ler E. Prolheroe, an instructor In the ground school at the Blylhc- ville Army Air Field, in addressing the Blythcvllle Rotary Club at its weekly meeting. "The cadet knows that his life may depend upon his being able to find liis way back to the home field after a bombing mission," Llcutcnnmt Pro^heroe said. "Can we give the public school student as good a reason for learning the basic principles of algebra? If not we had better consider whether (he subject is worth teaching." Lieutenant Prolheroe argued that a commonly heard criticism Hint present educational systems have faiira because they encourage young people to be lazy and because they produce poorly disciplined boys and girls is unfair. "The-present generation of school children is being taught to think •for Itself." he said, ''.uid-is told Ihe reason for things. We do not favor the Nazi educational system in which pupils are .told they must believe certain ideas because lliosc in authority say they must. This produces blind, unreasoning obed- ence. but do we want that kind of discipline? "The results produced on the battlefields of the world by our soldiers. sailors and marines furnish evidence that our men can obey orders. And they obey them partly because the v arc told the reasons for the actions they arc ordered to carry out. They obey intelligently, rather than blindly, and are better fighters as a result. "American education In general is ail right," he said; "the only trouble is that there still is not enough of it." Lieutenant Protheroe suggested Iliat the educational opportunities provider! by (lie armed forces for Its men and women may awaken the opstwar America to the great possibilities lor Improvement In present educational facilities, saying that "intelligent citizens arc slroiiR citizens, and our average IQ still is pretty low." Guests at the meeting, which was held Thursday noon at Hotel Noble, included Sergt. Marilyn Strock of the Marine Corps Women's Reserve, Staff Sergl. .M. C. Rike of Hie Marine Corps, the Rev. Sam T. Mayo of Luxora, Dr. D. L. The presence of visiting minis-1 Powers, Rotarlan of Joncsboro, L. lers will lend special interest to E. Isaacs, John McDowell, Roy services at several local churches tomorrow. The Rev. Hoyt Jernigan o[ Jonesboro will bring the Easter message al both the morning and evening services to be held at Calvary Baptist Church. The Rev. Holland London, district superintendent of the Arkansas District of the Churcli of the Nazarenc, will be guest speaker at the 10:45 service at that church tomorrow morning, when special music will be given by the choir. First Presbyterian Church, without a resident minister at tins time, will have the Rev. L. F. Kcnney. D. D.. of Southwestern, as preacher at the morning service. Chaplain lo Hold Services Mrs. Worth D. Holder will sing "1 Know That My Redeemer Liveth," Handel, at the Holy Communion service to be held at 4 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at St. Stephen's Episcopal Church, when .Lieut. Comdr. Enoch Jones, chaplain at Millfngton Naval Training Station. Millington, Tcnn., will if. the celebrant. Mrs. Richard B. Fowler will play a special Easter prelude and postlude. The Holy communion will be celebrated at the morning service at First, Christian Church, when special music will be given by tlie choir under the direction of Mrs. W. D. cobb. Masses iviil be salid tomorrow morning at 7:30 o'clock, with high mass at 10:30 o'clock at the church ol the Immaculate Conception, with special music by the choir under the direction of Sister Delores. The Rev. J. J. Thompson, assisted by the Rev. J. P. Me- IDonnell, will deliver the Easter Ecvmon. i Hea, Louis Davis and Fred McGhee. Missing Airman Now A Prisoner In German Camp Word lias been received here that Lieut. Robert W. Has ton of Waco. Texas, who was reported missing in action over Germany on Feb. 22, is