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

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 19, 1948
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VI THE^DOMIKANT NEWSPAPER QK NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST M 1SSO URI NEWS VC, .iIA - -NO. 22 Biyihevl. Courier Mississippi Vallev Leader ~ _ 2^Li:L__ Biyihcvlliejjaiiy^Ncw^ Blylhevllle Herald BLYTHKVIM.K, ARKANSAS MONHAV M'HIl Airplane Crashes Anfi-Communislr T ^T,,.'^, EJ- 7 j XT~,- A i anuiD«u,«;» _•*-•«?ivJSXielu Near Armorel; Two Men Killed Bert Clay .Ross Jr., 28, Blythovillo real estate dealer, and his cousin Paul Weldon Ross, 30, of Memphis, wore killed almost instantly late yesterday afternoon when their'small lay m-cralt airplane crashed in a cotton field five miles Northeast nf Blythfiville near Armorel. —* The small plane, a re-converle:l Army liaison ship owned by tha elder Ross, crashed approximately one hour alter it had taken off at the Blythevillc Municipal Airport when Ihe (wo men left for a joy ride. Paul Hoss was piloting thii plane. According to MM. Elvlii Johnson, an oye witness to Ihe acci- jptate Supreme Court I|L "' wll ° " ves approximately • BOVO..C,... n B i- 1M> )'*"!* from ">e crash scene, Reverses Own Rul.«« lhe slllilll smp was fl} ., 11B at a low altitude when II Show Power in Snarled Divorce Issue Untangled State Supreme Court Reverses Own Ruling, Validates Decrees LITTLE ROCK, A pni 19. < UP) _ The Arkansas Supreme Court re- T e -7 r ™ d .,< itselt today by legalizing 1,750 divorces granted bv former Chancellor Ruth Hale and bv retreating Pulaski County's special Domestic Relations Court. ° v ™- Ml ^ Tl l e ^ Sl ' pl ' eme court ' however, •tood by its January decision that the legislature could not name Mrs Hale to lhe bench aflei- creating the court In 1947. Today's five-to-two opinion was written by Senior Justice Frank G Bmith who admitted that he rc- Tersed his original opinion. The majority originally held that one unconstitutional section of the 1947 •ct killed the entire law. Justice Smith said however.- lhat he had concluded that the legislature was within Its jurisdiction when It included a "seveability clause" In the measure. "When the unconstitutional pro- Ylslons of the act are "stricken," very low altitude when II suddenly nose-dived and crashed. Mrs. Johnson told a reporter that she and a friend Mrs. Cleve Rogers, were sitting on tlie front porch of the Johnson home when the plane crashed. She stated that she first noticed the plane when it flew over her home at a "very low altitude/' She .stated that the two men had been "buzzing" three young girls who were standing in front of the Bob Stovall home which is approximately one-cmarlcr of a mile North of the Johnson residence, and were returning from one of tlie "buzz dips" n-lien the accident happened. "They Mew over at a very low altitude and turned as if to return. to the Stovall home when all of a sudden the left wing dropped, lh- plane did a half-flip nnd crashed," she said. Mrs. Johnson estimated the plane's altitude as between 50 and 100 leet. She staled lhat she and Mis. Rogers rushed to the crashed plane — -•" ov" <*•-- ALIIC^CH, and pulled Bert Ross from Ihc the opinion said, "we have an office i wreckage. "He was alive when svo «fS. ... ^. Judge wnich ma Y be'pulled him out," she said, "but he tt] '4ft In the manner provided by rconslltution, that is by appoint- of the governor," Chief Justice Griffin Smith, who wrote the original opinion, <i!s- Knted today and was joined by Associate Justice R. W. Robins A.s- tociale Justice J. Scab Holt joined Associate Justice Smith in reversing his original stand. Re-S(al« Bcttef In his strongly-worded : dissenting opinion, the chief justice repeated his belief that the court was unconstitutional. The opinion was rendered In the «•» uf Eir.icr POfje ^rbv Marv-.uiei* trude POIK. appealed from Pulaski Chancery Court after Judge