The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 26, 1947 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 26, 1947
Page 1
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™ E DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKAWS.C, ...,r, . "" -*-^ » • KJ VOL. XLIV—NO. 131 Brylheville Dally News Blytheville Courier Blylheville Herald Mississippi Valley Security Council Rejects'Deal'by Colonial Powers Belgian Proposal Seeking a Court Ruling is Defeated LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y., A life'. 2C. (U.P.)—The United Nations Security Council rejected today an attempt by colonial powers to obtain a world court ruling on the UN's right to intervene in tlie Dutch-Indonesian conflict. A Belgian proposal to lay tlie question of UN jurisdiction before the International Court of Justice was voted down. after liussia. Poland, Australia and china condemned it as a move to delay (,r lirevent further' UN action in tjie fighting between the Dutch and Indonesian Republicans. Other four countries -the United States. Britain, France and Belgium-supported the Belgian resolution. Poland voted against it while Russia, china Austral!::, Syria, Colombia and' Brazil abstained from voting. The Council thus asserted its right to take further steps in the Indonesian dispute if its latest intervention fails. The action established an important precedent for the council, which doubtless will be confronted many limes in the Culiirc with cases of conflict between independence - seeking colonial peoples and the governments which rule them. The vote came shortly after the Indonesian Republic formally ac- ccplcrt the Security Council's offer of its "good offices" to help both sides iron out their differences and end their conflict in Java ami Sumatra. One of the Belgian proposals was scrapped-killed by lack of majority support rather than by negative voles—Poland put into formal language its demand for renewal of the council's 26-day-old cease- fire order to Dutch ""'and Indonesians. Poland's Jnliusz Katz-Suchy said that despite the council action of Aug. 1, one side or the other hart broken the uneasy truce and plunged the area into hostilities once more. The republics' acceptance of the council's plan to have the career counsuls maintained by six or the 11 nations on the council supervise conformance with the unsuccessful UN cease-fire order of Aug. The republics' acceptance of the Security Council's compromise plan for ending the hostilities left the next move up to the Netherlands, which was expected to an- 1 nouiicc soon its reluctant acceptance or the council's offer of its "good offices." Former Prime Minister Sulan Sjahrir or Indonesia gave his government's answer to the Security .Council offer In a letter to Cou-i£" rj £ rcs ' dcnL Far ' S E ' Khouri of It means that if (lie Dutch agree. Hie Netherlands and the republic each will designate on u country of the Security Council and these two in turn will name a third. I he three-nation committee will .stand by to assist both skies in any with they request to eras? the furthcr ^ng!'^ 5 <""> '" Chest X-rays Required of i School Staffs I The St*tc Tuberculosis A«o! cm ions mobile chest x-ray unit will return to Mississippi County •Sept. 22 for the m.rposc of f ni.vmg all «r the county's school employees, it was announced o- tlay by Mrs. Annaiiellc B Fill county health mirsc ' The mobile unit will remain in he county two days while x-ray»'P "1C 5D5 employees of Ihc county's school system. shc Si , ,° opening in osceola at the four IKIUSC Sept. 22 and dosi g i^Jy Ihcvdie at the Mississippi Coin tv Health unit on Sept."