The Courier News from ,  on March 30, 1948 · Page 1
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The Courier News from , · Page 1

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Tuesday, March 30, 1948
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER HEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Of NORTHEAST AKKAN6AS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI. YOU XLV—NO. 8 Blylhevitle Courier Blytheville Daily K'ewi Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHKV1LI.K, ARKANSAS, TUKSDAV, MACH 30, 1!H8 TWKLVE PAGES SINGLE OOPIE« FIVE CENTB f Industry Has HugePayroll, Researchers Find V Members of the Greater Little Rock Chamber of Commerce will be tolij April 23 that industrial investments in Mississippi County today total $14,000.000 and that they bring the county an annual payroll of ?6,000,000. These are among the figures and statistics on Mississippi County that Lloyd Goclley, Osceola planter and head of tlie Production Credit Association there, will discuss when tlie Blytheville and Osceola Chambers of Commerce present a program before the Little Kock Chamber next month. County Agent Keith J. Bllbrey and* : Chamber of Commerce Manager Worth D. Holder of Blytheville conferred yesterday afternoon in Osceola with County Agent D. V. Maloch, chamber of Commerce Secretary-Manager Harry Paulus and Mr • .,, on data to be included In !'•:•• r - aley's talk. A. Lynch to Preside Blytheville Men Make Sprayer Device for Planes; Permits Quick Change from Dusting Operations Hew York Police Battle Strikers Wall Street Thrown In Turmoil When Pickets Block Door By Robert Musel (United Press Staff Correspondent) NEW YORK, March 30. (UP) — Club-swinging police fought a bloody 15-minute battle today with dozens of striking financial workers who piled themselves In a human barrier at the entrance of the New York Stock Exchange. The picketing strikers ,' s9ught vainly to prevent brokess 'from reaching their offices for the start of trading in tlie world's largest financial institution. Forty pickets, several of them bleeding from head wounds, were dragged fighting into patrol wago: and taken to the Old Slip police station, while emergency squads of police rushed into the area to wrestle with one of the worst traffic jams In the history of the congested Wall Street district. , Women fainted in the crush around the L-shaped stock exchange skyscraper as thousands of workers _. . poured from subway entrances at Other statistics discussed yester- i lhe peak ot the m'orning rush hour mty I when the flrst violence in the two- year day strike against the stock curb exchanges broke out. ; . A. Lynch, chairman of the Blytheville Chamber's Industrial I Committee, will be master of cere-' monies and Mr. Godley will be principal speaker on the Mississippi County prograrr /. : umber of exhibits have be- ..-•3d and will be shown as i ;he program. Among othi ngs the c-.pital city Chamber mil be told Is that while this county ranked 29lh in the nation as an agricultural county. It was ranked second in row- crop growth. These figures were taken from "Rankings In Agricultural Counties," a bulletin published by the Department of Commerce. • ' The commerce Department's statistics also verify Mississippi County's claim as the biggest cotton pro- during county In the nation. It is ^the biggest cotton producer both ^in acreage and amount; the statistics show. Third in Auto Registration* Tlie Little Rock Chamber also will be told that of the J14,dTO,000 industrial investment in this counts', $12,000,000 Ls Invested in agricultural processing plants. These Include such industries as gins, compresses, canning plants, and cotton oil mills. —Courier Newa rlioto Above is the stem-man crop-dusting plane which hns been oulfltted by Paul Lloyd and Bill Itynll. of Planters Flying Service, with new equipment they invented to speed conversion of the aircraft froiji crop- dusting to crop-spraying operations. The metal tubes, circled In the above photograph, spread the spray frou nozzles in eafh. They may