The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 5, 1947 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, December 5, 1947
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BLYTHEVILLE COLJKlElTNEW DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Of NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI YOL. XLIV—MO. 114 BlythevUI* Courier Blythevlll* Daily Newi Mississippi V*lley Uader Blythevllle Herald BlA'THBVlLLE,.ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, DKCKMBER 5, 1047 'FOURTEEN PAGES •INGLH corau mn cnr», SoilConservation Benefits Hit Mew High for Missco Farmers This Year To Collect $300,000 From Federal Agency Although there is no soil conservation district or Soil Conservation Service in Mississippi County, farmers will earn upwards from (300,000 in 1947 conservation payments according to estimates released yes terday by County Agent Keith Bll- the brey and the Agriculture Adjust «d. ment Administration. This will be approximately $50,000 in excess of the 5250.000 allotted Mississippi County for 1947 con servation payments, Mr. Bilbrey said, the first time In history tha fanners have approached earnln all the allotted money and there Is some possibility that the extra .$50, 000 will be paid due to other counties earning less than their allotments. The estimates are based on th« number of applications for conservation payments already received by the AAA, he said, which represent almost 90 per cent of the farmers that will file for payments. The estimated $300,000 Is the largest amount ever earned by Mississippi .County farmers through the soil conservation program. Sines 1936 farmers have received j— limited amounts of cash incentive W payments for such practices as sowing vetch, turning under green crops, Improving farm drainage and other soil conservation measures and each year since, with exceptions to the great cotton year of 1931 and the war years of 1942-43, Mississippi County farmers have consistently Increased their conservation payments, he said. One of the nofil notable Increases in soil conservation has 1 been in the area West of Bin Lake, be said. The soil there is mostly sandy loam and wind erosion has long been a major problem, farmers In this area have increased their Winter legumes and small train acreage almost 100 per cent and have planted black locust seedlings In an effort to combat the damaging* erosion. In 1938 George Ray of Leachvllle set out the first black: locust seed- *CA Members f n Missco Hear Governor Gov. Ben Laney win scheduled to address the annual meeting of the Planters Production Credit Association shortly alter 2 p.m. today at the Community House In Osceo- The governor was scheduled to apeak: on agricultural progress in Arkansas to date and plans for future agricultural development. The meeting began at noon wltti a luncheon at the Community House. It wa» scheduled to last until 1 p.m. During the business meeting, topics relative to operation o[ the credit Institutions were discuss- French Train Wrecked By Saboteurs lings sheitf'rbelt protection 1*0- * To Assist With Sale of Seals The annual "bangle" drive in connection with the Tuberculosis Association's Christmas Seal sales will be held tomorrow instead of Dec. 13 as originally scheduled, it was announced today by Mrs. Roland Green, president of the Mississippi Connty Tuberculosis Asso- ci a lion. Sules of the bangles, miniature double-barred crosses, ^will be handled by Alpha Alpha Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi sorority of which Mrs- Dick Watson is president. Tables will be set up in the business district where the bangles will be given in exchange for contributions. The bangle sale will be cancelled in case of tnclement weather, it was announced yesterday. Mrs. Green also announced that to date Mississippi Countians have been "responding well" to sales of Christmas seal* dLstributed'through the mails. All of Air Base Sought by City Application it Made To CAA for Grant of Airport Buildings Mayor E. R- Jackson announced today that the City of Blytheville has filed with Civil Aeronautics Administration officials In Little Rock an