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BLTTWBV1LLB (AME.T CWEIM MWt MOHDAY, MAY IT, 1M« State Democratic Women to Meet G*v. Wright to SfMok; Cmmtifat** in Roc* F*r Oov«mor at Work * IJCTTtsT HOOK, Ark., May IT. 'OJP)— With a speech, by Rebel Oov. Tteedfaw -Wright of Mississippi and a specialty dance catted "the South- em Polka," the accent will be on dizhi when Arkansas' Democratic women move into the political spotlight on Wednesday, WHcbt will make -his second trip to LitUe Rock in. resent months tor the 17th' annual Democratic Women's convention and will presumable dlscuu his favorite topi opposition to President Truman anc ill civil ' rights proposals. The dance will feature the Dorthy Donelson dancen at; the same dinner meeting 'Wednesday night. Other highlights ot tht day's program will include 'an addre-s by Amis Quthridge of Little Rock on "What, to "expect," and port by ttn.lt Newbern of Con way on the Tuft-Hartley labor bll Resolutions to be acted upon will be presented by Miss Suzanne C. Ligh ton, chairman, and the election o off fleers will be held during 111 afternoon session. Meanwhile, the stale's gubernat orial . campaign apparently ha settled down to a series ot organ! xatlonal meetings by most cand dates. Major development today th« naming •( fanner State Sen Jlsa SaeMy of Van Buren eaaapoJcm manager for Horace E ThompMO el Little Rock. Snoddy immediately annouucec that Thompson's permanent hea< quarters would be opened Satu day In Little Rock, across th street from the sign be-decke offices of Hot Springs' Sid McMat The former state senator said ia associating himself with Thompson's campaign ."because his election will remove for years to come the threat of government by nmt- - ipulatlbn." .Thompson became the third cani- date to name a campaign manager. James Uncle Mac) MacKrell of Little Rock and Bob Ed Lottln of Tort Smith named their leaders earlier and -McMath, Jack Holt of Little Rock and James Merrill rf McOehee are expected to mnke early announcements. Meanwhile, Port ''Smith's Loftln watched two other candidates move into his home town over the weekend and then announced that he will 'open his campaign In the near future— and not in Sebastian County. Re indicated "his first speech •will be in Northeast Arkansas. Candidates Criticised Other candidates in Fort Smith M«<rt in Sandwich** It. P. Bliis, principal of th« Vle- •i» Schooi In the Luaora District, uld today that all o< the pupili ospitallMd in Memphl* Friday ghl after having eaten contaml- , »ted food while attending the Cot- m Cirnlval last week, have re- unwd to their home*. He oppressed doubt ? ,hal the pol- tiliig was . caused from*, eating sandwiches In the pupils' picnic uhch was taken with lliem. About a seventh and eighth grade pupils lade the Memphli trip in a bus nd en route home Friday nig.il I in the party became ill and were etuined to Memphis for treatment. Memphis health authorities lu- esliguted in an effort lo determine f tilt food was purchased from -•oncesslonnaires at the Cotton Carnival. ktorJa ftifil* *««ov«r Jbituaries Honor Graduates Designated in Caruthersviile CARUTHERSVnJJS, Mo., May 17 —Namee of hone* graduatet were released thk we«k by (acuity of tlie Carullierivill* high school. Honor students »r« those who liave maintained a" high scholastic rating throughout the four years of high school. Twelve were named this year. The local high school discontinued the practice of limning valedictorian and salutalorlan a few years ago, and Instead listed the top-ranking group of the class who had maintained a specified grad'i, or better, during their four years work. Named to (.I' 1 * list this week, in alphabetical arrangement and not in order of rating, are the tollow- -ng: Jaclc Alien, Carolyn Christian, Lee Dorroh, Bob Joplin, Ernestine Medlin, Joe Mulr, Jo Frances Neeley, Frances Parnell, Peggy Robertson. Jacqueline Roland, James Q. Taylor and Jimmy Tillman. Mistto Tuberculotit