be mounted and detached in 30 minutes. Army Day Observance Plans Outlined at Jaycee Meeting Plans for Observance of Army Day here April 6 were outlined last night by Capt. Robert Reeder, commanding officer of C6m[wny M, 0iy- theville's National Guard unit. Speaking at a meeting of the Junior Chamber of Commerce at the Jaycee club rooms at Fifth and Main, Capt. Reeder said tlmt the ob- day show that Mississippi Coun ranked third in the state last ye: in automobile registrations. A total of 15,331 cars was registered and the county paid the state $186,178 in license fees. Only higher rahk- Ins cotmfies were Pula-ski and Sebastian. Confers With State Officials and •Fighting started when pickets resented the arrest ot a girl picket for disorderly conduct in refusing to move away from the exchange entrance. As though at -a signal soar — -•• • • - ctai servance will get underway at 3:30 next Tuesday afternoon with a motor •^parade staged by company M. 1 Following the parade, he said, an ] open house will be held at the Armory, lasting until 10 p.m. During tlie open house, U. S. and foreign army equipment will be on exhibit. Beginning at 10 p.m., dipt. Reeder said, a free dance at the Armory will be s])onsorcd by Company M. Describing National Guard activities, he pointed out that Company M.has an authorized strength of 150 men and seven, officers. Pointing ,. . out that the present strength is B; e I men and two officer^, Capt. Heeder While anticipating a "heavier-! u ,T gc . d UlBt nlorc c " llst » lc "'s be I obtained. Guardsmen's Duties Explained He said that a full complement 3,OOOBatlotS Ordered for City Election Ballots for tiie municipal election here April 6 were returned lo the printers yesterday after checking by city officials, who said approximately 1,000 for each three wards will be printed. While anticipating a L than usual vote this year they said I they felt that 3,000' ballots would! . | **^ • 11 ">? mill. It illll UUM!|JlL*Ilm!ll Blytheville . .voters will elect an i for-Company M would bring an nn- James Hill Jr., president of Arkansas-Missouri Power Co. here, is in Little Rock today meeting with members of the Public Service Commission to discuss informally the petition recently filed by the company asking for a revision and . modiilcatiori of the sliding scale rate plan now governing operation of the utility. Purpose of this informal meet- Ing, according to Mr. Hill, is to pre- . sent for the commission's consid- j eration an over-?ll picture of the i present and anticipated effect of the. sliding scale rate plan on operations of the electric company. aojne on their backs, HOW on their sides. , Among them was a woman In a fui- coat who screamed that she would not be mored. Police began dragging the demonstrators away but as one was pulled out of position another took his place. Clubs began swinging. One woman was bleeding heavily as she was pushed into a patrol wagon. A detective suffered a head injury. Swedish Police Use Sabers to Disperse Mob STOCKHOLM, Mar. 30. (UP) — Swedish police with sabers broke It is also to show that, if the plan !' p .? r ,^ tin ? ™° b o! 5 ' 000 Persons Is continued as presently set up, the' \'i- rf ° uth sto . cl!h olrn last night, the ability of the company to expand j Hj^ mysterious not in four days. its facilities lo take care of electrical growth and development in l Northeast Arkansas and Southeast i Missouri will be seriously Jeopardized, Mr. Hill said. Mr. Hill reiterated that the company Is not seeking a rate increase and does not have any intention or desire to cancel the $175,000 annual rate reduction which customers of the company have received for tlie past year. In an earlier statement, Mr. Hill < pointed out that it would be necessary to spend approximately seven million dollars for additional generating, transmission and distribution facilities during the next two or three years In order for tlie company lo meet its obligations to its customers in this area. "In order for us to continue to install these facilities for the development of