application that. If approved, will result In ownership by the city of the entire air base property and all buildings on it_ i Ernest Halsell, airport manager, and Worth Holder, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, flew to Little Rock yesterday to file the application. From Little Rock, the applicaion will be forwarded to CAA authorities in Fort Worth, Texas, and then to Washington, D- C., for final approval. The application aakes that the ctty b« granted the 1,£50 acre* and included buildings which were not given the city In an earlier {rant In July, when the city received airport runways and facillttec. The application was filed In accordance with a law passed by the 80th Congre&s stating that such surplus property would be given a city, rather than put up for sale by the War Assets Administration, if the municipality could show a need for It. In its application, the City of Blytheville stated a need for the property iri order'-to obtain additional revenue necessary to operate MK airport according to CAA stan- .4£rds, Mayor Jackson said. 2^ReporU so'far In* the:*city's at- t^mpt to obtain the remainder of trie former Army Air Base property have been encouraging, the mayor said. He also said that CAA officials In Little Rock termed the city's report lii conection with the application "the best they had ever received." The, report was compiled by Attorney Oscar Fendler and Certified Public Accountant Joe Evans. Marion L. Crist find . Associates of Little Rock have been employed by trie city to act as consulting engineers In helping the city with Virtual Martial Law Decreed For French City Strikers Thwarrtd In Attempt to Seize Depot in Marseille IMw. i. (ll.P.) — Rlollnr and i>pen revolt atalntl (he gov rrnnlcnl tonight iiwepf Koufher rlwrt ai taut two majo Rescue workers seek bodies of the 20 persons killed hi the wreck of Hits Kabolnged mail train outside the Jty ol Arras, France. Some JO feet of rail hnd been removed and »lgnal Itgliti tampered wllh. (NEA Radio-Telephoto.) Big Four Urged To 'Do Business' 1U application, said. Mayor Jackson 9 Missco Women Red Cross Nurses' Training Nine Blytheville women yesterday completed a short course in home nursing given by the Red Cross here and are eligible to receive certificate* for completion of the work. They are Mr«. Virginia Mayo, Mrs. Daniel Stafford, Mrs. O-, M Abbott, Mrs. Imogene Abbott, Mrs Melba Cobb, Mrs. J. W. Portlock, Mrs. Herman Tinker, Mrs. E. E. Ratcllff and Mrs. J. H. Adams. The course, given at the First Church of the Nazarene here, Involved 12 hours of study and was taught by Mrs. Florence O. Ellis itinerate nurse employed by thi Red Cross to teach these courses. ThU was a "short course," i: hours in length Classes were held two hours a day, two days a week Longer courses involving 24 hour of work are now being conducted at ticachville, Dell and Clear Lake. The Clear Lake course Is being given for Negroes. Mrs. B. A. Bugg of Blytheville Is chairman of the home nursing program and organized the classes. Tax Expenditure Council Meets In Little Rock LITTLE ROCK, Ark.. Dec. [UP) — Thi Ark&nsas Public Expenditure Council will hold its annual meet- ng and banquet here tonight to amiliarize members u'ith tax-lafr revisions suggested in n year-long survey. Those at the meeting will b* told that "the need Is not lor more or new revenues, so much as a better distribution of the present revenues and a better administration ol present tax laws. A recent report released by APEC recommended a complete revision of property tax laws In the state, elimination of difference* between federal and state income tax laws, reduction of the cigarette tax from six to four cents, improved efficiency in collection and distribution of tax funds, exemption or revi- Marshall in Demand For Action on 'Real' Problems in Germany LONDON, Dec. 5 (UP)—Secretary of State George C. Marshall demanded today that the Council of Foreign Ministers act now on fundamental German problems "U order to end the present dls'lslon of Germany," "I suggest that we drop generalities expressing our desire for a central Germany government, and try to find out what each