Secretary' i Report Bring* Commendation Mrs. O. a, Redman, cxecullve sec- veUiy for Mississippi County Tuberculosis A.sgoclallon, . has received state regocnltlon for her annual report, recently sent to the state office in Little Rock, and us a result she has been asked lo discuss hnr report at the next meeting of county secretaries, Her Invitation came from Mrs. W. T. Dorougii, executive secreu:y (or the Arkansas Tuberculosis Association, who complimented Mrs. Redman on her reiwrt. Her letter to Mrs. Redman read in part, "We have read your report with a great deal of Interest here in this office and you certain,y compiled, an excellent resume of :hts year's work. \ want you to dismiss the report at our next meeting of county secretniie. 1 ;." Mrs. Redman's report was elgnl-paee mimeograph brochure which carried the seal on the front, and a message of thEuilts on the Blythevillc Man's Body Discovered In Office Building Piinc-ral services from John Ode!! Featlicrslon, 38, of Blyllicrllle, whose body was found at the foot of the stairway In tlie Lynch Building lale last night, will be conduc:- ed nl 2 p.m. tomorrow at the Cobb Funeral Home Chapel. The Rev. E. K. Scwell of Osceola will ofiiciale and be assisted by the Rev. Allen D. Stewart, pastor of the First Methodist Church here. Burial wlll.bt In the Maple Grove Ccme- lery. Mr. Fcathcrston's body was discovered by Dr. Fred H. Child, who ha s offices in the Lynch Building. Arcording to chief of Police Charles Short, who with Sheriff Wlilliini Berrymnn, was summoned, death was believed caused by H heart' aUnck. Chief Short slated there were no signs of foijl play other :han u small cut Above the right eye believed caused when Mr. Truck Driver Arrested After Negro It Injured James Crockett, Negro, received a fractured left arm as the result of an accident Involving his cur and a truck driven by C. P. Kirley on South Highway 61 near .tlie Snndy 'Ridge community yesterday aftcr- 10011. According to Deputy Sheriff Holand Alken who Investigated, Crockett apparently was driving with his arm resting on the window of his car and Klrley's truck sldeswlpcd :he car, Kirley was arrested on a charge of leaving the scene of an Divisions of the report were de> •olcd lo hcnlth education, cooiierft tion unrt coordination, discussing the o.v:oc!allon in connection wish various otner state and local agencies, i'elmbilUatlon, case finding Kdminlslratlon, nnd Ihe seal sale. MCDONALD C«ttUnm4 Frwi Paf* L eporled that hie fear of hl«h ilacefi and hit claustophobii kept ilm from visiting here often. Another tour wa» made down the Rhine on Hitler's private yucht. "We .ook the yacht at Wlesaden," Mrs McDonald related, "and saw all the .lory-book places and' thing* — ;astles on the Rhine, the tower nentloned In the Pled .Piper, and he statue ojt The Watch on the Rhine." Still another tour took the McDonalds to Holland, which Mri McDonald described as the most ilcturesque and surprisingly modern of all the countries viiited This tour took us to Markem Island, ot from Amsterdam, where the Dutch people are still living as the story and history book version o Holland is presented—thatched anc tile roofs, windmills, tulips, and wooden shoes. Tlits is left chiefly for the tourist trade," Mrs. Me Donald said. "One hotel out o Amsterdam was particularly elab orate, and would excell any In th< United Slates as to actual gran deur and elaborate furnishing The walls were of brocaded satin and ttie furnishings done in matching brocades. "In Bavaria in Southern Ger- Th» rtocr hi tdd that K nun li tovermmnt for our children for a not allowed to wear a feather in while, but »bon the military person- hi« cap until he killi a mountain I nel took over that responsibility. ,o«t." tin. McDonald expreued Our children sing German tongs, the opinion that tha goat* are »p- >arentljr holding out extremely well, becau*e everyone wean the feath- leurned in their nursery school, and before we left they were acting as interpreter! between their maid and me," Mrs. McDonald said. They picked up the German language r.vooh more rapidly thin L" at War "Th« moat amaalng thing encountered in all of our travels was the Autobahn, the super highway constructed through Germany by Hitler. Even though much of it his been bombed, ana !