the territory we serve, we shall have to issue new securities and borrow large amounts of money, and fair earnings are required in order that the company may be able lo borrow money needed for the continued development and progress of the entire' area," he said. A:companying Mr. Hill -to Little been _. and six hospitalized. The rioting started last Friday and continued over the weekend. Police refused to report on their origin. Weekend broadcasts from Moscow, however, charged Sweden with a "war psychosis" and said she was preparing to offer bomber bases to the United States in case of war. Last night's mob began gathering in the streets at 7 p.m. The police sent H radio cars and squads of mounted officers to the area. Police formed their lines and attacked House Favors Inclusion Of Spain Among Nations >'i To Receive American Ai<t MC \,,An* nrJ«rr*^ ct ' on ls Tentative but. Vote Ui Judge Orders Shows r/irec-to-One Approval Lewis to Appear In Mine Dispute Noting the Increased use of 11- nuld-snray in crop-'lustlnj; and envisioning the day when liquids may replace the dust-type poisons, two I ''UllllK lu tor n brief court scs- BlylhevlllK men have invented a I sioil Hi which Lewis llttliniCVH Boss of UMW Given Until 2 p.m. to Go Before Fact-Finders WASHINGTON, March 30. (U.I'.)—.Fodornl Judge h'd- w:ird M. CuiTiin todny ordered John I,. Lewis to n!>t>oai hcl'ore « yn-esidentinl honrtl in- vcslignliiijf llu- coitl sti'ikt-. Ciirran handed down his alderman from each ward, a city clerk cjtj attpmey and municipal «te for or against •x . pS*in» »eter *. week's election. " Instttllatloli : of pniision of the citv Itmlts and leaving of a one- mill personal property tax for city library maintenance. with sabers just were emptying. as the theaters Rock for the informal hearing . Ark-Mos auditor. Franklin Atkin- farming. Standard Oil Co. Cuts Prices on Numerous Items WASHINGTON, March 30. (UP) —Tlie Esso Standard Oil Co., today announced price reductions on more than 350 products, including farm tractor fuel, bottled gas. roofing asphalt and ' ! and greases used Inter-A merican Parley Expects Big Disclosure BOGOTA, Columbia, March 30. <UR)—Delegates to the ninth Inter-American Conference were keyed to expect some lust minute sensational proposal today, possibly connected with the "cold war" against Russia. One of the United States delegates hinted that such a new proposal might be presented at tlie morning meeting of the steering committee, composed of the chiels of delegations at 11 a.m. This meeting will be in advance of tlie inaugural session at 4 p.m. The American delegate declined to give any hint of the nature of the expected mysterious proposal. But he indicated it might be sensational. Some delegates here have been toying with the idea ol putting the conference on record in opposition to Communist expansion as a gesture of f.upport for the U.S. agahr.t Russia. Most Latin American countries have felt more strongly against Communism and Soviet Russia than the U.S., and for a longer period. They art considered prepared to 50 much farther than the United States in public mid formal denunciation of Soviet Communism. iiual payroll'-of $135,000 lo Blytheville. He pointed out that in addition to its military'use, a National Gfuari} unit also Is at the cjU of the governor ' for duty during' floods, famines and other disasters. National guardsmen also acl as auxiliary police lu case of strikes, riots nnd other civil citsturbanccs, he said. "The National Guard offers training with pay on n partlnu< basis," Capl. Reeder said. Guardsmen train two hours a week and may attend a two weeks encampment each year, he said. Men between the ages of 17 and 34 me eligible to enlist and veterans may enlist in grade, he said. With only 53 men In Company M at present, Capl. Reeder said, a number of vacancies in non-commissioned nnd commissioned ranks exist. versatile disburser that will permit one airplane to spread both typos of poison as well as seed and fertilizer from the air. They are Pan] Lloyd and Bill Hyatt of Planters Flying Service at the Municipal Airport. They designed, made by hand and Installed on one ol their Stcitrman crop- dustlng planes a device which permits use of liquid poisons such as 2, 4-D, widely known ns a potent weed-killer. "It is an entirely new liquid spray disburser," Mr. Lloyd snld. 