The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 15, 1948 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 15, 1948
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BLYTHEmLE COURIER NEWS ~— _™E_DOMINA NT N.WBPAPER o, NORTHEAST ARKANSA. *«n ™,™ . * A . * •*"*• ~" k-J ARKANSAS AND SOUTHKA«T MISSOURI Blythevm, courier Blythevill. D»lly New. VOL. XLV.—NO. MlMlMlppJ Valle, U.a> t Herald BLYTHEVILLE. ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, MAY 16-194S EIGHT PAGES ^Margarine Firm Elects Officials; Plans Big Plant al Otf(«rs and directors of Osccola Poods, Inc., were elected 0 ''" meetin " '"M '"» Osceola lak ifchl in the of' f ce of S I . » eoa a panv «h'n u f'< P1 i eSUlentof the Osceo1 * Products Com" e CP if d T! 'T i(lent of the ne ™ «""p«™y ate eh " 1 ' ter as a ?750,000 corpora- Mlablishment ot a marcarlne manuiaclurinit pU nt In o»««i a Which will profess oil from cotton ' £ • ln(o ' iilri "W margarine neariug (he new company's own irade name, it was disclosed by ofttcialt O f (he new company. The mareine plant will have a capacity ol 1,000,000 pounds per JJionth. ' if L.C.B. Young, Osceol* attorney anri iilantcr, was elected president of lhe new company and R. C. Bryan of Bryan Farms of Osceola, Ireasurer. Mr. Bryan also Is * merchant ami operates 2 coltnn gin anri alfalfa deliydraling plant. The three officers were elected by the live directors named at the stockholders meetings. The directors, in addition to the three officers are: Veriion Wright of Kennett, Mo., a giuiir-r'arut planter; and W. Af. Taylor of Keiser, planter, ginner and merchant. Tne new company expects to have ar. Investment ol at least $250.000 in facilities, including the Jar°e Plant sUe, and an equally large gum ilal. C. E Carter wa« named last night by the directors to be secretary and operating manager of the new company, and a plant manager is to he selected soon. Mr. Carter now Is secretars- niid treasurer of the Os- ceolu Products Company and will continue in lhat capacity until the margarine plant is ready lor production, Mr. Young said. The directors at their initial meeting designated two of their members to serve three-year terms, ,'jjlxo for two-year terms, and one for Wine year nnd thereafter elect directors for full three-year terms. Mr. Bryan last night drew the one-year term and will come up (of re-election at the next annual meeting. Truman Predicts His Re-Election Truman Tells GOP He Is Ready to Start Campaigning I.n,,^ XL* 1 "?™" 11 Sl "Hh . 14 Missco Pupils EafConfairinafed Food in Memphis 11 Victoria School Students Spend Night In Methodist Hospital All but one ot a group of 14 ni. • from the Victoria School west „ Luxora, be became HI of f "They have been taking a few old pi; 'me too.' a ° n Hospital In Memphis this morning Joyce Cannon. 13. daughter o Mr. and Mrs. Carl Cannon Melhodlst Hospital. waV returned lor further treatment after having been released this morning w |th the Hospital attendants said she be came ill after riding a short dls tance on her second sj;art on the return trip to her home after nt tending the Cotton Carnival Her condition is not regarded as ser •ous, It was stated at the hospital Fourteen of a group of about 40 seventh ami elghlh jrade pupils became III |> 5 t night near -lerlcho, while en route home from Mcmphln in i hu. When Miss Mae Densinore ' K teacher in the Victoria School who acompanied the children on lhe .lemphis trip, learned of the Illness among the bus passcnprrs, nmbu- ances were called from West Mem- plus. Eleven ol the children were aken in three ambulances to the Methodist Hospital. The other three, who suffered less evere attacks, were returned to Memphis In the bus and given imergency treatment In the Baptist Hospital and released. Those kept overnight in nndre W -x terms,-and^r.Lancy lime "tat years there wlh- be the White House A" ie next four Democrat i any nenced mc.rin contro, A Youhfripeifi. Large blocks of stock in the njjw ! o^t in a seersucker TOitwrni^rf irrjnrAtion n»-p holrl K,. f.,-n ,>^.f,™ !a dinner r>nt*-,ni,*: — »im.