• limited In places to one way passage. It excells highways of most any other country. Villages dot the country-side .long the highway and many o! them are surrounded by the old heavy stone walls. For the most part, every two or three miles a group of housea wilt cluster about a small church, and the vineyards and landscapes complete the village picture. "In Munich and Nuremberg bombing evidence is more pronounced, and has taken the biggest toll on property," Mrs. McDonald said "On my first visit there I was convinced that nothing had been done toward improvement, and removing of the debris, but the others In our party were impressed with the amount of progress made; and or my last visit there was still more improvement noticeable, but to one seeing it for the first time it would seem as If nothing had been done to •over the weekend were McMath and John Lonsdale, 'Jr., ot Lonsdale. : •':• -'- -" - •' Lomdale, who wu to be in Fay- ettevllle today, became the first candidate to deal In personalities when he vigorously attacked four of his opponents In a signed slnte- ment to^Unlted Press. He criticized MacKrell for mixing religion and- politics;" Jack Holt BS being a "professional state employee who has done nothing to save for the taxpayer;" Thompson for "being interested in taking care of both federal and state employees:" and McMath for tailing to obtain convictions as prosecuting attorney Ini Garland and Montgomery Counties. Pre-Schoo/ Children Get Free Check-up on Health CARUTHEHSVIIJj;, Mo., May 17 —The annual Health Roundup for children who will enter school for the first time next Pall is being held here today, by the Pnrent- Teachcis Association,- All children will be given free medical, eye nnci clentnl examinations, with local physicians, dcnti s ts nntl optomu- f-risU making the examinations. Dr. S. B. Eeecher of the County Health office LS In clmrge. Mrs. Bill Wilson Is chairman ol two hours when lib ">« "™ IU| R°»'"lup I Ms year, misted by other members of PTA. Both morning mid .afternoon .sessions were held, and free transportation was provided mothers and children who needed It. Recommendations are made ID parents where deficiencies arc lound, and later before the children enter school, another checkup will be made to see If the recommendations have been followed, oncl the delects corrected. Fealhcrstou fell. He stated that Dr. John q. Elliott examined Ihe body shortly after wai found and attributed death to iinunal causes. Clilel Short salt that Mr. Fentherston had been dead approximately aody was found. Mr. Fentherson Is survived by his parents Mr. nnd Mrs. John Featherston, ona brother, Bolden Featli- orsou and one-sister, Mary Evely.'i Peatherslon, all of Blytheville. Active piillbearers will be Matt Scruggs, Jack Foster, Jack Fililey Robinson, Hugh WhlUsitt, JaM Thro *nd Sam Owens, Truman Names Board to Probe Airlines Strike WASHINGTON, May 17. (UP) — President Truman Saturday Issued j nn executive order crealiiig an cmcr- I gcncy board to Investigate a labor nccl-j rllspule between National Air Lines, dent. The trial was continued until' Inc., and the Air Line Pilots As- Wednesdfty. ' jsoclntlon International (APL). Mr. Truman Sfttd the NfUionnl Mediation Board recommended setting up the board because the sliike j threatens to spread to other air lines. v The pilot's slrike ngninst National! Air Lines started February 3 In' Miami. Mr. Truman, although he did not yet nnme members of the board, directed the board to report to' him within 30 days. In accordance with provisions of the Railway Labor Act, Ihe President snid no change, excepl by agreement, shall be made by National Air Lines or Us employes in the conditions .out of which the the dispute arose until the board reports. many there's little but beautiful) reconstruct these towns.' mountains, yodellng, and feathers.' "Maids were furnished by the Livestock Child Dies in Hospital After Drinking Kerosene Funeral services for Thomas E-I- 'ward McGulrt. 