a prisoner ot war. Mrs. Margaret Haston of Waco, mother ol Ihe Blythevillc Army Air Field gradualc, was Informed by the Red Cross in Germany that her son had been taken prisoner. Lieutenant Haston, stationed In England since October, went down on lib 15th bombing mission over Berlin. Father of Dell Woman Buried Near ParogouW Services for J. L. Berry of Little Rock, father of Mrs. C. A. Smith of Dell, were held this afternoon nt Pine Log church near Paragould. Mr. Berry died Wednesday in Little Rock where he was an employe of the Missouri Pacific shops. In addilion to Mrs. Smith he leaves his wife, two other daughters, three sons, two sisters and three brothers. Marcus Evrard • - • i ' Marcus Evrard Elected Head Of Bar Group Marcus Evrard was elected president of the Dlytheville Bi\r Association at the annual banquet of the group, held Thursday night in the Colonial Room at Hotel Ncble. Mr. Evrnrd who was vice-president succeeded W. Leon Smith. Claude P. Cooper was elected vice-president of the association, and Percy Wright was rc-elcclert secretary an t i treasurer. Features of the program were addresses b v Joe Barrett, prominent Jonesboro attorney and president of the Bar Association of Arkansas, and Circuit Judge Znl B. Harrison of Blythevillc. !Vfr. Barrett, in his talk, urged better participation by niytheville lawyers in activities-of, the state bar association. "Improvement of the Administration of Justice" was the sub- Japs Claim[Capture of Kohima AK i • ii. • * ~ ~-—— jccfof.. Judge, .Harrison's talk. •• In addition to the 17 Blythevillc I ' ""'""'"'P lawyers', who make up the local — - ..... organization there were three guests other than Mr. Barrett. They were Judge Archer Wheatlcy of Joncs- boro Joe Evrard and Harvey Morris, bolh of Blytlieville. City Is Allied Supply Center North Of Imphal Fall Would Threaten Stilwell Supply Line To Northern Burma Ky United 1'rcss Tlie Japanese claim to have occupied the vital Allied supply center of Kohima. Kohlmn Is (SO miles north of Im- phal, (he beleaguered capital of India's Manlpnr .slate, mid is nil Important town only 25 miles from the Assam-Bengal railway—Hie nll- impoilanl life line lo General Sill- well's Chinese and American forces operating in northern Rurma. The capture of Kuhlma 1ms not been announced by the Allies. The enemy broadcast said Kohima was captured on Thursday by Japanese forces and troops ot Siibhas Chandra Hose, the Japanese puppet, nnd commander of the 'Indian National Army." City Under Sie^e To the south, three Japanese columns have pushed through to contact, (he British defenders of Im- phal. It can almost be taken for grunted that these enemy columns now have joined forces and opened their siege of the cljy. However, the story In southern Burma is more favorable to'the Allies.. A hcndcpiarters communique from New Delhi says operallops on the Arakan front have bccnjpar- licnlarly successful during tlic.lntcsl activity. And it adds that a British battalion has taken an important, but unidentified village southwest of Bulhidamig. : A new report, on Die American task force that raided Ihe western Carolines (hiring the closing days of last month Is the big news from the Pacific war theater. Atlml| al Nlmllz announced lust City Will Get $1084 Payment From Sales Tax More than $1000 will pour into the coffers of Blytlieville as this city's portion of tlie sales tax turn- back provided under the 19W Hale Act for the quaVtcr ending on March 31. Mississippi County nlso will receive $1582 from the fund. . „„.