^. T^ e ±t'n ™ » bc °" cn rro '" 8:M ™> until 3 30 p. m. on both days Legislation by (h c 56 th General Assembly requires all school employees to have chest, x-rays marie and 10 be read by a chestspec,-,? isl. Mrs. Fill slated. The Tubcre, losis Association will dispatch t le unit to every county in the sta e for llns purpose, she said, and iu services arc free. U However, shc pointed out tint anyone who has not had an v -iv made in lhc past year, may aV'o have pictures made while lhc unit is in the county, but school employees will be given priority Clouds Hover Over City But No Rain Falls For the third consecutive day, or Sol played •• peek-a-boo among clouds hanging ihrea'-jningly over Blytheville. which apparently are not related in any fashion to rain clouds, teasing lhc sweltering and shower-thirsty citizens. But Jupiter Puluvius refused to give forth with any of his blessings as residents of fllythevllle perspired profusely under the 98 degree temperature that was prevalent yesterday. However they received some relief last night when Northwest winds caused the mercury to nose dive 26 degrees to a pleasantly cool 12 degrees, according lo Robert E. Blayloek, official weather observer. South Mississippi County received a fairly good rain Sunday night. Blytheville citizens had a KOOCI night's sleep last night and arose this mornim; to Mnd (he skies still overcast, Ihe mercury at a normal level, and dust still fly- Ing. In Little Rock the weatherman said it took a hurricane and a cold front to do It. but at last Alkan- sans could look for some relief from the heat today. The bureau predicted rain in some parts of the stale today as a result of a cold front from (he West acting on the mois'. air circulated by the hurricane in lhc Gulf States. The weatherman said the maximum temperatures would drop from the high 90's to somewhere in the low 80's. Yesterday's high for the state was 98 degrees here and in Monticcllo. Other maximum leadings yesterday were: Little Rock ami Fort Smith 97 degrees; Batesi-ille BG degrees, Texarkana 93 degrees, and Harrison 91. NEWSPAPEll OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MI6SOU1U BI.YTHKVILLH, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 19-17 Truman to Renew His Moral Pressure Campaign In Nation-Wide Effort to Halt Inflation Spiral SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS By AUSTIN C. \VEOIKWlKIN Unllr.l 1'ress SUff Correspondent WASHINGTON, Aug. 2(5. (U.!>.)_['resident Truman soon will campaign to talk prices down «-•«".•-•>•• ,.i.,~.. *~ »i. The ('resident's pica for voluntarv pressure" campaign to talk prices down, sources close to the" White Ihe .'resident's pica for voluntary price cuts by business, large" n~ml Sm»lf wlM * ±l"an"e!i * * »lj".^nc^^ renew liis "moral said today. go it A federal (rand jury investigation of real estate practices lirre was understood to be the iukin K off point for u fonerried drive lo lower bnusins costs by ciidinf; moilopolislic iimctlccs Ihrnush- oul Ihe enllrc liouslne Industry. The Justice Department's antl- liusl drive Is expected to extend to other cost-of-liviiiB induslries. Gasoline is already under attack with Brand Juries here and In ixjs An- Beles diBBiiiK into Industry jirleinc practices. At the same time the president's Council of Economic Advisers Is workinc, on an exhaustive study of I he effects of Hie British "dollar crisis" on America's export trade. AdmiiiisLriitlon economists do not expect Ihe full effect of Britain's reduced buying to cause Important price reductions here this year because domestic demand In likely to maintain the upward pressure. I'. S. foreign trade began ta fal] in June. AVKIi not only Britain but Latin American uml other rounlrles unuble to buy V. S. Rood* becansc'they don't have dollars, llir decline is expected to Increase. Alarmed by recent price Increases In steel, automobiles and construction inntcrials. Mr. Truman, it w'as learned, will lake the position thwt the boosts were not made necessary by the coal waye Increase. Administrating] economists point out thai proms are at an all time high, produce Ion Is 60 )«r cent above the prewar level In quantity and at »u all lime high hi value. Wlille Ihe national average in«*•«* of $1,200 p»r ftrson also Is at a new |»ak, government economists note lhat some people are dipping lulu (i 1c |r savings to inert Inflated prices. They add that If purchasing power does not stay ahead of production or at least keep up with l( a slump h Inevitable. Home induslries. unions' llirni steel, luive justified part of their price rnisfs us IwhiR a reserve against Indue depressions. Experts Zoning Row Brings Tenth Docket Entry Flcetwood B. Joyncrrembroilcd in a zoning dispute with (he city, is rapidly becoming the most arrested man In Blytheville as his name was entered on the Municipal Court docket today ton the tenth time on charges ,of allegedly