The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 12, 1948 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 12, 1948
Page 1
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^ffiffi^COlMER NEWS IU r-^i,..!.,. , 77, '. ' [ ! ~~~ —— _ wjlfclttSA mT ARJCANSA& ANn a/tlpr-tripAc**. t.~—- • ^^^ ^Street Projecfs Get Approval Of City Council 1300 Block on Holly To B. Pdv.d otCost Of About $18,000 and alley impiove- , * e M 6 '" ' lle ««»* committee for consrdTration Qlr h/ U "? S .. f ° r , lhree ha <" teen or will the f 0 m.? h the ,, Sifce(3 ~' ^°"' e 'y '°r J" 8 fourth will come from p/ (Mfctrict refunds wlfich are sehe'dul- W to be turned over to the city by .Property owners who are to receive The cltyVfiill assist in financing by" paying " et and ' a " ey " r ° jecU the projects fee, or The Council voted to let a contract for. paving of the 1300 block on Holly street to Hughes and Co Contractors, who submitted the lower of two bids received by Mayor K. R. Jackson. The Hughes bid was for »290 per square yard of concrete paving. No starting date for the work has been set. The job will cover about 6445 Jjuare yards. Lynn Hughes, one of "Jf. contractors, nld. me paving will extend from 13th street to Cem- 22 feet proper- etery . Road and will be wide. Including: curbs. The r- ty owners asked the Council to receive the bids for them. The Pride and Usrny Construe- tlon Co., submitted . cents per square yaii To Gravel i, Approving another Council voted that ( instructed to go ah. gravelling of several • .Brawley and 'WUson •JfiKed to the city mo~ Negroes residing in . I Ion s hi y.n ,' • • ^ u t e , y. : 10 to fi'^s, T ; or -."!"' i2Vi for S3.12H ets roject. the Salary Increases Granted Two City Officials in March Become Effective Salaries of the city .attorney an municipal judge have been raise and became effective at the begin niiig of the new terms of office fo ™'Jj officials, It was disclosed las The April budget report hande aldermen at the City Council monthly meeting In city Hall ins night showed that both official received their first increased checks April 15. Both salary hikes were voted b the city council in special session held in March. At a March 2 meet ing the Council voted lo raise cit Attorney Percy A. Wright's salar from ;<•,() to $100 i»r month. Municipal Judge J. Graham sud bury's salary was increased fron $3,000 to $3,500 a year by the Conn cil nt a special meeting March II Half of the judge's salary is paid by the City of Blythevlllc and half i paid by Mississippi county. Judge Sudbury hears cases in volylng arrests made by the sheriff! office and township constables a well as cases originating in the city where the arrests are made bv members of the police department Airport Rentals Reach New High City Receives Large Sum for Lease of Tillable Ground Dollars from rental of lanH ».^ buildings at the former A/my air base here have clanked Into cUv coffers to the tune of more thim WOW. since April ,, the beginning Council's April airport fi- men at the meeting hi — " — " f-i'j ._ ,, --i-'-i Jiit^LUjy in mayor bo 1 City Hall ^ nif-ht showed that Mons, an- n a year se addKi c th'rfri r, May* .. _ Fairis. Simon had circulated among, and received s and pe- per- Jews Get Jaffa As Britain Pulls Out of Palestine 'State of Israel' May Be Set Up; Abdullah Prepares for Invasion By Leo Turner United Pres* Staff Correspondent JERUSALEM. May 12. <UP)-Jows won major bloodless victories in Palestine totiay and the British grin which has held the Holy Land for JO years eased in the waning hours ol the British mandate. The British agreed lo turn over to the Jews the big Arab port citj of Jaffa. Jewish Haganali forces ;n Jerusalem were set also to seize the