The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 21, 1948 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 21, 1948
Page 7
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'• *AGE TWSLV* Wo* or Fight' Draft Law Urged Insists OH Early Potfag* Of War Plans Bill WASHINGTON, April »1. (U p) «-Dr. Vannevar Bush, the govern- 9»nt'« (o scientist, Mid today every man will have (o be drafted to tfthw work or fight In tli« next *»r. , He asked Congress to pass such f law now. Draft legislation under •tudy by Congress represents only l stop-gap measure, he told the Kou*e A«i«l Services Committee Mi i letter. Bush Is chairman of the govern- nent's Research and development board, and aj ju cn the "chief of •taff" ol government srltniltfc planning. He recommended that Congress •nact^ now—for use "In case of in the Vets Vocational Training Class Studies Bee Culture in Missco BLYTHZVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWt Nearly 300 men from Northeast* Arkansas) some 300 of whom are in veteran's vocational training classes In Walnut Ridge. .Newark and Batesvllle were In BlytJieville this week for some practical pointers from outstanding men In tli« field of be« culture in this are*. J. K. Davis, Little Rock. Slate instructor of apiaries, attended th« meeting and participated In the program which coii.slslwi of assembling hive bottles, cone foundation, insinuation of packages of bees, and transferring colonies of been from the old-fashioned gum hives with cross sticks to the stana^- nrd equipment. Discussions o( "Bee Behavior", and the "Value of Bees as Pollcnlzltig Agents to fnrmern," ere also given. In the latter discussion a comparison was set up between production from fields of clover, vetch and such crops with and without the use of bees. It was: pointed out that a number of mm In the vicinity of Blyiheville were signing contract* tor bees (o ot war itself or an immediate threat i,"» . ? ""IT i',° r .T" '° ."^l"' of war. "* crops, and In the orcharding The House Armed Serricet Committee l s considering a IB-througli- 2S draft to boost total manpower of the armed services io 2,006000 by 1850. . Bush indicated thai au Air Force \mao> up of the present conventional bombers could be obsolete in • few years. And he cautioned against the belief that strengthening the Air Force nlone will nde- quately prepare this nation for an emergency. It fs "by no means cerUiln." he »aid, that the weapons of 1955, or •ven 1953, "will be delivered by conventional bombers or that we Trill need to rely on such bombers." Bush also warned against "dnn- •erous fallacy" that science has ' • " purposes especially when crops will he used for seed, It was pointed out. This meeting was sponsored by Elmer K, Parctte, assistant vocational instructor at Walnut Illdge. and soil conservation and extension offices from Pine Bluff. Batesvllle, Newport, Joncsboro. Searcy Wnlnnt IliclBc attended. and . Ray I/! cr of Blylhevllle ts chairman of the Slate Apiary Bo.irri. nnd oilier members ace V. L Arnold, of Newport Wilson of Hwtesville. and Bough Memphian, Searcy tyan Acquitted in Traffic Case w _ , ,. ktlow ^, t iu,c UHS I Audie Nolan of Memphis and Bob eliminated the need for manpower Pornell of Searcy were found nol " : " In , '.