delegatioi has In mind," Marshall told thi council. "Are p members of this council pre pared to create conditions unde which German political and econ omlc unity can become a reality?" Marshall hurled his .challenge a the other foreign ministers as th council, at its 10th meeting ot th current "session, began serious dis cussion of the fundamental/ ecpiio irilc und-political problems-pf ,Ger many, '« : ' Marshall sharply criticized stnte ments of Soviet Foreign Mifuste V. M. Molotov, who during the two weeks has urged creation ot wlm he called an all-German government. "The United States wants an all-German government Just a» soon as (here is an "all-Germany' (o be governed," Marshall said. "We favor estjiblisheiiint of a provisional government at the earliest possible moment, but we regard it as dangerous to the security of the allied nations nnd to the pence of the world, as well as cruelly misleading to Germans themselves to pretend that the mere setting up of a central Germany would result. In hc'allng the division of Germany. ''The 'United States wants a real government and not a facade." Marshall asked the ministers to attack the problem frontally just Santa Arrives Tonight for Johnny, Aged 5, Who Can't Understand Why CHARLESTON, S. C., Dec. 5. (U.P.)—Today Li Christmas for 8 1- enr-olrt Johnny Robertson,.and he can't quite llgurn It out. Johnny has leukemia a dread Iblood disease. Ills doctors «ay he will probably not live through the real Christmas. So tonight Johnny probably will* be very surprised when he gets the .ricycle lie wanted for Christmas. :Je doesn't know that he'll never be >ble to ride it. Johnny's parcnls, Roger and Er nestine Robertson of nearby Johns Island, have planned a regular Christmas party for the youngster .onlght. His 13-year-old sislcr and ;hree-year-old brother will be Ihere, too. And, of course, Santa Olaus, who wilt bring that tricycle and scores of other gifts that have poured In since Johnny's story was broadcast. A Charleston doctor discovered Johnny's condition two and a half monlhs ago while treating him for ear trouble. Since then the youngster has had five blood transfusions, and doctors say -he can't take another.one. , .:' Johnny ha* trown pale.''He ur ^always mother says/Hiit he c< of the food she brings immK-^.-^-,^--:^ "He doesn't complahi,^ lira. lUav ertson said, "and he "was certalnlj happy when we brought him a pair at blue overoJls he wauled—Just like his daddy's." The brown-eyed youngster wll probably be even happier lonlgh when he gets that tricycle ahead o >clicdule. It will ! be a big night h Johnny's life, even if he cnn't fig ire out why .'Christmas Is coming Ihree weeks early this year. U.S. Jurors Indict Hollywood'Reds' 'Ten, Who Refused to Testify, Named in Contempt Actioni WASHINGTON. Dec. 5. (UP) — A Ffdernl Orancl Jury today In 10 for contempt of Congress as the United States delegation, wltn some embarressment, tried to disavow any official connection with John Foster Dulles' hurried trip to Paris. Dulles, a member of the American delegation, conferred with prominent Americans In Paris, anr scheduled meetings with French officials. Generally reliable sources yesterday described the trip of Dulles leading Republican spokesman 01 French situation. The official version now is tha Dulles had 'been talking about i personal visit to Paris for somi days and asked Marshall if thi week-end would be alright. Marsh all said II would be and Dulles wen •yesterday. slon of taxes on Intangibles, and revision of (he sales tax to decrease administration costs to simplify the tax and provide a fairer levy. The council's executive board | met at noon to decide which of these recommendation! to present at tonight's dinner meeting. 'illywood writers and dlrec ' • /ho refused to say whethe they were Communists. Those ' Indicted were - ' Albert Mnltz, Dallon Trumbo, Samuel ,.pr- i John Howard Lawson, Ring -JT-. Hertwrl - Blberrrmn,- ' France, where Communist - lee Htrlkfr. ell In. Amid the nation'* gravest erUlH (1i< CiimmunUl rtonlinalrri Genera <N»nfederation <rf Mbor 1 * committee tlftnNUrfrd an aodlent with ITmlrtfiit Vincent Aurlnl. II ahnouriml that he wuulii re<<rl\ UK ctrlrn.llon. Violence unit (tavoliiRe mount* hourly In the provtneca. Varlt U M-lf remained calm, exrcpl for I ral KklrmlKhr* between police at •trlken. I'AKIS, ])«:. 