BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHXA8T AJUCAN8AB AMD SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XL1V—NO. Ill Blythevillc Dallj New* Courur Blythevlile Herald V«U«y ni,YTIIKVII;LK, AUKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST 4. 1917 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS American Loan 'Frittered Away r Churchill Asserts Labor Government in Bririan Blasted by Conservative Leader WOCUSTCCK. ENO.. AUG. 4 (UP.)—Winston Churchill charged today thai the Labor government had "frittered av,ay" the American Loan on "Inrtiilgenccs" such ;ui picture shows and tnhncco instc:id oT spending it for post-war rehabilitation. "When you borrow money from MfSSCO Cotton Home Demonstration Agent Receives Gift Per Acre Yield Tops for State Mississippi Couuty letl the state In cotton production last year Iwlli a total or 22l,fit)0 bales ginned wilh an average ytrkl per acre of 52C pounds acoorrliiv to a report released by tbe Slate Chamber oC Commerce-Economic Council today. The county r.tso toppc-d the list o( cotton producing counties In the stale in total cotton acrcafie, the report stated. Mississippi County'.s total acreage last year was 202,000. , CrUtenden County's 112,000 bales ginned from lOG.noo acres for an average yield per acre of 510 pounds. another country for tho purpose of rehabilitation, it is wrong to squander it upon indulgences," Churchill said. In his first political speech since he underwent an operation for hernia, tho wartime prime minister ripped into the Laborit.es for their policies while the nation was drifting toward economic disaster, ' He said a government statement of super-austerity, expected Wednesday, could, nol offer imy measure "that would not have been far more effective if marie a year six months RKO." The Lahoritos, Churchill said. waited until too late because they were too busy planning and making their brave new world of controls and queues, of hordes of officials and multitudes ol regulations.' 1 Says Condition AlartnLn^ Churchill said the conservatives had supported an action taken in the public interest, such as the American loan, "although I was alarmed at sonic of the conditions that were imposed on it." ! "However. I relied and rely now on the wisdom of the fair minded American people to make the necessary casements without which the policy for which they had made heavy sacrifices wilt certainty fail in. its effect," he udded. 'Having supported the loan, he said, "I will support and justify further appeals to the United States provided that we are doing our best, that we are makint; the most of our resources, that we tire determiiicd to become a self-supporting nation and system at the earliest moment." Speaking to a crowd on the grounds of Blenheim Palace, Churchill, said: -'The cab:nct ministers tell us : every weekend" how' bad our position is nnd that the l2ih hour will strike before the end of the year, "Thc main facts arc obvious to every thinking man and v.'omfii\. Under the capitalist system of free enterprise we had bred in Britain nearly -17,000,003 people, half of whose food came from beyond the sens but whose progress was constant and whose ^Lundanl of living before the war was already the highest in Europe. Fears Second Disaster "Since then two disasters liavp come upon us—a second worki wai and the first Socialist government. With the majority of supreme exertions we surmounted the first disaster. The question which glares upon us today is how shall we free ourselves of the second. 