^eu corporation are held by two cotton la dinner companion across the bar oil mills, both owned and operated i of hl «. trim dinner jacket an »s co-operative enterprises but the shouted, "Give 'em hell Harry " "" " ' . " p ani ' .«°™ the long spiaker's Uble cabinet members and their wives, and assorted younger Dem- - j --,..rjer Dem?S?, ta .l'™^ •"* waved n »pt<" raign was definitely under wav Mr. Truman was critical of "the new company Is to be a private enterprise with the stockholders including some of the members of the co-ops as well as the two cooperatives which will furnish the crude r.il for processing. i The new Osceola corporation will I , - ..„. ul „,„ enable farmers in Northeastern Ar- Rc P ul)1 lcan-controlled Congress for kansao anri Southeastern Missouri not B' v 'ng him enough Dowec to to handle the processing of one o! '"'"' "" " America's staple foods from the tield to the retail stores, which is the last step before the product leaches the dinner table. The Osceola plant, which should be in operation In less ihan a year, will give Mississippi County its second margarine plant and a potential five-state area ror distribution See MARGARINE on Page 5 British Refuse To Recognize State of Israel LONDON, May 15. (UP)— A British Foreign Office spokesman sa'.d today lhat Britain will not follow the Tjniteti States immediately in recognizing the new Jewish State of cope with the present domestic sit- nation, M -• -•-.--. B »»i J m uic ethodlst Hospital included: Paul Brooks, 15. son of Mr. and Mrs W R. Brooks: Arthur Russell, 13, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Russell. Fnu- me Lou Cockrell, 14 daughter of Mr and Mrs. T. A. Cockrell; Ray Allen, 14, son of Mr. and Mrs. o. A Allen- Myrtle Cash, 13. daughter of Mr and Mrs. G. M. Cash; James Hodge 'I. son of Mr«. Basil Bowman:' Ploydene Mlzell. 13, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Mizell; -Gienaa Rucker. 14. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Basil Rudter. Spoiled Meit. Blamed The three given emergency treatment in the Baptist Hospital were Mary Jo Sexton, Paul Wolverlon and Lloyd coot, Jr.. "Doctors fcgnfed that spoiled meat probably caused the children to oecome ill but health authorities today were not certain where the contaminated food was obtained In Memphis today it was said there was the question whether the ch Wren became III as a result of eating their own picnic lunch or President Truman Considering Palestine Arms Embargo Repeal WASHINGTON. Miir.R-(UP) President Truman U considering a proposal to lift the embargo on shipment of arms to Palestine, im Informed White House lourc. Mid today. Such action would follow tlilg government's recognition of the new Jewish Stale of Israel In Palestine. The embargo on arms shipments lo the Middle East has been In effect for five months. The White House, meanwhile, let It be known that Mr. Truinim is considering the establishment ot diplomatic negotiations with' the provisional government of Israel. White House Press Secretary Charles G. Ross told a news conference that reaction this far to the administration's recognition of Israel as an Independent, stute has been overwhelmingly favorable. Of the first 200 telegrams received, only three were opposed to the action, Ross sula. He said lhe recognition of Israel had been discussed with Secretary of state George C. Marshall and Undersecretary Robert Lovett before the action was taken and had their complete support. Ross also told rciwrlers that Mr. Truman had been considering the action for several days before he made the surprise move last night Mr. recognitio 11 came from Kllahu Melu, «Ben.l.for th« provl.ten.1 »o»eminent of Israel. ROM said h« could not. glv* lh« exact moment when the d*cWon was made to recotnlw I»r»*l. but 1 '" 11 " h * d * 'Hie British government, h« wid also was notified rxtor. the action' wns taken that Mr. Truman h«d It under conatderation. ROM said he knew nothing about » report that united Mullens Dele- Rale Warren Austin conlempiatKl resigning a« a result of the »ctloiT On (he question of removing the embargo on arms shipments to Pal- National Guard Troops, Pickets Fight ki St. Paul Ftara-Up U Brief; Added Soldiers on Ottty in Meat Strike By John T. wtlhr estine, It could not be l«r,,ed