The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 17, 1948 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 17, 1948
Page 1
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VOL. XLIV—No. 7J BLYEHEVILEE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEi er »..-•»»,= .., . >.«•—»!, JY fc»^J —'—-•— • — • "* *^vwvxr»m* AX AK&ANBAB AND SOll'ITfICAH'f MT*im~\tTl>T Pmirlni- ..I — I...— . .. .. ~ ~ — «JUIll«ABL MIfsSsOUKI Blylheville Courier Blytheville Dally News Mississippi Valley Leader Blylhcvllle Herald Bernadotte Says Truce Extension May Be Needed UN Mediator Plans *Jo Aik Arabs, Jews tor Additional Time B.r Kllav Simon ^i e<1 Prtss S(atf Correspondent TEL AVIV, June n (U.PO — Count KolV.e Bcrnadotte hinted today that his search for permanent peace in Palestine would take man time than the 28-day truce. iui w that the Arabs and Jews would be asked to extend it. The United Nations mediator and Ins assistants arrived by plane from Cairo. Bernadottc's main aim was to discuss peace plans with For^Minister Mosne Shertok ot Shortly before Bcrnadotte arrived n air alarm sounded. Planes described as "hostile" were seen OV er- •atl. One was a c-47, another a >itfl;e, and a third unidentified. UN representatives joined thc people in a trip to shelters. The all- clear came after 30 minutes. May Need month More Arriving at 2 p. m.. Bernadoite indicated he might need "more than another month or two" to deal with the £• rubs and jews. Only 22 days ofj-Sis counent truce remains, it '^,-cd he would have to seek an extension, probably for as I 01 . c as he could get. nadotte. said the trucc"was° b^nw observed with no Incidents reported anywhere in Palestine. Asked whether the Arab states gave Bc-rnndotte reason for optimism regarding a political settlement. Bunch replied- ^™,?jTA" 0t P re P"*<i * l»hMcal UN to Send Guards LAKE SUCCESS, N Y June n (U.P.)-Tlie United Nations all nounce.: today it would send 50 uniformed men of the UN guard force to Palestine on Saturday to help supervise the Holy Land truce Almost, all of the group will be Americans, since they make up WHjs tnan 85 pc r cent of the UN's s"Wd, unarmed guard force UN officials disclosed that UN Secretary General Trygve Lie first considered asking for the use of , 0 to 100 Ncu- York City --' = ---•-- ' and consulted informall York.' s >0r ' Stossen Says He Will Not Consider Second Place On Anybody's Ticket PHILADELPHIA, June 17. (UP) —A confident Harold E. Sla>t» arrived In this convention city today and promptly announced that at present, he is not consldcrlnif inking second place on anybody's ticket. Jlc told a news conference that since he announced his candidacy early last year, he has been named as a possible running mate for practically every candidate in the field. "We are here to win," he said. President Offers Record to Voters Truman Says 'If You Don't Like a President, You Can Kick Him Out' By Alrrrlinan Smith United I'ress While House Keporlcr ABOARD TRUMAN TRAIN, June 17. (UP)—President Truman offered his record lo the approval of the the voters in a rear platform talk at Sedalia, Mo., today and told 4,500 listeners 'if you don't like n president you can always kick him out," His train running barely ahead of a violent. rainstorm, the president spoke to n Sedalia crowd in cool but dry weather. In a four-minule speech, Mr. 'Qrunmn told of his battle against high prices and laid another lash on Congress in the process. * He said this Congress had "done a grand Joh to the people, certainly not for them." Obviously pleased at the size of the crowd, the president remarked that in none of his Senatorial campaigns had he seen such ing in Sedalia. The presidential special left the Missouri Pacific Station at Jnde- —- •-- >• --a- ..«.