1 Churchill snirt the only possible justification for the U. S. loin was to enable the British "to ge their industry and agricultiu'i working and to bring in tho necessary food to keep them alive unti world trade was restored. "It was thought this would take between three and four years of good administration, strict economy and united effort by all the parties tu\1 classes under conditions of growing freedom from wartime restrictions." he said. He said those hopes had not been fulfilled, and the fault was not wholly that of the government but partly of rising prices in the U. S. •This is an aspect I am sure tho United stales ought, to and will take into consideration in relaxing conditions which hamper our purchases in sterling from our dominions and colonies." nc said ran a close second. tlon for Arkansas 1,281.000 bales from saciedlof which 85 per cent or hales, was produced in Arkansas counties. Total produc- lasl year was acres i.osa.cno 20 East Cabinet Member Visits Blytheville Dell Man Returns From Trip to Brazil With Treasury Official Secretary of the Treasury John W. Snyder left here by plane yesterday afternoon for Washington. D. C.. after slopping to visit friends and pick up Mrs. Snydcr. who has been visiting Mrs. II. S. Simmons of Dell while Mr. Simmons accompanied the cabinet member on his Irip lo South America. Secretary Snydcr's plane, a Coast Guard transport, landed at Blythc- ville Municipal Airport yesterday morning and took off for Washington shortly after 2 p.m. The Secretary flew here from Washington, where lie landed toward Hughes' 'ress Agent Tells )i Spending Orgy Justice Department Has Observers at Senate Investigation WASHINGTON, AUK. I. till 1 * — Kllloll Itiii.srvi-ll I'hiillrncpd scnalr- lm-»'stii;iiliJrs 1ud:iv to find liny rviilriKH- tluil hi* InfhirncM tils l!Hh,-i. ||ir lull- Pivslilrnt Knusi-vrM, in t'Oimrrtlcm with (hi- au-iirdhij; of riivrntmriil war *-oll- hiii-ts In Howard linen's. Courier News Photo Miss Cora Leo coleman, North Mi.ssir.slppi Cminty home demonstration agent for the 1 past '2\ years. HIM C. G. Smith, farm leader and former county aanil. .stmul beside the new Plymouth Muliui in v.'lilcli :;ln will motor to her Greenwood, s. C.. home when nor resignation becomes effective Am;. 15. rjeyj to the' ca were presented to Miss Coleman by Mr. Smith nt n:ally M'idny at Walker i'ark. when the car and tithe gifts were Given to Miss Coleninn as a trii>llt'_' to her service. Hhursday after his 10-day visit with (Brazil'.*; President Dutra and s.ludy of thai country's economic situation. 'At Washington yesterday, a Treasury Department spokesman said that while Secretary Snyder "looked over" Brazil's economic situation, he made no commitments as lo whether the United States might render Brazil any financial assistance in developing her natural resources further. While here, the treasury chief vis- itedv Mr. and Mr v <;, .Pimmoijs. and Mr. and Mrs. William R. Lnwshc of Blytheville at the Simmons' Dell residence. Accompanying Secretary Snyder i his flight were his Const Guard ftide, Commamler Charles Schu tuui Mrs. Schu. and his secretary, Miss Mary Kelly. Mrs. Snyder had been visiting Mrs. Simmons for the past 10 days. Flying Farmers Re-Elect Officers Charles Rose Gives Report on Activities Of State Organization Charles Rose of noselnnd was reelected president of the Arkansas Flying Farmers Association Saturday when the group held Its first annual state convention in Little Rock. All officers were re-elected by ac- claituation and a new post, wa; created L,cor. G-arot of DeWitt remains as vice president and Miss Clcva Burks of Little Rock wl> serve as treasurer. Miss Burks was secretary-treasurer for the past year but at the convention Saturday Davis Henson of Fayettsvi and the/off UN Ultimatum Brings Cease Fire Order in East Indies Warfare HATAVIA, Tnexdny, AIIR. 5. (UP)—I'residenl Soekarno issiu'il a IT,-i.so fire order lo Ilic Indonesian forces it mid- Scorching 703 Recorded Here; Death Toll in State Reaches Six Blytheville climbed near Ihc lop of the list of Arkansas hot .spot yesterday when the