re whether lh« proposition under study pertained only lo P«le«<ln« or lo the cnllre Middle East. Ross said Mr. Truman's tctlon Is comlslenl wlin hi; ,Utein«,.t of March 25. in which he aald he favored partition o( Palestine but urneil a temporary trusteeship to stop the bloodshed and fightin In Ihal statement, the president urged a (nice lo work out a peaceful settlement of the Palestine dls- requesl for recogul- e provisional government ol Israel was less than 200 words and was brought to the White Truman's action was taken House by m«,enger Vt • fc^mlnutes after a request tor. yesterday. ROM "aid. Drive Is Planned For School Funds Citizens' Committee Seeks $18,000 to Buy Building Site | A second drive for funds to fiance Ihe purchase of property for He new high school 5 l( e •)„,., been FBI Investigation OfRedPlofAsked Wore to Intimidate Congressmen Into Killing Bill Alleged mt °f . ere (o- rlM« A »' h * 'I 001 * UM<1 lcveled ri!ie« and bayonets to clear Hie m»- J «* (tr J, el ,*M m lllls riot-lorn My. Mst-fighllng flared for several mttmte. when th, pickel, rtef ert " order Sivlft Itlla hold l a h,( 0 the rushed In reinforcements to back an angry crowd that „, „ . By San<i(>r S. Klein WA? ,™ S S<aff c WASHINGTON. Ma 15. (UP.- . entatively scheduled to open Oct- ulsJtlon or the property, met In ne chamber of commerce office esterday and decided on that date *ccoi:d.inK to Mr. Holder some 32.COO was raised In the first drive i-hich was conducted last May The 50,000 goal was not reached, and ° or that 'ill be coiiducJ-.'-ft Eccon <l drive <s are incomplete buV It V> ! eved that " •111 be He said bill. he and other House members have received lellcrt bearing the forged signatures of prominent constituents. The letters '"^,. d ^<: »t the polls in November if the their fight f Or passage of the "This Is an obvlon polls cglslators pressed bill. ri.in S! lWytheYlne 'Of" conl ributlons. Sixty such teams work- a on the fund campaign last year Mr. Holder pointed out that while »'y two and one-half acres re- aln to be purchased. It all Is Im- ' member, of 1 said, "I of Ur Con- The committee. It was le«, „ already has the mailer under study Rep. Karl E. Mundt, R, 8 D co-author or the antl-CommunW thrxiil - J li " •* ^ «"U llllll .'houLed It. support ot Ihe meat •Irlke picked. No one WM hurt in lhe skirmish n the picket line, and there was '0 shooting. Three union members were arrested. . An estlmalfd 1.000 guardsmen were concentrated In lhe vicinity at the huge swift and C». plant Some pat.-c.lled the area on foot, others In halftracks, j ec p s nn d armored cars. The remainder stood by for ordfn. Col. Lester Hancock, command- R. alepped to a loudspeaker nn ,i {old; the crowd of I.OOO pickets ni-.cl bystanders lhat Sheriff Norman pleter had Issued a proclamation forbidding group* of more than four persoiij j n t designated emcrccncv area. Shortly after hl» announcement, force of about 400 gunnlsmen moved out of the Swift yards to enforce the order. . After the lirst flare-up of'llght- ~ »entne« llxed bayonets and Egyptian Planes Bomb Tel Aviv as Arabs Hit Israel Imul cli^t A — ' '""*•*'* uvienamg "±±lfc?-V f * h « *«« «»-ne. thf Egypttaii-eSOd k . and «PP«red also to have won «£M of hitter houw-to-houw fighting Ing. . said It i s "the first time wlth- reopen. chnarr They took the appropriatioruiway from the Bureau of Labor Statistics, he said, because "they got tired of seeing the facts as to what the prices are doing to the country" "They're not satisfied to take he brakes off prices," he said. Iloon They tore the speedometer out o? ! . the car so that they couldn't see ~ how fast it was going. But he added, "We have done one thing." "We have a united country behind... (the) United Nation, gram." . narlr? ™ thor !" es said that the P ' Cnlc frnm h Cnc «»* from home at Overton Park. The officials said that the time of the at noi :han noon. e " lBter ln the Pro- Behind-Scenes Row Smoldering Over Draft Issue Israel. The spokesman said American recognition came as a surprise to Britain which had not been consulted. Huge Publicity Barrage Planned to Get Senate Backing for Steam Plant NASHVILLE, Tenn., May 15 (U P) —The 140 