Frank Dodge signed Mrs. Kale's original decree. He said he could use Mrs. Hale's decree as a recommendation of a masler in chancery. "Ii was beyond lhe power of the chancellor to validate a decree of divorce rendered by Judge Hale" the opinion said. "He could, of course." the opinion continued, "hear the testimony on which tlie original decree was rendered or hear other testimony show- Ing grounds for divorce nnd erant one. But, he could not by nunc pro tune (now for then) order validate the divorce decree if it was invalid Trhen rendered." Justice Prank Smith said he felt nnd would assume his share of responsibility in voting for lhe original opinion, but since then he had reached the conclusion that it was ™J am now voting to overrule il " he said. ' "Now lhe effect of the change of my vote Is to hold lhat these decrees rendered by a de facto chancellor were valid, and cio not require a nunc pro tune order to sus died about five minutes later." Rescue Effort Falls "The big fellow <Paul Rossi wns in the front seat, and was pinned under the engine. We tried to gel him out but couldn't move him. By ihis time several people had arrived and someone had gone lo call an ambulance. We could hear lhe big fellow breathing and groanin*' See PLANE CRASH on Page VL Ark-Mo Se Low-Cos. Rl <v vpe'ted before late' day or early Thursday. Trie voting itself was quiet. Aboul. a dozen persons were arrested nt the polls for snch minor infractions as :ic:kling and threatening. Noisy Communist charges of fraud against Premier Alcide de Gnsjieri's Christian Democrat Parly appeared lo observers lo be laying the groundwork for formal accusations ii the Leftists are defeated by a heavy margin. r«r<mr,n'""'.;nV" ,"t.Y" "'"" ^"'"1 " 1 ' n '° °' " !e attacks against gov- I porat'on s Dig tnch" gas lines for ei-nmcnt ammunition depots were • niel to operate the 30.000-kitawntt I ma:!e before dawn Sunday thi> flr-t gencratzng plant to be constructed si Piacenza on the lo River and h= by the company near St. Francis. second at Pavia on the Tlcino Riv- A^MBliT'i*"? 811 , 1 WaS m "? C b ' V "' T '"'° tllird attack «as m"de af- w«.K:? t j rJ nrJ Illg1B , J ^l- ter dart ??«-^'.^^ '«» used in the proposed new plant the cost of generating power will be Petition Filed With FPC to Obtain Gas For New Power Plant Tlie Arkansas-Missouri Power Company announced today that it had filed a petition with the Federal Power Commission seeking location of natural gas from th Texas Eastern Transmission Cor- Unofficial Returns Received from Nortli; Heavy Vote Is Cast ROMK. April 19. (UP)—The first Iwo precincts counled in Italy'i election today showed considerable anti-communist, margins. The counts were unofficial. A precinct in Udine province, close lo the border with Yugoslavia gave /or the Senate: Christian Democrats 340: Communist Front 12S; Third Socialist Union (non- Cominuiiisi) 96; National Bloc 25 A precinct in the rich Parlolt district of Rome gave lhe Senate- Christian Democrats 207; Communist Front 1C9; Nalional Bloc- 30- Third Socialist Union 30; Republicans 23. Kecorrt Vole Polled ROME, April 19. (UP)— Italian voters turned out in record numbers yesterday and today in n,, orderly election marred only by al- tacks against three government ammunition depots near Milan ami loud Communist charges of fraud Election officials estimated that M per cent of Italy's 29,000000 eligible voters had cast their ballots by the time the polls closed and counting began nt 2 p.m. (6 a.m. CS'I'J. A beaming sun, providing perfect, weather, and lhe fateful issue of Communism vs. Democracy helped to bring out, a record-breakiii"; vote. Interior and defense ministry officials withheld full details of the Milan attacks to prevent Inflaming election prejudices. High mllitaiy authorities In Milan reported full details, however. They said all three attack.', aimed at seizing or exploding the depots, were foiled. Milan authorities said the attacks wore part of a campaign to weaken Italy's security forces by depriving them of ammunilion. Home led the nation in the Sunday voting with a 31 per cent turnout, although some scattered precincts reported a 100 per cent vote. The Rome vote was pushed toward the ICO per cent mark during thB seven hours the polls were open today. The first unofficial ticnd reported by election officials was a strong showing for Right Wing Socialists - tin, Noith This w«s expected »*? "<_ - V Lewis Convicted Again SINGLE COPIES FIVB CENT! 