violating ordinances prohibiting operation of a business establishment in a residential section. A hearing scheduled for this morning on Mr. Joyner's alleged violation on Aug. ID was continued until Saturday. In the meantime, however, the daily arrests will continue. City Attorney Percy A Wright said. Mr. Joyner is now charged with violations of the ordinances from Aug. 19 through today. The other two arrests, made in May, resulted in $15 fines. Charles Robinson, operator of the filling station in the 2100 block on Chicknsawba Avenue which is the target of the city's legal shots, was docketed for the second time today on the same charge. Mr. Joyner and Mr. Robinson entered pleas of not guilty to all charges. While Judge Graham Sudhury is trying to figure oiil a way of avoiding writer's cramp through the multiple docket entries. City Attorney Wrislil has begun mass production methods for the filing of information ill the case. Mr. Wright said today that he makes four carbon copies of arrest information at one lime, leaving blanks for insertion of the day for which the data is pertinent. British Policy Termed Sound By Big Banker WASHINGTON. Aug. 20. John J. McCloy. president (UP) — of , said. .today hc Is not World Bank, convinced that Britain is fac"i" economic collapse. '• ' ° McCloy told a news conkrc-.iee that Britain so far has not apiilM for a loan from the $8,000.000000 world bank. There has been considerable culation lhat she would do so in a further effort to' bolster her sagging economy. Britain last week obtained modification of some of the terms of the U. S. $3,750.000.000 loan. Most of thls^moncy already lias been drawn. There is not a question of a' further U. S. Treasury loan' lo Britain while Congress is away. McCloy said that in his opinion Britain Is aware of her problems, is analyzing them, and is facing them realistically. "The' British are a sturdy people. poscssed of good business sense, and their internal - budgetary Equation is good." he said. "And anyway. history dictates it Is unwise to write off the BrlUsh too quickly." '-McCloy said a world bank mission has returned .-from Poland, where Weather it made F-II . as-imci'.nic stud; 1 :.s result of the Polist application for a $600.000.<IOfl loan from the bank, lie said bank officials still studying mission. $4,100 Overlooked by House Prowler Now Safe in Vault of Blyrheville Bank Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Day of logwood Idiluc loday know Unit the remainder of their .saviiifis of the rj»sl M years are In good hands and siuc from any further thievery. & For the 70-year-old rarm, couple yesterday deixisilcd In a bank about $4,lCO-thc blgaest part of the money they had saved In :>0 years of tilling about 10 acres of Mississippi county soil. •They might have deposited $5,603* but someone stole $1.500 or more ' from their little Dogwood' Ridge shack Saturday afternoon. But the man who is believed to have taken at least $300 of the missini; money was quickly caught by sheriff's deputies and today Is free under a S.iOO banrt awaiting •trial in Circuit Cjuu ,-n charges ol Brand larceny. He is Jodie Forahce of Blytheville who married the Days' grandnlece and admitted'la officers tho theft of $30} from them. 11 wasn't difficult lo take the moiJ-y for the Days' kept their savings in a home-made money sack hidden behind the bed In their (ihaok. Mrs. f)ay used to carry It iiround with her in a home-made mcnCy belt, but because of the heat nnd the cumbersome bundle of bills she placed il in the sack. And Mrs. Day doesn't know how lo count so much money, the officers said. Cansequcntly, she ha* I Farm Leaders To Discuss Labor Outlook ObtRiniiii; Mexican labor for col- ton picking will be one of the subjects discussed at the mcetliiK of the Agricultural Council of Arkansas at lhc Hotel Noble Friday, J. R Blush, chairman of the Council's Labor Committee, said today. •/-Waller Cooper, Arkansas State l"fcrm Labor Supervisor, will discuss Texas labor laws and Ihe oullook for obtaining Mexican labor. Mr.'Cooper Is expected to have With him one or more Spanish- speaking men formerly of Texas who will work with the Extension Scr- atsist farmers In their Blips with the Texas Mexl- Idea, o{.. how much the sa' t.'inbi1iited''lo. She kept the'bill small bundles she called "she: are oa< "'' coil talning, officers said, the Mnrlinr"; nf UK* cnm *1GO to $123 each. i . . - « *.. the nndmgs of the com- Somc Qf t)]( , | be heard at the meeting, which will •* begin at 10 a.m. and continue until uiid-aflcrnoon. 