5. (U.P.) — Ton thousand Kroncli colonia Iroop.H imiwscd virtual mn inl IHW oh strike-torn Mu cille todny and the vun- fimrd of 1,200,000 civil KCI-V- ce workers Answered n call o join the alriko which has liroltled the economy of <Yttnce. ' Marseille strikers tried lo storm he St. Chnilcj r.ill slatlon In the so-called "red capital" of Fiance, nit were beaten back.,by combined «cnrlty forces. The colonial forces look up .security itt.sltion.s throughout tlifl city, whose traffic was halted by roadblocks nave lor tanks and military vehicle*. Flurries of disorder tt'uptcd throughout Southern France and In the coal fields of the north, while In Pnrls the paralyzing grip of strikes and power failures slopped the gubway trains for a time. Three group* of civil service workers began a five-day strike- prolcstlng a government rcclassl- ficAtion raising their wages, but not, meeting their demands. Additional units of their federation were ordered out Monday, with the prospect that the lof.al membership uf 1,300,000 would be added to the 2,000,000 workers already out In France. 'Premier Robert &khum»n'i dra*- tlc Kiitl-ltlrllLB.program Went bc- Middle East Girds For Conflict Over Jew-Arab Issues JERUSALEM, Dec. 6. (U.P.) — Rioting Arabs killed .hree more Jew it in Pal«Htin» today whil« other Moslems n Kgypt, Syria ami Lebanon girded for a possible Holy war. \ (onrtli ,l«w died in an attempted holdup at rmsiiig to 40 th« known death toll In Palestine since' trui United Millions voted to partition the Holy Land. ~ • Arab* peacefully attended r**!- loua servlcei In Jaffa at noon, ut then bounded itralght for tha ewlsh city of Tel Aviv, killing" U>* tree Jew* and wounding many tlwrs. Jewish gunfire broke up the Hack after 20 minute*, but' tha Arabs carried, off their casualtlei before they could be counted. i Some 60,000 Modems rallied at nosques In Cairo and screamed or a Holy war. Syria'i perl lament 'Otcrt lo draft 19-year-old'a arid th« *banese government promised to ictp Marshal volunteerE, nioney and ammunition to defend an Arab Palestine. The Arab attack on. Haifa WM unorganized. The mob shouted and threw stones Indiscriminately, The Haijaim defenders, however, took up careful position! at strategic points and started firing. United Press correspondent EllaV Simon •saw Home of the victims foil. Ambulance helpers .worked desperately through the swirling crowdf to reach the wounded. After 20 min- . utes, the Arab* withdrew, carrying their own wounded *> they could : not be counted. In Cairo, a tremendous throng of Moslems said their Sabbath prayeri and then screamed for a holy war to prevent the split of Palestine, •. Party-thousand Moslem*, Including major Arab leaders, gathered at the Azhar Mosque in Cairo to hear a siwclal prayer for the protection ol Palestine against partition by the United Nations. Christian copt leaders attended the mosque for the first" lime since 1819 in a dramatic (ea- Cut in Foreign Aid Bill Sought GOP Representative From Michigan to Offer Amendment Hep. Bnrlel J. Jouknmn, R., Mich., tulil the House, loilny he will offer an amendment lo cut (290,000,000 lo $300.000.000 off the »590,000.000 emergency foreign aid bill. This would be the biggest slash yet proposed In the stop-gap aid lorelgn program. The Semite ahenily has approved a $597,000,000 authorization . for Franco. Italy and Austria—as re- nue.stecl by the administration. The piosenl. House version reduced th( aid for Hie three European countries by $61,000,000, but added WO, 000,000 for Ohltm. Urvlh »re aulhorteallou measure* Neither would appropriate tli« money for the aid. Jonknmn served notice of hi* pro jxMnl an the House went Into th< second day ot general debate 01 the bill. The House met two hour earlier than usual In an effort tx wind up general debate by night fall. The bill will b« opened t amendments Monday. Prevlously, .Chairman John Ta- lure to show that Christian and Mo»- Retired Farmer, H. F. Henson, Dies