temperature moved from the century marks Thursday nnd Friday to 103 decrees, which was within lour points the 107-dcgrec reading recorded for Scarcy. It was the fourth consecutive clay here during which (he Highest temperature war 100 degrees or more. Thc week-end heal also chopped * : — from second place the 'cool-by- comparison Da ilenrecs recorded earlier last week. Saturday's high of 101 degrees tosk over the rmi- ner-up s|»t for high temperatures (Blythcvule lesUlmt.s vainly it relicl from the persistent heat wave. The 103-deprec mark was reached on both Thursday and Friil.iy and these readings combined with the scorching week-end to thoroughly eclipse the 1943 high of Jewish Bandits Rob Haifa Bank P8 decrees recorded n year this month. 'The iMghw brought *~- ' 1 ago llttle"v>r no Dell Mail Tells of- Trip Mr. Simmon: said today his trip iiad been a pleasant and Interesting ooe. His was chiefly a .sight-seeing trip, he said, and while he dined with Brazilian officials on a number of occasions, lie not attend any of the secretary's conferences. fn addition to the Brazilian capital, Rio de Janeiro, Mr. Simmons said he also visited Sao Paulo, Brazil, and Lima, Peru. Mr, Simmons spent a day and a night in Lima and while there visited U. S. Ambassador Prentlss Cooper, former governor of Tennessee. Mr. Simmons listed as sight-seeing trips which impressed him a visit to a Brazilian paper mill and a $3C,or>O.COO agricultural experiment station. Experiments there were being conducted wllh the raisin;; of silk worms as well as many other aspects of agriculture In general. The trip eiKled July 31 and Mr. Simmons returned here Friday after flying from Washington to Memphis. He left here July 20 for Memphis, from where he liew to the nation's capital. Thc Sccrclary's parly left Washington In President Truman's new four-cngincd plane, the Independence. Mr. Henson. Norlhwest Arkansas George Crank of Texarkana, Southwest; and Raymond Golbrech ol Holly Grove, Southeast. The AFFA was formed last August with a charter membership oE 53 anrt grew during its first year to 76 members. Plans for hol'Jiuj meeting throughout the state t) increase membership were discussed at the convention. Thc National Flying Farmers A-"-- socialion w'ill ho!,l Us second annual (invention :r. MI \<MKI okla, beginning Thurs-'.-.v n; d from 1!0 to 2;"j Arkansas representatives are expected to attend, Mr. Rose s.:i;i. The national convention will continue through Saturday morni'ij. Mr. nose outlined the AFFA's activities during its lirst year and members discussed what they believe will be Hie dealli of the -.vncri- killcr. 2-4-D. which has widespread cotton damage, especially in Jefferson County. |j|' Aubrey Galer. Micart of the State Extension Service of the IJniver- sity'of Arkansas, and William Berry, formerly of Comvay and now administrative assistant lo the regional Civil Aeronautics Authority E, -B'nyloclt. official weath* obi server here. A low <>( t'2 decrees was recorded during Saturday night, His Arkansaus Victims Two .dcaHis from heat over i.he weekend brought lo six the number of such tragedies in Arkansas during the current heave wave. 'And the weather man in LilMn Hock said Hint the lOO-degrce-plus temperatures will continue through today. -Nol a single spot in Arkansas leporicil a temperature lower than 103 degrees yesterday with the mercury ranging from 109 to a high of 107 at Scarcy. I lot Springs claimed Uic dubious honor, of moving into second place with 105 while the usual champion. Gilbert, dropped bat k lo 105 along with Butesviile, Ne.vport and Dartla- ncllc. causvl ! 