7 JayceesSeek Finances for Big Contest The Junior Chamber of Commerce annual solicitation in connection with the National Cotton Pickim Control will begin Sept. 2. it was decided at a meeting of the Board of Directors last night in the Jay- cec club rooms. The solicitation drive, for funds to augment entry fees for contest participants, will be preceded by a "kick-off" feed at the regularly scheduled Jaycee meetinr; Sept. 1. President Jimmy Edwards said today. Former Blytheville Boy Dies in Pima, Arizona Funeral services for William Luther Sutlon, 12. of Pima. Ariz., :,on of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Stilton of Pima. formerly of Blythcvillc. will be held tomorrow at 2 p.m. at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel. Hc died last Friday in Pima. The Rev. L. C. Ramsey, pastor of the Assembly of God Church, will officiate. Burial will follow at film- wood Cemetery. Other than his parents, lie is survived by llircc brothers. .John D«- ^,_.,._. program of s]»akcrs and leonmlttce reports is scheduled to old ,shc tolrt officers. The rctbery became known when Mr. Day questioned closely a neighbor on just how fingerprints could be found. The neighbor, Luther Thompsop, became suspicious pf the inquiries ond notified officers here. Rep. E. C. (Took) Gainings will be one of the principal speakers and will discuss legislation perlaln- ing to Arkansas agriculture. 1.. G. Nash of Blythevills will pre- ARKANSAS — Partly cloudy. Scattered thunder showers loday,! tonight and in southern portion MM. &» ^l^A^^R^. Blytheville Visitors Tell Experiences In Asuncion When Bullets Were Flying H. C. Klines, who Blylhcvitlc many N. Y. Cotton NEW YORK. Aug. 2«, (Up, _ Collon 'close steady: open high low close Mar 3139 3162 3155 3150 May 3C90 3125 3089 3115 July 3035 3053 3020 30+ON Oct 3147 3194 3M7 3184 Dec 3133 3174 3133 3101 Spost close 3109; down 4, Mr. and Mrs have visited in limes and arc now house guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Durham, have decided it's time to stow tlieir wanderlust on a high shelf somewhere and enjoy the peace and quiet of their own country. Their arrival here yesterday was lhc cud of a journey Tilled with excitement from Asuncion. Paraguay, in South America. A civil war in Paraguay was the reason for tho Kimeses' decision to come back lo the United Stales aflcr two years ill South America. But nil regular means of transportation out of the capital city were closed and to get out. they had to cross the river into Argentina, where they boarded a plane at Buenos Aires for New Orleans. "I started the trip wearing a fur coal (it's Winter in South America) and now I'm wearing the coolest Summer frock I can find." Mrs. Klines said. The Barhams met their niece and her husband in Memphis. Excitement? The Kimeses have seen plenty for the past several months. One day the police in Asuncion stopped Mr. Klmes and not recognizing his American identification card, marched him to th« Jnil with guns nt his buck, "How- ever," Mrs. Klines added, "when we went into Argentina, they mistook him for Ihe American ambassador and Ireatcd us royally. We , didn't even know what was hap-1 pening until we started lo leave' and Ihcy .saluted him and called I him ambassador." Mr. and Mrs. Kimc.s. both of whom are educators, will go from here tomorrow to Pasadena. Calif., where they made their home before going to South America, to continue work in the .school. Thcv went lo South America when Mr. Klmes was named director of Ihe American School in Quito. Ecuador. He later was appointed assistant director of the Cultural Center In Asuncion. They also have been in Peru and other sections of the conn try. "Tlie main reason it Is good to bc home." Mrs. Klmes said, "is to be Tourists on Pike's Peak Climb Over Fresh Snow, C. of C. Big-Wigs Boast COLORADO .SPRINGS. Colo Ans. 2B. (UPi _ The Colorado .Springs Chamber of Commerce was busy today telling astounded lour- i.sts lhat snow can fall on Pike's Peak any month of lhc year. The C of C began talking because the M,ISO-foot Mimmil of (he mountain wns blanketed with a four-Inch fall of the cold, while stud yc.slcr- day afternoon. Starting at about I p m the snow fell ns lar as s:x miles alone the mountainside below Ihe sum. mil. blending with some still-remaining snow hanks piled up bj winter's near-record snowfall. MolorisUs traveling up lhc iien'v had lhc unitiue experience of usiiij! chains for snow in August. New York Stocks 2::fO p.m. Block Prices- A T A; -I- Amer Tobacco '.".' Anaconda Copper Beth Steel .. Chrysler Oen. Electric '.'