The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 10, 1948 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 10, 1948
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XL1V—NO. THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OT NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI »ythe»Ule Couri« Blytiwvilto D«ily Newi YaMey Le«d«r Blythevtll* Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1948 SIXTKRN PACES Harsh Names Fly As Election Year Word War Starts Worst Administration— RALEIGH, N. C. t June 10. CUP)— Gov. Thomas K. Dewey of New York todny returned President Truman's criticism of the Republican Congress by labelling the Democratic administration as the poorest "of all the administrations in this nation's history." Dewey sBld, "of all the administrations In the history of this nation, never have we had a government which created so many bureaus, so many expenses, so many troubles." The New York governor told North Carolina Republcians that the "bumbling, day-to-day, vacillating" foreign policy of President Truman was responsible for world unrest and the threat of a third world war. He affirmed his support of thi European Recovery Program but charged it has been "scattered with Worst Cortgrtfj—~ WASHINGTON, June 10. (UP) — Angry Republican Congressmen lambasted President Truman today for calling this Congress the second worst in Iristory. The inter-party name-calling reached the house floor when Rep. Cliff Clevenger, R., O., told the members: "High lax Harry, like a nss'/ little gamin, has dipped his hands into the mud .and dirt ami plastered it all over our new buggy and danced out ol reach of the whip. "Might well be there will be some Congress-tanned jackass hide on the Christmas market come November." Mr. Truman climaxed his crass- country sniping attack on the lawmakers yesterday at Spokane. Wash., where he described the BQta congress a.s the "worst" in history. Later after a little historical re- lavish a result we arej search, however, he concluded that further from the goal of world peace. "Make no mistake," the GOP dential hopeful said, "I am it (the Marshall Flan and I am for the full amount. . . this lime I want to spend it like hard-headed businessmen rather than like soft-headed saps." Dewey spoke extemporaneously at a breakfast with North Carolina's convention delegates and state GOP leaders. It was the first step In a 300-mile dash through the state to- ] day in search of North Carolina's 26 convention votes. Oil domestic affairs he accused the Democratic administration ol "half-totalitarian" aims, counter to the bill of right. He criticized "chaos and cobwebs" in the national government. He said no other president in our history has confessed a "shortage of good men for government positions. Dewey said the Republican Party is 'willing and anxious' 'to bring able Mftdmtnlstrators to Washington. - Dewey said, "I am satisfied they (the Democrats) have not yet found a method" to root Communists out of the government. He said he had the answer — "elect a president who wiu the maybe the ThacI Stevens Congress of the post-Civil War days was even "a little worse." It was Stevens, a Pennsylvania Republican, who introduced the bill calling for impeachment of President Andrew Johnson. Congressional reaction to Mr. Truman's blast was prompt and vociferous. "There are a lot of people," gnap- ped House GOP Jeader Charles A, Halleck, "who think Mr. Truman is the poorest president we liave had since George Washington was elected. And (here is no doubt that this Congress has had the worst, cooperation from the president that any Congress has ever had." speaker Joseph W. Martin, Jr., agreed with Halleck. "That's awful loud talk from u little fellow In a big job," commented Republican Whip I*slie C. Aremls, III. Acting Senate Leader Kenneth 3. Wherry, Nel)., described the president's "worst" crack as "ward politics." Rep. Clifford R. Hope, rt., Kans., termed it "loose and irresponsible talk." "Such a charge," said Hep, Charles W. Vursell, R., 111., "only lowers the dignity of a high o: SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Winners