'Hie difference lies, he explained, in the speed with which » plane may oc converted from a crop-dustt'r lo a "crop-sprayer." The oilier types uf spray units require that a pinna spend a full day hi the shop undergoing conversion. Speedy Channel Possible The new equivalent invented here may be attached nr removed in 30 minutes, Mr. Lloyd said, and cuts to H negligible amount the lime required to shift from n dusting Job using DDT and a spraying fllgnl spreading 2, 4-D. The equipment consists of four venture tuber, — metal tubes with constrictions about one-fourth of the way back from the forward edgc^mounted -on the '' .wing,. two sought to cxpliiin why UK miners' boss failed to tm.swci a aubpena rcciiiiniiK his up pcnrance. before lhe bonro onlay. The fact-flndinjc Irani IK Inves- tljallnt thr walkmil In the soft coal flrlrK H asked l.ewl, twice to appear brforr It, He refined >>olK Ilium. If Lewis ignores CUITKII'S ordc: to appear before the bonrd, .he would (ace contempt of court «c tlon. Lewis was convicted of con tempt last yer.v for defying i court order 16 call off a November W6, strike. He nnd the union w'cr. fined *710,000, The fncl-fliidlUK bonrd MiUi» imcd Lewis yesterday when heilg nored that subpenn, the govermtjtm obtained a court order rcquirlm him to show cause why he aliouli not be made to tc;!!fy before th board vriinl wns Hie nubjeei o this' ''-'if.iriilng'.i brief proceeding bet'jre Judge Currnii. •Lewis did not _nppcnr nersonnll n court, (in wns mil required I do so, as long ns lie was t by counsel. Lewis', attorneys, lu their nrgli incuts before Cluran, que.iJ;uiD two ''near each wing tip mid more near the fuselage. Each Is connected to a.lOO-gallon lank located where the front cockpit of these formerly two-place planes used to be. Feeder lines run through lhe lower wings, as tto control cables for operating lhe noii- zlcs through which the spray leaves the lines. The nozzles are opened and closed simultaneously by the pilot by means of an attachment on the control stick. Spring-driven needle valves con- 4 Irol the flow ot the spray at the nozzles In' lhe venturi lubes. With this arrangement, the feeder lines are always full—an advantage over R. I spray equipment which has a single B. Stout, commander of Dud I vnlve controlling the flow at the son and Power Engineer Langston Ashford. Mr. Hill said the company hopes thai this mailer ran be equitably adjusted without the necessity of JoniKil proceedings or subsequent litigation. ' Blood Donors Sought For Blytheville Man Donors of Type "B" blood are be- 1113 sought nmong the Blytlicvtllo ! friends of T. J. McQloUian. who has bcen a patient of the Baptist Hospital in Memphis lor four months. According to officers of the local chapter of the Red Cross, donors are needed immediately. Perseus interested in donating blood for a transfusion should contact the local Red crass, which advises that transportation will be furnished if necessary. Mr. McOlotrm, formerly operated a garage On U. S. Highway 61, near Blytheville. lubricating oils In industry and The company also offered a Summer "fill-up" discount of seven- tcnths of B cent per gallon on kerosene and home healing oil, good until Sept. 1. 1948. The company estimated that more than 1,000,000 families will benefit directly from tlie price reductions. New York Stocks 2 p.m. Stocks: Anaconda Copper ...... Beth steel ............... Chrysler ................ Gen Electric ......... .'.. Gen Motors ............. Montgomery Ward .. . N Y Central Int Harvester North Am Aviation ..... Republic Steel Radio . . .