municipal and rural cooperative systems that distribute e Tennessee Valley Authority power In seven states planned a huge WASHINGTON, May : A behind-the-scenes row dering among Senate leat i smol- ; today g publicity barrage against lhe u S Senate today In favor of the pro"It us a rare thing to recognize IP' government which has no defined frontiers." one Informed source said. -The new State of Israel certainly has no defined frontiers at the present time." Furthermore, it was said, recognition now would be contrarv to Britain's ' and reco extend recognition posed new TVA steam generating plant at Johnsonville, Tenn. The publicity campaign was planned here yesterday .by nearly 300 men attending a meeting called by the TVA Power Distributing Association, it represents 96 municipal and 44 rural co-operative distributing agencies. <;euoral policy of moderation j The meeting was called originallT J™" 0 ™!":™ j ln - Po!csll " e - . ro JU™ ,' he . House .. Appropriations (o a Jewis'i state while there is civil war in Ihe Hf-ly Land might be interpreted by the Arabs a s favoring the Jews this source pointed out. Weother ^Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy ^M warmer with scattered thun- dershowcrs in Northwest portion today and tonight. Sunday, partly cloudy with scattered thunder- Committee turned thumbs down on a preliminary $4.000.000 appropriation for Ihe steam plant. The plant would ultimately cost more than $50.000.000. The full house also lias declined to approprialc the money but the Senate has yet to act on the question. New York Stocks Closing Quotation.: meeting yesterday. >u. according to reliable sour- made sharp remarks at the meeting about some features of an nrnto/1 -„..«,( . ... *" ft ul a " bill to collected. A small amount of money will be necessary for grading and preparatry wrk and the remainder of the funds collected will he used for such work, Mr. Holder said. Phone Service Improvements Hearing Is Set LITTLE ROCK, Ark., May 15. — (UP1—A hearing on efforts to obtain better telephone service In the Mississippi County area surrounding Keiser .will be resumed by the Arkansas Public Service Commission June 1. Commission officials said applications have been filled which, If approved, will provide the service requested. The commission first decided last Summer to Investigate service In the s l ; ad "s postponed floor de- an effort to inr/ulrlng their nefarious purposes." Would Sever Red Tli* The House will resume consideration of the Mundt-Nlxon bill on Tuesday when It will be o|)en for amendment. The measure wouW. require the Communist party and Its "front" organizations to register with the Justice Department, and would force Communist lenders to sever their tics with Moscow or face a jnll sentence. During debate yesterday, support ers said it Is necessary to prevei Soviet "meddling" in the Interns affairs of the United States. Foe charged It ta unconstitutional an smacks of the police state. Rep. Richard M. Nixon, R., cal said he received a letter signed wit the name of a prominent merchan In his Congressional district. A tcl ephone call to the merchant dls closed that he not only had no sent such a letter but actually w« strongly In favor oi lhe legislation Nixon said. Rep. Ellsworth Buck, R., N. Y also reported getting a letter with the name of .a prominent woman received. h» . e oor e bate on the draft bill. It had bee slated tentatively to come After a hearing j n September the Commission ordered the Southwestern Bell Telephone Company to Munrit received a letter written on the stationery of lhe magazine Newsweek. Investigation disclosed he sntd, that there was no one next weck nrt t, ",' lnalead ' bllls for vers nnd harbors appropriations and admission of displaced Europeans to ^"•fiThf^^veservteemea sure will not reach the floor bent until ,, following week. . Chairman Chan Gurney R s D Commttee mmrti e mmedlately charged that the pol- ' ^hat measure, he said, should Have been given priority because 11 w so important lo the national security." 