'fteporting 'llM's were Mena. Fort (Smith ami Corning wiiile Arfcii- delphia, Drink'ry. Camclen, Joiics- ioro nml 'Pine 'FJluff tier! Blytheville's 103. MonliiTlto rcportcri 102. Little liork mi. uliilc Harrison. Texarkana. Rl norado, Fayetteville. Stultcart. Wilson and Nashville icgistcir-ri lOT decrees, niicrtxnbing to the heat was Employe is Killed; British Plan Drastic Steps in Retaliation ,1 com- Osceo/a C. of C. Secretary Attends Meeting at Spa OSCEOLA. Aug. 4. _ Harry D Paulas, secretary-manager of i'ir Osceola Chamber of commerce and first vice-president o f (he Sta;c Elks Association, returned from Hot sprmns today where he ycst T- day. attended a meeting or Mi- association's Sponsorship committee. ]ic is chairman of the mitlcc. The purpose of the meeting :v-s to formulate the association's plan's for the coming year, Mr. Paulu'i said. At the meeting it was ri»ciik-d thai the association would -iward a S500 scholarship to Ihc outstanding high school student of ;'] C stale, he stated. He said (hat the awarding of !bc scholarship Is in line with National Elks Association's scholarship program and that the winner of ihc slate award would be eligible 'or the national award. Rules governing the awarding of the scholarship will be announced later. Mr. Pjulus said. Weather •ARKANSAS — Tuesday. Little Change. Fair tonight, and temperature Soviets Display New Type Planes For Josef Stalin MOSCOW. Aug. 4. (UP! _ Allied military observers were impressed today by a scries of new Soviet aircraft, including jet models, nn- vcilcd at a inatnmoth air show ior Premier Josef Stalin and other Communist leaders. Six types of jet-propelled 'Mains participated in the demonstration. Pravda, the communist Party organ, said a seventh had been created. Almost every one of the Soviet's lop designers was represented, indicating the stress which Ihc Soviet placed on jets. Pravda claimed today that Russia r.-as the pionrcr in the 1111:0:7 of jet propulsion. Besides Jet plane.s. Sovbt, j-iiir,t; displayed a Lovochkln proo<-l!cr- drlver fighter wilh the ability lo climb almost vertV.-illy. Three i^w types of four-cnplned transports also were shown publicly for tin first time. nclniinistrator a> Fort Worth. Texas. Mnnllel ' Collins of navpnden were guests at the meeting. HearTAttack Is Fatal for Yarbro Man •Leonard Louis Lindss-y. 53-year- old Yarbro farmer, died last nichl at Walls Hospital a few minutes after admission because of a heart attack. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 2:30 p.m. at Clear Lake Baptist Church with the Rev. H. W. Woolen, pastor, officiating. Burial will be at Maple Grove Cemetery. • He Is survived by his wife. Mrs. Minnie Lindscy. two sons, T. L. and George Lindscy, two brothers. Walter Llndsey of Blytheville and Abe Lindscy of Texas, and two sisters. Mrs. Jane McPherson of Batcsvlll? and Mrs. Lizzie Vanderpool of Poplar Bluff, Mo. Pallbearers will be Henry Zuber. Gus Gracey, G. T. Oraccy. Mur- phcy Rambo. Bob Ashley, and Sam Glass. Cobb Funeral Home Is in charge. Thomas E. Byrd of Pine Bluff. The 23-y."ar-o'tl Collins died al Hardy yrslmlny after collapsi^s at nn ice plant Saturday. He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lnui.s Collins of Ravenitcn. two brothers and three sisters. myrrt. 66, died in a Pine Bhill hospital yesterday after runlcrin.! a heal stroke Silnrday. A native of El Dorado, lie formerly was cin- iloyed h.,- a grocery company i:i Jtjlc Rork. He is survived by In;. wile. Earlier la:.t week heat- deaths included Uvo rraiphoad Coun'.y -Nr-^vti n r . neur Ratesville nnd a Mnrliecl Tire fanner. Spark Starts Roof Fire Fire starting when a spark fell on a shingle chimtvv roof ihis morning resulted in slight damage to a house at 225 West Cleveland owned by Mrs. O. Shonyo. tt was occupied by a J\'egro, John Bash. N. Y. Stocks 2:30 p.m. stock prices: A T and T Amcr Tobacco Anaconda Copper Ecth Steel — Chrysler . Cora Coia Gen E'eclric . ... — Gen Motors Montgomery Ward . ... N Y Central ; Republic Sleel . rutUlO . Socony