- m pendence, Mo., at 1:34 a.m., .CST. tl >rough-25 draft bill, already hack- It is due back in Washington at. • d sh nrply by (he House, would 10:55 p.m.. CST, tomorrow. be lost '« the adjournment rush. Appears Rerreshcd Rep. vito Marcantonio. ALP, N. Mr. Truman, who got up at 5'50 X" inslste d Hint "we hai-e a good a.m. to pick up the morning paper j cha nce' 'o kill the draft if Senate appeared refreshed and in good' I actl °n on a compromise version can spirits nt the station. He arrived delayed until Saturday, some 20 minutes before the deoar-' Scn ' G1cn H - T-iV'or, D.. Idaho. «,.„ r... ,.,....,.. , * Mi-ouldn't use the word "filibuster" Br,YTHEVII,LK, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JPNE 17, Osceola Couple Builds English-Style Mansion EIGHTEEN 1'AGKS SINGLE COPIES FIV1 CENTS Draff Foes Team Up to Stall Vote Service Cut to One Year; Death of Bill By Adjournment Eyed WASHINGTON. June n.-(lll') —The House, In a rcliclllous moort voled today to set up wlecllrr sci- vii-e machinery no«- hut (« delay actual drafting until n cx i ve:lr . WASHINGTON. June 17. <!>[;) — With adjournment two days away .... „ - draft opponents in House and Sen- gather- teamed up today in a fight to stnll i the clraJt to death. But Republican' leaders discounted the possibility that the 19- _ , ,, —1'hoto Courtesy Construction has been started by Mr. and Mrs, Andrew J. Florid* of Osceola of one of thc largest homes, a two-story EnglUh-rtyic mansion, in Arkansas and perhaps the entire Southland. Shown above is the artist's ]>crspecllve which wm prepared by the Memphis architectural firm of Hanker * Meyer. The mansion „ „«.,„„ erected on a 16 -acre building site and the cost has been estimated »t between a quarter and half million dollars, Including . private nine- hole golf course, swimming pool and gardens. The landscape plm, „,„ prepared by John P. JJIghbe.jjer, also of Momphis. The mansion with Us 24 rooms will cover almost « half of a city block and will be 1W feet wide. The entrance will have a marble floor and the walls panelled in walnut, as will be the library » ronll . W by M feet. The breakfast roc,,; will be IS by , s . whlch '„ , than mast living rooms iu ordinary homes Features include mi air-conditioning imt heating system which WU cost about WMO with tcn.pcrature controls for each room' inter-room communication system throughout the House- , burnlnr alarm which connects with each rotmi and in me event of „» „)„,„, would.automaticully flood the entire estate with'electric lights rrnui-Srlmllur ture for Washington, accompanied i " oulrin ' >'sc the word "filibuster" by Mrs. Truman and datichtcr toW re l )Drters . "I will do all I Margaret. aa " gmer '[can to block it." An eager delegation of American I M 7. rc;ultonio said he would resort Legionnaires presented the urrsi I every possible parliamentary <''-'"• to delay until tomorrow a Stassen, fait AndDeweyAil Predict Victory By United Press The -Big Three" Republican presidential hopefuls-Dcwey si" sen and Taft—each predicted today he would get the big prize nt the 'tuladelphia convention next wccj- Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio pre^ dieted at Washington that he would be the party's choice, but that It wmild be a close race with Gov Thomas B. Dewey of New York Dewey, before returning to' Albany from the National Governors Conference at Ne\v C.istle, N H --jijie was confident he has picked trough new support to assure him the nomination. Harold E. stnsscn of Minnesota leading the procession of GOP can ' didalcs into Philadelphia, was more specific. Not only did he predict he would win but he immed the ballot—the ninth—and the time Friday morning, June 25. Another early arrival at Philadol- I phia was Air M. Landon, the 1935 i GOP presidential nominee Ho put in a plug f or -dark horse" Joseph W. Martin, Jr., the House speaker. dent a gavel made from wood taken from the U.B.S. Missouri. It bore the inscription: "Made of deck wood from under treaty table u.s S Missouri, Tokyo Bay, Sept. 2, 1345." The station platform was not crnv-ricrt but -Src than 100 friends relatives neighbors , and well-wishers and were present to see the president off. Among them were the •president's brother nnr! sister, Vivian and Mary Jane Truman. The president, called to lagging members