strategic, buildings of the Holy Cilv Columns of British troops wound put of Jerusalem as the British lorces all over Palestine prepared 10 fall back to their final evacuation beach-nead at Haifa. Tlie mandate ends at midnight Friday. An official communique of the British-ruled Palestine government —perhaps tho last communique that iovernmcnt ever will issue — said hat British High Commissioner Sir Alan Cunningham will leave Jerusalem with the last or his troops sometime Friday. To Board Cruiser At one minute after midnight he vill board tne British cruiser Eury- alus, in Haifa harbor, signifying n nd of the British rule of the Hoi Land. lie Holy ares month!; aldermen a budget reports given „.„„. each City Council meeting .One lease granted by the city'ha [S£P. almost: .soMv respon: sponsible fo: See, STREETS on Page Bevin Opposed ToU.S.-Soviet 'Peace' Talks LONDON, May 12. (UP) -Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin told the House of Commons today that Britain is opposed to any further peace" talks with Russia until the Soviet Union puts all its cards en tne table, face up. Bevin's statement in Common came after British political and diplomatic circles had expressed concern that any new Russian- American conferences might lead to » new era of appeasement. . Bevin told Commons he was un(P/ e '° ™te » detailed statement »t this time regarding the notes exchanged between U.S. Ambassador Walter Bedell Smith nnd Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov He said he also could not assay the chances of Soviet-American <-on:ercnces to settle the differences between the two nations. "I want to be quite frank" the earnest slow-speaking British foreign secretary said. "I am not anx- -oiis to cuter into further conferences until the ground has been <leared. J have had too many" "I think it is absolutely essential planter and gtnner Land Rentai.i Paid airport budget report The and pays rent on it of $20 per acre Mm ^^ ? he ' and was leased 'o him In February. The report showed that disbuse- inents for M'.rch totaled $2,609 09 Aprils report of airport revenues 2versed the standings of receipts and expenditures but this was because of considerable- maintenance 1 repair work done. Receipts for last month were 81.151.36 while expenditures amounted to $353819 The monthly budget report' of city revenues also given the altler- nen lasb .night, showed that April receipts were $7,348.69 while expenditures amounted to $11,424.65 in eluding 5,3.027.50 disbursed for capi al improvements. p Garbage Fees Provide S3 023 Sanitation revenues, from garbae receipt*, topped the list of receipt, ast month, totaling 53,023 p o i| c mes brought in $3,103.17. Privilege license fees paid in Anrl amounted to $439.25 while building ?f,^"l, Tce f to , t . ! * d sm ' 2f >' Sales o The budget, report listed the fot- — - , '°™. lg expenditures by depart- good deal of preparatory | ™ n j?' s t"«ts. 53,772.73; Police, $2- thp.t work has got to be done J ci " and wlm 193.65; „.. ..-: , « »<«!. .„,.,. ongen . er ' 11 ancl »dmlnl5trath«: nil putting the cards on the ta- f'^ 6 "- 20 : Sanitation. $1,937.66- ami Me face upward has got to taSe ' %£• S7M - 25 ' ""eluding a Tire bill o D-s Gasperi Resigns As r'.sw President Takes Over $229. I'.lid out for capital in prove men Is hY> ' i:» ,>? orsperi re., ncd today • ^ :: L ^ llauoi ' " e ^ president or It•„, ?' asf to rcrcivc immedintelv r..n.-.te to fcrin n new rovcni- •>• -or the Italian R:.jublic According to the report, sinkinc £"?' 