'fyofContem&t Speed Is Pledged UMW Boss,Union In Air Force Plan Face Punishment For Mine Walkout Senator Bridges Sayi Fundt Will Be Given Quickly for Aircraft WASHINGTON, April 19. (UP1- Crmirnian Styles Bridges said today his Senate Appropriations Committee will "act .wlflly" h, launching R 70-group sir force program because of lhe critical International slliiatlon. The New Hampshire Republican said In hl s statement that his Kroup would he ready to proceed with full speed In grunting funds for the new a' said jt would for an Adequate national' defense establishment. UridgM declared (hat the 70- WASHINGTON, April 19. (U.P.)-John L. L.wli today WHS convicted of cnminal and civil contempt of court for foiin •»«•»• »-« T *1 VUIIVbill^Jfc (o end tlie recent coiil strike forthwith -'lie verdict W n 8 hnmled down by Federal Judge T. Alan C.olcisborouBh. He rejected arguments of United Mine Workers attorneys thai the recent mine walkout was not. "strike.'.' Tlie United Workers Union also WHS held miiltv of U> 1 " In order instructing them to call off th« ' horc is about def -v-inn u (I lit I. UIC ID- - ~...vj nisviiv UC Rronji plnn was "completely iingnm" j C «U»S that Hie evidence shows be imjon bccauso of Communist expansion Enrlicr, Bridges hact Indicated j Cllll >' ll11 reasonable doubt— •pracll- te y»n«l nil doubt— Mini the. of criminal • ••'»*' **iwniti iiiHju 01 oicciiltiK Pur United Mine Workers President John L. Lewis tleli. was convicted R I Porters (API,). sn id he would soon Burner, m'icigcs had Indlcalcd j u ""> ooyuml nil doubt—that that his committee—responsible Ior " cfcll(ll>llts »rc Riillly of crin nctunl grants of money for the , )ro . contempt," Gohlsborough said pmill—U'otitd nol act until an ml- [ Ho "dried (hut they also were xull- l horlznllon wns forthcoming from ' l >' "' "Ivll contempt, the nrmcd services group, headed' Judge Goldsboroush announced by Sen. Chan Gnrney. R., a, |>. | Unit he would Impose sentences on Meanwhile, Iwo Negro tenders ex-,'•c*'!* and lhe union at 10 . m pressed Ihelr opposition to disci Im- I tomorrow, inatlon nnd segregation in lhe armed .service. 1 :. • Grant Reynolds, nallonul cliilr- man of the committee against aim Ciowlsm In mllitry service nnd training, said he would not register or serve In a "Jim Crow" draft or nrmy. He said he would seek pledges from nil other Negroes to do the sninc. Seeks 'Civil Disobedience* A. phlllp Randolph, president of the Brotherhood of Sleeping Car second lime today ol contempt of court in connection with his uc-.™., tc of the united states government in his handling labor organization at- fairs. He is shown here with his chief counsel, Welly K. Hopkins as he left the U. S. District Court In Washington last week alter enlcrliu, R plea of not gull^to the contempt charge which.was based on his refusal to call off a strike of soft coal miners. (NBA TclenhoUi.i Class in h^ews Writing for Church Leaders to Open Tomorrow Night T it fust session of Blstheill '.•econd class in Church -News Writ ot » Inch K bnn« j^ IT by the MtnUt^tw 4.