The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 27, 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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Wednesday, August 27, 1947
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER raf NnRTHBAax ABVirjaic .,,., „„.._._.„ ' r>L_f VOL- XUV—NO. 132 Blythcvmc Dully News Blythevllle Courier Blylhcvllle Herald Mississippi Volley Lender "INT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI HLYTHKVILLK, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1«M7 Osceola Mayor Sees Victory in Move to Get Gas 22-City Campaign To Take About Four Years to Bear Fruit While Northeast Arkansas is be- ins penalized because natural gas brings a (-rcalcr return to producers from users in Hie North and East, tbis section will nevertheless ob- • tain the fuel through the collective efforts of the 22 cities nnd towns that have banded together for that, pur]>ose. 'Mayor Ken P. Butler Sr. of Oiccola .said today. Mayor iButlcr, who is a vice-president and director of the newly- former East. Arkansas Natural Gas Consumers Association, addressed members of the Osceola notary Club there yesterday and told them of UK association's organization. "We are enh'S In Ret natural RH:; but H will lakr. about funr years," Mayor Duller said. "We would Ret it anyway in about, five years but ihe combined efforts of all these towns can pusll it up a year," ne .said. Eastern Arkansas i.s being penalized because producers of natural eas have been able to get higher prices for the fuel at more distant points in the North and East. Mayor Hutlci' pointed out. IHrcctors to Name Trustees The board of directors will appoint, a five-man Board of Trustees who will deal with producers in obtain - inj4 a k'as franchise. Mayor Butler pointed out the power the five trustees would have and said that while city councils in each of the towns leceiving gas would need to approve the franchise, the trustees would have tiie "last word." No date has been set for a meet- ins of the directors to name the trustees, but Mayor IJutlcr said that Ihe five would probably be chosen from within the board of directors. While the Eastern Arkansas area included in the -association had as Its boundary the White River, l\vo exil?])tions were lnar|3, he said. These were Arkansas anil Prairie Counties, who were represented at the Forrest City meeting last Friday when the association was organized. Mayor Butler complimented the Courier News on presenting complete coverage of the Forrest City meeting to its readers. ' •Visitors at yesterday's Rotary meeting included Thomas Ross of Osceola, Sanl i^alh of Paragoutd and >Nob!e Gill of Blytheville. Temperature Continues High Over Arkansas Partly cloudy to cloudy skies yesterday continued to bring relief to the Blytheville area although the inercury hit a high of DA degrees here. Additional relief was furnished by cool night temperatures as the mercury hit a low of 72 degrees, according to norlcrt E. Blaylock, official weather observer. In Little Rock the United Press said the predicted cold front bypassed Arkansas completely, the mercury again soared into the hundreds yesterday despite rainfall of more than an inch in at least one place. U. S. Grand Jury Indicts Realtors For Conspiracy WASHINGTON, Aug. 27. (UP) — A Federal Grand Jury today inillcl- rd thr National Association of Real Eslat* Boards and the Washington Real Estate, Board oil i-liarjfs of criminal conspiracy to restrain trade in housing in the District of Columbia through fixing commissions. Lions Propose Memorial Park Suggestion Calls For Beautification of Abandoned Cemetery The Blytheville Lions Club yesterday proposed thai a public park bo created and a memorial marker erected on Ihe site ot the old cemetery in the 50!) block between Walnut and Chickasawba Avenue and labeled the cemetery in its present condition "an eye .sore and as presently maintained a disgrace to our city." The .proposal was .set forth in a written message adressed to the aiiayor and City Council ot Dlythc- villc along with a drawing of a suggested memorial marker that would be erected in the center cf the proposed park. Pointing out that the present run-down condition of the cemetery, the proposal stated the need lor a park in this city and asserted that "no more advantageously situated urea exists for a memorial park than this, the old cemetery." In 1916, the cemetery site was deeded by the Methodist Church to the Blytheville Park Association with the provision that if it were abandoned and ceased to be used and maintained as a cerctery, the land would revert to the church. Commission Suggested It was further proposed that the city name a Park Commission of at least three members with authority and duties similar lo those ol the Hospital Commission, The Park Commission would supervise care and maintenance of the area. The site itself would be taken over and operated by the city with the provision that if the area ever ceased to be used as a memorial park,.the title would revert to. the MethodLst" Church, according