in Home Harham Franklin Henson of Blytheville, Route 1, died at his hoine two miles East of Blytheville on the Armorel Road at 9:30 o'clock this morning following a short Illness. He was 73. Born near Wayncsboro, Term., Mr. Henson had lived in the Blytheville vicinity for 32 years. He was engaged In farming before his retirement several years ago. Surviving are his wife. Mrs. Mary . , Adrian Sc&lt, Ijesltr CMe,' •Bessie and EMward Dlinytryk.' r i<0Kivlctlon on the^chnrKe carries a maximum penalty of one yenr In, prt»n and H $1,000 fine. The c«»e fjrew out of hearings before .Hhe House committee on UiiAmorlca'n Activities Inst month on alleged • Communist Influences in the motion picture Industry. The ' 10 ' Indicted,' all railed as witnesses, refused to tell the committee whether they were, or ever have heen, nieinbrs of the communist party. Meanwhile^ (our of the group have been fired from their Hollywood Jobs and a lltth suspended. The others were not under contract. . v |wr«> lh» Council V the ihe upper legislative" lli(U««, with final approval of the measure* ap: parently assured, ' Reflecting Hie tension gripping all France, security forces In four Southern provinces—Arlenc, Pyrenees Orlentales, Aude and Tarn were alerted when strikers were reported massing In Arlcijc. They were ra- |>ortcd to be "foreign-led." spark bcr ol Ihe Home Appropriation* Committee said Itie $500,000,000 authorization measure was "to liberal," and that his .committee woulrt upply the pruning knife when It gels around to voting the actual funds. The New York Republican made his statement as the House was called Into session two hbluf* earlier 'than usual In »n,«ffdr^lo-%i)id up 'neutral debate ot th«..bill 1 "by nightfall. To Bush Appropriation Bill 'Tnber said his committee would Include foreign aid funds In the biune appropriation bill that will provide supplemental money iirmy occupation authorities Ann Henson, of Blytbcvllic, four sons touls, Willie, Floyd, and Harley Henson, and one daughter Mrs. Evelyn Musk, all of Blylhevlllc; and three brothers, Henry and Dan Henson of Savannah. Tcnn., and Dave Henson of Forrest City. Funeral services will be conducted tomorrow afternoon at two o'clock In the Cobb Funeral Home Cha)x:l. Burial will be In the Elmwood cemetery^ Pallbearers will be Gus Oracey, nay D.ivis, Ray Hnynes. Theodore Occident Victim's fj£ondition Improves Bert House of Blytheville, slightly Injured yesterday when the he was riding bolted in horse front of two vehicles in South Highway 61 near here, wns reported recovering satisfactorily today at Blylhevlllc Hospital from minor cuts and abrasions. Examination yesterday showed that Mr. House did not suffer head Injury as was believed earlier The horse he was riding was sho' due to serious injuries received after both unimai. rehictes struck the Two Blytheville Men Hurt in Auto Accident VI- I. "Buddy" Warren and Sam Morath both of Blytheville were Injured slightly lat« last night when the car in which they were riding turned over several times on North Highway 61 near Krutz's Bridge. Both men were taken to Walls Hospital for treatment by Deputy Sheriff Erwln Jones, who Investigated the accident, but were released later. Both were suffering from slight neck and shoulder injuries. According to Deputy Sheriff Jones the car, a 1947 Chevrolet five-passenger coupe driven by Morath, evidently was traveling at a high rate of speed when It left the highway, skidded down an embankment, crashed Inlo a culvert and turned over pinning Warren under the wreckage. The car was completely demolished, he said. Mctimum is 63 Degrees The mercury here yesterday again climbed to the mild mld-60's and ram brought .33 of an inch of moisture to Blytheville and vicinity. Highest temperature here yesterday was 61 degrees and the low during last night was 43 degrees, according to Robert E. Blaylock, official weather observer. Randolph, Walter Arch Llndsey. Llndsey $50,000 Fire at Felton MARIANNA. Ark., Dec. 5. (UP) — Loss estimated at $50.000 resulted from lire that destroyed the cotton gfn and drying house of Dan Felton at Ffcllon, near here yesterday. Seven bales of cotton