TWBLTO OOVMK* Fight on Regional School Plan Near ; South*!* Senator* -,;, Rally Against Move • For No Segregation ' WASHINGTON, U»y r (UP) — •outheri Senators rallied today Mainit * move to Impose a no- fttneiUui rule on the regional •nlversitik. plan of 15 Dixie states. "We will light' every way we «ui/ '014 gen. Spessard Holland, D., Fla.,.» leading supporter of toe bill to give Congressional consent to the school compact. The pian would permit 5 tat» to pool th«ir resources to provide equal but segregated higher educating for both Negroes and whites. The senate was In recess today but will take up the education plan again on Monday. Holland said that If the Senate adopt* an amendment barring ra- tlal segregation in the schools, he will not support the bill «t all. "W« can't support a contract that Imposes terms under which our states constitutions won't allow IM to operate," he added. The no-segregation rule was proposed yesterday by Sen. Wayne Morse, R. r Ore. He offered an amendment to prevent race, creed or color from being set up as (in entrance qualification for any of the regional schools. Such a safeguard Is necessary, Morse said, to frustrate the "hope of some, that (the plan) can be used as an Instrument for perpetuation of segregation." -Morse's amendment would also require the proposed regional schools to meet the standards of higher education accrediting agencies. The proposal appeared likely to bring an Immediate showdown on the civil rights issue in the Senate. This had not been expected until lat« this month when the He- publicsn leadership plans to bring :.tlp the controversial antl-lynching Sure-Fire Plan to Beat ftow/eMe W/tee/s Flizltt; Originators QuitGambling LAS VEGAS, Nev., May 1. (UP) —The two college boys who thought, they had a sure-fire system for beating the roulette wheels today (rave up gambling "forever." "You can't win in Las Vegas," they said. A $200 loss in 24 hours at roulette convinced them. The youths, Albeit Hlbbs, Chll- and anti-poll tax bills. Result of U Vfiri Study The compact WHS agreed to Feb. 8 at Tallahassee, Fla., after 14 years slurty. Participating slat.s Include Alabamn, Arkansas, 3oulli Carolina, Florida, Georgia, Maryland Mississippi, Tennessee, Texas, Virginia, West Virginia. North Carolina, Kentucky, Louisiana and Oklahoma, The attack on the compact was Initiated by Sen. Homer Ferguson, R, Mich., who charged It would merely continue segregation. Holland Insisted, however, that the racial issue Is "merely Incidental" to the problem of the slates In Non-Metropolitan Newspaper Heads Gather for 63rd Annual Convention •y WUsUn C. Wlkan *• (United rmt SUB t'orrwpondml) P1NEHUKST, N. C., May 7. (UP) —Business sessions, an address by Army Secretary Kenneth Royall and the IMS Better Newspaper Awards were scheduled today for the National Editorial Association convention. The three-day 63rd annual session opened last night with a welcome from Gov. Gregg Clwrry of North Carolina. The roll listed some 400 non-metropolitan editors and publishers. man. " Short, Washington correspondent trying to provide « decent education for white and Negro persons. The first move contemplated If the compact' Is approved Is for the states to take over the operation at JfSe^nn^K'.Uo^l'rSLS.S: T ^^ W °'"" "' ">" l ° Speakers today Included C. P. Helfenstein, NEA president and publisher of the Caribou, Me., Aroostook Republican; Don Eck, NEA general manager; P. G. Strombcrg of the Elllcott City, Md,, Times; and B. E. Estess of the Houlton, Me.. Pioneer Times. Delegates last night heard Joseph H. Short, Jr., president of the National Press Club, foresee GOP presidential hopefuls Harold Stassen, Thomas K. Bcwey nnd Robert A. Tuft "getting together on a fourth of the Baltimore Sim, sntd the "Dig Three" might select Sen. Arthur Vandenberg. Neither Stassen, Tall Mel: ilcgc coi financial backing Is found. Chairman Alexander Wiley, R., Wts., of the Senate Judiciary Committee which endorsed (he regional plan, said fnllurc of Congress to approve It would be "another blow at the South." It would "throw out on the streets" some 500 Meharry students, he said i Sen. Irving ives, R., N, Y., also | has an amendment which would . provide that minimum educational I standards be met. The Judiciary jCommittee, has proposed an amendment to provide' that approval of j the plan shall not be construed to I mean Congress condones segrcga- 1 tlon. HAYS STORE SPECIALS PEABERRY COFFEE - $1.19 3Lbi. Pure Crystal, 20 ox. BLACKBERRY JAM-ea.39* Willlnm Lawrence, international correspondent of the New York Times, told the opening session that the "best guess" target for next Soviet expansion wns trim. But Lnw- rence said he did not see war between the United States and Russia In the immediate future. Today the news executives are to hear annual reports from their officers nnd participate In discussions on dally, weekly nnd suburban newspapers. The evening banquet features Army Secretary Kenneth Royall and announcement of the 1948 better newspaper awards by Paul Smith of the Rock Rapids la., Reporter. The convention, will wind up Saturday with most of the delegates taking off on a six-day tour of North i Carolina as guest of the State Press Association. Poet Carl Sandburg will 1 speak at a final session In Ashe- next week. 