Selected in Beauty Pageants Meyers' Bakery Buys Plsnt Here L. S. Hartzog Sells Unit in Blytitevillc; To Move to Sikeston it, would include "many croiiiesand charming friends from Missouri." Meanwhile ex-governor Harold E. Stassen of Minnesota headed for Baltimore. Md.. after following Dfiwey into Richmond, Va. At a dinner with old dominion leaders lust night, Stassen predicted he would gel the Republican presidential nomination "on about the ninth ballot." Following in the footsteps of Stas- sun and Sen. Robert A. Taft. Dewey turned full heat on the North Carolina delegation, 13 th in size at the , Philadelphia convention barely two weeks away.. tfon'-to h", 1 Rep. CRT! T. Curtis, R., Neb., suggesied: "The president has IOSL his temper because the Communists and Southerners who previously supported him have bolted.' Rep. Frederic R. Coudert, Jr., R., N. Y., said that "if Congress* gave him all he asked for .there would |je crazy inflation and economic disaster/' Throughout lii.s week-old barnstorming lour of the West, Mr. Truman has needled Congress for disregarding Ins recommendations tor a long-range farm program, anti- inflation measures, and other legislation. Plant To Be Erected, On S. Highway 61 Plans for the erection of a fertilizer manufacturing plant in lilytlieville were disclosed yesterday with the filing ol m-tides of incorporation for a $200,000 concern in the secretary of ntate's offico in Little Hock. —Courier News 1'hotiw Miss Jo Ann Shanks (center) sharing honors with her nmlcls, Miss ' Carolyn Wade (left) and Miss Mary Ann Parks, (right) was nnmccl Miss Blythevllle of IMS before move than 2.000 spectators at the fourth annual beauty pageant at Huley Field last night. Shown at the extreme left is Miss Lonnic Johnson of Bassctt, who Tuesilny night was designated by the Oseeola,.Junior Cheimber of Commerce as "Miss South Mississippi County." The two winners will ccmi|>cte with gli-ls from other cities over the stHtc in the "Miss Arkansas" contest to be conducted Jn Newport by the East Arkansas Young Business Men's Club. Prior to the selection of Miss Bly- icvlile anil her aides In the Hly- theville Jaycce event lust night, llt- ,Ronn!e' Fnyn Elchleson, .: red:s2tlfu, w rencl> '-Stylo, lit copped top honors iu. ! Jiinior Blythovltle contest, followed closely by Janet YOUMR, Donna Fayn Tinker, Sara Ixni Snow, and Michucl Kay Yates, The four and n half-year-old winner Is the daughter of Mr. ami Mrs. J. P. U.S. Secretary- OfHeartAttacI WASHINGTON, June —Secretary of Lnbor 10. UJ.P.l Lewis B. Adams Announces As Candidate for Supreme Court Arthur L. Adams, Janeslx>re attorney who formerly resided in Blytheville, announced today ns a of the Arkansas Supreme Court, who died recently, Mr. Adams, who is chairman of the State Democratic Centra! Committee, tendered his resignation to to Governor Ben I.rmey announced that he would Blythevllle unit .117 East Mnin Baxery, Inc., of _ ,ounced today by _ of BlyLhGvllle and O. B. Hayes, manager of the Joncs- boro bakery, Charles Meyers. Sr, of Little Rock, is president of the Jonesboro corporation which will own and operate the bakery here. Charles Meyer, Jr,, also of Little Rock, secretary and treasurer of the iirtn, was in Blytheville yesterday with Mr, Hayes to close thc deal with Mr. Hartzog. Mr. Hayes indicated today that the new owners would take over operations July 19 ami that no change in personnel are contemplated in the plant here. "We hope.! worst periods of labor-management to retain every one of the plant's j strife 111 the nation's history. The former lawyer, federal judge and U. S. Senator from Washing- he I ton slate died at 2:30 n. in. CST— Senators to Vote On 19-25 Draft Voting Is Scheduled To Get Under Way Early This Afternoon WASHINGTON, June -10,- (UP)— Hiumietf Senate Republican lenrt- Schwelienbneh died today at Walter Reed flcspital at the age of 53. The official cause of death was attributed to hear failure. But associates In the "Labor Depa rtm'-nt considered that he Jitcr- ally worked himself to death. His -icalth had been failing since 39If! but he pushed himself unrc- Etchieson. 