.'.'.'.'. Ocn Motors '.'. Montgomery Ward N Y Ccnlial Int. Harvester Norlh Am. Aviation Republic Slccl Radio .'.'.'.'.'.' Socony Vacuum eiudcbakcr loo s;8 T.t ?,6 IM 86 12 577|8 513]4 58118 able to sec our own nag flying, not -'-'tandard of N. J. to have to worry about slray bullets Texas Corp and to see the homes with big Packard lawns. Houses in Asuncion have U ' Sl stccl •• high fences or walls built around: ' Ihem to keep people from coming hi and borrowing Ihlngs permanently," sh c explained. But the Kimeses have many friends In South America and say if they ever get the wanderlust aeain ihey probably will go back B53I4 73J4 26 3;8 81 : 8 163;8 50718 76 1H 61 1'4 5 C91I2 Soybeans CHICAGO. Aug. 20. (UP) — Soybean quotations: open high low . close Nov T278A 279 277 219 March 282A producers-machinery manufacturers conference which he attended at Stonevllle. Miss., early last week. •Mr. Day then told them of the miss- ' scnt f "Port on the two-day joint ing money. , ' ' ' Pjrshce claimed that he knew nettling of the other missing money and only admitted taking $3co. He tripped himself up when hc told sheriff's deputies he lost all of the S3CO by bcttiil!! on the St. Louis Cardinals-'Brooklyn Dodgers game Saturday. But sports-wise officers knew better. The Cards and Ihe Bums didn't meet Saturday. The Cards played Boston and the Dodgers met Pittsburgh, /instead. Porshee resides in Pride Addition officers said. He waived preliminary hearing in Municipal Court yesterday and w:is ordered held to await Circuit Court action. British to Use Gold Reserves To iMeet Crisis LONDON, Aug. 26. (U,!'.»-A source welMnformcd Whitehall said today that Britain probably will -"-••gold weeks economic crisis. The informant concerted lhat neither the Marshall plan nor the government's newly adopted austerity program could be effective To Europe Gets U.S. Attention Recover Needs Under Scrutiny of, State Department tly IIONAIJ) J. GONZALAS United Tress Stuff (.'orresponilrnl 1'AEHINOTON, AU|{. 2(1. (UP) — The Umied Unites, m it determined effort lo .speed action on the Marshall plan, ulreadv Is preparing Us own tentative estimate ol Europe s recovery needs. U was learned lonay. Oitleiiils disclosing ih c survey Is underway .said it v^oiitd jjlvn this government a "head start" on es- i.ntiiics now heinj; draited by IB nations In Paris. 'l|, c American blueprint also will l«. lllSr ,| „., , L yauisiiik to check on Ib;- Somo authoritative sources I,,.- llrve the Dinted Slates slnniM b,. prrpiircil lo B lve or trtid Iviiruue ix-iwern »15.lhi(UOI],flj|) and S2t>,- WO.dtXMMiij in unancml al,l writhe HIM lour nr live years. '"Ins comiiarrs with mMlcr ,..s- Ihmitvs r»ii)(iii s „,, (,, Siu „„ too Out). U. S. officials said preparation of the advance studies wi.| not 011- croiich on the VIOIK 01 (he Pan-i conleree.i or ol tho special commlt- io,s set i;p by Presincni, -inui,.!,, u lake stocn 01 iAmeri;a's aUiliiy ij help Lurope. Some officials working on the preliminary survey raid u would 111 into the unai picinre nils way: 'Jhe Pans conierenco wih prc;- piue a balance sheet of economic aid needed lo IIUIKU nations partlc- ipntliiii In Ihc Mmvmnll plan Bell- si:i)ponln(>. That survey will be broken down Into the atnuunt Western Europf can lurnlsh to aid Itself ami die siiKgestcd American .snare. Upon receipt ol (h c p n ,-| s cst i_ mutes the U. a. government survey will be compared with them, ij.itn -scls of llgiues wlil ihcn be check- cd with (liidliiBs of the special presidential Groups. 