'Chute Jumps To Highlight Mock Battles CAMP CAMPBELL, Ky., May T (UP)—Final preparations are being made today for a huge parachute jump here tomorrow as part of Die Joint Third Army-Ninth Air Force trlnnlng maneuvers being staged here this month Bilg. Gen. Jarred V. Crabb will command the more than 200 planes which will fly the men and equipment , to "rescue" troops on the ground who are presently under selge by the maneuvers' "aggressor enemy" forces, it will be the largest military air operation since World War Two. About 30,000 troops are participating in the overall mane livers. General Jacob L. Devers, army field forces commander, Is on hand to watch the exercise. He Is Inspecting the ground units already in operation here today. The Ninth Air Force's mobile weather detachment here has predicted favorable weather for tomorrow's big jump. The public has been invited to witness the Jump., Riff Convoys Move FT BRAGG, N. C., May 7. (UP) —The first of three ISO-truck convoys lolled out of Ft. Bragg today, hauling troops and equipment to a maneuver area at Camp Campbell, Ky., In the largest motor troop movement since World War II. Two other convoys of similar sl/.e will t move out tomorrow and Sun- •dny, 'officers said, en route to the site of joint Third Army and Ninth Air Force exercises. Apples Fare Better COWICHE. Wash. (UP)—Apples have a better chance of getting to tile teacher without bruises these days than they did when dad was a boy. Automatic apple lumpers tested here handle 300 to 500 more boxes a day than was possible by hand and cut bruises 20 to 25 per cent. Livestock - ST. 111.. May 7. stock: Hog receipts 10,600; salable 10,500; uneven; weights under 220 Ibs. steady to 25c lowcrr loss mostly on weights under 150 Ibs. 230 Ibs. up steady to 25c higher. Sows 25 to 50c lower. 110-240 Ibs. 20.25-21; top licotlie, O., and Roy Walforcl, San Diego, Cal., both 23. made their system pay »12,000 in Reno last year. Their first attempt at Lns Vegas won »200. But they lost $800 In their last two. Hibbs and Walforrt said they were I through with gambling forever. They decided to get a boat for n Caribbean cruise. Head of Ducks Unlimited j Seriously /// after Strike LITTLE ROCK, Ark., May 7. (UP) ! —E. L. McHaney, 72-year-old associate justice of the Arkansas Su- of Ducks Unlimited, was still in a 21; 240-270 Ibs. 18.50-20.50: 270-300i Ibs. 17-18.75; 300-380 Ibs. 16.25-17.25; 130-150 Ibs. 17.25-13.50; 100-120 Ibs. 14.25-16.50; sows 450 Ibs. down 14.50- IS.'M; over 450 Ibs. 13.50-14.50; few heavies 13; stags 10-12. Cattle receipts 3.200; salable 700; calf receipts 800, all salable; meager supply of cattle finding improved action over Thursday's tow trade with prices firm. Odd lots and individual light weight steers and heifers, grading good 28-30; common and medium kinds 27.50; common and medium beef cows 19-23; can'ici-s and cutters 14.50-19. Church Women Hear Head of State Council in a special message to the BlythevIHe Council of Church Women »t th« M«y Fellowship D«y program In the First Christian Church Lht» morning MM. E J. Rauschkolb, *taU preildent, of North Little Rock, compared Chris- tlan living to the building of a "house beautiful." Mrs, Rauscholdkolb based her message on the conflict. between .spiritual and utilitarian modes of life. R>r « spiritual life she pointed out that the sordid, cheap and undesirable aspects of society must be dUcarded, and that lives should not be so full or various activities that there was no time life to cultivate a soul. Your spirlutal "house beautiful." must be located where the temporal things are secondary to the heavenly things, Mrs. Rauschkolb said. Mrs. Rauschkolb, dedicating her message to the mothers In the audience and mothers of those present, emphasized the need of a good foundation. "Your home life Is reflected In your children," she said. A living room that Is full of love, kindness and an understanding between parent and child; a guest room where Christian living can be contagious, and an attic to store memories are all a vital part of your "House Beautiful", she declared. Even the trash heap is important, she said. Many things need to be destroyed and burned as rubbish. She compared the garden to the Sabbath, saying peace and inspiration must not be replaced by weeds, such as cheap books, cheap movies, and jazz. In conclusion she pointed out that the group of churches represented were working toward a world church, so that "House Beautiful" may been seen everywhere as a decent place to live. All 26 councils in Arkansas, and councils throughout the United States, and several foreign countries are celebrating May Fellowship Day, today. Atlanta Journal And Life Win News Awards COLUMBIA, Mo., May 7. (UP) — The Atlanta Journal today received a distinguished service in journalism award from the University of Missouri. j Five Journalists and a national picture magazine received similar awards during the University of Missouri's 39th annual Journalism Week. The awards, based upon records of performance over many years, were presented