'i cl<1 'he folowing: City H B "f. SS.,I(t.!)7; city hospital, $3,421.86' and city park, Sl.5%.12 Funds mi hand as of Anril 30 totaled $08.853.80. Of these S30 ' " nd. 30 V/cather lo Closing AT&T Amor Tobacco ... An.iconda Copper Beth .steel . Chrysler Coca Col.i Gen Electric Arkansas rcrccast.:-Clou<ly ^ M <lay - to "" lu .... Scattered t h u n dc r- Montgomery Ward porilon toda y- No'" " " " -, - , n :>rl.-:u temwMture cha-«es Minimum this morntng-cs ' Ma::lmtim yesterday— 85 Sunset today— 6:53. ^ Sunrise tomorrow— 4-59 ' (Int 7 a m ' Total since Jan. 1—2272 mean for May— 702 ' . yesterday— 82 on , j an . , to this date Y Central .... Harvester ..'.'.'.. li Am Aviation' Republic Steel Radio . Eocoony vacuum Etudcbaker Standard ofVj j"" Texas Corp Packard . "" U S steel .'.'".' ({notations: 15j 3-8 56 7-8 36 5-8 31 7-8 583-4 166 1-4 37 57 . 60 5-8 - 16 . 96 1-4 . 12 5-8 . 28 1-8 Already there was f' .11 the Holy Land. A four-day" truce" m Jerusalem proper was broki Junng the night. Jews charged Arabs started the fighting by firing -nto the Jewish-held Katamon Quarter. Arabs charged the Jews began it by setting up loud-speas- irs there calling on the Arabs in sii-rcimor. Outside Jerusalem to the West Arabs and Jews fought anoth-r battle around the Bab /El Wad road block, by which the Arabs had cut for some three weeks the vital Jewish supply line to Tel- ipon which all of Jerusalem's s depenci for their very British tanks were said to 1,0 posted ui strategic positions on the irmgs of the Bab El Wad righting o prevent either Arabs or Jew* bringing U p reinforcements. The Jews have been fighting more than hrce nays to get a convoy bringing iupphcs from Tel-Aviv past the road-Mock. Another battle was going on q lour Jewish settlements in the Kfn Etzion area, about five miles Southwest of Bethlehem, birthplace Christ. Arab Legionnaires -seeking lo nrive out Haganar necessary to enable tiongreisinn" committees to ; functloA "Si'. At one minute after midnight al- o, Tel Aviv advices indicated a lew Jewish state, probably to be ailed the "State of Israel," will be 'reclaimed in the all-Jewish city '1 Tel Aviv, it's first premier, and lefense minister, will be David Ben •urion, 66-year-old white-haired olish Jew who for 40 years lias ought for a Jewish state in Pal- stme. s The New Jewish state will hold Ircady almost all the territory Inch .he rj nit e d Nations partition an o last November would have llottra it .But it will face bitter pposition. Dispatches from Amman, camtal nearby Trans-Joi-K „,, said that already most of Kug Abdullah's British-trained and - British-sub- oidizeci Arab Legion' was on Palcs- -ine soil. Abdullah, new strong man of the Arab nations,.promised that »<MjJd ' ARKANSAS *ND SOUTHEAST MI88OURI Report on Red Cross Actiyitie * Wins Praise; Officers Elected George M. LM was elcetert chap- 1 n tni? I'*, 1 , 1 f ° r " le Chlckasawba DW let o the American Red Cross ,, .. , - ............. Red Crow the third consecutive year at the animal meeting In the Court House last night. By-Law, of the chapter had previously stated that chapter officer should not serve for more than two co consecutive years, but a revision accept.* last night makes, ft ££.' thlrd 'er'n Mr. cers headed slate of offl- projxwed by thc nominating committee, all of which were ac<. 1 epted | by acclamation. J. L. Ounn nan, a. t,. ,- „ - • --d Mrs, O. Modlnger, secretary. Reports, from committee chalr- iien were presented to members nst light mid Mr. Lee expressed is pride In the activities of the chapter last year. All (unctions rere carried on thoroughly and ef- cctively by the chairmen and oth- r volunteer workers. Mr. Lee said. Walrr Safety Emphulted Tlie water safety committee re- lorted ttiat seven classes had been Georie M. ?! ' 21i pu|)lls Chrolle 1 » certificates issued. The hislruc- KKU CKOS on !>.