- Socony Vacuum Studebakcr Standard of N J Texas Packard 35 1-4 ,-H 58 7-8 Cascn Post 24 of the American Legion, also spoke and pointed out benefits to be obtained from National Guard training. Pointing out the need for Nn- tional Guard units as a preparedness measure, Mr. Stout said that "foes of the American way of life understand only force." Court Attaches Attend Other guests at the meeting last night were James C. Hale of Marlon, prosecuting attorney for the Second Judicial District; H. G. Partiow of Blytheville, deputy prosecuting attorney; Ted Combs of Marion, court reporter; and Master Sergt. R. L. Elkins of Little Rock, with the Army I recruiting service there. Speakers last night were' introduced by J. R. Johnson, chairman of mittee. During the business meeting. It was announced that a nominating committee will return at tlie next meeting a list of canddiatcs for the annual election of officers, which will be held at the following session April 26. A letter from the Mississippi sprny tnnk, Mr. Lloyd said. Advantages Explained Tliis means, he explained, that the pilot may begin his "run" at lhe edge of the field, open tlie nozzles and tlie spray will begin flowing Immediately. With a single valve nt the tnnk, there Ls a lag between the time the, feeder lines fill and the spray begins, flowing. During See DEVICE on Paje 12. Negro Be//-Hop 'Borrows' Car, Gets Jail Sentence Leroy Ellis Jr.. Negro bell-hop n' I County Soybean Planning Comrnii- " ' lee commending- the club on Its sponsorship of the First Annual Soybean Yield Contest was read. Herbert Childs was inducted as a new member. Ihe Hotel Noble here, wns fined and costs and sentenced to 30 days in jail in Municipal Court this morning on charges of driving a car without the owner's consent. Ellis wns arrested early this morning by City Police on a complaint filed by Brown Dodson ol Kennett, Mo., a guest at the hotel, who charged >hat the Negro was driving Ills car without his consent. Mr. Dodson told officers that he instructed the bell-hop to have his car serviced at a near-by- service stalion. Ellis cnlered to the. charge. a plea of not guilty Armorel Over Quota In Red Cross Drive Armorel reached its $250 quota for the Red Cross drive today, an1 brought the Mississippi Comity to- 35 i tal to $8,755.23 53 7-B I Solicitors for the $250 quota were 53 1-81 Marion Dyer and R. VV. Nicjiol.i; and the chairman for Armorel wns E. M. Reger.old. White House Says Truman Will Veto GOP Tax Cut Bill WASHINGTON, Mar. 30. (UP) — The White House Inferential!}- admitted today that President Truman will veto the Republican- sponsored Sl.800.000.000 Income tnx reduction bill. At tlie same time. It was iiullcal- ,vlll not act Monday. He day. If he o},,thai time, 13 7.3 873-4 12 251-8 10 Ifi 3-4 ............... IU S Steel ............... 73 14 5-8 5$ 4 3 . 8 New York Cotton May July Oct. , Dec. Mar. open 3528 3460 3168 3101 3060 high low 3540 3522 3480 3456 3185 3165 3115 3100 3065 3011 1:30 3540 3480 3180 3112 306} on the measure has until midnlg. failed to veto tlie I. It would automatically become law. Press Secretary Charles G. ROS.S' told reporters that whatever action the chief executive lakes, it will involve a message to Congress. Mr. Truman does not ordinarily send messages to congress ;•'-'.:• '•*. approves bills, only whi._ •>«> them. ~"~ » Ross said the President' will not act on the bill until after he returns from Wllliamsburg, Va , Saturday, Jury Convicts Defendant In Theft Case A jury in the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County Circuit Court yesterday found a Blytheville Negro guilty of grand, larceny an'l fixed his punishment at one year j in the state penitentiary. He was James Wells, who was accused of selling coal belonging to lhe Glcncoc Hotel here. He wns arrested by clly police in February. Wells' case was lhe first tried before a Jury in tlie term of court which opened yesterday morning. The court recessed at 10:30 this morning while a witness was sought in the trial of Vernon Ray of Bly- Iheville on a ran? charge. Court reconvened at 1:30. In other action yesterday afternoon and Ihis morning, the following cases were disposed of: George Donaldson, Blytheville Negro, changed plea to guilty of reduced , charge of pelil larceny; tinec $50. Joe Cunningham of Blythcvllft. drunk driving appeal from Municipal Court, appeal dismissed. Jessie Lee Hill, Blytheville Negro, changed pica lo guilty ol reduce.! charge of petit larceny; fined $25. Lee Hav, charged with gtand larceny: bond forfeiture declared j co ,; I{i " h .