of the press party, warning them: "You had better get going if you're going with us.' Burdette School Plans Gymnasium Electors in District To Pass on Proposed $40,000 Bond Issue A special election has been called ; for tiie Btirdette School District, No. : 35, for July 21, at which time tmali- | Tied voters will decide whether or not the district will ask for a,$40000 loan f, om t(lc siatl , ncvo]v , ' I Loan Fund and levy a special two| mill tax annually on the $802212 final House vote. GOP leaders have scheduled it for late today, If MarcMitonlo succeeds, only one day would remain for n compromise to be drafted and approved by both Houses. • -^ . j Other draft opponents" "in the ; assessed property 1 valuation *of^'thp •' House said meantime they have an district. ! "outside chance" to vote down the I draft. House leaders predicted, however, that a draft bill would clear the chamber by nightfall. What it Cotton Classing Service Offered Memphis USDA Unit Urges Arkansans to File Applications Cotton producers In Mississippi County and other cotton growing, *,.->„,.„ ,, IL -,L mni one cm, B e counties of Arkansas were urged lo- money without giving honest lubo dflV ViV T3 D ir^t^ti. _i. - - . i 111 r-cllit-ti fi~.r- U Baptists Protest Racing Proposal Blytheville Minister, Heod of State Group, Appeals to Lancy The Rev. E, C. Ilrown, pnsloi- of (he First Baptist Church In Hlythe- vlllc and president of the Arkansas Baptist Slate Convenllon, loilny disclosed that he had asked Governor Limey to use his power as (he state's chief executive to prevent Ihe establishment of a race track at West Memphis. "The Arkansas linptlsls In their annual conventions through the years hnve gone on record ns bclnir opposed to c.l! forms of enmbltiiu," the Rev. Mr. Drown snid. and "I am confident that, the more than 200000 Baptists In the slate woulil have "ic say that members of the denomination are opposed to establishment, of the West Memphis track." "We Arkansas Tlaptlsls." the Rev. Ilrown said, "oppose Humbling lie- ciuise it Is a mighty monster of evil that preys upon our youth as well ns our adults. _ "It Instills Into our people tin Ideu Hint one cim Re ul "i/musu:, were urged to- "ivuu> ^MUUHLI, giv rfny by p. R. Kohlhelm of Memphis! 1 " "!',"'" f ? r li to unolv \HMimiF ,1-in... «_ _ i. , 'Sows Kcwl of 7)1 shorn: sty"* "It sows the seed of dishonesty In .»,..,* u| 4>ii;nL|MiiH to apply without delay for the free cotton classification and market news service offered for 194S by the to the lives of honest im>n which nil too often results in the loss of the - . ........ *. <"-i_(,|JLCU OV ! the voters will be used to construct a gymnasium, I,. H. Autry, superintendent, said today. ! "=».•> scrv lc e oiiercd lor 194S by the lon ollcn results in the loss of their :l>iJ:-d States Department of Aurl- i '"tCBilty. The r<c,i>rds of our courts I culture. Mr. Kohlhelm. Ix In charge substantiate thl,? fact. Tho unnnn . ,. -vuimic. Mr. luuimeim Is In charge JTniM, '""_ L ""PI"? »y °< the Memphis cotton classing of- •o .- _• «»*!«, o u ">5 "Jin utt. • Tlie tuti dnift Before the departure, the presi- | last night in cu'ttHv '11 ."5 n(*rm*Mu T f r r,-,-, n ^^., _ „.! i • , .. . _ '".mii PO//CC Stumped in Hunt for Law Violated by Female Impersonator Blytheville poli.-e today wcro stumped as to what charges to I'll.' against, a Itf-year old boy. who thej said had spent Ihe past several days posing as.a girl. The youth was arrested this morning near the Walker Park swimming pool by Oificers Lee Powell and B. L. Vas!bindcr. At the time of his arrest he was clarf i,, a woman's attire, which included a light pink dre.w. and women's shoes lie even had his hair pinned in an upsweep, with bandana and all Oificm stated that they received their first complaint from the swimming pool several days a»o wlvjf a woman patron complain?,;»-ivhat appeared to be a m-in dressed in women's clothing was loitering around t!ie pool den's nephew. J. C. Truman, and his three children, John, 8, Rita Marie. S, and May 6, boarded