— mnp plum for a "civil disobedience program among Negroes will] tho objective of wiping onl racial discrimination In the armed forces Tlie testimony of (he two Negro leaders was given (o (.lie House Armed Services Committee. Reynolds, a wartime nrmv chaplain, snld lhat. his organization hns on order 100,000 buttons which stnle. "Don't Join a Jim Crow Army." Sale of the billions will be launched slinnllnncously out{'de the While House and lhe cnpltol he said. "In this way we hope to Impress upon the mind of While America have- had enough of on Goldsborough handed down his verdict in a long extemporaneous opinion. The crowded courtroom listened enscly lo every word spoken by (he Judge who only n months ago had nncd Lewis nnd the United Mine Workers $3,010.000 for conlcmnl foi . („ obey a previous court Novc "' V)cr . 1»«. refusing strlk'' The current case grew out or a pension dlspule between the union ana the operators. Lewis had notified his miners In « March 12 letter that the operators had "dishonored". the contract Three days later— on March 1S_ tnn soft coal miners walked oul President Trninan, nctlng under provisions of the Taft-Hnrtley law • at* scnal at Solbiate Oloha, nca, „.?,\ nano. 2-1 miles northwest of Milan". j An oificinl military account of the Solbiate Otona atlack described it of electricity to the consumer nnd therefore the companv is making every effort- io hold power produc- ErH5S«- nffirmed not on the ground that a void decree could be cured by a mine pro tune order, but. .upon the ground lhat the decree was not void and does not require validation," the opinion said. Flaa Presented To Student shy Kiwanis Club Student.-; of lhe Central. Junior Hish, anri the Blythevil] ( . Hi';h School were presented a s 1 bv 5' American Ping by E. W. Pord. chairman of the underprivileged children committee on behalf of (h 5 local Kiwar.is Club at an assembly of approximately 800 school stu- denls Monday morning at 10:00. Charles Bognn. a Boy Seoul, accepted Ihe flag Ior the students, aiH Robert Turner, another scout] as- sisled in hoisting the flag. While the Mas was unfurled the ajiidcr.ls sang "America." J^fne Hag raising was heralded by the Bugle Call by Carl Wadeii- pfuhl. band director. Miss Ros.i Hardy, principal of the nigh school. A. E. C.ildwcll, siiri- eriulendcnt of the Junior hign school, and W. O. Tomniey, assistant supcrinlendcnt of the high - - -" .Hies and attract new industries to this area Mr. Hill said. Mr. Hill indicated that cost of fuel Is an especially Important factor nt this time in the fac' of rising cost of practically all materials, labor and other item's entering inlo [he production and dis- Iribution of electric srevice The petition filed by Ark-Mo asks the commission's permission to intervene in a Texas Eastern Transmission Corp's. application, which is scheduled to be heard within lhe nexl few days. Texas Eastern Transmission Corp transmitting; natural gas thioii"h the "Big Inch" and "Little inch" pipelines across Arkansas which the Federal Government built and operated during the war for Irans- i milting oil to the East Coast. The | new owners have filed an applica- ! lion with Ihc Federal Power com- | mission for permission to increase the How of natural gas through these lines approximately 25 percent, such increase to be effeclive early in 1940. Mrs. FDR Visits Holland THE HAGUE, April 1!). , U.P.I-- Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt arrived in Holland today where she will visit «s a guest of the roy.-i] family. New York Stocks Tiic Kiwanis Club presented Harrison High School Students a similar ll.ig last wctk. New York Cotton open Ma.v . 3774 July 3705 O;t M69 Dec 3 79(1 Mar .'.' a-™ high low 3793 3761 3723 3601 337S 3350 3331 32?2 328!) 3254 1:30 3714 37:)0 3370 ?297 3277 nm Eetli siecl Chrysler . "..'..'.'.'.'.'.'.'.' Coca Cola Gen Electric. Gen Motor." Montgomery Ward . ... N V Central . Tut Harvester .' Republic sicel Radio Socony Vacuum '...'