1'Voni the several reiiorU a final proBriim will be submitted to congress for action. ; Plans Carefully Prepared 'Although the Initiative for the governmental survey Is coming Horn....the state department, Hit Treasury, Commerce. Agriculture Interior iind other departments are lending a hand. Secretary of State George O. Marshall's top-level planning taard Is standing by to tic In the program with Its studies of the world's economic needs. Seme preliminary thinking on the broad aspects of Ihe overall- plan already has crystallized here. I,", lakes generally the following form: 1. Recent unofficial estimates from Paris that up to $30,OCOOOO- CBO will be required In "outside'" loans over a period of four years arc "way too high." Officials nay Mich a Ii3ure would never gain ilie ar.iiroval of Congress. They believe a sell-supporting based on a prewar standard of living can be worked out by 105:t with one-half lo at most, Iwo-lhlrcls ol that amount. 2. Where American funds arc concerned this government should back ,.- , on) y projects It thinks financially dip into her $2Xr»,OCO,00n| sound. This would require "screen- reserve within four to elginl '"g" by tlie U. S. of nearly all proto help pull llirough the P°scd European projects. Seek Soviet Co-nperallon 3. German indusirinl economy should bc fitted into (he program with proper safeguards against revival of militarism. Production of soon enough lo prevent the drain! Gorr " ni > coal and steel are ronsider- -- •• - cd the k:ys lo Western Europe's recovery. Austrian industry also should be utilized. 4. Attempts should bc kept up lo get Eastern European nations vo join the plan If at all possible. Prewar European economy was closely woven together. Although the chances for participation of the Soviets and their satellites is still considered "dim." the door should he )::opl open. 5. Creation of a Western European customs irnion would be welcomed by the United States but this of the gold reserve, the country's greatest remaining economic defense. An announcement of the retrenchment program adopted by the cabinet yesterday will be made by Primes Minister clement Altlec before the weekend. It was expected ID detail cuts in American Imports, reduction in household food rations, a •j.'j pn cent cut in allocation of food In restaurants, some reduction in the clothing ration and other measures to save dollars. Most experts doubled program would b c fully for at least six months. Britain will become almost tlrcly deiwndenl upon her exiwrt earnings within i that the cffcclivc iroposal is not bciJiH suggested to the Paris conferees, .such a union would set up common currencies and take other similar measures lo break down trade 0. Concentration on production of dollar coal, iron.'.rtec], food and transpor- fcwj talion; balancing of national bud- weeks because the $150,000.000 „,:- EctaV'rlKTd'ViVto.Ini romroU,' "p£~ frozen rcmnanl ol the American -- " loan already has been earmarked for purchases. per distribution of raw materials; and elimination of luxury imports and production. Plane Sets Speed Record With Rate Faster Than One Mile in Six Seconds MUKOC ARMY AIR BA«E. Cal., Aug. 26. (UPi— The blood-red UOIIR- las Skyslreak, breaking its own five- day-old record, loday held lhc world's air speed record of 650.6 miles an hour. Marine ace Maj. Marion Carl, who knocked down 18 Jap planes; during the war, tet the record yesterday in four hammering passes through the shimmering dc:>crt air. Hc hit 652.642 on his first and best run, flashing through Ihe 1.863 mile speed just 125 feet above, the lake bed and then pulling up and away In an easy roll. His other runs were 640.358, 652.- S78 and 848.730 mph. All bettered Ihe previous record nf OW.7 set Wednesday in the same ship by Navy pilot T. !•'. Caklwcll. Motor trouble resulting from a badly adjusted governor, which hampered Caldwell, was corrcclcd yesterday. E. H. Hclncmann, the Skystrcak's designer, taid Carl could have raced the sun along lhc lallludc of Berlin and London. Hc would have had to set his watch back when he landed. The lanky {fuhbard, Ore., pilot had the cigar-shaped plane in Ihe air only 18 minules. At top speed, It uses up 2.4 Ions of fuel an hour. The slub-winged ship swcpl down silently as close as 25 feet from the lake bed, smoke pouring from the lall cone and a crackling like Summer lightning following 11, Hemisphere Pact Plans Broadened Tolnclude Canada y^'teT^^g^^ ^^SS^SS^li^S&lSf-.'SsK * Canada unci Greenland.' The proposal was made lira subcommittee report of the Inttr- Amcrican conference which was agreed upon formally loday and In,.i,.,... , no baslo for|nllla , th Eaton is Gloomy OnPeaceOutlook Republican Leader Fears Greek Issue May Starr New War Auif. 26. (U!