« n Se Correlation of AthJerics, Education Urged by Missouri University Official The proper relationship between athletics ami tha director of athletics'at Missouri University, : l educational belore Secret Data Bill Debated in House Act Would Require U.S. Agencies to Bare Files to Congress The House todsy debated a bill to a| agenclcs—the White! ouse excepted-tcll their el i demand to Congress Rep. Clare Hoffnw ' o Mich., club. Mr. Faurot declared that "no man today can be a paclltst and we must build good bodies In Amcr . ca. Thoso of us lii educational work n Missouri are seeking through 1C. Sta e Board of Education and the various schools to develop a program which will give, every boy and girl a physical education which filarte with the first grade and carries on through the rest of tlie school years. H Is H p)r , n wh)ch should become universal," he said More than 150 persons attended the dinner meeting of the KlwMtls Club which was held In the First Baptist church. A film of the MIs- fa°, u t ™, ke , f0fltlMl1 8ame p'»y«» shown D "rhnm, N. C., was In his lilk, Mr. Faurot said thnt any boy who gets to play football In or In high school is fortun- Mlssfliirl .University,? he " & M Players but sncilfice scliol- fijjf'jSw. Jo have .» ~ player selectot! e good grades . - —• --..-. \.u,.tlnue to make B*>od grades In collcgr lose some of 84,000 Worker; Idle as Chrysler Walkout Begins Strike by CIO Auto Union L«ad« Third- Round Wag. Demand DETROIT, May n (UPJ-AUI workers struck Chrys er „,* "cross the nation today In „." ,„ Ihird-rouml «.« Ke , cst ; „„, » ^" 000 Arsons at once, anrt threaten layoffs U> UlOll! Plant offlclnli mystified by Some Is said they wen CIO Unl'tml Ai?!! shops In A big Dot... 000 workers. followed by Indiana and 10,000 h worm hundred siipervlslory c ,n 'loycs including to i officials in cave. No violence was reporlo i. ' Olheri T«)d To Leave offlcVi' 11 Ul ° 5tllltm *<""•' 'o collar workers lied foi Th. Weiss said he "either would trlk " ""n 1 ' 01 ^,?," 1 " 51 " 10 irixers in Mlclilgnii or would aw a specific violation of he l»r law , lBn I,, st m ,| M1 CI tlle Union members. WilMmina, 68, To Abdicat. H*th*,l an d t Throne in AMSTERDAM, May 1J (up) Q'lee,, Wllhclmlna "f the Nether «»<ls »m,oun«d In i iurprii «-" • today that «h« wm BMIcate the throne n September h " that telling »« » but that Julian* had persimd- lhe ««on« •until Jubllee for her Only a few ago, Queen Wll- il her Marshall Rejects Idea of Russian- U.S. Negotiations Secretary of State Denies Ambassador Sought Discussion* Plans for tin jubilee are fur art- uuccil, and the queen said In her liioartcnst thnt she desired to let It )<> held before she abdicated. il Negotiations May Be Forced Eventual Government Settlement of Dispute Predicted by Official Secretary of State George O. shall today challenged Ru»u Prove IU goo to h nu * he "«*•*• conference- ball back to the Russians, Marshal any '^"on 'h»t United By Ij/u, .rente Gander fXSS^K'VSn^e high official salrt tociny (he KOV- .r'Vn'n •""["'"y 'W be rorc- I to iicgotlrite new contracts with ,« T,™," "'I 10 "* WllOSe slrlk " Jircat Joel (o seizure ot tha rall- onds. This official, wlm asked not to o named, omphnslzcd Hint the overnmciil hns no uresent olAns ?, r , co " t r c , t lnlks wim th « "» | °"-'' Vh,fo C "ir C<t thftt , 011I y yesterday the Vhite House snld flatly Hut the o\crnmcnt, would not negotiate Tint \\n tj if ,i_ "ut, no sum, if the dispute U not iilf .'," P rl ,™ le "cgotlatlons bc- ccn the railroads and the un- ms, tho goyernmcnt as operator of .