.. Slndeb.iker Standard of N j ...... Tex'.s Corp. . .. Packard 152 5-8 37 S-3 35 3-H S9 inn 36 5.T 5-fl 53 1-1 scribed as "extremist conliugeills " II was beaten off by lhe outnumbered garrison in a 35-iuimiie mnciuncgun. rifle and hand grenade couiUcraltack. lhe officiil version snid. Attackers Lose Weapons The attackers left some weapons in the ticld and suffered some "losses." this account said. In last night's atlack, 100 me'l cm-rounded the Solbiate Olona garrison and fired on a patrol of six men sent out to investigate Tin; patrol retreated with one troope- wonnderl. The 13 men in the garri- .son fought olf a 30-minute rifle and macliinegun n.^aiill. R:,mc nulliorilies deprccalcd lhe stuck:,. Thuy said Ihc piacenza assault was "r. false alarm caused by Ihe explcsioi: of a rocket flare " They said lhe Pavia allack, marked by ihe mutiny ol two soldiers of Ihe garrison, was under "rigorous Invesfifwtion." Tnc attacks brought lo nine lhe number of raids against ann v munitions dumps In Ihc past two weeks. Three other large dumps linv,- exploded mysteriously since last November. Ami - Communist newspapers charged thai all this wns part of a Communist plan to reduce the firepower of public security forces in preparation for a passible Communist coup. nrth and p.m. anci a large attendance predicted today by the Dcv. Alle D. Slewarl, president of the al ilance nnd pastor of lhe church where the sessions are lo be held The Rev. Mr. Slewart also announced this morning that del--'- salcs from the North Arkansas Conference of the Mcihodlst Church arc en route today to Boston, Mass, for the quadrennial conference of lhe Methodist Church where a resolution is lo be presented by thj Arkansas delegates urging new emphasis on church news throughout the denomination and recommending adoption of Ihe Blylhe- villc plan for conducting classes h: church news writing for the active workers within each church. I'rojccl Wins Attention The results of the BiythcvjMo project, which held ils first cours* in Church News Writing laic i:i 1946. were presented lo lhe North Arkansas Conference of Methodises in Forrest City last. Fall and on rcc- ommendalion of lhe church's Board on Christian Literature, the resolution wiis adopted recommcndin" the plan to the General Confci- Ttii.s plan will be presented to the General conference Board oy I lie Rev. A. W. Martin, member of Ihe faculty at Southern Melbodi.s! University and former pastor of th» Firsi Methodist Church in Jonc.-i- boro. Other delegates to the General Contereiice from the Norlii Arkansas Conference include Hie Rev. J. A. Gatlin. ' lhe churcl the Rev. Ccc nnd the following law deicgalcs Dr. Matt L. Eliis, president of Hcndrix College, Conway, and Charle-s A. Stuck. Joncsboro, conference, lay leaders, and Mrs. J. K. Critz of Fnyetteville. president o,' 'he Woman's Society of Christian Service for tlie conference. Civic Leaders Invited The count: in Church News Writing is to be presented at two class periods and the class will be taught J| Seeks HigRMice James E. McDoniel " Enters First District Congressional Race James E. McDaniel, 32, Joncsboro . allorncy. today announced his candidacy for congressman in the First Arknnsn.s District, subject lo the action of tlie voters in the Democratic [inin.iries to be held this Summer. He will oppose Congressman C. C. Gathingi of West Memphis, who has announced as n candidate for ie-e,ection. The district includes Mississippi, Clay, Greene. Cralg- jlicacl. Cross, Woodruff, Ciittcndeu, St. Francis, Lee and Phillips coun- | Mr. McDaniel was born nt Gll- kcrson. four miles South of Joncj- • ooro, and is one of eight 'children. [ He received Ins early cdncalion at Valley View Consolidated School his A.B. degree at Harding College' Scarcy, and his LUB. at the Unl- ; versity ot Arknnsns. He has also ai- ; tended lhe University ol Missouri 'and Harvard University. Mr. McDaniel was president nt his class each year while in college. Ke established his reputation rs a |,uolic speaker by winning the f.tate Qcbalmg championship Ihree '.lines and also received other spenn- ing JIOJICTS, For two years at the University of Missouri Law School he w:is selected to represent th. , lncn . n| , >pol " lc ' 1 - 1 ""*' th " t "" t lhe bonrd reported strike which Imperilled lhe nation's health mid welfare. On April 3, Mr Trillium dlreclcd the Justice Depart.' mcnl to obtain a Taft-Hartley laW injunction lhat would have ended lhe walkout for 80 days. Tlie same day, Federal Judge UN Speeds Action In Palestine Case Orders Political and Security Committee To Begin Debates UNriED NATIONS HALL. Plu.sh. "B. W. Y.. April 1». (UP > _ .