by Dean P. U Mott of the School of Journalism. The awards went to: David C. H. Lu, correspondent of AVIATION FRIDAY, MAY T, 1948 tlon is regard*! by some as still In It* infancy, 'that Infant hac grown Into a pretty big boy." The law in tomt Instance* has kept pace with that growth, h« said. The current st»t« law dow not hold the pilot totally responsible for all mishaps as old laws did, he pointed out. Whether or not a pilot was neg- ligtnt M now a major consideration in determining liability In air ac- cldenU and aviation law violations, Mr. Wright said. Trftt'ol Cfcrrien Explained Mr. Wright also discussed wherein liability rests when an aircraft own«r stores or parks hi* airplane in th« care of a flying service or other airfield operating agency. The service or agency would be held lla- bl« only when accidents or damage occurs due to direct negligence on the part of the operator, he said. He also explained the difference between common carriers, such as air lines, and private or contract carriers, such as charter flying services. Common carriers operate on fixed schedules along stated routes, he said. The legal test to determine the difference between the types of carriers Is the degree to which they will fly for hire all persons or goods given them for transportation, limited only by the amount of space available, he explained. During the business session of last night's meeting, the BPPA members discussed plans for furnishing and ie-decora.ting the Transient Pilots' Lounge. It was announced that the Association will stage a "surprise" breakfast night Sunday, May 23. On this type of flight, the destination is unknown by participating pilots until they open sealed maps after they are airborne. Plans for participation of Blytheville pilots hi the annual Arkansas Air Tour next month also were discussed. DAY LONG SMARTNESS NOTICE Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned will within the time fixed by law apply to the' Commissioner of Revenues of the State of Arkansas for a permit to sell beer at retail at 119 So. 2nd., St. Blytheville, Arkansas, Mississippi County. The undersigned states that he is a citizen of Arkansas, of good moral character, that he has never been convicted of a felony or other crime involving moral turpitude; that no license to sell beer by the undersigned has been revoked within five years last past; and that the undersigned has never been convicted of violating the laws of this state, or any other state, relating to the sale of alcoholic liquors. J. M. FERGUSON Subscribed and sworn to before me this 7 day of May, 1948. Elizabeth Mason, (SEAL) .- Notary Public. •My Commission expires 4-28-50. Oh boy| Oh Joy! Yu-u-u-m... MOTHER'S DAY • Kings • Pangburns • Martha Washington • Gales In! and2-lb. Boxes Attractively Boxed PHONE 2024 Owens Rexall Drug Store tative of ttie Kraftex all metal ve- ictian blind. Please send references o the American Blind Co., Inc., Manufacturers, 470 N. Dccatur St., Memphis, Tenn. u uviu ^. n. uu, curresponoent or Opportunity for responsible business the Central News Agency of China, man to be our exclusive represen- Don D. Patterson, former advertising director of the Scripps-Howard Newspapers. . Jack Shelley, newi" manager of Station WHO, Des Moines, la. Joyce Swan, vice president of the Minneapolis Star and Tribune Co. Inez Robb. International News Service correspondent. The publications honored were the Atlanta Journal and Life Mag- nzme. Wright Bryan, editor of the Journal, and Wilson Hicks, managing editor of Life, represented their publications at the presentation ceremonies. The Journal was commended by Mott for "progressive ideas and liberal sentiments in the South." He spoke of its excellence as "a. state paper and as a representative of local interest and opinions." serious condition today after suffering a stroke at his home here. He was tnkcn to Baptist Hospital. Judge McHaney was appointed to the supreme court In 1947, at the height of a successful law practice. His term expires in 1955. A charter member of Ducks Unlimited and chairman of the organizational meeting of the first board of trustees at Chicago in 1937, McHaney became president of the organization this year. He was chairman of the board in 1044. bltndcd wtlH crioictit groin of bwng boltl.d Immtar- °'«ly, "Thompson" h pu» txxk !• mok« H t | uu «^^^^^^ *h,"!!f d ^' hl !} £ .'X M P'oef. The itralfht . whltklrt In (hit product »re 4 yt«m or more oio, 10% irnln nentTnl iplrlti. ORIGINAL 4 FOLD NOUNIMC PfllOl t(A(l) Be kind to your disposition and appearance thruouf the long lummer days. Beau Brummell 4Fold Palm Beoch Tiei assur* morning to night fresh, cool neckwear comfort. INHf-ON SOWS 73c AOJUMAJLI IOW1 ST.OO "Han naie *>fnt that a!t oihen max be compared (o tkem."—Cllarla Knox, 1831. * <OMMI« il AN In our new Knox Straw HSIB we oiler out- patrons i choice of the world's lightest fibres and braids, in the finest and coolent of weaves . . . slia|wd and trimmed] with especial distinction. Come in for your Knox Straw , . . and one of our smart', ntw, colorful puggrc* bands. MEAD'S »I MAIM (TftllT * ; «?• V, '
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