«• t* »'Bhteventimily have to "gotlate with the unions Itself. fn 1946. the government seizert ,"f llol)! |-J°'t coal mltiM during spring strike and ^Secretary of n<, » th. United States and Russia negotiate separately on these Issues. Marshall said jn a press coruVp ence statement that II Russia winte to talk settlements, It will hsveto do ao through the United Nations or other International agencle. wheru stalemates exist. " senclel "What we want la action In the fields where action Is possible and urgently necessary , t the present time," he said. . These are deadlocked Issue,. before the UN Security' couheil and other matters such as the stalemates over Korea, Germany 'and the - Australian treaty negotatlon*. "We cannot afford a continuation of ...failures," Marshall said What we must have is successful action where such action is now sorely needed." He denied that u. S.' Ambassador Walter Bedell Smith had uked tor 'any general discussion" with tin Russians. ' Marshall's statement wa* hut first direct comment on th* Soviet Union's announcement- that it was Marshall read his statement ilow- ly to one of the largest news con. fcrcnces In hit career a» secretary. More than 200 correspondents wen present, plus a icore of photograph- . £ (t f, r , reading his' statement h« ilerlo -P*fsonally ne- n ' • -y ne- otlatefl.a now, contract with John i"', 1 ',*"' *' belter coiWct W * ';" d i " Ver hnd telore. Army took over the railroads y n tn . ll^ , 0 " ">* llatf01 '. set for 6 a.m. Wfl Wa Cations Foreign %s comn^ee^ S : ZST&jtf ^^ o £ and during spare hours while school," i r«°±.. to , I ^' ni ««™^S 1 ™ SK states 5 " b5 ' RUMia °" d In PI h* Unionism Right to work—Donald . Rich- we.'e men nnd thus secure Arab communications *o thr Hebrom scctoV Dixiecrats Prepare for Big Campaign LITTLE ROCK. .\( ay (2 . <rjp)_ Inimccliale formation of a "cam- wign committee" to carry out the Dixie fight on President Trim nil's .ominatlon and his civil right-! rojiMals was announced today bv Gov. Ben Laney, chairman of the Stales' Rights Democrats Laney said he would ask the Democratic executive committees of II Southern stales to, appoint two men to the committee as authorized fonday by the states' rights con cntion at Jackson, Miss. States receiving invitations are c.xas, Louisiana. Mississippi Ten essce, North Carolina. South Carl ' Lancy was authorized lo apnolnt two men in state,, where the Democratic organizations declined to act He also was given authority to ox-' other pant! the organization Into sections of the nation. Unc ™ CX J', anSlon mlght comc teJ in i me n tlllB Of the co sfL I, C ,?" Cd as M0n as P<»- fl?ir ^ S site to bc d =tcrmtn7d later. The committee would solicit XS. . a ,! 1 . d - S f t ."P Procedure under ^.S. to Offer Hth Hour Plan For Palestine u.oooo k3 . . said It will lay off more Monday because of the c Other Chrysler on the Job (inrts supplier iilnnu nlso arc expected to close In' sc Icrcd cities throughout t|, o " ""' Tlie first walkout. country s occurrecl a few lllgh- "cgol! a tionsb™kc y <low,, Pl la s1 t t '; i *!;r.! ftinzcy said. "Feeling Li verv uinli s^v^^srLif.^ 1 - p-a^^ich 1 ^"-sss s PnrU^Kt bo,L, for all Chrysler cars . f"'" P'""' «'«= the ., s 'rlkcbound. Workers on the strike hour, left Women—A House Judicia committee approvedla nr constitutional amendment the snme rights as ir The Treasury as Sennte Subcominlttee to -''- lving E Evaders^l f "5^~.^h£ " R s P cclnl suucommlttec , N Assembly today t • ", , , m ° f a French-American it'l P l m { ° r 'nstalllnj, a special UN re'" Jcrlt5!>1cm afte - cd t ' EO after , T Jcrlt5!>1cm evaders by hlrine 10 ' leave. collectors. It sav s tax %w- i Grc * t after the Brl- Britain attacked the Je. s ax w- „ , slons amount to about $! 000000000 n ' s;llcm Plan and ridiculed Amerl- ' ."w«/,u™ CBI , and Frcnch o .. . . York NEW YORK, M Close steady. open «ar 3265 .. 