„,» U» led Nations Oenersi Assembly, inking » parliamentary shortcut In * race against the calendar, today ordered It, Political and Security Committee to begin debate Immedl- . atcly on the United States move to Impose « UN trusteeship on Pale«- Thc assembly decided to dlspenss entirely with general debate of the Holy Land dilemma. In » brlsli 25-rulnute meeting the •. Assembly voted « to 0, with 10 members abstaining, m favor or starting actual work in the political committee tomorrow momihi at 8:30 CST. : American officials Indicated that American delegate Warren Austin may, be ready then to tell the tTN more about the United Statta proposal ior an Indefinite UN trusteeship under which certain specified countries would send armed forces to Palestine If they *re netted tJ keep peace. The assembly session wts th« ,, , - *- "«j. ^c^ciai <Jurifze The n«is*mh!,. « "'i'Srto^SSr f ue ? r tcnn *- *«£*£$&*. jury order directing Lewis to call off ~ ' the strike "forthwith " ' When Lewis failed lo comply immediately, the government asked that Lewis and the union be cited llCwla ealletl off lhe strike Sce CONTKMi'T on Pi ft l last Sutlin. superintendent of ' c ""* 5< i ?° lCd lo re P rc - 5c » l l '"- . I ? c '' 1>rt , n h's Jonesboro District: If* Scno ° 1 '" ar «»"'cnt.s before lhe | U'sl* snld •c.l Culver ol Port Smith, j Sl ^ rcn ' c ^ Ollrt of Missouri. I wn» Hie ollowin- law delc'ati's-' ''• McDaniel volunteered for the ' T«y snld Army prior lo .the War and spent j Jive yc.irs m the service, attaining ! the rank ol lieutenant colonel. He ! now holds a reserve commission of • lieutenant colonel in the J.A.G.ID. ; Last, year he was in Europe anri ' delivered several speeches in Eng- iand. Since December Mr. SfcDaniel ha. 1 ; spoken all over Eastern Arkansas to audiences totaling. 13.000 people. He is a 32nd Degree Mason. —?---_~- -»T S1IP- r-r^,— Hwi <f$k^ Crow/* The testimony of Randolph and Reynolds was similar lo lhat given previously to a Senate Committee.!* 0 !.' co »'cni|H, At lhat time. Sen. Wayne Morse. R.. Ore., criticized Hnmlolph nnd said a civil disobedience program might Iny Hie union lender open lo Lrcason charges under such circumstances. Reynolds criticized Morse. He jntd he hoped Morse "keeps on until every Negro In America Is thoroughly convinced that our destiny as a minority lies In our own bunds." Meanwhile, lhe senate Appropriations Committee wns Inking « more cautions look nt the proposal lo build up a 10-group air force. The House already lias given overwhelming approval to the move. Farmers Send Big Shipment of 'Hoots to Markets CHICAGO, April ID. IUI') Par| mers, spurred by the aUempls of meat packers lo slep np prodnc- . tlon In strikebound plants, todny 'sent tde biggest shipment ot hogs to market in nine years. I The U. s. Department of Agrl- ' culture reported that 100,000 hogs were received at lhe nation's 12 big cornbcll llveslock terminals. As a result, prices dropped .sharply, from *1 lo $1.50 lower per hundred ixmnds. Department of Agriculture ami- I today's hogs slilpmcnl biggest since July. ism. _.. .