155 3-8 (howcrs In Northeast portion and i ^ Tobac «> 591-2 not so warm In East and North porJ £". a . c °" da , Copper 333. iions. ; Beth steel 36 7 . Minimum Hits morning—56. Maximum yesterday—80. Sunset today—6:55. Sunrise tomorrow—4:55. Precipitation, 24 hours lo 7 am ;oda.\—None. Total since.Jan. 1—22.72. Mean temperature (midway be- ween high and now—68. Normal mean for May—70.3. This Bate Last Vear Minimum this mornlng-65. Maximum yeslwdny—so Precipitation, Jan. \ to ihis date Chrysler . ., . ' fil Coca Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward ... N Y Central Ini Harvester North Am Aviation Republic Steel Radio !.,.!!' Eocony Vacuum".'." Etudcbaker Standard of N j Tevs Corp .. P.V::rd,. . jU S Steel .....'.'.'.".;' • 8 7-8 167 1-2 39 7-8 60 64 17 3-8 9!> 1-4 12 1-8 29 3-4 12 5-8 ID 3-4 'Unknown Ship Reported 1 To Have Struck Mine SAN FRANCISCO, May | 5 _ (UPl-An unknown ship reported ? * g . arb>lec1 Distress message today that she had struck a floating mine and was "sinking fast." A Coast Gunrd flying boal ami hree cutters wore dispatched lo the position given by the ship in her hasty SOS. J.",'fj "lossage Ihe ship used the cal letters "KHIC", assigned to the freighter William r. <-.>,.„»<„- " Bell recommended lhat Ihe area could best be served by Hitter out of Keiser and by the Caraway or Manila exchanges of the Arkansas Associated Telephone Co. Hitter now has on file an application to build new full-anto- and matic exchanges at Kcl«r Midway at a cost of $48,4,16, Telephone users would be assur- Both Mundt and Nixon predlctec the bill would be passed by the House on Tuesday without »ub- slanllal change. U.S. Grand Jury Indicts Meyers tor Tax Evasion DAYTON. O., May 15. <UP>- rcd direct connections with Osceola A federal grand jury today Indlct- and Lepanlo. The firm told the cd Bennett E. Meyers, former Air commission It would have material for construction ready by June 1. Manila Man Accused By 13-Year-Old Girl Floyd Johnson of Manila, charged with assault with Intent to rape «as ordered held to await Circuit Court action In Municipal Court Ihis morn.ng. Bond W a.s set at »2,Johnson was arrested last we.-k on a complaint " of a 13-year-oli Force major general, for income tax evasion. The Indictment followed the charge brought this Spring by In, ternal Revenue Department agents that Meyers "wilfully and knowingly attempted to defeat and evade a large part of the taxes due and owing by the Aviation Electric Corporation " The corporation was the Ill-fated Vandalla, o., firm founded by Meyers Manila girl. New York Cotton NEW YORK, May 13. (U P) _ Close sleady. open high low ctoss 3300 3325 3294 3323 3275 3293 3263 3293 3759 3775 3153 3774 33f!t 3422 3385 3414 M35 3360 3327 3JS« clOM 3»U up; 27, I Child Hit by Cor J.'.ckie Holl, Iliree-year-old son of Mr, ami Mrs, E. M. Holt escaped wilh only minor Injuries when he was hit by a car on Fourth and Chicknsawba, yeslerday afternoon. He darted into the street and wa« In the path of the car before the driver noticed him, witnesses said. A lamb should be butchered at six months of nft to get the •Wlrt. watched the crowd outside lhe sates with their rifles at the ready. Rifles, sub-inachlneguns and thn automatic weapons of half-trade gun cr.rrler« *ere leveled at the pickets during Ihe fighting but no shots were llred. Combat Team Set Up "Hie guard contingent at Swift and Company was part of a provisional combat team organized today on order* of Oov. Liith'> Ywmgdahl to suppress rioting which rag->d through the packinghouse area here and lit Newport, Minn., during the list three days. Crle. of .'.'Hitler" and "dictator 1 went up- from the crowd. One won»»n turned to other rnale picket. and ahoutecl: "They're your buddies—you can't let them do that." It was the fourth .tralght day of picket-line violence here and at nearby Nowport, Minn. Tlie guard units—approximately two batlilloiu In all—rolled Into South si. Paul and Newport ««rly today. Three motor coinings loader! with armed troops moved out of 81. Paul shortly before 1 a.m., rumbled aloii" prearranged route* to South St. Paul and Newport, and passed Into the Swift, Armour, and Cudahy plants. Small bsnrM of striking CIO United Packinghouse Workers solemnly opened the picket llue.i to let the columns through. Some strikers