3775 r «ly 3700 12. (UP) — high 3HIO 3828 --- 37M Oct 3359 3388 Dec 3231 3315 Spots close 38.88, up ; flclals when they contended It wa s not a plan for a trusteeship but wa s proposed under Iv, ,,» of e truste «hlp section of the UN charter. low close 3262 3278 3710 3819 3694 3743 I 3358 3375 I May 3285 3304 j July '• ' NOV. Sovbeons (UP)—Soy- CHICAGO, May .12. wan quotations: Open high Low Clase 39 -'B 396B ^B 390B 3 COB rights 25 3-8 78 1-2 62 3-8 4 3-4 76 3-4 Legionnaires Meet The Dud Cason Post 24 of the American Legion held Its weekly " Parades Unnoticed MEMPHIS, Tcnn., May 12 (Tip) -Eleven-year-old John St. Joh" «as in the cotton parade of the cotton carnival last night but no* ' Concealed ' John t of the wr "K a crank lo make the gigantic dancer, hips wiggle. ' Telephone, Manufactured 65 Years Ago, Owned by Blyrheville Citizen Mayor and Mrs. Jackson Attend Cotton Carnival Luncheon in Memphis Mayor and rday. Leader., of the engineers, in. » iV *"? d . swltohm «n called off he walkout but only after the Justice Department got a federal court order forbidding the strike Dispute Unsettled nJf/'th,," 1 '?," Ica " crs ""Plmslzcd that while the government's notions had kept tho trains running, they hnd not settled tlie 'dispute over- wages and working condlUoiis, They said, their riemamls remain 'He snmc US before and that the Army will have to run the railroads ntll the unions get a "decent settlement" from either the railroads or tne government. The unloas are asking a ,10 per cent pay raise and 25 changes In working rules. The rules, most, of which would mean more money for the rail workers, cover overtime night dlficrcntlnl.s, premium pay for Sunday and holiday work and numerous other working con- II lions. ' The railroads have 'offered some changes In working conditions and 15',4-ccnt hourly pay boost, the no settlement terms recommended by a presidential fact-finding board last March. During the pre-sclzuro negotla Ions at the White House, thc Hire mloiv, scnlcd down their demand >ut the railroad industry refuse o go beyond the board rccom iicndntlons. Keltentn n. 8. Stand < He re-emphasized, in response to questions, that the United statw has no Intention whatsoever of entering into bilateral o ,- demorutmtion' by 8ov let Union of 1U tatiotkm !• - (if the • K, Z ^ Kl *nt Truman yesterday, Marshall insisted that the recent conversation!, between .Smith and Soviet Foreign Minister V. it Molo- tov-whlch touched off.ttThJS'S U. 3.-RU5sfan "peace- t«ll«_dld not change in any way the foreign If. 1 Iff 'ot *he United States <* fu attitude oward the Soviet TJWon. said Smith's oriitlnal Interview with Molo- Marshall confidential oo- tov, was designed- to dis,tlngu| sh for, the Soviet government between U& domestic political campaign state-i merits an merits and Union Pnl "Oenerai definite tf. s toward thB Soviet- Smith did not uv for nny general discussion or negotia- ilSi 'u MarshRll ' s [statement said. "We have had a lon'g and bitter experience with such efforts. 'This government had no Inten- tlon of entering Into bilateral 1 ne- gotlaltonsi with the Soviet government on matters relai K matters relating interests of other governments Warn* of Falnm discussion of any proposal regard to outstanding issues Phis Poabocly !