and 50 tons of planting seed alsn were lost in the blaze. Italians Attack Police Station in Town Near Rome ROME, Dec. 5. (UP) — Police opened fire today on a mob attack- Ing a police station In the Rome suburb of Primavllle, the Ministry of tile Interl*- announced to- nighl. The ministry said unconfirmed reports were that one of ths rioters was killed and two others were injured. Primavllle was the scene of a general strike yesterday. Hfob action there coincided with a similar attack on the Milan Slock Exchange. A crowd, blaming speculators for a decline In Industrial slocks, stormed Into the lower floors of the exchange, but police kept them from reaching the ton. Police reinforcements finally forced the crowd back Into the streets, where It continued to demonstrate. Soybeans Prices f.o.b. Chicago open high low close 384 M5 382 a More Violence In Palestine Weather night and Saturday. Cooler Ncwtfc portie* today. the Authorities fcciriul Mutt might louiih off violence wlilcn would engulf all of the provinces In the Communist stronghold of Southern France. Strikers virtually took over 81.. Etienne in 'the rthone Valley below liyon. They occupied a luige iirm.s factory, look over the control of traffic with demands to see the identity cards of pede.ilrian.i, and censored newspapers. Truckloncls of mobile guards were dispatched to the Industrial city, the scene of violent fighting several clays ago. They were nimble lo break the strikers' control immediately. Unofficial estimates set the number of strikers there at 50,000, Armed with cluta, the strikers stopj)cd pedestrftlns In the streets and demanded Identification, while others stood at Intersection: direct- Ing motor traffic. Marseille Guards Reinforced Police, mobile and ticciirily guards in Marseille were reinforced by patrols of French paratroops with the colonials manning permanent security positions. The great port city was blocked from the seaward side, with all port, dock and merchant marine men on strike. Crowds ol students tried to-start i demonstration in the i»rt aren, i>ut were subdued by police. A number was arrested. Tanks rumbled through Ihc city, and many roads leading inland were blocked by strikers' barricades aimed at keeping food supplies out of the city. Although a strike of communications workers slowed down in the city Itself, It was spreading through the provinces North of Marseille and lines to the North were severed frequently. The threat to the economic life of France was imminent. Coal supplies had fallen oft in Paris to a point where the central electric See FRANCE nn Pagr 3 Germany, Jajxan and Korea. The army has uskccl $4110,000,000 to meet additional lequlreinenls in the occupied /ones, but Tuber Indicated Unit this amount, too, might be trimmed. Reflecting the House leadership's desire for speedy action on the bll lo aid France, Italy, Austria and China, Tnbor said he Intended to have an Hi»>roi>rliillon 'bill on the House floor by P, week from Monday. The bill now under tllscussloi would authorize a foreign aid program but would not actually pui up any money. Meanwhile, administration sour ccs said the long-range Marshal plan for European recovery will be ready for President Truiunn Mon day. They illd not know when In would tent a final draft to Con grcss. Thcsn sources hinted that certain reductions have been made In the four-year recovery program whose cost originally was estimated at between »16.000.000.000 and »20,000,000.000. :m Egyptian* wcrt united 'agalrut artlllon. ; Thousands of policemen, wm« ailed 111 from the province*/ pa- rolled Cairo's streets, With eight guards posted In front of tha United Stales embassy and another JO In a truck patrolling the area, official* «ald' that!"neve'r before- hid 3*1 ro been Under'such heavy por^., Ice protection. •; ^..;-^'?" 1 '' T uritU of*DefenM alight Premier R»id''EMolh of Lebanon promised 20,000 demonstrating students In Beirut that parliament would vote within' a few hours the first money for the defense of Palestine. - ....