%nld it presumably was lhe result of an announcement, Salur- day by Armour & Co. The company said it had broken off negotialions with the striking Cio United Packinghouse Worker; and would concentrate on Incrcas- i mn Ing production In Us struck plants n ,°,.,?. , ,," , .; :•• • -"• with the aid of non-striking work- 'I rc lodl1 ? wllllc «"<"'>" federal crs. if. . r> ?? c n ! nclc nla " s lo toss hls lml Two other big packers, John Morrcll Jt Co.. and Raih. also is. pc. e s a o Degree Mason a. by James L. Vcrliocff, editor of tha ! shriner, member of the Elks Club, *, Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy today, tonight and Tuesday. Scattered showers and Ihundcrshowers anri not so warm Tuesday. Minimum this morning—60. Maximum yesterday—83. Minimum Sun. morning—50, Mnximum Saturday—70. Sunset today—6:35. Sunrise tomorrow—5:22. Precipitation, 48 hours to ^ a.m. today—none. !>2 | Total since Jan. 1—20.02. 27 3-1 , • Mean temperature imidwa 10 1-Jllween high and low)—71.5 Courier News. The members of the ministerial f alliance have extended invitations lo members of civic organizations. end clubs in Blythevillc to attend ! [the class sessions which will be held at 7:30 p.m Tuesday and Friday of this week. Two Blytheville churches la.st year had more than 50 columns of i LONDON. April IS. IU.P.)—The chinch new.-, in tho Courier News I air crash .which killed 15 persons in i.nd the second course was planned ! Berlin Iwo weeks ago was caused in an elfort to get other church-'* ! by the Soviet lighter pilot's dts- be- 17 1-2 20 on S-S •I 5-3 Normal mean for April—61. This Dale I.nsl Year Minimum this morning— In. ^Precipitation, Jan. 1 to Ihis da'.o Kiwams. American Legion and olh r-r organizations. He slates lhat he will discus. 1 ; the issues of his campaign in tin months ahead. j Russian Fighter Pilot ] Blamed for Berlin Crash to make wider use of tlie program to publicize Ihe activities within th-j city's churches. Mario Mayor, Wife and Friends, Missing B R. »£ McNeil ?' ' of Caldwell, regard of flying rules, a British court of inquiry reported todny. Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin read the court's report in commons. He lold lhe House lhat Britain would claim compensation for the lives lost in the crash—H persons j aboard a British transport with | which a Soviet fighter collided. The i Russian pilot also was killed. to Open Tomorrow In Leachville ' n ', e 11'bcrciilosis Association .ir Mississippi County will begin the nctual operation of I Us Mobile X-ray clinic in Leachville al 9:00 a m lo- morrow, Mrs. C. a. Redman, c'xec- nlive secrelnry for Ihe assoclnlion announced today. The unit hns been set up for a two-tiny schedule there, nnd It is lhe purpose of the clinic to give chest X-rays to every person ov,>" the ago of H In an effort to check the tuberculosis germ while in i'o very first singes. Eighteen coniniunilics In Uvs coimly nrc on the schedule lo rtlio clinics nnd It Is believed th.it clinics will be set np late in lh- Summer for Blylhevillc and 0.5- ccoia. John Hoyl and Leroy Carter of Lcaclii'lllc will serve with other lo- ral personnel in setting up Uic clinic there. Joe Wheeler and Stale Senator Lee Benrdcn represent Leachville on the County Board. Delegates convened »t' »:is ».m CST and'qulcfcly voted unanimously to admit Burma as the UN'* 5«th member 1 , India, Pakistan and Slam, all neighbors' of, the newly freed Burmese union, appealed (or « unanimous vote. Then assembly, president Jo«« Arce of Argentina proposed that the assembly skip its usual general debate on the question confronting it and authorize the Political and Security Ccmniltlee to begin wori promptly on the Palestine case. Russia and the Soviet bloc of countries all opposed to scrapping the UN Palestine partition plan and substituting « trusteeship, were among the nations which abstained from the vole. Pope Announces As Candidate for Attorney General on negotiations witn live striking , IT™,, „„„' . „ CIO United Packinghouse Workers, A "J^f ^°S K ' A J? ril ">• <« p '- nn,i ii-miiri _.«,,~~.>i__»~ !.