„ Mem- ° CoUo " Carnt- $25.000 Building Fund A 65-year old telephone, which was the first In Booiieville, Miss., is now owned by H. E. Barnett 1013 Walnut Street. i A v n i?i? T ", M sa!d the Phone, which t 111 d m '8ht be a low square ilght sound cable,™ attached "w-J! d by his father for 50 years it was »oiinccted between the J ' T Barnett store and his house, a W ance of about a quarter of a mil- tn trie center oj the "box" Is in inverted cone, very short and with • wid« mouth and a small gold tho I £"° b '" " ie CCIllCr ' "• — i™Jf » w »s sl "«:k with a piece jf of nood It made a i, 0 i sc which Mr Barnutt described as like the noke oi a pcckerwood, only amplified." He saia you could hear, but admitted that the modern telephone Is Quite an Improvement. This phone wuw only connect two establish- school election been called for District No 9 " 10r ° tlecl<lc tlie question " rr ° m thc Sta ~ity to Enforce Ban )n Littering Streets With Paper or Rubbish Mayor E. R. Jackson today Issue a warning to city property owne ngnlrwt pulling paper, grass cut tings, hedge or tree trimmings o trash of any kind on the streets o alleys In Blythcvillo. A city ordinance forbids lltterln of thc streets with trash, he salt and this ordinance will be enforced ft also prohibits letting loose grave sand, coal or trash of any kind t fall from trucks, wagons or prlvn vehicles upon the streets of Blylhc vine. Mr. Jackson stated that the stride enforcement hns become necessary due to the laxity or citizens In per milting the streets to become litter ed with trash. The phone was a product of the J. K. riolcombe Company of Clevc- ** ltaleA >n both the «nd Canada, although tactured. °' th « were manu- ot fund and the levying six-mill tax, John Maves? county school supervisor, said "to- i<i»H Clec:tors W|U vote J «<»> ih' A , pollin s P'»cc will bc me Armorel store from 2 pm to 6:30 p.m., Mr. Maycs said. . If the loan is approved the $25,,- <XW will be spent on the erection of a home economics cottage and cafeteria combined. The tax will be levied on the assessed property valuation, which Is $344,700, and the loan should bc retired within 20 years. Two Suffer Injuries in Accident Hear Burdette Mrs. Russell Pierce and Mrs. Elmo Hamlltn ot the Dogwood community were given emergency treatment at Walls Hospital last nignt for Injuries received when the car In Which they were riding collided With a trailer truck on South Hlgn- wny 61 Burdette. Mrs. Pierce was treated for a deep cut on the face and Mrs. Hamilton was treated .'or minor skin abrasions. Neither was Injured ocnousiy. Mr. Pierce and Mr. Hamilton escaped injury. According to reports'of the accident, the car In which the two couples were riding w»s traveling South and struck the truck driven "J Lee Smith of Louslan*. Mr. Pierce wa» driver of the car. which the Soviet government may have in mind, must, as a matter of course, be conducted In the body charged with responsibility for these questions- ' Any cal! for action must talco Place In existing International machinery ''where the utmost of dlffi- Marshall waniea that It would be "very unfortunate" if aiTat- tempt were madn to sit down at a hi ,t° r B enernl discussions and have tho discussions result in fail- "Tlint would do the world harm," ],e said. "We cannot What mot .inuaiion of such failures. » it u must have ls successful action where such action is now sorely needed." Marshall left the door open for possible a further statement to the •miH „„»!,. on this SUD J«ct, but saia nothing was ready at tlie ores- • ent time. W.J.Wunderlich Remains In Canton, Miss., Hospital , ., s reported bettet" /e ' Mr. Wunrterllch to In frt,' ^"^ n? fr ° m k d chest Injuries received when ife car collided with another car Irlven by Henry Patterson of Canon, who was killed. Two other passengers In the Patterson car, also were Injured. .. • Mr. Wunderllch underwent a nee operation Iwt. night tin Wunderllch said. Little ftocfc Man Shot; \ father-in-Law Accused LITTLE ROCK. Ark., May 11 —(UP)-Calvlh Bentrup, J/ „: lalned In a critical condition ut • ittle Rock hosplui today after legedly being shot by hta t^bcr. n-law yesterday. W. c. Chlsm, M, inw fit* on bond a eh*rg« of «is»ult with

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