-)-- Olinlriniiii Charles A. K.iton of mo 1 louse ivorelK,, Affulrs Committee mlcl lodav that Oreccc "may be the Ihc Greek .HUmtlon contains all Ihe elements (or tniuililng off » major wn r." the whlle-halrcd New Hcpubllcnn said in an Interview. "We are right <!,>„-„ \ a ,| l( , , )ctl lock in Greece. Doth aides have served notice (hat they will b-ick her position In Greece to the limit, if neither backs down the consequence* will be • disastrous." tn on, who lm.s co-oporaled closely with Ihe administration In forclKii policy, said Ihe. United falalo.s "ciinnot af.'ord" to permit IJiiwln to dominate Greece. A Soviet conquest of that imllon uotild be the beginning O f a drive for world flfiinlnallon. hc said. "Control or Greece would l>o the beiilnnltiir of a clrlvo on Turkey and other countries bordering the Mediterranean, from there thry could go on lo an iittempt to conquer lhc world." While maintaining the Greek slt- ualton amounts to u "crisis," Eaton said, "perhaps we will bc nbla lo surmount that crisis. If W c can surmount enoiiRh crises, perhaps some day we will even have a permanent and stable peace. Hc said the policy of the Un 13il Stales Is based entirely on a ge'n- uino desire to maintain world peace "We do not wnnt to dominate the rest of the world or ally other nation," he added. • Hut he declared that rtiiKsIa : J ls mollvated by a philosophy that, is "utterly alien to our way of thinking." He described this philosophy as one which "believes Hint,- their political system should bc spread over the world." "They would not mind seeing the tho World In rubble because tin could rule over the rubble,' T»ew .Icrscy Republican said Eaton admitted hc was taking a "gloomy view" of the world nil- nation, which he said was characterized by "groups of men each pushing for their own selfish aims." "The siliiallon Is as bad as primeval chaos could bc," hc declared. "Nowhere is there n spirit of cooperation hrl jjig the nations together to solvo the common problems of all humanity. eludes new hemispheric defcnse'treaty" The j.lan was presented lo the 11 - nation subcommittee today wlitch provided OIK flr»t opportunity for Argentina to rewl fo Oi« pro|iu«itl, H draws a specific bounrlary around evu-ylhlng considered to bu I" Hie Western- Hemisphere and sen-en noiiee on lhc world that any attack inside this region from the outside- will meet the Immediate rc- »is;nnce of nil the Americas. H is hoped that Canada will sub- finibc It) HID plan. If adopted tho new doctrine will bo unprecedented. The net of Havana of 1910 and the ChapulteJJec Act of 19.5, In effect, established tl'.-e Monroe Doctrine on the multilateral rather Hum ft unilateral basis, Hut this \ s u, c flut u me lt has been put Into treaty form an'l lhc first time ii ) ms uc,,,, extended 10 include arcr.s outside the Pan- lAmcrlcnn system. ' At Panama In 10S9 the Americas attempted to seal themselves oft Iro.n lhc European war by drawing a houndnry iiround the no-called- neutrality vmc. Bui, It started at tho United States-Canadian boun- ilnry iit Passamnqtioddy B.iy 'In Maine ai-.d ran approximately 303 miles off shore around America and back to tho U. S.-Cnnada. boundary In the Pacific. Argentina's Reaction Awaited That zmc tmt not include Canada or Greenland nnd It specifically excluded the territorial waters : of colonies and possessions of European nations within the zone such us some of the Caribbean Islands 'Ihe United Siates ejyccts and Is prepared fcr controversy over the inclusion of Greenland where It lor 11 year has been In dispute will Uenniiiik over the future war-time bases In the colony. - ' If Argentina accepts five basic points.In. the prppos«i.