11-month old son »* Mr. aud Mrs. Charles J.IeGutrt of. Luxoi'R, were conducted at the Co'jb FuucfiU Chapel by tlie Rev. Richard Sliaw ol Burdctte this morning. TJie child died Sunciny morning at the Walls Hospital. He had bcci: rusSiep to" the hospital at 7 p.m. Friday all fir he wa.s reported to have swallowed kerosene. He is survived by his parents, n brother, Charte.5 Wayne and a sister Barbara Ann. The Cobb Funeral Home was n' charge of burml, which wtus in lh. Dogwood Cemetery. Vainless Barberin s MEMPHIS, Tcnn. (UP)—The first haircut proved easy for Mrs. Grunt Giles' 17-month-old son, Clyde. He fell asleep waiting for his turn. The bnrbcr lifted him' gently into Ihe chair, and while the mother held Clyde's head in position, the barber cut his hair without awaK- ming him. This "Different" Tire Gives You An Extra Ply! Norw.lk g-ply tire, ring the bell . because they five you Z5% more for yon r money than ordinary tires. Most tires have only 4 plies. If 4 are zood . . . t> are obrlonsly better. Norwalk gives 25% more protection against fh« dangers and del&yi of punctures, blowouts . . . greater safety on slippery roads, sharp curve* . . . 25% longer walr . . . greater economy in the long run. See for yourself . . . compare Norwalk: 5-ply with any 4-ply tires (rr- of name, price or reputation.) Special: A 4-ply 600-16 Tire—$11.50 plus tax. Liberal Trade-In 0. K. Rubber Welders North Sixth Street R. H. Godsey Phone 3762 ELLIS POOLE SAYS: Infant Creecy ST. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, May 17. IUPJ—(USDA) — Uvestcck:' Hogs 16,300; salable 15.5CO; compared with 11,606 last Monday. Ar.- tiv«, HO Its up and sows, 75 to >1 higher; lishUr weights, 50-75C hign- «; -110-230 Ibs 22-22.25; (op 22.25; 340-770 Ibs 20-22; 270-300 Ibs 18.5030.46; 300-450 It* 17.50-19; 130-150 -11» 1875-21; few higher; 100-rj!> 1&-.''IS/iS-lS; sows 450 Ibs down 18.50-17.25; over 450 Ibs 15.50-14.50; slags 11-13. Csttie 5,700; salable 4500; calf receipt; 17,700, all salable. Steer, supply moderate at about 15 loads | Home In charge, in early. Heifers and mixed yearlings in iairly liberal supply. One load high choice 1275 Ib steers, 33.25, highest since January, when 33.50 was paid; several loads good and choice 31-32, with some low Kood light weight steers. 2d.50; gooil »nd choice heirers and mixed year- • Liist rites for Brcnrta Hochell Creecy. ii?U\nt daughler of Mr. Rii.l Mrs. Jnhn Crcecy of Dell, \vere conducted at 4 p.m. today In the Cobb Funeral Home by the Rev. P. E ttamscy minister of the Klngspon. Teiin., Methodist CiuircJi. who It also the child's grandlather. The baby wa.s (lead at birth J.h<r iiionnng in the Blytheville Hospi tdl. Bur'al was In the ^tenlori?.l Pa:'X Cemetery \vith the Cobb Funera WE'LL DELIVER YOUR JEEP TODAY Bear! Cuciier News Want Ads. lings 29-32; cows slow, with enrlj deaLs ".bout steady; a few good cov; '24; common and medium 20-23 canners and cutters 15.50-19.50. *****'*»******* *HBHty . K.8 Piocl. eSMOnin Neutril Spiiih. , ChryjIetBuildin It's In Your Price Range Outstanding New Models Serves Every Essential Need No Waiting Necessary JEEP -'- - Proven to Be the Real 'Little ManV Car! The famous Willys-Overland JKKI', now hcing delivered at 1'OOLE MOTOR COMPANY, Steclc, Missouri, has jtrovcn itself in every rcspcnci (o be (he real car for the averse postwar American family. Poolc Motor Company invites y«u ti> have the versatile Jeep demonstrated at any time to meet your convenience. One of our representatives will c»H on you at your home upon request. Just phone Steele 49, .or drop « poetcard. 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