Vacuum Studcbakcr . .. Standard ol N Packard U 3 Steel . ... JBRU5ALEM. Aug. 4. fUP) — one a woman, todny irclay's Bnnk nt TTalfn, - from n bank official. *Dd ;MnH to death nil employe who " prevent their escape In a taxi. Hcayity armed, the bandits entered the TInifn bank at noon. They tried to break Into Ihc strong room, but were thwarted by the mnnn- gcr who refused to yield his key. Thc bank robbery followed reliable- , rc|x>rla that nrlllsh trnoixs would stnrt this week a now pro- Rrnm of blowing up bulldfnR.s to discourage violence by UIR Jewish uiutcrg round. Thc first btiildintt lo be dc.stroy- rd already hus been selectrd. the informant said. H is In Jerusalem. The owner r>f the properly wll! receive 24 hours notltre. Every Llnifl violence occurs near a house whose occupants nre imcoopciaMvr, I be house will be wrecked, the inform- anl snirt. Thl.s plan was describpd n.s tbe first of n .series of moasurc.s lo counter activities O f Irgim X>val licnml. which ctlmiixed a .series nf hombings. shootings nnd mine piopions by killing two Hrlthh scr- gcnnts a,s hostages last \venk, The British Threat to do.siroy properly was intended to dlsronra^c the population from helping undrr- grountf mcmbcr.s. Britain rarrlcd out the snme plan during Arab revolts between IM6 nnd IMS. when D52 Arab honors were leveled. Approximately 4.500 .TowLsh refugees who tried to enter Palestine Illegally maintained their rofusn] to leave three British ships which tried to return (hem to France. Only 88 of the refugees mostly ill. had left the vessels anchored off port cic Bone. Frnncc. WASHINGTON, AllR. >\, Ull |HI Meyer, Irce-spi-nillnii pi'ess onl for Howard llu^hc^, told Heno Invest ii;n tors (udny lluit he puid li'iU'l aud Mqiiur exp'-nses of Kktlnlt IliiriKevi'li mi LI Novcinbev. HH1. Iffp lo Ihr West Const "In Ihc lino nf business," Tlie trip was nuidn nboul a yc:ir Ch-r lliu;lic% wns nwarded ;ni Army contrnct for loo fust pliuln planer.. Killed, then iin AJr Korrrs rolnncl. ]iii(i .s(on^ly i L'cninnu'cuif'il Ihr conduct nflrr other htuh idr force of- firlnls had, tuned II down, ' Meyor tesUfieil that KUiHtt, vloft- nl Hrvrrly Hills. Cal,, from Nov. 22. to DIM:. H. I in suld In- paid the liotcl 1)1)1 ()T Klllnll luid his ihiui'.li- (rr In Heverly Hills uiict picked up the cheeks ol KUlolL and his wlf«- to-br, iictri'.ss Fuyi: Ktncvson. tlut'liii; n week-md nt the 1'iilm Kprlni:« riic- quet club. Thei't; were four person* In the week-end party nt Palm .Springs — Meyer, Hoosevrlt,. Miss I'iniec.son inul Jnnet Thomas, un- ollu'i 1 Hollywood nctrcJis. Mcyor palil for nil, All in Line of Hiishirss It wns »U, he Mild. "In Ihe line <if business" for Hughes. As Meyer Jin.swou'd mieslUm.H for -Senate wnr investljinlln^ snbeom- tiiitlee looking Intn HuKhtus' \vnr- llmr piano coutrucl-s. 1-llliott llslen- •cl intently I nun a sprcUilors' i;eut In the; packed commlllee rtnnn. The senators nlun In (uioslioii him ii I er tod ii y i n a n cf fort to lea rn whether th« liivlsli KiiKlii 1 :* rnLer- tiilnuK-nl may have swayed his Judgment lu -rectnn mend Ins Army purchase of the Ihighns pluno. There were these other development: 1. H was learned that two Justice department observers tire attendlnj; nH_ sesr.ions of tlu: Hughes hnarinu. Thc Justice Department wnntct not comment on Ihc reason for their presence. '2. Hup lies nuule planes lo Innvo for Washington today nftcr ehxlln^ a committee snbpcnn over the weekend. He Is expected to arrive lalo tomorrow nnd to IcsDfy Wechicsdny. Visits In Home of I'DK 3. Meyer testified that Himhrs footed the bill for $1 IS worth of silk hrmdb:i|>s glvrn to MLs.s ICmer- son nnd Judy Cook, n swimmer who entertained at IhiKlws parties. •1. Thc press iincnt revealed Mint he visited the Roosevelt fnmlly home in Hyde Pnrk, N. Y.. nliout the time, of the 19M prnsUleiitlnl election, when tho late President was nili- ning for n fourth term. He snld mndft Ihe trip In company with n group of colonels ,who were friends of TCIIiott at the invitntlon t>f Mrs. Klr-anor Floa^evell. T). The Hughes Alrcijift Co., at> rordhiK to Meyer, psilrl $]50.41 for a plane used by the Uooscvolt-Kin- n.son wedding pnrty on the rim of 'l j the Grnncl Cunyon on Dec. ^. 