•Push-button" w'arfare, he said k not yet here. And. he said, there is too "great an inclination" to believe the United states would be 'the only button pusher, Bush 'said that the Andrews draft bill being considered by the com-' mittee,,lr it sets a pattern for future manpower legislation, could cause "serious disruption" of scientific effort. He said that happened in World War II. Congress should make certain, he »ald, thai the peacetime draft does not put men Into service who are ftiore needed In research. Meanwhile, Rep. Albert J. Engel, R., Mich., estimated thai the revised Andrews bill would boost yearly deters* ewU by about *2,2i5,000 000 \ • (guilty of traffic violations iu Municipal Court this morning following their arrest late Monday as an outgrowth of an accident near Burdette Mi. Nolan was arrested on a charge of reckless driving alter his truck struck Mr. Parnell's car which wns parked on the side ol the highway. Mr. Parnell was charged with parking a car on the highway. Two women in the Parnell cur, Mrs. Alice Tale. 67, of Burdelle and her daughter, Mrs. Vcrna Hicks, 3S. received minor Injuries In the accident. Preliminary hearings for Mack Campbell and Dud Vastblnder. charged with carrying concealed weapons, driving while under the influence of liciuor and assault and Th« Ro«»n emperor, Caligula, provided his fnvorlle horse witn »n ivory manger drinking goblet. and Los Angela Bishop To Head Church Council ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.. April 21. IO.P.)— Bishop James C. Halter, Ixx Angeles, will succeed Bishop Paul B. Kern, Nashville. Tenn.. as Milligan Ridge Demonstration Club Reorganizes Police HoW Two Women For Selling Children of Three Unmarried Girls UP) — Tw president of the Council of nisho|« of th« Methodist Church next week. Baker wit* elected at Ihe Council's Spring meelinit here ycstcr ------ „ --------- „ ..... , ------day. He will lake office after the April 19, at, the home of MM!"A"'M' Holt. Mrs. A. M. Holt was derlcri pie.'i- loent; Mrs. Kdgar Rider, vice pro.s- idcnt and chairman of the health "•i! 1 , 1 3n(t ' t V committee; Mrs. j K ,:k ' ' ' ol ference which opens in Boston April 28. Oilier officers elected were: vice president, Bishop Ivan I, .Holt, St. 1/ouis; secretary. Bishop O. Bromley Oxman. flew York; and executive commlller, nisliop w. Angle Smith, Oklahoma City, and Bishop Claire purcell, Charlotte, N. C. New Jersey State Official Wins Bitter Senate Race TRENTON, N. J,, April 21. (UP) -State Treasurer Robert. C. Hendrickson won New Jersey's bitterly- contested Republican Senatorial j nomination today on (lie basis ')( nearly complete return* In Die state's primary elections. With over 8A per cent of the slnic-s districts tallied, Hendrfckson led si.iie Labor Commissioner Harry C. Harper by nearly 54.000 votes. Missco School Group To Hear AAA Executive J. M, 'Johnie Burnett, executive secretary of the Arkansas Athletic Association will be principal speaker at (he meeting of the Mississippi County School Superintendent* and Principals Club meeting In Reiser tonight. ' Mr. f Burnett will discuss with the Mississippi county educators, ilia athletic program lor the various schools of the state. • * Athletic.coaches ot all schools in the county have been invited as special guests at the meeting. Dot/ Cason Legionnaires flan to Entertain Wires The Dud CHSOII Past 24 of the American Legion held it.s wcekl. business meeting at Ihe Legion Hu": last night. It WES announced at last night's netting that Ladies Night wou!1 . . ~ ~ -...-. »,..... v -,.\. be held at the May 4 meeting Wives battery vrere continued until Sat-' of .11 Legionnaires will Visited urcuiy - to attend this meeting. Hie nutrition project; Mrs Willis . J'owiuley, reporter; Mrs. Ne-vt church'* qiinrtremiial general con-' nimagan, home niaiiufiniicni. chair Campbell and A mosquito has 22 teeth, all ot which can -be seen through microscope. arrested Monday by Sheriff's Dep- DRIZZLER \ "^<\ A ^ ' \ *>* u»lh Ihe /NW Quick Aci;,, H QUICK EXIT ZIPPER the garden project; Mis. C. ciausel poultry committee chairman- Mrs George Flagg, recreation chairman and song leader; Mrs. Hubert Sttitts. and Mrs. Abuiy Wcenis, education and citizenship committee Miss ilelen Willis, South Mississippi County Home DcrnonsirnUo'i Agent, helped with the re-organization, and gave n talk on foods and spending Uie food money wis»- l.v. The