-., The itudents. after decorating the city'* main itreeU with Arab »taU flatts gatnVred In front of government office! with the chant, "w« want arms—not promises." They pledged allegiance to the exiled grand mufti of Jerusalem. The pre- mt-sr promised the students that tha Lebanon government would authorize ammunition; money and volunteers. Thl« was one of the most direct government actions against Pales- •8ee PALESTINE on F»f* 1 Syrian Parliament Passes Law to Draft Youths DAMASCUS. Syria. Dec. 5. (UP) —The Syrian Parliament voted today to draft all 18-year-olds Into the army. Dniilees ordinarily will serve M months, but the president wns authorized to extend the service Indefinitely In cose of war. Some youths may be discharged after serving three months if they pay the governments one thousand Syrian pounds (*4«0). City Threatens to Fine Those Who Burn Leaves On Sidewalks, in Streets Fire chief Roy Head today warned lilylhevllle elll7.en« against burning leaves and trash on city sidewalks and fn the street. "There Is a ctty ordinance a- galnst burning trash In thestreeta, 1 he said, "and unless this practice Is stopped, offenders will be prosecuted." Open fires In the street* and on the sidewalks cause fire hazards as well <u damage to .the pavement, and members of the fire and police department* have icen ordered to watch for olfend- Thoee caught will be proae- :uted." The fire department answered one alarm yesterday afternoon , to the home ot Raymond Dyer at 111 Fulton Street to extinguish a blaze caused from a leak In an oil range No damage wa» reported, he said Missco PMA Committee To Be Named Election of a committee to administer the Agricultural Conservation Program in Mississippi County was to highlight the convention of community agricultural delegates fn the Production and Marketing Administration office lere this afternoon. .The county committee will b« elected by delegates from 36 communities of the county who vtr» recently selected by farmers in elections held In each of the communities, The county committee la composed of three regular and two alternate members. [ Delegates to the convention discussed plans for 'agricultural conservation for the coming year a* today's meeting. The car it right, owned by m Jew, burru after-being set aflrt by Arab rloteri In protest against lh« p«r- ARKANSAS-PartiT cloudy to- tltlon ^ p» lMt | ne j« rus »icro pollc«, le«t» k»p from thel* ajrmor«4 «u- to dlspers. tn* Arab mob. tNEA •Wt ai«r4 ** t <i»t*r> l"ljuO*» IntVin * r ' ' *- Radio-Ttlaphoto.) New York Cotton Mar. May July Oct. De« open .. 3583 3543 3419 3135 1575 high low 3(500 3552 3564 3514 3445 3403 3150 3101 U90 KM 1:30 3561 3522 341 3112 New York Stocks I p.m. Slockii A T and T 152 1-2 A me r Tobacco fi5 3- 1 Anaconda Copper . ........ 33 I-' Beth Steel 97 !- 2 Chrysler 606-3 Cocsi Cola Qcn Electric . ... Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester . ... North Am Aviation Republic Steel . .. Radio .' Socouy Vacuum . . Studobakcr Standard of N J ... Texas Corp Packard Truman to Board Nail Sub to Receive Scroll : KEY WEST, Fla., Dec. 5. (P.P.) —President Truman was to board the captured German submarine XU-2M3 today and receive a scroll making him a master submariner. The vacationing Chief Executive earned the "honor last year by Inking a 450-foot dive on the former enemy craft. He was to get the scroll and a plaque bearing the Dolphin insignia of the Underseias service from the submarine's skip-' per. Lt. Ondr. j. B. caster. : Mr. Truman, trying his best to act like any other Florida vaca- tionist, hoped to get in some more sunbathing on the beach at nearby Port Taylor. 35M U 3 Steel . m M 1-8 56 3-1 52 15. 1-4 M 1-4 8 1-2 25 7-8 9 1-2 16 l-l 19 3-4 75 56 1-4 4 5-S •H 5-4 British Troops Flown Into Holy Land Area LONDON, Dec. 5. (U.P.V—Jewish- Arab rioting in Aden at the southern tip of the Red Se» ha« caused . heavy casualties and two companies ol Brlllsh Infantry are being flown to the scene, th« British colonia) office announced today. :. • The British troops were en rout* from the Suei Canal Zone, the colonial office said. The rioting occurred Tuesday »nd Wednesday, but • Information about the disturbances did noi reach London until today.

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