1011. j He snid Jack Fi'ye. president r>f; rransconlinenlnl ft. Western Air. now owned by Jtunhes. prrsoiiFilly paid all the wedding bills. fi. .Sen. Owen lirev.'sicr. K., Me . rhninnnn of the full commlliee. snld !:t;iff Jnvn.stignl.ors had lonkcd into Llie wartime entertainment, expenses of other iilrcnift companies in nixiund California nnrl found hlng compariihle" lo Hughes' record. I1ATAVIA, Aug. 4. (U.P.)—Th».' United Nations bid. to <'nd Hie l.wn weeks of figliLiiiK in Intlonesia was cappeti willi iipparcnl success twlny when (he Indonesians joined Ilic Dillcli in iKJUiing a cease fire order. • . -• Kiulio JnKJaknrta. operated l>y Hie IiKlonesian goverii- metil, iiniioiinci'd Hint a cense (ire order wan being issued Id t.hc Kc|Hil)liciiii lorccs, effective ;it midnight. • * Tlie hour set hy the Indonesians lor tho sUcwIng of the. guns'in the jnnsle skirmishing was the same i',s Ihut Die Dutch had fixed In acqulesehu! lo the UN request, .lopjiiknita said President •Soe- karno of the Indonesian Republic wou'cl mukE i\ radlp speech at tlie hour f.el for Ilic end of hostilities, rmd would b^ followed on th>s air by Premier Air SJahrlffoedln. 'Rir n time the efforts to end Ihe [liilitliic I'peared to have hit a sniiB. The Joc.jakarta radio siild earlier Unit Inijonesln hnri'ngrcM principle to the proposal, but Tall-Hartley Law By-Passed Again Ford Afficial Agrees To Union Demand to Avoid CIO Strik* np.IliOll'. AUK. 4. (U.P.i-Toi) , ln ,,]„„., to rail off' the Repub- ncHoUrUors ot Ihc CIO United ]| C an troops had been announced Aulo Workers Union wore report-1 'In reporting lli.it SJahrKfoedln od Lnrtiiy lo lie rctidy to accept Imtl received the UN Request,. Itli'e with minor changes n F>>rd Motor i.iolo did nol disclose the nature Company proposal tr> sidestep thcjol his answer. Tiift-llnrllpy law In a move toi Dutch tn Hold Position* ' uvcrl, a strike tomorrow noon. Thc r ,,,| io hhltC(| Hint.'.indo- A UAW Hpokusmim lil.'iclo.sodllinl'nesia's agreement Hint lighting- Illclmrfl T. Icoimrd, union vlco'slon was conditioned on wlttid'r'a*'- pi-cswenl nnd Kuril director, and ril of Dutch troops to positions Thomas Thontrujnii. president of'I hey occupied before lhby..RtUck- Ihe hlK Font IxH'.al IJOO. favored Ihc'ed July 21. • : i •'••-.. proposal. I Thc two sides also differed Over lint even If Hint issue were out who should arbitrate—the butch of the way, their still ii'iniiiiitd Indicated tliey would like- to leave a pension plan slumbltng block. | It up lo the Unllcd States,-.but In- I-ord siiRKcstcd ynfitcrdity tliat clonraliuis appeared to favor itrhl- Ihp unUiii's ileiun.nd of n contract trnllnu Ijy a group of countries. clinisn to iloclgn the strike penalty Belay over ' these diflicuHtes provision of the TiiJl'Hurllcy luw ' ' l;o submillcd lo a four-man panel lo Klutiy tlie Issue Tor three months. The UAW spokesman emphasized tlinn liny chain-en recommended by Ihe UAW then would have be approved by the company negotiating learn. Leonard and Thompson were mid to Imve approved the plan In a union caucus Hint lasted an hour and'50 ml:nilr.s. At "one point, UAW general counsel Mmirlce Siiljnr was summoned to the caucus It:r Ihc first time. Leonard earlier emphasized tlmt Kuril's lOS.nr.n production workers u-oulil lie called out on strike tomorrow unless HBrccnicnt v-erc reched both on the Tari-Hartl«y nnd pension plan disputes. Union ncgotlalors, who re<iuejtcil lodny's Ilth-lioiir session, presnpl- !