to the proposal. A drawing of the proposed monument by Jno. C. McHaney shows four upright columns standing on Taft-Hartley Act Claims Against Unions Growing $1,285.000 Sought As Damages in First Five Lawsuits Filed By CIIAKI.KS II. IIUSKOI.K (United Pre.ss Staff Correspondent! WASHINGTON, Aus. 21. (UP) — A survey showed today thut labor unions face claim;; for Sl.285.000 or more in damages in the first live suits filed under the Taft-Hartlcv law. The miners'. streLw'orkrrs and teamsters—throe of the nation's must powerful unions with rnin- bhml national treasuries of S:iH,- 000,000—arc defendants in four of the suits. The latest was filed yesterday i0 Federal District Court at I'ilts- bureh. W. J. Dilluer Transfer Co, Pittsburgh, seeks $485,000 damages from the teamsters (Ar't.i and then international representative, Albeit O. Dietrich. The company alleges seven work stoppages in violation of contract, including the so-called "Pittsburgh lire]- war" over jurisdiction with the United Brewery Workers (CIO). An AFL lawyer here said the claim will he contested. He said an effort will be made to test the constitutionality of the act's provisions making unions liable for damages. Yesterday's claim Is not the largest made under the damage suit provisions of the new act in died since its passage last June 23. A 5500,000 suit was filed July 23 in Federal Court in New York by the Independent Fur Manufacturers Association against the Furriers Joint Council, an affiliate of the Terminal Leave Bonds Payable Soon But Only to G/s or Heirs -WASHINGTON, Aug. 27. (UP>-The xoveriiiucnl warned veterans and merchants today that GI termlnul leave bonds cannot be used dlrectlv to pay for cars, furniture or any other kind of merchandise The Treasury, alarmed at the number ot stores adve'il'lsine otters to take the bonds as down payment on various uoods, emphasised llmt the securities are not uegollnUe and are not subject to the claims of creditors "Such merchants will simply *-" k - ! SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Dill of pocket." H Treasury s|iokes man said. "There Is no legal way for a store lo accept a Icimlnal leave bond as paymenl or lo cash It." llrKinniuK next Tuesday, veterans may cash tllflr terminal leave bonds. After Ihry Ket 'the cash, the Treasury bald, veU>rai» naturally ran .sprnd it as they please. Hut llrsl (hey Imve to get it. And the chances are that's what most vets will do. Some 8,900,000 former servicemen hold 41.803.292.000 worth of terminal leave bonds. The Commerce Department predicts most will cash their bonds within a lew days after next Tuesday. The bonds may be cashed at any of Ili.ono banks and other lh;r,r.,;ial institutions throughout the country. There Is no charge for cashing the bond,'., and Secretary of Treasury John W. bnyrior warns veterans not to pay ii fee of any kind to anyone for Ilic service. Hnl Snvdrr also urers vrtrnns lo hang onto (heir blinds which I'nv 'I 1 /? l>er cent interest. Husbands, wives, children' or par cuts of n deceased veteran entitled two- tiered base. The tops of the columns are joined by a horizontal block on which are cut four symbolic designs. A smaller horizontal stone atop, this We Enshrine Forever the Memory of the Pioneer Citizens of ville." Fur and Leather Workers Union (CIO l headed by Ben Gold. Boycotts Caub« Suits The association of 10 employers names the Fur Wholesalers Association of America, Inc., as co-defendant. It claims the union and wholesalers group have conspired to establish a secondary boycott in violation of the Taft-Hartley law. In other suits: Sentry Mining Co., Kansas City, Mo., asks $125.000 from the United Mine Workers (AFL) for attemptin to "force" the company to recognize and bargain with the union. Action was filed In Federal Court, Owensboro, Ky., -Aug. 22. MOskowitz Brothers, junk dealers Colnmbu^,- O.. wants-. JiOO.OOO damages from the AFL Teamsters for an alleged secondary boycott. Suit filed early in August in Fed- to payment may the Anytime bill they must make application on n form obtained fron; ~!deral Reserve Bank. A surviving wife or husband has first claim. Children come next, then parents. Tills Is what « veteran should do to cash his bonds beginning next Tuesday: Take Ills bond lo the bank 01 financial Institution In his nrlgh- fwrhooit and Identify himself. Preferably by showing his discharge. Fill out the blanks on the back of the bond, sinning his name ex .Hetty as his name is Inscribed 01 the face nnd adding his home or business address. : Vetennis who have not yet tip- piled fur I heir furlough bunds— based un lurlougli time Ihey dl< get while In uniform -have mill next Monday to apply. ^ Survivors of veterans who did no apply fnr Ix.nds bclore Ilielr deall jean also apply, hut such survivor Hrc paid (inly In cash plus inter £st,—not in Ixwd.s. Survivors use peclal form entitled f.survlvors claim fur settlement of unusc leave." Figure Experts Show Cost of Homes Is Less in 1947 Thari Back in 1939 WASHINGTON. Aus. 27. (UP)— months of 1947 A new home today costs le.ss for all practical purposes than the same home in 1!