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PA01 TWXLVB Workers Return To Packing Plant CK> Pkk«h Attempt To Hok Can Entering Struck Wilton Firm ' Br m»K»t T. mm Staff Comepandeat) CHICAGO, April J7. <UP>— Production employes entered the struck Wlhoa and Company meat packing plant today rtnld a flurr/ of minor violence that developed when CIO Untied Packinghouse Union pickets Wed bo stop them' The production employes entered ttw plant by crouching In the rear o< automobile* driven by company •uperrison. On* car manned by pickets attempted k> curb an automobile in which two Negro workers crouched. FlfU swung as police forced the picket*' car to let the other auto enter the plant. Three Negro pickets were arrested. Tetuton heightened around the Wilson-plant gate where 50 pickets were parading In a circle. Police concentrated there until they almost outnumbered the pickets. However, a sudden thunderstorm 'broke -and the pickets dashed for cover, leaving only two of their members, wearing raincoats to guard the gate. A number of cars entered the plant* unimpeded during the rain many bearing workers crouched In th« tonneaus. Recruit 300 Workers Police said that the company appeared to have recruited about 200 workers over the week-end. About 80 other workers entered the plant over a footbridge that th« itrlket* call "The Bridge of Signs." The picket* watched the bridge In silence, attempting to Identify ths men who returned to work. The Incident occurred as Mayor Martin Kennelly announced that he had Interviewed strikers arid found that "they want to return to work." The packers claimed today that more than a third of the strikers had returned to work, permitting the •truck, plants to step up meat production. Cotton Speculator Put On 2 Years Probation WASHINGTON, April 27. (UP)_ The Commodity Exchange Authority, today recommended that Thomai Jordan, fabulous New Orleans cotton speculator, be put on pn- batlon for a period of two years for making two "fictitious trades" in cotton future* last Deo. 18. Tlw authority, ietlng as prosecuting attorney in the case, made tha recommendation to the Agriculture Department's Judicial officer. It said Jordan-and his partners six weeks ago admitted making the "fictitious trades" which constituted a violation of the Commodity Exchange Act. BCYTHJBVILLB (AJUL) OOUftigg s Ail-American J5 C X- ""M"? J .' Durk * hai Writ so much of hij time in China, and working nt St Thcrcse'i Cntholie MTOOB m Chicago that he taughlngfr calls himself "balf-lrish ond ha.f-Ch™' Burke i= a veteran <rf 10 years' service in China, and spcal L s_several Chines* dmlegtj. Kiwanis Club Presents Flag to Sudbury Pupils Sturlents of tiic Sudbury School in Bljtheville were presented a flag by the Kiwanis Club at their assembly hour tills morning. E. H. Ford, cVmlrmnn of the committee for underprivileged children, represented (he Kiwnnian In the presentation and Mrs. E. P. Pry, principal of the school, accepted the flag for the students. The 475 students Joined hi the Lords Prayer and the singing of Livestock ST. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., April 27. (UP)— (USDA)—Livestock: Hogs 13,500; all salable. Market fairly active 170 Ibs. up, 50 to 75e lokcr; light weights 15c to $1 lower; sows 75c lower. Bulk good and choice 170 to 230 Ibs. 21.50-21.75; top 21.75; 230-240 Ibs. 21-21,50; 240270 Ibs. 19.50-21; lew 21.25; J70-300 Ibs. 18.25-19.50; 300-360 Ibs. 17-18.50; 130-150 Ib6. 18.50-21; 100-120 Ibs. 16.50-18; cows 450 Ibs. down 15.5016; over 450 Ibs. 14.50-15.25. Stags 11.50-14. „. Cattle 3,400; salable 3,000; calves 2,000, nil solnble. Market tulrly active and fully steady to strong; load top good and low choice steers 30.50; a few medium fleshed steers 27.2527.50; good mid choice heifers and mixed yearlings 27.50-31, with common and medium 22-26.50; odd head good cows 2-1-25; common and me- dtiim beef cows 19.50-23; canners nnrt cutters 15-19. Postmaster at Lonoke Accused at fmbezzfer LITTLE BOCK, Arfc., April 2T. (UP)—Wllllnrn p. Chancy, Leninite postmaster lor the past four yeais, remained In the Pulnski Couiiiy jail today after being arraigned yesterday on a charge of embezzling com* $5,200. The charge was filed by C. O. Taul, Little Rock postal Inspector. Ch»n«y was arraigned before United State* Commissioner Lee Miles. Read Courier News Wnnt Ads. "America" before the Hag was raised. As the ling was raised by Mr. Ford, assisted by KTelly Jones nnci I J. T. Mullens, students, they gave the pledge of allegiance. The Boy Scouts at Armorel will be presented a flag tomorrow. Retail Jewelers Elect Blytheville Merchant LITTLE ROCK, Ark., -April 27 (UP)— Joe . Fltzjiiilrick of Dlythc- vllle was named regional vice president of the Arkansas