jeerrd. Others were «olent. One remarked: "Well boys, I gucs. they've broken u. now." Oov. Luther Youngdahl ordered :he guard mobilised yesterday when' 300 men battered their way into the Cudahy plant at Newport, slugged workers inside, and abducted 30-ipn.strikers. The nom-.itrlkcra later were released along isolated^ roads. Th« troops, called from all walks of life on sudden notice, gathered all day at the State Fair Grounds in St. Paul Ool. Lester A. Hancock U.S. UN Delegate Eyes Resignation Warren Austin Said Angtred by Juggling Of Palestine Issue "y Rohtrt Mannlnr would reslBii ns chief United Sta ilclEMle to the united Nation, cm,se of the Mnute House jVsm of the Palestine problem. H wn: •s roporled In thnt thnl Austin was angered by Wash- Ing em's failure lo keep Us UN dele. Ballon Informed of lhe repealed ,m!ky tllmnbo « t » to Holy L,nd The lack of liaison c/imo („ « head last nl R |H. wncn the UN closeTif f IiSonlbl y Iurt;l '«<i lo Ihe Palestine in the' 8 wake oTarl"^ 1 ! "™l. W !" te ."o?" Vision lo Slain of Israel. Bnlh supporters and „,, of a Jewish slnlo in Palest! mo'v^T. bV lh ! S " d ' len A "«"-lcan Si H le S " cclM HSS «"">Iy meet-1 ng had been convened 28 riny, earlier because tl, 0 united States, the pilme force, behind the UN's Pales" e latino,, program, had decided lhe Assembly should some other solution. Taken By SurpriM ^ Even Austin and his delegation wits taken by .urprlne when news tickers curried the White House announcement of, recognition f6r the Jewish sUte. Official spokesmen admitted th. delegation had been given no advance notice oi the switch In policy. T»'o l^yptlan ground "'«^fy »»1 «rlUl.ry, the borders of P.le.tln., reports ctataed th.t «. w ,« out" th. Jewiih Auj«, on the road to u def€n<leri Jewish sources here h»d no infor sh territory under th* United N. t o,» partition p]. n . « claim w»» true, it w» a tuyullan troop, wer . piwng toward Beersheba, to approach Jemsalein area from the South The first Egyptian air- Jt ar-tet\t4 • t -wi*. t *'••••«• <ro a pp<ng '^^"{SSr^uSS "trafing. utlle damage rwultod Airport Bombed *,r!r.^? *«>*"«*• one Air ™^^^ gX ^ vJ^ff^iS.!^ shot down and lhe pilot capturJT A third --'• - ' but the drn*. >clMmed ""'"torcemenU and arm w.r» coming in b y ship. During™ third •ponents I Egyptian air raid, two .hln, ,,m. he were J' 1 * ""out I.OOO Immigrant.—amon* mnpl/<n ti i UlCm dtronir vm<n«- «-.— i_ . . .^ substitute it.—amonc young men to bourter forces—entered th. Tel from M«r- aboud Aviv harbor. They came selllcs and Cyprus, , already had swiftly _.__,... of the day-old JewUh route'?! 116 '' 1 Wh ' Ch hlMl •»»»• route here even befor. th. nrfi formed them cambat, team. Into a provislonn He .aid he could not give the exact -lumber of troops but disclosed they all were armed to the teeth with carbinei and submachine gun and had "plenty" of ammunition The column* were composed of armored cars, half-tracks, reconnaissance can, and troop carriers. Aleutian Islands Hit By Strong tarthquake •SEATTLE, May 15.—(UP)—Army and Coast Guard officials awaited word today from bases In the hear- L of the Aleutian Islands, reported itt by a strong earthquake shortly after noon yesterday. Coast Guard Headquarters here eported a terse radio message from (ft Ketchlknn office warning ol possible further quakes and tidal waves In the Bering Sea and along he strategic Aleutian chain. University of Alaska officials ermed the quake "one of the most evere in recent times." However, t wa« not felt In the Fairbanks .rea, where the University Is lo- ated. .aney Gets Contributions "or States' Rights Fight LITTLE ROCK:, Ark., May 15.— UP) — Unsolicited contributions larted rolling Into Gov. Ben aney's office today for hl« fight g»ln»t President Truman', civil ghta program. The flrsl checks came from a ulsa, Okla., man and a prominent atesville woman. When he was elected to head the ate'* rights Democrats last week n Jackson, Miss., L«ney expressed on fldence that money would be •al!