138 East Ash, The -three "M1.s 3 BlyLhcvillc 1 ' candidates taking the top honors, (-•tlgcd past Miss Jimmic Frances demons and Miss Barbara Moim- ghun, flnalisUs, and Miss Mary Gray and Peggy McMutHti, who were called back by the panel of 14 candidates pas.scd in the employcs," Mr. Hayes informed Courier News today. Mr. Hartzog indicated that will continue to operate his bakery in Sikeston, Mo., and that he plans to move to that city after disposing of his home here. He lives at 227 East Kentucky Street. ScUs Building, Too Mr. Hart?-og established the bakery here five years ago and in I04G | remodeled the plant arul installed here has produced as much' as 25,000 loaves of bread in ft single day. Eight trucks are operated by the bakery here apd the bakery products have been distributed throughout Northeastern Arkansas and part of Southeastern Missouri. The new owners of the bakery here have been in the baking bnsi- thc midst or one of tile revue wearing llrsi evening dresses unri then bathing suils. To Kntcr Slate Contest Miss Shanks, IB-year-old blonric and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Juu Shrinks, 112 Ei'.st. Davis, will repre- thirteen days after he entered the Alfalfa Research Director Named Missco Farm Bureau Sponsors Project With U. of A. Assistin 9 Wllliivm O. Wlilte. assistant agronomist with llic University of Ai'- kiinsns 1 iii'rlcultunil I'X]M>I Inieiil stations, has been designated as supervisor of Ilio Mississippi County r'iiim Hurcaii Alfiilfn Research 1'ro- ocl, Dunn U|i]X!i-L 8. Ellis, ol thu Jntvcr.slty ot Arkansas College ot \Kriculture, announced today In '.lyoltcvlllo. Mr. While, who Is presently em- iloyed as rc.iciirch assistant at tho University's Livestock ami Forestry "Inincii Experiment St|illon In iiatcsvllle, Is expected to nrrlvo In Mississippi County next month to akc over the project, Ho will have offices In O5ceol[i. The nlfalla research project wiis Irnwn up last March liy tho Mis- ilsslppi Ccnnity Farm Bureau In co- :>peia(ion with the 22 alfalfa rte- tiydrallng units and alfalfa planters or the county. H Is designed to 'ii'lp Arkansn.t nUa]fn producers verconiu some of tho difficulties bey are encountering Uj nmlnUUn- 'i)K 8luiid.i and yields. The outlying alfalfa cxjterlmcnU will cover varieties, fertilization, effect,o[ mediud of cutting on stand snrvlvnl, nntl disease <uiU Insect control. The University's departments of plant pathology and entomology will co-openUe on tlu latter pliuscs ol Ihc study. To Make Flclil Tt»l« Tlic project will cnll for a 12-acr\s innlii experiment plot to be located In the vicinity of Osccolu with several two-Here test plots to bo scattered throughout, the- heavy alfalfa. draft bill toward* fchowdown voto today alter nhtmst a week of fur- '• The iitoorporalors are W. P. Mo- Daniel, malinger O I (, ne Federal i In Blylheville; Charle* O. Langston and Churle* ROM, MU- ^!ssl|>pl Coutity planters and gui- iei6. Mr. McDanlel was dwignated as resident agent for the concern, which was chartered ta the Bly- thevllle Fertilizer Coroprstlon. ] Plans are under way tor construction of » plant In Wilson's First Addition on South Highway 61 on four lots at tho Intersection o{ Monroe and Henderson streets and immediately back of the Blythevlllo Dcllntlng CoriXH'atton. Stockholders In the new corporation will meet Monday night to elect directors und the director! then, will elect ofllclals of the new corporation. Manager Is Selected Announcement, was made today that a manager for Hie plant hu been selected. He Is Leon H. Davis ol New Orleans, La., who has been Sterling Store Remodelled Enlarged Construction work on the expanded Stealing Store, Second and Main in Blytheville, has" bccn completed T. A. Bell, manager, said today. Although the store was not closet for the construction mid remod tiling work, a'store vide sale Sat urday v:ili mark the official opening of several new departments. About 1500 square feet of additional floor space was recently ac- 1 quired taking in spaces formerly 1 that P° s occupied by the National Insurance today an< Company, David Real Estate Com-i 56 ** '° succeed Justice McHaney. pany. and Philip Applebaiim's liquor! Mr - Adams practiced law in , Avit _. ^ ,. t „ „„...,. .. ... store. This'give the store a totnl o fi Blytheville from 19H-1918 after re- ncss | n Arkansas for 37 years. Mr. began to fail in September. 