Retail Jewelers Association for this vicinity at their clectlor In LUtle Rocki yesterday. Six regional vice presidents will replace the association's board of dfrectors, it was revealed. Floyd A. DMiman of Striitteart was elected to head the association succeeding- E. H. Stewart of Hope, who was named one of the reglonrl vice presidents. W. C. pard of miEse iivllle, Lewis Goltz of Hot S p rl n B s, B. D. Stone of Mc- Oehec, Mr. tewart and Mr. patrfck. WANTED Middle ago lady combination bookkeeper and sales lady, muet be able to use typewriter. Permanent job good chance for advancement. Give experience and reference*; in first letter. ' P. O. Box 804, Blyrheville Another Feature For The Mighty Jeep! Hydraulic Touch Control • IMPLEMENTS LIFT AND LOWER EASILY • THIS ADDED FEATURE SPEEDS OPERATION • MEANS LESS WORK-MORE TIME SAVED *% • Poole Motor Company proudly announcet anoth.r r.volufionary addition to the 4-pur- pos. Jeep Hydraulic finger-tip touch control! Thi, enables the Jeep and attached implements to operate as one compact, efficient unit. Thi* saves you time as you can well imagine. Let our salesman call on you with a Jeep for demonstration. You are assured of direct factory efficiency when you do business with us. All the latest innovation* in Jeep are yours ... at Pool, Motor Company! I You Get Immediate Delivery on a Jeep No Shortage of Parts Easy Payments If Requested TUESDAY, MAY ST, 1948 Two Men Fined In City Court; One Files Appeal -_ Campbell wa* fined a toUl of $100 and ooiU on charge* of drivta« while under the Influent* ot IntculcaUnc liquor and dUturb- Ing the peace, and Dub Yastblnder ww fined r» and ooeU on charge* ot puMfc drunbenneM and aeea«lt and b*Herr * their preliminary hearing* in Municipal Coart thl* morning. Oampbott, who entered a pie* jf not guilty to Hie charge*, wai fined »T6 and ooit* «i the drunken driving charge and tag and costs on the disturbing the peace charge Vastblnder entered a plee, ot guilty to hU two charges and was fined $26 and cost* tor drunkenne** and $36 and ooste on the assault arid battery charge. Campbell and Tattbinder were arrested ,bf aherlffj deputies lait week on the complaint of three Blythevill* gklj. knowing hi* ar- rast Campbell waived preliminary hearing on a felony charge of robbery and grand larceny. An appeal wa* granted Campbell in tlie misdemeanor cases and Judga Sudbury set ths bond at »250. A clinrge ol carrying a concealed woapon agrtiiut the two men and assault end battery against Campbell were dismissed on a motion by the state. In other action (he court ordered forfeiture of a J35.25 cash bond posted by Dick Slstum on a driving while under the Influence of intoxicating liquor charge and preliminary hearing for Bennle H. Goff on a reckless chiving charge was continued until Thursday. , April */l. CUP)-Allled auttantte* ordered partial ekwlne of rh« frontier along the Anglo! American lone of the free territory »oo«T m an effort to prevent Com Vtttt^ mfhw+r Accident* NSW YORK <up)-The American Trucking Association Is considering a national drive to enlist 8,500,000 truck driven in a highway saftey movement. Edward J Buhner, president of the ea*tern region, warned that the volume at road accidents would Increase greatly this year unless Immediate action 1* taken. munist Infiltration for the May Day Enjoy the whiskey that's IWh- jlad yo, co.ld ™k, III |f s ^ ^ numb(ri „, rigH , f^f^T Want you to try the rich Kentucky dr r^ ing p | eowre that ,- mu ,\J^ wMtlcey everybody's lalkinj about, ^^x, KENTUCKY WHISKEY^ the bell, I'll stoy on "Itn SCENEt First floor of the Hastings bom* TIMEl The evening of April), 1948 . The desk at which Mr. Hastings opened his monthly bills and wrote^ an indignant letter to the electric company, protesting against theirj advertising that the average family gets twice as much electricity for] its money as it did twenty years ago. 2. The electric clock at which Mr. Hastings looke.d to see if he had^ time to mail his letter before dinner. 3. The family radio, with Junior parked close beside it, listening to| "Jerry and the Jeeps." 4. The porch light which Mr. H. switched on to guide the dinner guests? 5. The percolator, ready and waiting to do dinner duty. 6. The electric range, filling the kitchen with appetizing aromas. 7. The refrigerator, from which Mrs. H. was taking trays of tinkling ice cubes. 8. The iron, with which Nancy was pressing a dress for her date. 9. The back porch, on which Mr. H. paused to think things over — realizing that his family did use a lot more electricity nowadays, aod maybe the company was right, •JO. The trash can Into which he tossed his crumpled letter. Listo* to the Electric How—«ie HOUR OF CHARM. Svndayt, iiN F. It., Ot*, CM Ark-Mo Power Co.