„., .... „„„,„.,„ 1Jllllll:J> wk . State Treasurer Earl Page said (lost in the task force sweep Not u yesterday that Blythcvllle's portion, single American warship was .scri- wns $1084, which must be used for ously damaged. Admiral Nlmllz tlc- nnniicipal purposes, cities having scribed the sweep as Ihe greatest more than 500 population and all! American naval victory since tlie counties benefit in the turnback'start of the war. fund Cities having less than 500. General MacArlhur announces population receive $100 each fiscal I dial his pilots have sunk an oil 3rD 2£-. , , . „ , ! tanker and a coastal vessel. A doz- Tlns county led all other cast-. en barges nlso were sent to the bot- ern counties in the amount of sales loin and a 7000-ton cargo u~™i ,„.,* night thai the task force had sunk or damaged 40 enemy ships mill 2H Japanese planes. However, only three of the ships sunk were warships. One of those damaged was a battleship. The baltlewagon was hit by a torpedo from Jin American submarine. But she was :ti>le to limp 'out of sight. A long range result of this task force raid Is the temporary paralys- ing of the great Japanese bastion at Truk. This process luis been seriously iipsel by the 'task force attack. Truk will hnve to function on the supplies now there, at least for a while. 25 U. S. rianes I.usl Twenty-five American planes were tax turnback. Soviets Start Final Assault AgalnstOdessa MOSCOW, April 8 (U.P.)—The Russians arc beginning the final storming of Odessa, the big German-held port on the Black Sea. General Malinovsky is pouring thousands of his First Ukrainian Army troops into positions on the outskirts of bringing up the his city. He's big guns. also tanks, in preparation for the final assault. Red Army planes already have started the softenlng-up process against the German hold on the city. Soviet bcmbcrs swept over Odessa, dumping their loads of explosives. Patrol planes are maintaining a constant watch along the Black Sea lo prevent a possible Nazi evacuation by boats. Russian forces now arc grouped around Odessa in a semicircular arc, running from the northeast quotes to the southwest. A London newspaper Livestock ST. LOUIS, April 8 (OP)—Hogs 2,000; salable 1,000. Top U.OO. 200240 pounds 13.95-14.00. Cattle 275. Salable none. Calves none. Bulk for week steers 13,5015.75. Mixed yearlings and heifers 12,50-15,60. Camiers and cutters 7.00-8.75, Cows 0.25-11,25. Vichy radio as saying that the Germans already have begun the withdrawal from Odessa. Accord- Ing to the Vichy report, the Nazis are leaving only rear guard forces to cover the retreat. The only escape route slill open, aside from Ihe hazardous sea evacuation, Is a rail line running into Bessarabia. But. that rail line is broken up hy a huge water Inlet, the Dnies- ter estuary, .some five miles wide which must be crossed by ferry. Tlie Russians drove to the Dniester estuary, cutting off the last all land route out of Odessa, in an 18-mile advance, which cost lo the bottom.'And the MacArtlnir communique adds that Wadke, an enemy stepping stone base north of Hollandia on New Guinea, was hit for the first time. Officers Rcappointed By Cooler Town Board COOTER. Mo., April 8. --At meeting of the town board last nigh the following appolntod for James b. Cassidy, mayor; Jack Hushing, clerk; T. N. Brisancc, treasurer; Floyd Waeslcr and Joe Russell, aldermen; and Abner Ashcraft, city marshal. The board members also voted to appoint a officers were the coming year: *.. »•. lu-imit: auvmice. wnicn cost, me commission, otner members the Germans lOOO killed and 300 arc E. B. Smith, fccrdnry, and captured. , Uroy Carter. '• Ancient Armor Clanks With Yanks ^ vm part of Entiland's ."SaUnc .he Soldier"' campaign '^ P " lemcn - ' > "™"' i TODAY'S WAR ANALYSIS- . s i htinipe wlicii'il Hhstpctl the Ciii'paLliiun. Mountains. Play Held Yesterday Gosnell Wins First In Annuo! 4-H Event; Awards Arc Presented . The Ninth Annual '1-11 Ploy Tournament was held nt Ynrbro yesterday. W. J. Jernigan, Slate •I-M Club Agent, judged the plays. He complimented the North Mississippi County Council on being the . only .courtly continuing their regular 4-H Club ncllvlly program at tills lime. The play loiirnnnipnt Is self supporting. From the small admission first, second, and third trophies are given and first, second, and third loving cups for the best In-bclwccn stunts. The best nctor Is given nn Individual medal: the best actress Is given a similar one. 