1946. ' 6,000 square feet of selling space, eeiving his doctor of law degree Hayes said. The firm has plants in' Ther.e \vas no immediate indlca-' all of which has been completely, from the University of Chicago. He | pine Bluff and Te.xnrkana in ad-; tion who would be named Sclwel- remodelled. i gave up his practice here to become | dition to units in Little Rock and i leubac-r.s successor. Schwcllcnbach i A new window front has been in-[ a member of the War Trade Board Jonesboro. I him.sel;' succeeded Francos Perkins.' sialled at the rear entrance on Sec-'''i Washington during World War "We are especially pleased with I Echvrellenbach's serious illnrss|-. ond Street and the window fronting" I and moved to Jonesboro nt thc ! the acquisition of n new plant and j began with a fall in his bathtub: July on Main has been remodeled to en-, chose of the war. have long been favorably imj/-ess- I in October. 194G. 'NOV. able a full view of thc interior from' He recently received thc endorse- cd wilJl the Mississippi County,"!the street. A conveyor belt has been! incut of the 12th District Bar Asso- • Mr. Hayes .said. I installed at the rear of the building. I elation as a candidate for associate '. Mr. Hartzog established the plant j from the ground floor to the upper; justice. In Sikeston two years after he opened the Blytheville bakery. L Blytheville in thc 1M8 "Miss Arknn.Sii.s" contcsL HpniLSorecl by Ksist Arkansas Young Men's Chib In Newport June 30 to Jufy 1 ,and will be presented with Army hospital. His wife, thc former Anne Duffey, was at his bedside. Only several hours before his death. President Truman himself; $100 for her wardrobe for that telephoned thc hospital from tho! competition by the Blytheville Jun- Wcst Coast to inquire about his; ior Chamber of Commerce, condition. i "Mixs Blyllievillc" was prc.scnt- Mr. Trninnn was informed early; e[ i a bouquet of carnations, and thu today of Schwcllcnbar-h's dealh. runncrs-uu in Ijotli the Miss Junior Funi-ral arrangements ' yet bi'en decided. Sch»' cllenbach. born En Superior, Wis.. on Sept. 20. 1804. or humble parent.-, became Secretary of Labor July I. 19-!:i, when the postwar la- lior-niana^emcnt troubles began, Ncv r a robust mail tlespHc his outward ajipea ranee of physical strengrh. Schwellenb^rh's hen-Uh »°l Blyihevilic and thi Miss Blythovlll_ contest were presented with identification bracelets. Prcscntatlor.s wore made by William Wyntl, Jay- cec president. Miss Shanks first appeared wearing a fuRU taffeta evening with a deep neck line and a swiji^ skirt extended over a .single hoop. See WINNERS on I'agt B all war co/Hrnct floor, being used for -storerooms. New York Cotton NEW YORK, June 10. (UP) — barely steady. Open High Low Close Mar 3242 3244 3233 3256 May 3205 3212 32B4 31 illy 3678 36M 3650 36JO 3326 332« 3305 331)5 3263 3Z65 3252 3J)S Spots close 38.30, down 40. Officers Are Elected For Blytheville Chapter Of Phalanx Fraternity Bill Dunaway was elected primus of the Blythevllle Chapter of the Phalanx Fraternity, which is be- Baptists Approve Revised Plan for New Sanctuary to "draft" profits. 2. By Sen Htmiel fi. Maybanks, I).. S. C., to guarantee .states' jurisdiction over personnel policies of National Ginml units. It would, in effect, enable Southern states to keep Negroes out of National Guard units if they chose. 