^. Thcv ",;, ~^-^and alias warrant issued. >> •- ...... * George Coc-j^r, of Clear Lake, changed v>- '"':' guilty of reduced charge of V^ l ;"j 'arceny; fined $50. Basil Biker, charged with forgery; bond forfeiture declared and alias warrant issued. Jenc Fisher, Jimmie Beavers and L. W. PiUhugh. all of Blytheiille, pleas of. guii*. v entered to reduce^ charfM ot pnlt larceny; fined $25 Uia,,valldlly of the bonrd subfienr the authority of the facl-findlii board and the constitutionality the Tart-Hartley act. Tlie nskcd Oiirnin "for n n sonnWe amount of time" to nrgu these legal points. JllllRB Adi., SlVifllv But Cumin, acting swiftly, <k nled liicir motion for more tim and ordered Lewis to appcnr. bcfoi the board at 2 p.n). todny. Cm-ran said no cause hns bee shown why Lewis should not appea before the board and that lie kne of "no cause." He then Issued the order rcmilr Ing Lewis presence before the fact finding bonrd. Welly K. Hopkins, chief com scl for Lewis, refused to accept tt: court order. Cm-ran then dlspatcV cd two U. S, marshals to find Lew and serve the court order on nil personally. Joseph Prlcdnmn, Justice Denur, ment attorney, said Lewis must b served before 2 p.m. otherwise, new order will have to be obtaine from the court, fixing a new dead line lor Lewis' appearance befoi the fact-llndlng board. He said that If I/iwis Is serve before 2 p.m. nnd then falls 1 appear before the president! hoard, tie can be cited for contcm] of court, Friedman snid thai under sue circumslnnccs the government won move Immediately lor a contem citation. Contempt charges were the br sis of the government's previoi courtroom victory over Lewis. He nnd the UMW were lined $710.000 n year ago for defying nn order to call off a strike In November of 1946. Lewis Questions Jurisdiction Justice Department officials made It clear they were ready for R return engagement If Lewis wantj It that way. Lewis and his lawyers, on the other hnnii. were ready lo battle all the way to the Supreme Court to prove that, the Tnft-Hart- ley act—umler which the board was appointed—did not cover the present dispute. The miners' boss marked out his, course in the court notice ol Tils' WASHINGTON, March 30. (rj.P.)_Tlie House vote* iiunlivoly today to include Spain in the European lecovery fognini, , nn rlL Kt 'f 0 , l>t , ad ~ 1 ' 19 to B2 ~ Jln amendment to the $6,205,i 00,000 global foreign aid bill to add Spain to the 16 West*™ mroixmn nations slated to receive aid from this country for conomic reluibililalion. ^ ' Hop. Alvln F. O'Konskl, R., WIs., tfercd the amendment. Prior lo ie vote, Rep. John M. Vorys, R. O. inounced tlmt, the foreign Affairs ommitlec was willing to accept lh» mcndment. Tin- vole was preceded by brlflf ebiitc In which Heps. Gh«L Holl- lolrl. n., cnl.. and Jacob K. Javit.i, 1.. N. Y.. said it would be R serious itstakc to add Spnln. Shorlly nftcr writing Spain into lie bill. Die Home shouted down an mendmoil by Rep. T. Milled iaiiit, 11., N. J., to confine ERP only o the 16 nations which pnrttclpat- <l In lh<> Marshall plan conference U Paris. S]ialn was not among icm. His proposal would have cut ut Spain niul the occupied Tones ot Vc'slcru Germany ami Trieste. Vorys opposed lhe amendment on he ground It would make "an exclusive club" of lhe 18 nations mid vould prevent lhe rehabilitation of iVc.stci n Germany. Action Not Final O'Konski's amendment lo Include Spain Is icclmlcally subject to a oil call vole before final passaja of the bill. But in view of the siw of the standing vote for the mnencl- nent, It appeared certain that Spain will be In Ills mensura n.5 finally approved by I he House. Then the Senate will have to consider It. On a motion by Vorys, debate on he amendment was limited to live ntmiles