meeting was attended by 19 members, and 1 visitor. Plans arc being made for the club to .mend the Flower sliow scheduled u> be held in o.sceola May 7. The next meeting Kill be" at [he home ot Mrs. H. W. Holt. cai. April Ji. ed women three " nmar " eu Church worker Mrs. Marie Ohaji- lin, 51. the alleged ringleader, denied she was anything but. a "Good Samaritan." She Lold police she wan 1 doing her Christian duty in caring for un- iiiarrie.l girls and introducing them to childless couples. Her second cousin, Mrs. Ida Druckcr, 53, also was arrested on the charge of selling human belnss. District Attorney William B. Simpson said that after, thros months spent investigating the bi- by market they had traced the sale of six babies and were on the trail ol dozens more. His assistant, John Barnes, said the persons who purchased the children would be permitted to keep ihem i/ they start adoption proceedings. They all insist they will, he saio. The infants brought as high a.s 5800 to tl.OOO. and twins sold for $1,200. Simpson said. About htiir the ~ 'ce went for medical expenses. WEDNESDAY, APRIL «, 1948 Jonesboro Man, Accused At Gambler, Goes on Trial nr Ark.. April 21. (UP) -The trial of Joe Buchanan on charges of gambling and boot- leeguig went into its second day in Cralghead Circuit Court here today after Circuit Judge Charles Light icfused * continuance yesterday Attorneys for the 45-year-old defendant sought a continuance on the grounds that he was not physically »ble to face immediate trial Judge Light, however, ruled HIM on tho basis of testimony of two examining physicians, "sitting in the courtroom would not be too much for the defendant." Buchanan was one of six men arrested in a grand Jury vice cleanup. Warrants have been issued lor 21 olhers. count 28; low medium light weight slaughter steers. 24; a few good heifers and mixed yearlings 24-28; odd head good cows 23.50-24; com- mon and medium beef cows W-OT; cannere and cutters 14.50-18.M; b4flil strong to 25c higher. Livestock CIO Packinghouse Union Places Strike Death Blame CHICAGO, April 21. lUPI—Ofli- cals ol the striking CIO Packinghouse Union charged today that « picket who was killed in a picket- line scuffle wns the victim or -the greed ot the meat trust and the police." I Tiie striker, Santo Cicardo, M, [ tiied lute yesterday m a sKull frac- 1 Hire and internal injuries suffered when he fell beneath the wheels , of a truck which was trying to en- ' ii-i- the struck Armour and Com-! ' pniiy meat plant here. | j li wax believed to be tile first , ialalil> since (lie nationwide meat :,irike ocean last March 10. SI. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III., April 21. (UP)- IUSDA I—Livestock: Hogs 10.200. salable 8,500. as com- ' pared with 10.000 yesterday. Fairly i active, barrows and gilts 60c to s[ hlgner than Tuesday's average- mostly 15c higher. Sows 25 to 50 : higher. Bulfc good and choice 170 to 240 Ibs 23-22.50; top 22.75- 2M i io 270 Ibs 20.50-22; 270 to 325 Ibs 18 - • 75-20.50; 130 to 160 Ibs 19.75-2'23- i 100 10 120 II) pigs 16.75-19.25- sows sows 450 llM down 16-17- over 450 Ibs 14.75-16.25. Stags 12-14. Cattle 5.200, salable 2000; calves' 1,000, ail salable. General market i slow with a few early deals on : steers, heifers and cows about stea- j dy, but undertone weak. Less than 20 loads of steers offered and a-,)- : proxlmating 30 per cent of receipt • cows. Load food to choice partly fat around 800-lb steers on feeder ac- Guide to Pre-War Qualify gram-Dislilleis Corporation, Chryslei Building, New Voik NOW TRY THE GREAT 651" YEAR THREE FEATHERS HUBBARD & HOKE OFFERS NEW LOW PRICES • INDIXStANDAlD IINDIX Di IUXI BENDIX AUTOMATIC ' Th« Finest Three Feathers Ever Bottled! Treasured whiskies from ||ie world's choicest reserves. 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