3. Hy Sen. Wayne, l,. Morse. II., Ore, to cut from l«'o years to Ifl mouths the time draftees would serve. Morse's amendment was defeated by voice vole last night but he protested (hat. Sen. John R, Williams. H.. Del., nut (he question so quickly he did not know It was up for n vote. The -Senate agreed to reconsider thc vnte mul H roll call was expected today. A couple of other amendments also nrc in the works. Thc Senate late yesterday rejected by voice vote an effort by CAIRO, June 10. (UP1 — Count Trans-Jordan, on his way to Jcru- Sen. George W. Mnlonc. R., Nev., Polke Bernadottc plunged today in- snlcm and may stop there natnln! to tuck Universal Military Train- to the task of arranging a perma-[ Friday night, if there Is time, before I * n B 'o the draft bill, nent peace in Palestine as orders'flying on to Rhodes. ' '""• "'""•"" •""' - Soybeans (Frlccs f. o. Ing at 1 p.m. nicnts of tho controversial peacc- tlilie conscription measure nnti then on tlic bill Itself. It !s expected to pass. The voting agreement was reached In the curly hours this morning. It c,unc aflcr a 13',4 hour session sparked by nu|[iy charges ot "politics" between Republicans and Democrats In (his election year. Republican leaders hail counted on getting the draft measure on Its way to thc House last night, but the upper chamber's unlimited debate rules and long speeches on bevy of amendments rubbed out their hopcs.The session dUlii't end ntll after midnight, Before the Senate can act on the bill that would put an estimated 200,000 men, ID-through^!), in uniform during the next year, if must act on these amendments: Thrt'i- Amendments SoiiRli 1. By Sen. W. (Pappy) O'- Danlel. D.. Tex., lo hold off thc draft until Congress passes a law producing lirens of : Uie count}. .Tlifl project will be fniaiicctl jointly by the University of Arkansas and Urn dehydrating uniu tnd alfalfa planters." Tho Farm Bureau's 10-mnn. Alfalfa Research Committee will luwo charge of the raising of the- finances for the rental of the land and [til olhcr details which must be furnished by the county. Members o[ Ihe committee arc O. J. Lov;- runcc of Driver, chairman; E. M. Rcgenold of Armorcl, Ed Tcaford nl Luxoia, Charles II. colcnuin of Little Hlvcr, H C. Bryan of O-i- ceola. Fred Jacobs of Orlder, John Grain of Wilson nnd Noble Gill of Dell. The experimental work Is expected to got underway early next, month, Dean Ellis stated. Mr. White- will move with his family to Oscco- In from liatcsvllle. selected, He Is Leon H. Davis of New Orleans, La., who. has been with the ierlllizer division of the Southern Cotton.Oil Mill* for ap-' proxlnmtcly 20 years. Tentative plans have been made for construction of the building which will house the now Industry for Blylhcvlllo, but details of tho building program have not been completed, It was indicated by on* of the organizers of the new concern. Tho building will be of frame construction, It was said, since acicU used in thc manufacture of fertili- ser cause steel-typo buildings to - dctcrloratn rapidly. Construction to Start Soone Tile site for tho new business consists ol four lote which were platted (or Industrial purposes.'Various types of mixed commercial fertilizers will be manufactured, It was announced Construction of the plant Is expected to get under way within a short time but no' estimate waa made of thc same time which will 1)0 required to install machinery and get materials on ! the site to begin the actual production of fertilizer., ;,,...•'.>••. ..':'•:•'' ' The rteareil plant manufacturing fertllter-ndw ii located -la-tLltUo Hock; ' ' . - Swimming Class For Beginners To Open Monday Classes In swimming for beglnn- by thc Chfckasawa District of tho Arkansas lied Cross, lie- 42Gb 3-13b h. ChlraRO) high low close j 427 42S',-;n 425 343 313 343 gin Monday at 10 a.m. at Walker Park. Mrs. Hugh Whltsltt, water safety chairman announced today. Mrs. Whllsltt pointed out that no child would be allowed to go into the water until parents have signed registration cards. Those who have not. registered may ob- Eerncdotte Begins Task of Bringing Permanent Peace to Arabs and Jews sileucing thc guns In thc Holy Land for 28 days, starting at 6 a.m. t,o- Weather -. .