<l a new proposition on the w|lH- i:nt slrlke iteniilly section of Ilic lew labor law. Four Arrested After Fight in Cafe on W. Ash 156 3-1 77 1-2 36 1-3 83 3-4 57 1-3 187 37 1-4 60 60 1-2 . 14 3-4 88 1-2 26 3-4 j 8 3-4 17 21 1-2 Mrs. Clara Stultz, Of Number Nine Community, Dies Funeral srrvirrs for Mrs. Clara Slultz. who died S:iturclny,al Number Nine at Die home of her son, Elmer .Stultz. wrre conducted Ihis afl/;nioon nt his home by the Ilcv. T. L. Lewis. She wns 63. Burial was ,it Ml. Zlon Cemetery hi Sleclc. Mo. .She is survived hy four sotis. Kl- nicr. Ed. and Cirorge Stult?,. all of Blytheville, and Gene Stultz of Lake Plant, Fla., n [laughter. Mrs. Thcl- nia Grace of Wilson, and a sister. Mrs. Mntlie Mac Tidwell of Dlythe- vllle. Cobb I'unei al Home was In charge. N. Y. Cotton J. E. Johnson, Farmer, Dies In Home Here P-l .1 E. JOHNSON M J. E. Johnson. 7!). o( Highway 01 North, died early Ihis aftrrnnnn at his home. He had been III for the past year. Plans for funeral services arc incomplete. Mr. Johnson was born in nyerv re. Tenn.. Fcpt. 12. infi7. and moved to Mississippi County h: 190fi. He had farmed before !>•:• comming 111. He Is survived by his wife. Mit Alice Johnson, three sons. Thnncij Ncely. Howarr" .inrt Roy Johnson, all of Blytheville. and three :l.vish- ters, Mrs. Joe ScruBBs of niy-.:ic- villc. Mrs. Halph Hall of Augusla. On., and Mr.s. Carl High of Springfield. Mo., a sister. Mrs. A. J. Moo-= of Dycrsburg and eight erandchil 1- ren. NEW YORK. Aug. 4. (UP1 Cotton closed barely steady: op rt n li-ph low cHs 'March .... :!2r>l 3265 3210 :l22;i May 3215 3220 3112 3H1 July 3134 3137 3092 3100 ,. .._ Get 3318 MfiO 3204 .»'VT 5 1-B I DdC 3^92 3306 324(1 ;«C«1 13 1-8 I Spots closed 35,20; down 54. Judge Fines 4 at Gosnell For Fighting One man and two women charced with nssillt and baUery and mini her man charged with disturb! Ihe peace were found K'ltlly In Municipal Court this morning and fined $50 nnd costs each wilh S25 lendrd pending good behavior in each instance . They were Mr. and Mrs. Johr ull:s, Ma7/)la Rrcwer and Kd. Hrcw- -. who was fined lor di.slurbinf: til peace, Thc four were arrested as a rcsull of riir.turb.incrs near Gosnel Tuesday night in which Mrs. Myrdi Eakin and her two daimhUrs, Mr? HUM; I Galloway and Miss Kthy Eokin were allegedly beaten b; them. Following hrnrlni; of tcstimon; Saturday. Judge Orahm Sudbur; dclayrd his decision until tocia; During bnth hen rings. Ihe courlroon was filled to overflowing wllh spec tators. moslly from the Gosnell arc? Soybeans CHICAGO. AllR. 4. ))Mr. quotations: (UP) — Soy- 2S7B 2733 27CB 'V Leaders Cancel Plans For Anniversary Dinner The Blytheville Y's second anniv crsary dinner scheduled tor lo morrow night hns been Indefinite' postponed, .1. P. GniToll. sccrclar announced todny. A luck of intcrc.. shown In nttemllnB the dlnni shown by the Y natrons nnd tl public causes postpnumcnt of 11 event, he said. Henry Bowen of Dell was cut u- Ilie head and right arm -Mily ilurdfiy nlKht when he was M- cked by two men In an Ash -rcct cafe and four JJCTSOIIS from ic Lusorn vicinity npiienrcd In utllclpal Court tills morning in mncctlon wilh Ihc allack. .». C I'ope and Robert BiBlurti ere docketed on charges of :is- ult wllh n deadly wcaimn and two omen. Hobby Pasco and Hester Vorlcy, entered picas Of not guilty thurges of disturbing the pe.it.e. Ilontls of S250 were set for Po;K id IJiKhani and the two women ere hclit under »15 bonds. No plvas ere cnlcred this morning by 'lie icn. Hearing of the disc was con- nucd until tomorrow moi-iiln;. Hoivcn was treated at a doctor* fflc-e here for a head cut requiring vcn stitches to close ami a sb.