the presidential car for a few minutes. Autographs Dollar liills Ruins Burris, an Independence political leader, approached the president for autographs of eight one-dollar bills. Mr. Truman surprised him. "I already hnve some autographed," he said. So they merely swapped bills. I After a few days in Washington during which he will catch up on ills work, the president probably will lake a few davs rest on his yacht or up in his Shangri-La in the Maryland mountains. The president is convinced his Western lour has paid off and he appeared in fine spirits, although somewhat tired. DuriiiR u,c past two weeks he has made more than 60 speeches and by his own estimate has been seen by about 2,500,000 persons. would be like, nobody knew. Urafi Cut to One Tlie anti-drait bloc, successful ig the proposed i flee. In order to take advantage of the cotton classing service, Mr. Kohl- oC^Z'X^c^^orl",^' 1181111 S ' atCd ttat " lrmc " sh °"" 1 begin about AuBUsfr Mr Aut^. 1 v-uT'!','" ,f° Ui>S """ iulo >' t " said. He indicated that detailed ' n'llc li^ ° , c ° ll ""• s " b "iit their ap- draft period rrom"two"yea'rs" 1 se7-v- plans wcrc !nco '"Plcte but said'that for ^nmlln^nf "'"' """'"'" '----•••• - brick veneer building probably " Weathe Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy and Friday. Widely scattered thundcrshowers 'lii 'North I worl; ca " and East portions today and In East iwrtlons Friday. Little change in temperature. Minimum till., >..c,.;.;n B — eg. Maximum ycstcrday~34 Sunset today—7:15. Sunrise tomorrow—1:46. Precipitation, 24 hours to 7 a in today—.05. ' ' Total since Jan. 1—23.71. Mean temperature (midwav between high and low—75. Nonml mean for May—702 This Date I-ist Year Minimum this morning—53. Maximum yesterday—no. House Approves Rood Control, Rivers Fund Bill WASHINGTON. June n. —iup) —The House today approved a compromise bill to authorize $129,4-14.000 worth of future flood control and Rivers and Harbors projects. The action sent the bill lo the White House for President Tru- 1 man's signature. Thc measure authorizes HID projects. The actual money mu?t be voled later before work can begin. The linal figure was a compromise between original [louse and SeiMte bills. It was approved by the Senate yesterday. Tlie authorization was S3.000.000 below the original Senate figma and S4fi.556.000 above tile House total. It includes S:i0,4 44.000 for rivers and harbors projects, S52.000,- 000 for flood control and 537,000,000 for emergency work and surveys. Congress must pass nppropjrla- tions in future sessions lo cover the authorisation before any actual ice to one set out today to postpone inductions until Jan. 31. Rep. Dewey Short. R., Mo., said his group now was confident the long delay could | Je put across. Of thc draft itself, he said "we have an ontside chance to beat it." Supporters of the 19-Miro»g;li-2S draft said cutting the Induction period from two years to one was almost as bad as killing the bill They noted hopefully that the !56 to 88 vote for the cut a standing vote—is subject Inter'to a possible roll call that could reverse tho decision However, Armed Services Committee Chairman Walter G. Andrews, R, N. Y., said lie may not force this test, Andrews said thc draft term probably will Iw boosted anyway—most likely lo 18 months— when the House version Is compromised with the full two-year orart passed last week by the Senate. Andrews said he was not alarmed nt the House cult or at thc lier decision to leminate a special draft of doctors tun! dentists. would be erected. Ill the past the school hns not i ^ 'A! C . f " c ' I . iUes of » SJ"nnasium "It Is my hope that every Arkansas Baptist will wrlto or wire Governor Lancy nt once rcglsteriiiK their Individual opposition to the proposed nice track." lie said. Members of the Mtelsslppl County Baptist Association In a workers • P . 