- _. __ Meml-crs of the First Baptist ing organized in Blytheville under j church in a business session. Wed- the supervision of J. p. Garrott, ! nesday night, voted unanimously to at a meeting a the "Y" Wednesday 'accept thc recommendations of "the nfght, and a committee was ap- Building Committee to approve the j pointed to draw up a constitution preliminary plans on the sanctuary, ! to meet national installation re- (unit aj revised by thc architect and lhelr flre orl tlle hollr scl *>? Bcr - morrow (midnight tonight CST) l Harold Evans, of went out to Arab commanders. Friends Society, who has bccn ap- Jewish cease-fire orders were not i pointed mayor of Jerusalem by the yet reported from Tel Aviv, but it; United Nations. Evans said he ex- was assumed Israeli commanders i peeled to assume his duties in Jo- The charges and counter-charges The United Nations mediator wl!l!"' "politics" revolved around an lie accompanied to Jerusalem by i amendment by Sen. Homer E. Cape- American ' hart, R., incl. to make the presl- also would be instructed to hold quirements. Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy ^.^ ,„ , . . , today, tonight and Friday Scatter- Oth , cr ° fflcc " clcctert to hcad lhe ed thundcrshowers Friday and in ? r 8 anlratl<m nt > m >"e business men Northwest portion tonight. No important temperture changes. Minimum this morning—61. Maximum jcstcrday—88. Sunset today—7:12. Sunrise tomorrow—4.46. Precipitation, 24 hours to 7 todny —none. Total since Jan. 1—23.14. Mean tempcrture (midway ttvccn high and low—74.5. Normal means for May 70.2. This Date Last Year Minimum this morning—73. ' to authorize the architects to prepare working dtawinps and specifications on the sanctuary unit. nadotte. Bcrnadotte told correspondents that both sides have promised to riisalcm for the first time Friday. dent"push tho button" to set the draft in effect. The amendment was crushed down by 57-24 with many Republicans joining the almost Intact Democrats. ON to Keep "Ilandj Off LAKE SUCCESS. N. Y., June 10. (UP)—'Hie United Nations gave Its New York Stocks A T. T. It is hoped that this work by Ihci rto lhclr utmost, to prevent terror- j Palestine mediator a free hand to- | AmPr |(..,], Tt) t,acco architect will be completed within 1 ls t acts but that some Incidents are , day to nail down thc Impending >, An3CO nda Conner considered unavoidable. four-week Holy Land (rucc and seek , n ,.(|, gt ec ] The Svvcdis hocunt announced that he would establish hcadquar- four-week Holy Land (rucc and seek a permanent peace between Arabs nml Jews. Chrysler i General Electric _ Official spokesmen disclosed thnt! General Motors a.m. be- Maximum yesterday— 97. Included: Robert Purtlc. pro-primus: Kcnneili Prultt. tribune; and George Spaeth, quaestor. j the next 60 days. Mr. Garrott said an Initiation i Thc thurch now has $I01,58!).72 in team will be sent from Memphis to cash in Ihc building fund and plans install the charter members into i arc in thc making for a special I ters on the Mediterranean island the national organization within | campaign Ior additional funds, °f Rhodes, neutral territory some thc United States and Grcal Bri- whcn the working drawings arc] **50 miles northwest of disputed Pnl-| tain would advocate a "hands off" ready If a sufficient amount of j estlnc. to carry on his task of seek- j policy unless Count Folkc Bcrna- moncy can be raised at that time.! m? pcrn-.rment peace between Arabs jdotte. the mediator, encounters ob- then hids will be asked for and'and Jews. staoles he cannot surmount, contract let for the construction of 1 Ik-rnadotte said that first, how- This strategy appeared likely to: Radio the sanctuary unit. t ever, he would fly lo Jerusalem Frl-' wnl majority backing but Russia P<xony Vncuu;)) The Building Committee is com-i day to observe tor himself thc tntcc ( was expected to put It to a stiff test Sturiebaker .... posed of Alvin Huffman, Jr., chair-1 conditions In the embattled Holy [later today when tho Security standard of New Jersey .158 5-8 . 57 3!) 