'Hie results from the plays are as follows: First place, "Life with Willie" by the Gosnell Club; second plncc, "Never Trust n Mnn" by the Pint L,nkc Ciub; and third place. "Wild Cat Willie" b v the Calumet Club. The best in-between stunts were: First place. Yarbro; second place, Gosnell: and third place, Armorel. The best actor was Jerry lleeley ~ ....m. ii., 0 v\,ny lll;l:(l;j 11 M; J1IILLU 1UI Ct !> HlVtUlmg aCTUSS of Calumet^ who played In "Wild the Mediterranean, they mny puss Carpathian Mountains Bar Flow Of Red Tide «y JiMlliS IIAHI'CH Unlltil I'rcss Stuff Writer NiiUii-o drew n (jinn I (|iio.slion murk ntroHs Lliu Inre til' Now Hint i-HiiKc iilso looms a.? V-ii n y -°,l , °. ' Ill8!timi Arm >'- ' n ill Ihe Red Urlo,. which li.'is wit .side? Or will it do both?' Marshal • Zhukov's army, on the Ukrnliilun right llniik, luis rolled to (iiiustioi) ninrlf in (ho poW is simplv this: d to the fuol'oMhis n»" m-o,md on cither the, entrance of two famed passes '"'o Anstrala. Moravia, Poland and "k which the Russian' nrinlcs In a bitter winter ol World War 1, [ought vainly lo capture. Iloth of them—(ho Tatar and the Jablonlca—rise lo only about 300111 j" "' feet and slant .soulhwcslwiird In-'" 5 "' . , ""kovlna, .which Austria gave llu- " mlll "i Iliissla seized and Rumania M"W<H'I« '" th ° lo Chechoslovakia, mil there, the I, Across humanlh Rumanian union of is many-shaded muss of Explosives Fall Upon Airfields In NE Germany Noiis Say Americans Suffer Heavy Losses In Raid On Berlin LONDON, April 8 (UP..) _ A powerful force of American heavy bombers attacked German aircraft factories nt /Onuifwlck and air fields In northwest acrmany today. There nre ho details of the raids from London yet.-only the official announcement,'Of, the targets. , ISarlior radio ^Berlin, reported a furious air battle over central Germany, claiming American planes lind tew turned back with big lasses in an attempt to raid Berlin. . •. :•.•.• . The Germans claimed the American raiders suffered a great defeat. Hut our coimmnilcnic made II clear that Brunswick was f,mi main target, nnd It made no meii- llon of any effort to reach Berlin. •Santlitycst Germany ii(« . ...Earlier NazV broadctsis also had told of nlliick.vby America. 1 : planes on southwest Germany, but no other details have come In on what may have ; been a separata raid from the one over Berlin. The brief, one-week . vacation Irani bombs which Atlolf Hitler's people enjoyed was their longest of 1DH, the so-called, year of decision. And London source,'; Indicate thnt unsatisfactory flyioif wiithor, and nqt an .imofficln,'! Easter week truce, kept' our air- air war, men from' the nelch. ..Over In the Italian other Anglican bombers „ ,., eot.untiatod their fire on enemy communications north of 'rtomc and In r thc "o Vnllej • ' ''riAnt'i nick Tito > >/ . : With 1100 sorties flov.ii in all* Ihe Mcditerianenn air force nlso ulso hit Oermnn-cohtrollcd fao- loiles and air fields And at the request of Marshal Tilo, Allied plnncs backed up the partisan light' bnck. o'uWldc" a7 s o""'a're '" Jl| H»'«vla by attacking chemy nml tfntlachln liicluded B °" e t!lc Palmnllnn const. Rumanian imlrm ,,r , °" l «> developing Anzlo beachhead light, American combat patrols have ' extended' the Fifth Army lines toward Home. It's announced that our . troops emerged Cat Willie." The best actress was Mnrgnrct Baker of Oosnell who played in "Life With Willie. 