41 Believed Killed In Airlines Crash In Pennsylvania MT. CAKMHI-, Pa., j m ,e 17. (U.P,)-A four-engine United Airlines Muinliner with 41 person, reported aboard * Slnto police said there was "not a chance" any of th» insstinKun, or crewmcmbers survived the flames. The plane i_ Ill-fa, crashed into a transformer and turned into a /laming ~ ' * torch in a ninttar of seconds Stnl« Police «ald the burning -ir. liner set fire to the surroundtivt woodland, preventing rescuerc from getting near the victim before they •me burned beyond recognition A United Airlines official In Chl- '.afo said (he plane was eiirout* from San nieno, Calif,, to Now York, rim plane, defined Flight 924, wa» dtia at La Guardla Field at 1 p.m., Kewuers, who stood by helplessly •s the fire .swept the wooded area, aid i filiiht log found near the ccnu of the crash contained the mimes of C'npl. decree Warner Chicago, and Stewardess Lorena lierg. The crash occurred In the hilly :ustern Pennsylvania aiuhraclta Congress Hands Rebuff to Truman 3 Overridden Vetoes In Week Male* History As Adjournment Nears WASHINGTON, June 17. (UP) — An angry cmiirrtws today handed 1 resident Tinman his third legislative defeat In four ( iny s ),y over- rwllnii another veto. This time. It enacted the rtocd- liidw-liiklc rallvond rate bill Into !»»• over the president's objections —and It made history Iu doing so. «v,..«.-, Available records showed that -taldo-Hlghlund Coal Co "second worst" In J — •• &j •• minium "i«jmt and the athletic anti recreational taken. Additional tlmo"h reouired i "M er; !,', n if 3 beC " s! ° U ' ed down ">»- i <° m ™«« "Pl'Hcalloi s and to de? j j^ e ™^ e d " e to that ffic t,, Mr. AU- 1 Hvcr supplies to sampliil ,g ngenclcs. [ - n ' ,' ,, ... . .,, , | Wi!| s Imy cotton on Ihe basis of on" so Ion a ' levied grade and slaple length. In fact, pay the loan. I staple standards. 'rW's^lraft's"'so Applications from Arkansns should | moderator Imd' pnstnr 'flf^Calvar'v he filed not later than .July 1 as " " ' ~ ^»"nry time is rcnulrcd for groui>s to make arrnngemenU for having samples Voting will bfgin at 2 School, July 21 p.m. and important for growers to Bel their --a « - H.I", "mi jiu|jui \n 11^ ior growers to L'pt rliflr S°chn"," C ,r,',f'o, :3 ° '" th ° B "" IeltC C0ttoil «™«™< Mr ™,,nZ points out. The producer who knows London Docks Paralyzed, JOO Ships idle as 75,000 Wharf Workers Strike the exact grade and staple length of each bnle of cotton he grows Is In the best position to get the full market value for his cotton. Applications for services under the Act, according to Mr. Kohlhelm. were approved for 31)1 groups with LONDON. June 17. _(up)_ F if- teen thousand strlfci,, doc, work ers sal e virtually paralyzed 50 miles of Lon-; In the number to use thc services floti rinrk-i: 1™!-*.. l An ,.;.,» .-, .,. _ pj[1 ,, , , .^t-itin..i. Baptist Church In Blylheville, „, send a resolution of protest to the governor. Motorcade Planned FORREST CITV, Ark.. June 17. —(UP)—A Baptist protest motorcade will form here and drive to I/lttlc Hock nest Wednesday lo \trnf lest Ihe proposed construction .of n --' track nt West Memphis. this wus Die first time in history that Ihri'c presidential vetoes on iiinjor Wlls hiivc Itecn overridden In one week. Today's coup do gruce was delivered by the Mouse which overrode the veto of thc Reed-lliilwlnklc hill by 11 297 to 102 vote—31 votes more than iicccssiiiy. The Senate yesterday voted 03 lo 2ft to override. Earlier this week, Congress overrode vetoes of a big appropriation bill and a measure eliminating salesmen from Social Security protection. These rebuffs were, In part, the Congressional answer to Mr. Truman's Indictment of thc present Congress as thc history. Wllh K Saturday adjournment sllll Ihi! Koul. the Ifouse continued to consider chaiuies In the much- nmiMidc:! draft hill. i_l also prepared to receive « revised housing bill. Debate Farm l*ri>KTam Meanwhile, the Senate dragged Inlo another diiy of debate on Its long-range farm program. Hut Scn- ntc Republican whip Kenneth S Wherry snlrt there was no doubt Coii|;ros.s would finish Saturday, House republican lenders predicted thut the '" " ' -• - bill won | tec by n had an outside chance to kill It. Republican leaders were not letting- President Trmnan'j rapid-fire scries of vetoes \ipsct their adjournment pinna. And they were gelling nil the help needed from Democrats. Doth House ami Benute voted yesterday to overturn Mr. Truman's veto of nn apprnnrlntlon bill carrying almost $1,000,000,000 for the Federal Security Agency. The House vote was 28il to 113 and the See <,'O.