-ili i the right arm which severed ,<n rtery near the elbow. Both city nd county officers today conliiuieit ivestlgation of the case. marie It almost certain ' ; ' that, .tlio IiHliinralans. even If they •Ranted to. could nol f-el. word to ;. their Kctitlei-cd bai.vis .In time', to have Ilicm bCRln n truce at midnight.-- • Tin: Indonesian statement; 1 ' ajso to emphasized that the republic looked forward to the speedy withdrawn! o( Dutch troous trotri : all the Dutch Eust Indies. •'- .V- Dr. Iliilxirlus J. Van Mook; act- Ing governor jrcnernt o( the In- dlc.-C iirinouncnd th'c . N(>trierlan<ls . decision for ah armistice. . He. s»id D.utch-ccnUrollcd arens would be clearly •defined as .won as possl- l-'c. This Indicate:" clearly tho Dutch had no lutcrit-tin .or vvltli- Inry they occupied durlrijj brisk drnwliiK immediately from '-terri- flBhtliif:. . . • : . Indonesia Scrks Recognition .. oHuknrta prcclaime<l the Tii- ojiiin rcpuillc to he a "sovereign stntn,' f apparently in an -effort to eslnblish Us status -befori> ( UN. IL Invited UN to send in ,an InvrsllguUnK commission to the Indies. Jogjakarta's promise to cooperate In ending hcstihtier. was given despite the (act that the Hepublir-an capital had not received officially nnd directly the UN request that lighting end. The Dutch radio at Hatavia, announcing • -Vai Mwik's cease tire order^' renealed- ly tried to start a. two-»'ay..xqn- vcrsiition with the Indonesian- radio. but Jogjakarta did not reply. Van iMook said tlie Dutch want to give the-*unttcd ; Si^tfe P ' the Fullest opportunity- to make-iUse.of its good offices in nettling the Dutch-iIiHloneslan dispute. But he insisted thai. UN had no rljht to intervene in the argument, because said, it was an internal af- ' Two Auto Crash Victims <how Much Improvement The conditions of Albert Morgan layll. Mo. nnd frvln Hanklns, of Jnruthcrsvilte. Mo. who were inured in a truck-car accident near Janithcrr.vlllc Thursday nighl, were reporter! by Walls Hospital attend- inls as slightly improved at nool today. 'Ihc two men were Injured whet he rar In which they were tiding was struck by a truck on Highway 8 one-half of a mile west of caruth crsvillc. . _ The Dutch had agreed to let mloneslans form a republic which vou:d attain full frcedotn-rjan. : 1, 949. Thc two sides, however, could jot agree on interim arrahg'2- ncnLi- .partiDiilarly on who would control a police Torcc to keep or- lor until. 1919. Each side accused the other" of iolating the treaty, and the Dutch egan "police action" against the ndoncsians. Jogjakarta called it , "colonial war." Police Department Adds Officer for Traffic Duty Chief of Police Charles Short announced today the cmployiiii; of Robert Weaver 31. as motoreycla traffic policeman to succeed Elb'rt Alley, who has been assigned to desk and radio duly in the police station. Weaver, an Army veteran, .«•/ as a military iwllccmRn at Blyl'n- vllle Army Field for several months. He assumed his new dutle? loJny. Colonel Crawford To Resume Low Practice Here tvy Crawford, Blytheville attorney, will resume law practices here this week after serving approximately seven years in the-Army. It was learned today. . Mr. Crawford received his discharge from the Army several months ago. At the time of" his discharge, he held the rank of colonel. Mr. Crawford was a member of Company K. 153rd Infantry, of 'tlie Arkansas National G"»rd. here and went to Alaska with the Infantry outfit In 1841 and remained there until It wis deactivated In 1944. His law offices will be located in Ihe Isaacs Building. Photographic Studio Opens on South Second Bob Culllson and B. B.Ooodnun, of Blytheville, announced t«d»y Ihe opening of the Culltoon '• Photo Studio in its offices In; Utrt .Gkn- co» Building. .-' .. - .. - , The new studio Is fully equipped to handle all types W "cornriiereinl photography, Including potniM and roll developing, they Mid.
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