1 ' Service Station Is Burglarized; Negro Is Suspect Carl Smltii, 2.1-year-old Negro tenant farmer, was held in thu Cn- ruthcrsvillc. Mo,, jail today on a felony charge in connection with Hie entering of Phillips GO Service Sta- lioii on the State Lino Thursday night when 10 cartons of cigarettes, a tire and two Inner lubes were stolen. The stolen properly was lalcr recovered in the loft ol an abandoned house on Ihe Knhcrl Trlnme farm south of Stale Line, where Smith lived. The Negro was quoted by Deputy Sheriff Don Haley assaying that he entered the Missouri station and removed the goods. He was arrested Sovlcts would DC' faced with Oer forced Into mountain fl.ghlliig. Un Icy, who, with City Policeman Ol-is invcAtlgalrd Ihe burglary. SV^ve^tr KS'S ™* *™;« H= week. These officials have teen reelected for Ihe last six years and In the Tuesday election Mr. Wagstcr was re-elected even though cilia-ns knew lie was leaving soon. All these men have held Ihe same office for the past six years. A fish supper Is being given for these six officials and their wives next Monday night which will also IK a farewell supper for Mr. Wagster who leaves Tuesday. The station, located just north of, ,,. ulc ua , K ans. me Dalixilc ol the Stale Line, is operated by llu-1 Hunsury. 'me surplus wheat and luirl "T^nn 1 ' RnHsir 1 i * _ . up the hills for the plains. Mity Klow Around Uut If the Russian bear doesn't come over tiie mountain, whnt (hen? When a wave strikes a Wall, It inn}', Instcnd of breaking over, sweep sldcvvlse, right and led. 'I bus, (he Soviet Army may let the Carpathian wall divide the Gcrninn Army as did the Pripcl Marches to the north. It may flow around, on the north through Poland to Berlin, nn the south through Bcs- snrabla to Bucharest. Alons; the front facing west into Poland lies the most direct road to lierlin. Here, a broad plain, the scene of many a World War I battle, shelves gently lo Ocrmany. This flntlnnd (s studded by the strong German fortresses of Lwow and Kowel. botli railroad hubs. But these cities stand guard over more than German-held communications lines. They protect the vnsl Galaclan oil llclds stretching from Hie Carpathian foothills to Crakovr. and the synthetic oil plants of Upper Sllcsla. Finally, they protect Gemrany itself. Should the Red Wave, washbig against the Carpathian breakwater, flow south, it would engulf c-von more vital German resources. The rich Ploesti oil fields. The chrome ot the Balkans, the baiixllc of barley of Hungary and Rumania nnd, finally, the great communications network that webs from Hiirharest. War Assets A.I Slake Junkers Marshalls Von legc. Weather flection Commissioners onc'win en'tcTin'inisrthcTt'hc'r in Certify Results Of Poll 135(; - Howard is taking no chances In their being the third generation Mississippi County Election Com- at the South Carolina military col- mlfsloners met in Osccold ycstcr- '"" day and, after canvassing the voles polled in Tuesday's election here, declared the following to have been duly elected officials of Blythsvlllc: Doyle Henderson, municipal judge; Percy Wright, cily attorney; Frank Whltworth, city clerk; S, C. Owens, alderman, Ward .One; Ixiy Welch, alderman, Ward Two; and Rupert Crafton, alderman, Ward Three. G. W. Barhani Is chairman of the commission. Other members berl "Doc" Puller. Plans Tar Ahead DAHUNGTON, S. C. (UP) - A man who plans for the future Is A. J. Howard of Darlington. He bus niu-niny, jumpers Marsnans von enrolled his two young sons at the Klclst In Rumania and Von Mann- Citadel College in Charleston, S. C. slcln in Poland hold the destiny of Gcrmaiiv In their tapered aristocratic hands. Hitler's greatest war assets, wheat, oil, bauxite, railroads, chrome, and men, are the stakes. Tims, the wedge-like Carpathians, newcomers among mountains, figure In the destiny of the world's greatest war. The earth was old when It heaved up the Carpathians. Mammcls were developing. Plant life had reached its highest peak, and "ran was about to step on the stage. A clutter of minor nations and principalities huddle under the shadow ol this range. Polyglot areas