\'<;itfCS'S nn Pace 10 don docks torlay, leaving more than 100 loaded ships In the harbor Irtle. More than 1,000 stevedores and 1.000 dockers joined the strike todny. Prospects were that the port's entire 25,000 dockers and stevedores , would be idle by nightfall. One official estimated at least since they became available iu I!m! During the 1947-48 season about 423.7000 samples were classed for member.'! of cotton Improvement croups In Arkansas. Applications will be accepted until August 1. but none can be Accepted after that date for approval. race Thc racing commission will meet In the capital city Wednesday to consider bids for n franchise on thc track. Thc protest group, sponsored by thc Ti-l-Counly Baptist Association of Arkansas, plans to travel In 200 automobiles. Thc assoclfvllon represents C'rlttcndeii, St. Francis and Cross counties. Meanwhile, the Wynne Rotary 1 Club planned Ki send a strongly- worded protest, to Gov. Bon Lancy and members of Ihe Arkansas Racing Commission. General Electric Hikes Prices on Appliances NKW YORK June 17. -(UP)- S-IO.000,000 worth"oilmports7nd"cx- „,„„.,., ,,,, u application General Electric Company today : porls-the latter vital to Brilain's Wanks may be obtained iron counly put into effect a 5 to 12 per cent • dollar recovnrv nrnirrnm ..-.,,.„ n^ '• „,._<—,..._., : uoimiy price increase on a number of household appliances and two industrial equipment items. The item affected by the new increases include certain model refrigerators, electric ranges, electric wntcr henlers, tile "Disposal," electric blankets, heating pads, kitchen clocks and electric mixers. Instructions and application *-• •"•" w «iutuiis Blanks may be obtaii , dollar recovery program—were tied : agricultural agents or from tho tip in the Idle ships, which included JU.S.D.A. Cotton Branch Office at 30 to w ocean-going vessels. I Box 3S3, Memphis 1. Train. . There Vill be no change in prices of electric irons, toasters, coffee makers, vacuum cleaners, automatic washers, electric clothes dryers or flat plate ironer. Precipitation, Jan. 1 to 'this dale —11-6& Mississippian Purchases Shoe Repair Shop Here Alexander Fabbri, \vlio had been In the slice business for more than 30 years in Aberdeen, Miss., has purchased the Halford Shoe Store, 106 South Second Street in Blytheville, it was learned today. Mr. Fabbri has been in niylhcvllle since the first of June and his family Is expected to join him soon. Future plans call for remodeling Ihe shoe .slore ano the installation of more repair equipment, Mr. Fabi bri said. Former State Policeman Becomes Sheriff's Deputy Sheriff William Bcrryman today announced the appointment nf Clarence Montgomery, former state police officer who was assigned to Mississippi County for more than 18 months, as a deputy sheriff Troy Oliver ha.s been assigned to this area by the state Police Department, succeeding Montgomery Sheriff Berryman'also announc-' cri that Eiivii) Jones, a deputy sheriff, hari been granted a leave of absence, and (hat Herman Spicer deputy in Luxora, had resigned. Thc work in the Luxora area is be- ! ing handled by deputies from Osceola. Deep South Demands and Gets Voice in Writing GOP Platform „• „ j ? y *' ylc C ' Wl50n J trade Bullhislon her place on the (United lrcs.sSi.iH Orrr-snonilcnt) Civil nights Subcommittee for his PHILADELPHIA June 17. <UPi place on the Economics and Small —The Deep South today demanded Business Subcommittee P.uiiimHon —and got—a voice In writing the agreed and the trade was made with civil rights plank for the Repub- Lodge's blessings. llcan party s campaign platform, j Bulllngton said he wanted Deep