dwplle an objection by Rep. Soi Bloom, N. Y., milking Democratic member of the Foreign Af- "iiIra Committee, that the limitation vi'.' "cither "lair, right, nor Just." /.s, noting us spokesman for the coiinii, inc. loin tlie House "this may lot be '.lie linpplesl way of handling .his problem." But the language of Hie bill Itself qualifies the aniend- , he,said. Tlie bill, Vorys salrt, authorizes U. s. aid only to recipient countries which "adhere. to'_j Jolyit lirogrnm ot European recovery." Hollflcld snid the House decision wns a "momentous one which will emnc buck to gi'UP.l us In dnys 'n come." Ho snid "tfur memories are too short, bill Europe's memories are longer." "We tend lo forget," Hollfield said, "the part Spain played In starting fascist aggression." The state department declined official comment on tlie committee's notion regarding Spain. Buc official pointed out that so far, the question ot Spanish participation in the'all plan had Ijecn lett up to Ilia id Western European nations meeting In Paris. Britain and France, have Indicated reluctance to Include the Franco, government in tlie plan. Officials wondered whether Congress proposed to increase the $5,.100.000,00) ERP phase ol the bill now under study, or lo Include Spain lu that amount. Tlicy said n reduction of tlie amount proposed for the other countries would be serious. In approving the 3pan- ish amendment, however, the House did not vote to boost ERP funds. Officials listed among steps that would have to be taken if Spain Is included «lie following: 1. Spain would have to prepare an estimate of Its entire, economic situation, and project It for the next four years. 2. This government then would have to screen the Spanish estl- mntes, and come up with it* own. Party Committee To Meet April 6 Democratic Central Group to Fix Filing Fees in County Races Members of Che Mississippi county Democratic Central Commute* will meet In the Blytheville City Hall at 10 a.m. April 8 to fix «ntr» ees for candidates for county and township offices In the party pri- imrlcs this Summer, fill existlr* vacancies on the party commltte* and elect new officers for the committee. Jesse Taylor, BlythevilU i ' tornoy, Is chairman. ??f- ! Notices of the meeting ha mulled to conimlltepmen ret Inj, the various township, county. Mr. Taylor mid that t date for the primaries at by state law at BO day» vance of the first, or prefe primary, which has been] duled by the Stete Dem Committee for July Z7. This that (he ticket lor , the stat trlct, county ,nd township 5 will be closed at noon on M. The'second, or main f will be held August 10. Whe two candidates file for tht oldce, they will not purtlclji tlie first, primary but their will appear on the ballot main primary. Where three or more ear seek the same will lie lubmltt who .ar«. qual first primary one candidate ity vote, the two polling votes will, again submit their cani illdiiefes In the second primary and tlie one receiving the highest rot* there becomes the party nominee Names of the Democratic nominees, will, appear or. the genera] election ballot In November and la Mississippi County and nearly all other Arkansas counties, the party nomination- ti the equivalent of election, .:' ' Nominations are lo be made .'• Mississippi County this slimmer for county Judge and Judge Rolar Green Is seeking re-election, sherT Iff, which now is held by \VIHii Berryman who Is seeking re-e tlon; treasurer, county clerk and assessor, and four members the House of Representatives the state legislature. Frank Whitworlh has announce for treasurer to succeed Miss Del) Purtle. who has said she would seek re-election. E. M. Holt has aj nounced for coroner. The office.