«bl« to fight Mr. Truman's ogram. He said several prominent rlcansas persons asked him to set" he amount needed and lhat they wouM ce* R fcr ' ' Diplomats representing nations normally close to the United Statej the Soviet bloc 1 and" the Arab's'lates In ridiculing and attacking the gyrations ot the American dele- gallon. The delegate of Chile stepped to the floor of the assembly and asked If the United State., delegation wouldI explain mo "rumors" that Mr. Trumnii had recognised the Jewish slate. Francis B. Sayre of the American delegation replied that he had no offciaNniormatlon. Later, after the Assembly had killed part or Amcr- cas proposal for a ghost government In Palestine and was Hearing a vole on the other half, the dele- allon received the trat of President Truman's proclamation. U. S. Delegate. Red-Faced Philip C. Jessiip, another Amerl- can delegate, read the announcement to the other UN delegates The rteelgate of Cuba remarked acidly that the delegation of Russia and Poland seem to know more about events m Washington than (he American declgatlon. American officials tried to hide heir embarrassment nt the lack of Unison between Washington and the American delegation. Many seasoned diplomat. , ndate ended were unloading ate. ^ - * h - were arriving In Haifa. •*; Radio reports received ban ^~ Haganah men In Je force* es. there. OuUlde Jerusalem, „ :sss good for the Jewi „ message from the holy city a he Jewish settlement of Atarolh "ii road to- the strong Ar: n or Ramallah. North of ap- - peared convinced that Austin would react emphatically to the development, probably turning in his resignation ns a protest. The 70-year- old American delegate, a one-time Hepbiillcan Senator from Vermont wns named to the UN Job by Presl- l(nt Tn "" an early In his admin- West of Jerusalem, fierce flcM. n « C °n0nued In the area of Latrun lS^£]£ter*:*& And Arabs Arab. Whl Bn4tl« •outh' of the Holy OH» village. about MO of that th. Lebanese troop, had northern border of was Beirut Legion of Kir* •— or .Trans-Jordan already fighting m Palestine, and „ ... h "« to be fighting north, w-est engaged i, There the Jen had «uf- • $40,000 School Bond Issue Is Okayed in Steele Vole« ol Steele, Mo., at a special election yesterday approved aTro- I to issue HO.OOO In ance addition of four class rooms to the new Steeie grade now under construction Jerusalem fercd some revere,. Despite the air attacks and r«^ Ports of some land reverses, an air of overwhelming optimism and con- fldence was 'apparent here. This was based In large part en President Truman's de fact^TreerW nltlon off the new state, which iS. Pnsetl Jewish leaders could not carry on the fight over » was felt that the Arab »Ut5 «ny long period without British approval and support, and H n. tal l^yed that Britain could not »£ »lbly support an attack nation which the " recognized. school _-t , —-™,_. wunoui uvLiun Fiank Huffman, president O f the school board announced today. Voting in the election was light Mr. Huffman said, but the proposal carried by a sizeable majority. Filial tabulation of voles Is expected to be completed today, he satct. Mr. Huffman stated that he was .a"l"g a meeting of the jcttool board for Monday night to lay plans for the selling of the bonds. The four-room annex to the new school building was necessary, he said, to provide ample cafeteria room In the old school building The annex will be used for class corns, making the ground floor oft he old building available for us* is a cafeteria. Yesterday's election was called as « result of pci)tloi« circulated bv members of the Parent-Teact*r» Association. Soybeans (Prices f.o.b. Chicago) 404B 409 406A 40SA 387 *M 39f 3MA , •«,.. .., t(t t , B M3B Labor Groups Hold Ywfy Meetings in Hot Springs rrS? T ^.* PRmG6 ' Ark " T » rrroi_ ^.. . nnnl , conmitloM ^ t the Arkanws t -_ ^deration w . nnd the Arkansas Council ot v. ^ T Rnd . SswmU! Worker, convened nerc today. Tne Arkansas i Journeymen Barbers It. annual contention ., All the groups win dim* ent state and national labor Caw*** fin Almrm L «hort circuit hi ttM wtrtaf at .Ml Chevrolet parked in th* m bloc* ,on North First atrwt WM the cause of a fire alarm thb ing. The c.r was owmd k* *nrth, Negio. Mb ' Wfty nation last year Into the lockers seen In railroad, and bus terminal. America, MMtdtac to

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free