It was the only sign of friction j South representation on the sub- as GOP lenders began framing Ihe ; committee became he wanted to be declaration of principles on which: sure that any GOI> declarations for they hope to capture thc prcsittcn- : civil rights legislation are con- ey this year, and it was expected , stltutlonal to be settled amicably. ; He added that he doesn't think Hie dcninnd for rw c p South thc anti-poll tax, anii-lynchinx and representation In Ihe drafting of ; fair employment practices bill's on a party declaration on such Issues \ which the GOP-co:itr"llcd 'soth Fly-Inn at Airport Sold; Annex to Be Constructed Bill Taylor, who has been with General Motors Company in Anderson. his discharge . ., from the Army two years HBO, niitl Hob Fiiiklca of ntythevillc have purchased the Fly Inn at the air base and today took over active management. Mr. Taylor and Mr. Pinklea today announced plans to start immediately on the construction of an addition to the building which will probably be used primarily for private parties. Ray Halscll, from whom the inn was pvirchascd, has not Indicated what his plans are. as poll taxes, lynching and r.-icl.i! discrimination was raised by Orvllle Bullfngton. Wichita Palls. Congress 1ms been working meet that standard. Soybeans July Nov. (Prices f.o.b. Chicago! 'U3B 415 333 3W 333 4!5 333 • ...- uuiiuigujii. vrii-imn r-aiis. "That sort of thing will only Tex. He presented the demand at f hurt the colored people." flc pro- the first meellng of the OOP's ; tested. "We should give the §911- liifornial prc cons-entlon Rosolu- i thrcn people a chance lo carry out lions Committee. their own programs." fcen. Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr. of 1 Iiullln B lon said the only way to Massachusetts, as temporary c!i»lr- j end poll taxes is through a con- man, appointed nine snbcotnmit-j stltutional amendment ns provid- tecs to start the spade work. led h, the 1944 GOP platform. liullington called attention to the Despite Bullinglon's views the! alMMicc of anyone from the Deep | GOP wilt be bluntly specific on civil I Mar froHth on the I0-membcr Civil i rights in order to draw a contrast ; May Rights Subcommittee. Lodge said with the troubles Democrats will | July he was sorry. | lrlve orl lh( , | S5lie vhm tll( , t j ^ Mrs. Agnes Jones Olfford of New doM) to platform drafting" two Dec Jersey said she ->ould be glad to , S« GOr PLATFORM on r»«e 101 Rayburn Inserts Stinger In Agreement to Support Adjournment by Saturday WASHINGTON. June 17. (UP) — House Democratic Leader Si-.m rtay- burn got a big hand from (ho Ilc- public.ins today when he said he would i;o nloiiB with GOP leader- Shi]) efforts to adjourn CongrcEs by , Snturrlny night. i But the applause subsided quickly when Rayburn added: "I think It's n good thing for thc country to adjourn thc liepublican Congress nt any lime." New York Cotton NEW YOHK, June 17, (UP)— Close very steady. House, Senate Seek Accord On Foreign Aid WASHINGTON, .rune 17. (UP) — House-Senate conferees were more limn a billion dollars apart todu.y M they squared off (or their first attempt to compromise thc House and Semite foreign aid bills. An Informed source said House conferees probably would accept i Senate provision to put the imiltl- billlon dollar spending program on a 12-month basis, Thc House voted to shctcli it, out over 15 But, this source s.iiil, the House uroup will fij;ht to save more thrm a "token" portion of thc House cute in the administrations' spending 10- (tnesl.s. It asked $5,5:i3,710,22B to fi- fianco the European recovery Pro- sram. and other foreign projeol-s ior ono year. Thc House voted both to cut the rmoimt of dollars and to stretch those left over 15 months. Thc dou- ble-bnrre!cd reduction added up Co about a 20 pcr cent slash. The Senate voted to put the appropriation buck oi) a 12-month pci-ieid and to restore most of the House cut. SMI. Styles Bridge.?, R., N. H., head of t'no Senate conferees, estimated that the effect ot the Senate bill was to give the foreign nrocram about $1,103,000,000 moro than file House measure. With the Ilrst conference session set for this afternoon. Bridges doubled a fin.