*»»t«in, the treaty should be concluded in a few flays. .Early today there was no ss- surnnce Ar&cnllnn would give up quickly on one of the major paint;; —whether the right of collective self defense In case cl tttack Is lii. hcrent and Immediate without consultation, . i The United States claimed that lhc basic Issue was that in 'case of attack on an 'American state by "any" country, all the. other Amer- Iren lo go to tnc aid of either side if the conflict were between hemisphere countries, or to the aid of the lAmcrlcan state attacked from the outside, without prior consultation. In case of conflict between Amer- : Icr.n states, all others would have the "Inherent" right to choose sidos before consulting. r The 'Argentine reaction was im- po.ssiblc lo .predict, since Argentina Issued so many vague and equivocal statement.'! while the subcommittee was deliberating. Two-Thirds Vote Favored in Jap Treaty Decisions CANBERRA. Australia. AUE, M. (U.! 1 .)—-Eight British commonwealth countries adopted unanimously today an American proposal lhat a Iwo-lhlrds majority vole should decide questions when the Japanese treaty Is written. A majority of delegates at the empire preliminary conference desired that a final Japanese treaty conference should meet before December. They saw no reason for delaying the final scltlcnicnt beyond March or April. Authorllallvc sources snld speeches indicated the delegates' atiNiely lo stockholders i>f record"us oi^Aiis to avoid action thai might lead tO'30.\ pressure for introduction of the ] Oilier business scheduled for to- veto into lhc final peace talks, (lay's meeting. Mr. Hill said. Includes The conference was anxious to action on additional construction to avoid giving the Impression that British minds were already mad up on lhc Ircaty. H limited U work to an exchange of views. Ark-Mo Declares Dividend of 25 Cents Per Share A quarterly dividend of 23 cents per share of commoh stock was voted today by the Ixmrd of directors of the Arkansas-Missouri Power Co in regular session at ths company's General Office here. U was announced by James Hill, Jr., president of lhc company. PayabtD Sept. 15. lite dividend will accrue. Blythcvillc Firm Opens Branch in Sfee/e, Mo. A. O. Hudson loday announced the opening of a dry cleaning and men's clothing firm in Stcele, Mo. Located on Main Street, ill Stcele. the firm will bear lhc Hudson name and will bc managed by L. E. Clain- mcler. who recently Joined Mr. Hudson here as head of his merchandise department. A modern cleaning plant and new store fixtures nnd lighting facilities have been Installed 111 the Steele Ili-iii. formerly Bullcr Cleaners. Mr. Oammetcr Is a graduate of Ihc University of Missouri, where hc majored in merchandise science. Traffic Violator Pleads Guilty; Is Fined $50 Two traffic law violators arrested by city and state police forfeited bonds and another pleaded guilty in Municipal Court this morning* C. F. Kelon pleaded guilty to a charge of driving while under tho influence of intoxicating liquor and was fined $50 and costs. S. R, Fisher forfeited a $15 bond on charges of speeding and W. R, Nicholson forfeited a $27.25 bond ovt t!io same charge. be done during the current year to maintain and extend electric service in the area ot Northeast Ai-kinsas and Southeast Missouri sctvcd by the company. Approxi- inalcly one million dollars has been .set aside to improvo service for the company's 27.COO customers in this area during lhc current year. A similar amount was expended in 1S43 when n past-war construction and service-improvement program was launched. . . Mr. Hill reported lo the . direc- tor.i that this program Is progressing well, nltliough serious ^shortages of Vlial materials are still hampering work in some areas. He slalrd that personnel engaged In iinc and construction work has more than. • trtppled "during the'.vasi two year. • - ' •'• . Those 1,6M stockholders to share in the quarterly dividend reside in every slate In the Union, Mi'. Hill said, and a majority of the stock Is owned by residents of Arkansas and Missouri. Representbig these stockholders on the board of directors «re, in addition to iMr. Hill, Charles R. Kty- comb of BJytheville, secretary-treasurer; F. <5.'Gardner, district ttuuu- ger at CaruthersVille; GIB B. Walton of Little Rock; John 8: !%lnter of Ironton. also k district ra*»a*r; Edmund S. Cumrhings. Jr., of Wln- netka, 111.; and A. L. OrlMoiieck of £t. Ixmls. All directors ejcapt Mr. Ciiinmings were present. ',

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