™ Is held by Austin Moore. Miss "Eli beth Blythe is seeking re-election I county clerk. Doyle Henderson Is sessor and the only candidate announce for this office Is Herb T. Shippen of Osceola. Leslie N. Speck has announced re-election as representative and other three who served in the II session of the General Assembly Miss Alene Word of Osceola, E.J Plceman of Manila and L. H. An 3, A study would'have to be made j of Burdette. by the 16 Marshall plan countries; J. Lee Bearden, Leachville, rep- Spain, and the United States to j resents 11-- state's 30th district in del ermine the volume of trade that could be conducted Among them. [ Foreign Alfair.s Committee mem- , bcrs s.iid they accepted the amend- I mcnt lo prevent delay on the bill. 1 House Republican Leader Charles A. Hallcck tntd the leadership planned lo make every "reasonable" ef- ' /ort to complete action on the bill by tonight. i O'Konski offered the amendment late yesterday but House slratcg- , ists, fearing they could not rally ! sufllcient support to defeat it, suc- 'ceedcd iu putting off the test until tortny. The administration reportedly opposes the amendment on grounds the 1C ERP nations themselves should make the decision on Including Spain. each. Soybeans May (rrlcen l.o.S. Chicago) opfii high low 362 363b 3& 1:30 "disinclination" to attend lhe fact finriing hoard's hearings yesterday. "No action lias bcen taken by this wrllcr or the United Mine Workers ol America, as such, which would fall within the pun-lew of ihc oppressive statute under which 'former Missco Farmer, you seek to function," Lewis wrote. I . . . _. Government and coal industry | Alexander Logan, Dies lawyers said this could only mean ! Funeral services will be conduct- that Lewis feels there Is no work :cd at 2:00 p.m. Wednesday at the stoppage which the emergency pro- ! Bassett Cemetery for Alexander visions of the Taft-lhirtley livw Loititn. Si. farmer, who died at his home In TyroiiKi nt 5:00 a.m. to- ably would contend that no contract. I rlov, -'.'.T ;'.; Illness ol almost a hns been terminated 11...;, uu JU-IKP. ; yeor. has been r-O!'-^ ^-_-_, :h..: ;;,(, ;.;:::.:i:_ ' ^h <-<.••;•>> i. ":rr<<.---r- ^ ^ v:L- qull because they arc no longer "able and willing" lo work. Whatever the cause, the nation's coal reserves were dropping' rapidly, coal-burning railroads, u\ich already have reduced passenger service by 25 per cent, are scheduled to make a similar reduction In freight at niidni«IU tonight. They may be sskcd to make another 25 ! per cent cut in passenger service If the dispute Is not Bellied this wrek. Most lawyers saw many days of i courl arguments ahead. flow, Mrs. Lizzie Logan, four daughters, Stella Mae Snmmertord, »f Tyronza, Margaret Todd, of Fes- lus. Mo., Berntce and Sallte Aim of lhe home; and three sons, tester Ray, Clay, and Alex, all .ot the home; and two brothers, Dewey Logan, who resides near Clear Lake, and Charles Logan of Luxora- Mr. Logan was born near Osceola and has lived most of his lite In Mississippi County, In and around .Clear Lake. The Gobi) Funeral Home Is In | the Arkansas Senate and .was elected In 1946 tor a four-year term.' Mississippi Countv constitutes the- 30th district. Also to be nominated in addition to the state officers In the July and August primaries are represen**.- tivcs from each of the state's coiW gressloual districts. E. C. G»thin«i> of West Memphis serves the First District, which" Includes Mississippi County. ! : A chancellor is to be named In the 12lh Chancery District, which Includes this county, an'd Francis W. Cherry of Jonesbofo Is * curu-Hi date for re-election. H. G. Partiow of Blytheville has announced for prosecuting attorney in the Second Judicial District. James C. Hale of Marion is Ui« present prosecutor. Justices, of lhe peace and. constables also are to be nominated for ench of the townships in the county. J. B. Bunn of Osceola, who li serving as an assistant In the at-^ torney general's office in Littlt" -secretary of the Mississippi Democratic Central Com- Rock. Is County mittee. Weather an4 chargt of funeral arrangemenU. today—none. Arkansas forecast: Cloudy warmer today. Cloudy .with ed showers tonight or Cooler extreme northwest portion 'tonight. Cooler Wednesday. Minimum this morning — 4«. Maximum yesterday— et. < Sunset today— «: JO. : Sunrise tomorrow — 5:4». Precipitation, 4* twin to t »*.

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