\l compromise could IjC reached before tomorrow. New York Stocks high 32J3 3245 (202 3222 .Wfl 3(M5 3303 3325 32>M 3'lift close 38 ID, up 6. low close .3220 3245 315)7 3222 3G2G 3(i41 32F18 3 3a ,| 3242 3265 Final stock re;wrt: A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper . . Belli St.:cl Chrysler (Jen Electric Mnntsomer Ward N Y Central Int Hanx-ster North Am Aviation . Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum . ... Stiulcbakcr of N J Texas Corp, 155 3-4 57 39 7-8 37 G4 41 1-2 63 3-4 53 3-8 16 7-8 33 1-4 12 5-8 31 14 1-2 region. Tlie plane struck a trans- !? r !! 1C ! °" " I0 l )r °J >cr 'y of the \fid- Colliery ot tin . State police rejxirled difficulty in btaining fh e engines to fight th« DJiizo because all but one ot th« Ml. Ciinncl flic deiKirtmcnl engines were In a firemen's convention parade at Smibmy, 30 miles away. The region has no largo cities _ Just small anthracite communities. Witnesses snid the plane crushed' Into a transformer. Parts of tlui victims' bodies were strewn around the mountainside. A state policeman on the scens said "thcrc'i not a chance anyone escaped." The fire spread from the plan* to the surrounding countryside. making It Impossible [or rescuers to get to tho victims before they wcic biirncil beyonri Identification. Burned luggage wa« round many feet Irom tin tcene. One'San Dlrgo SAN DIEGO, June 17 (UP)— United All-Hue* office here said only one passenger nboard a DC-8 plans that crashed near Sunbury, Pa., boarded the plane at San Diego They Identlllcd him MAW. Stnmple, believed to tie i sailor tatloned at tho Sen Diego Naval Base. irm Elects Officers Roseland Planter President of New Blytheville Concern Directors were elected last night by stockholders of the newly organized lilythevllle Fertilizer Corporation, which has a fertlltecr mixing plant under coiutrnctlon on South Highway 01. and the directors in turn elected Charles Rose, Hose- lund planter, president of the nuvr concern. Officers serving with Mr. ru>58 will be C .W. Hoover of Wilson, manager of the Delta Products Company, first vice president; Leon H. Davis, formerly of New Orleans and who will be manager of the plnnt, second vice president; and Doyle Henderson, secretary and treasurer. The stockholders meeting was held in the offices of the Blytheville uelintlng Corporation, adja- cejit to the site of the new fertilizer plant. Nine Directors Elected Directors for thc new linn. In addition to thc four officers, include K. D. Hughes, Fred -PIccman, W. P. McDaniel, J. M. Stevens, Jr., and Charles C. Langslon, ail of Blytheville. The firm recently was chartered by the stale and authorized to issue capital stock with a par value of $200,000. Construction has been started on the building to house thc fertilizer plant with Brooks Burner, an industrial builder, in charge of th» work. No contract was let. Present plans call for completion of the plant within 90 days an;! production should be well under way in time to meet nexi Spring's demand lor fertilizer. Mr, Davis, who will manage tho Blytheville plant, has been with the fertilizer division of the Southern Cotton Oil Mills for about 20 years. He is ass'-Dibling materials for use in thc piant here which will mix various types-of commercial fertilizer best adapted for use in Mississippi County. Packard 5 International Paper Co. Ends Golden Jubilee CAM DEN, Ark., June 17— (UP)— —Employe Day at International Paper Co. here was observed today is the firm prepared to close Its four-day fiftieth anniversary celebration. Barbecues for all workers were planned and a free baseball game will b« played tonight. , Yesterday was Camden Day st 22 S-3 the paper mill and bagpak plant. 28 3-8 J All business firms In town closed 91 1-3 | at noon, «nd an estimated 2,000 pcr- 60 3-1; sons toured the two International unit*.

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