7-8 tain a registration card at their dally Vacation Bible School tomorrow, or at the Red Cross Office In the Court House, she said. Courses will be taught by qualified water safety instructors'. Oscar Elliott, Jr., Miss Vlvlenno Moore and Miss Ann Crook. Thc summer program will Include classes for beginners Intermediate and junior and senior life saving swimming courses. Adults Interested in. beguiner classes should report lo the Walker Park pool Tuesday at 6:30 p.m. when classes will be arranged to suit the convenience of the students. Mrs. Whilsltt said. Mrs. Whltsltl also explained that there Is no age limit on the morning classes, so adults Interested In day classes can report to the pool Monday with suits, ready to begin thc course. All children taking the course must have attended at least one year of school. St. Stephen's New Rector to Arrive July 7 Wllllnm J. Fit/.hugh of Marlanna will assume duties ns rector of the St. Stephens Episcopal Church In plythevlllc July i, It was learned today. Mr. Fitzlutgh, frho will be ordained In Trinity Cathedral In Little Rock, June 18, has been in the lilylhcvltlc church during the past two cummers. The church has been without, a regular rector for th« past three years. Mr. nncl Mrs. Fitzhugh and their two-year old son will occupy the rectory nt 107 North sixth Street in Dlythcvillc. At present Mr. Fitzhugh Is attending the University of the South nt acwnnec, Tcun., where he la completing his thcologlcnl training. Mr. Fllzhugli follows his grcat- Erandfnther's example In becoming nn Eplscopnl rector, and lie has explained that this has been his lifelong ambition, which he was nbla to hope-for only after 1945. At that time the members of the St. Andrews church In Mnrlanna decided (hat the most fitting memorial the Rev. r.. n. Burke, who had served In the church for 35 years, would be to give financial aid to a young member or the church In his preparation for the ministry. They selected Mr. Pltzhugh. the next two weeks. The new organization is completing plans for a membership drive, to reach all qualified men between the ages of 18 and 25 for membership. The group was organized lo promote better understanding of the problems faced by the future lead- Montgomery Ward N .Y. Central International Harvester North American Aviation Republic Steel Precipitation, Jan. 1 to this date ers of the community, Mr. Garrott U.K. I 'Aid. man, Charles Lemons, Kendall | City. Berry, Charles Ray Ncwcomb, Chris Bcrnadotte said he will stop In ua !• to consider iThompWns, and Rosco Crafton. I Amman, seat ol King Abdullah of Holy Land case. Council convened (about 12:45 p.m. Texas corp 64 1-8 CST to consider the next step In thc Pac'.'.^rri ft 1-8 I U. S. Steel : 82 1-4 Goldsborough Extends Ban on Railroad Strike WASHINGTON, June 10—(UP) —Federal Judge T. Alan Goldsborough today issued a new order forbidding three railroad unions] to strike. Goldsborough did not say how ... 37 5-8 j long the new court order would run. ... 63 3-4 I A temporary order banning a strike ...41 1-2 • was due to expire tomorrow night. ... 61 1-41 Goldsborough said he wants to ...65 hold a final hearing in the near .... 17 future to decide whether or not lo . 33 5-8 make the "no strike" order indef- ..13 ' Inlte. . 31 3-8 The judge indicated, however, . 13 3-8 that today's order forbidding a . 20 3-4 strike will be effective'for at least . JR 3-8 five days, 85 3-4 ' Property Owner Sues City Over Zoning Dispute Suit was filed by Mrs. Nola A, Lewis in Mississippi County Chancery Court here yesterday seeking an order restraining city officials from Interference with plans for constructing of a small business building on the Southeast corner of Walnut at Division. The suit names the city, Mayor E. R. Jackson, Charles Short, chief of police, and Joe Carney, city engineer, as defendants. The complaints recites that application for the permit was made April 26 and that no protests were filed within the required period but the permit was rejected by the council on May 10. The plaintiff claims that th« business building Is sought In an area already established as a business district and that in applying for the permit she met requirement* of the city's zoning ^ordinance. Arabs Insist Truce Must Not Be Violated CAIRO, June It. —(UP)—Abdcl .Rahman Azzam Pasha, secretary The new order replace* lhe Icm- j general of the Arab League, »aW porary one which thwarted a today that any violation of th« tfcror.tened nationwide rail strike Palestine truce would result to IU May n. ; i cancellation.

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