-_.._.. I "" *>•"*•>*nnt u. S- u(.strict attorney - ,. tll<! Arkansas political ;lnto the ring. Sullivan Warns Of Idleness As Soviet Expands ST. PAUL', Minn., April 19. (UP) —Secretary of Navy John L. Sulli- vnn snld. today the United States no longer can stand Idly by while free tuitions full under "the bleak shadow" of Russia. "Nothing thai happens to thcsa nations can be without effect upon our own," he said. "We shall be the poorer for Ihelr need; we shall be less secure as they are less secure. \Ve shnJl have peace only In lhe same measure as they have peace." Sullivan spoke before lhe Mlnne- sola Club. He called for. strengthened armed forces and for all citizens lo work hard for "peace- Ihrough-power." In a strong condemnation of Russian totalitarianism, Sullivan said the Soviet Union seeks to extinguish freedom throughout the world. Rus- sucd back Ui work involutions. School Superintendents Plan Meeting in Keiser John Burnett, of Little Rock, executive secretary for the Arkansas' Athlelic Association, will address I"","","'. , ,„ „ „ . , lhe Mississippi county school su-l P lif." n " C fi S .• c perinlcndenls and principals at a i, n ,"i, T, • conllr| n«l that he meeting at Ihc Keiser High School, JVLp,„„,?,,.T-Ki? i V to Wednesday at 6:30 p. m. I ^|5 ri ',i P r y bccomc » The dinner meeting will center ° TI ' ''" « ov ™1<"around Ihc athletic program of the! ,„,? \ f" lp f°" '* ,°-" olc d « having various schools, and a!l Laches will °' d SS ?f" ^L'SL 11 ?.?,/ 1 ^ ™~ sla's greatest "exportable product Is chaos." he said. "Their only reason for saying Walter"Pope former Pocahontas thnt , Commullism ""d democracy city atlorncv and author^f Pope" k""" i f r^" * bCC8UM theY Digest of the Law of Arkansas re '?,. t5 "" anny ' ho »'"'er but- signed as assistant u. s Strict tr ? S5 . Cd .. by """"ship In the cruel- attorney. He will be a candidale for nssociale Juslicc of the Arkansas Supreme Court In a Ihrce-cornered race involving Associate Justice J. S. Holt and R. R. Trimble of Clar- be Invited to hear Mr. Burnett. Those who are planning lo at- son for his reslgnnlion will be announced later. However, he long has been mentioned ns a leading ^^^A-wsa? ^~£^^;i l r in ; £«» ^^^^JiS^.».^ t ft superintendent; VV. Miss Winnie Virgil Nnticy in fin ' JJlLUi, HI it) WHS Kill Cu. 1 ui"" *v • u^iiUJii, wm evidence of ]fi persons who nnd Sylvester Moslcy. „-. 1 WHICH ftJr°TnS ! fCd " nl ' Cml)1 ° :v « ; Th™^" can- Ponder inines FKhor Pi? I " ot Rnl1o « n « for governor until his , r ° B y C n r um Jn w:,lc7t r -Drvi; ^™Z!^. ^^'«» TJ i.- iV •""•>•" "' ^-"""m, witnessed tn« collision and crash Ida., his wife and two companions showed Ihnl lhe British pilot was arc missing on a flight from Cocur nol at fault. Bevin lold commons. DA cue, m the Northern Idaho He said a copy of the report and Panhandle lo Boise. Ihe Civil Aero- the evidence was being sent to Ihc nautics Adminislralion rcporled lo- Soviet. American and French com- M.iv Soybeans (Price, f. Davis thc washlnglon intcrnni" Revenue office These two developments manders In Berlin. , i July «. open 402 392 h C'h high 402 352 low 1 :30 400 40011 388 389 Via ~-.-.,v v»,u \il;v(:lv|,lllt;llw> highlighted an otherwise slow political week-end. Despite the fact that the deadline for filing Is only ten days away, others mentioned ns candidates for governor continued to mark time. est police state, cannot survive so long as freedom exists anywhere in the world," Sullivan said. Rev. E.Z. Newsom, Baptist Minister, Dies in Missouri Services lor the Rev. E. 2. Newsom, former Blythevllle minister who died Salurday In Cape Oirar- deau. Mo., will be conducted there at 2:30 tomorrow afternoon. The Rev. Mr. Newsom died of «. heart atlack in his Cape Girar- rteau home, where he was recovering from > broken beck suffered Iwo weeks sgo. Burial aim will be in Cape Glrardeau. He was pastor of Baptist Churches here and at Dell and Ooenell. Ha ieft here about 12 years ago to become pastor of the Cape Gir»nJ««u church The R*v. Mr. Newsom hid come to Blytheville from Par»gould. Hj is survived by his. wife, Mrs. Alice Newsom. »n4 five children.

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