that have changed hands many times In the course of a few years. Inside the question mark's hook are Slovakia, Hungary, Transylvania, and the Corpallio-IjTcroJne, which Hungary grabbed In 1019. Outside ^ ' ARKANSA S — sT Wostly cloudy and j continued warm C 1 'With showers and thmidcr- t-i ; storms this afternoon, tonight and THREATENING Arkansas Briefs UTTIJ! KOCK, Atirll 8 (UI'| — U. S. District Attorney, Sum Horcx, will lie sjionsDiciI for National Commander (if 'ilir. American Legion at (he I.c- rlon's convention In Chicago next 'September. Arkansas Dcuardncnt Com- in:iinler Harry (,'. Miller nf Kl Dorado says nn nnnaimrcmenl lias liccn sent lo ilc]iarlmcnl officers and l.cgion leaders Ihronglioiit Ihe country lo the cltccf. (hat Arkansas offers Sam riore\ for national commander of the American I.e- Rlon. , April 8 (!/[')— Karm and fruit labor wage scales have liccn worked O u! for prisoners of war who arc lo be Incilcil In a camn near Wynne hi Cross Counly. Sralc.s which conform wild War Manpower Commission requirements for payment of prisoners will pay S2.00 it day for dry farm - iiiK and 53.00 for rice farm- in/;. Thirty cents :in hour will bn paid lor fruit crop labor. The customary work day of clgiil hours gradually Increasing I" ''" hours (Hiring (lie summer will be observed. MTl'i.K HOCK, April S UU>) —A lieu- legislative program has Iiccn ailop'.cd by the Arkansas I'ublic Expcinlilurc Council In an effort lo gain a more efficient slate government. Tltc tcnlnlivc program, outlined by Executive Director Sieve Slnlil of the Council, calls tor legislation lo care for tlie needs of stale school system, establishment ot a stale ccnlr.ilieed purchasing agency, machlnciy for consolidating many of Ihe slate's 138 separate funds, and (he slrcnjtlienlng of systems of accounting, reporting and auditing in Ihe stale government. It Is estimated thai up lo $500,000 a ye.ir in savings could be had In cstabllshmcnl of a slale ccnlr.ilizwl purchasing agency. nllllery duels. Allied ftrtlllcn 1 . .anks and mortars are answering (he harrasslng 'German fire, shell for shell. And It's revealed thai" a llrltish destroyer came close ito shore las( Tuesday to back, up our latxl guns. - '- ' * -^ Kaiser Backers Claim Progress Shipbuilder Is Not Candidate But Would Accept Nomination WASHINGTON, April 8. (UP)— The chairman of the Henry Kalser- for-Prcsldent Clubs says a boom /or the Wcsi Coast shipbuilder is gathering support from all parls of the country. Vandorf Gray, the. nalional chairman of the Kaiser clubs, has just met with' 27 chib representatives in Chicago. They discussed methods of mobilizing more backing in the campaign. Gray stressed the fact tliat Kaiser is not a candidate for Republican presidential nomination, but will accept It If called upon at the GOP convention. Gray said he believed the next United States president must be: "A man who believes in individual private enterprise In business." Gray went on: "He must appreciate the danger of the continuation of rule by executive decree and the establishment and administration of laws by bureaucrats." Gray says Kaiser-for-President Club has been formed in 36 "states. In Washington, Senator Wallace White of Maine, the floor leader, says he thinks most of the Senate Republicans would rather vote for a gag rule than let a Democratic filibuster on the anil-poll tax bill succeed. • Said White: "I believe a filibuster would be more repulsive than a-de- bale limitation In war time." Southern Democrats, who have filibustered to victory In past attempts to ban the poU'tax, say the cloture vote might be closer this year. But they say It still will be short of the two-thirds majority. The recent Supreme Court decision allowing Negroes to vote In primaries has strengthened the southern Democrats' determination to continue poll taxes.

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