>M. a Department of Commerce lumber survey committee declared today. The committee, made up of con- sltnction and lumber industry leaders did its ligurins tills way: The average weekly wase In 103539 was 522.43. The average weekly wage in 1B4T Is $47^4. In ;!I938, the committee said,- a JS.OOQ house represented 223 weeks' Income. "At the present time Ihe same house would cost $9.100 or the equivalent of the average income for eral Court at Cincinnati. O. Blythe- Ravages of time, departure from here of relatives of persons buried in the o!d cemetery, and public apathy and indifference were blamed for the burial plot's present trashy appearance. "In its present state, the old cemetery is ho fit memorial to llioss buried therein and its present condition adds nolhini; of pride, rev- crance or respect for it as a sacred Morrilton climbed aboard with a state hit;h of 101 degrees in ;.pite of .(54 01 an inch of rain. 1'inc Bluff had ICO. and Brinklcy and Dardancllc had 03. One and 30-hundredtiis Inches of rain dropped the temperature lo 95 at Gilbert where the low last night was 09 degrees. The weatherman. however, pointed with pride to the maximum of 87 degrees and a low of 63 at Harrison and the 89 and on at Faycllcvillc. Harrison had .44 of an inch of rain, and Fay- cttevillc had .71. A scries of driving rainstorms swept the East Coast Tuesday as the mass of hot air which roasted the nation for more than a week finally moved Eastward over the Atlantic Ocean. New York City had one of the worst rush-hour subway snarls in in-ycars yesterday when the rains came shortly after the temperature began to drop from a high of 91 degrees. The storm which began at 4:25 p.m. poured 3.42 inches of rain over Ihe city in the (Irst two hours, 'Ihe weather bureau said that recent showers had eased the critical threat lo I he corn crop but, llmt the greater portion of the Midwestern corn belt still needs a general rain. The bureau said the hot. dry weather also is retarding cotton in some sections although the condition of the crop generally is considered "fairly good." Lfltc corn is improving In the East Gulf slates but hot. dry weather caused further losses in Arkansas. Oklahoma and sections of Northern Texas. Cotton was reported in "mostly fair" condition in Eastern p.vls of the cotton belt, fairly good In the South-Central section and poor to fair in the North-Central and Northwestern sections. "Dry weather in the North- Central and Northwestern portions of the Cotton slates retarded satisfactory development, with reports of premature opening, much shedding nnd the retardation of growth nnd fruiting,'- the bureau said. , ui n in, and spot," the prcpcsal stated. Use of the cemetery for any other purpose would not be approved the proposal said. II also took a stand a;ainst construction ol ativ Globe Co., Chicago, asks 575.000 from United Steelworkers (CIO) for calling a strike July H In violation of no-strike clause in contract el- is inscribed "Here I Icclive to April 1, 1043. Suit filed mt,«,- d... \» -July 30 in Chicago. A fifth suit was filed under the act but subsequently withdrawn. This was a claim for S300.000 by United Piece Dye Works. Lodi. N. J., against the Textile Workers Union <CIOI. The action was filed because the union called a strike under a contract that runs to next Sept. 30. Union Members \nl Liable The (canisters also arc being sued for $420.000 by 33 Aurora. III., meat markets and grocery stores for an alleged boycott. The action, however, was brought under an Illinois state law prohibiting boycotting. All the Taft-Hartley suits were filed under provisions of Ihe law that "suits for violation of contracts between an cniploycr and a labor organization . . . may be brought in any district court of the United States having jurisdiction . . . . without respect to the amount in controversy. . . . " The act further provides that any money judgment against a labor union is enforceable only against the union and its assets. Boycotts, strikes for recognition and jurisdiclional strikes arc listed as causes for damage suits. l"ibor unions fear these provisions could wipe out treasuries accumulated through Ihe years. Union sources said today Ilic amomils being asked in suits lilcd thus far have only aggravated thr-ir fears. Damage suits have been legal only G4 days and the lirst five suits filed in that time seek an average of SZ57.COO. 192 weeks. Home builders are "beginning U> realize" that construction costs arc not out of line with other prices today..the committee added. It made Its statement In lt,s G5th quarterly report lo the Com: Department. The retxirt said her prices have gone down nui bul ' ^ "surprl's'ne," »nyoui)t-. ,„,.;. I building In May. June 'ail._,. makes any sharp dip in prices" year unlikely Tlic committee- snid lumber production during the second three was IH per cei type of building or any material excavation on the grounds. Donate to School Drive The Methodist cf its members, against building on the cemetery .site. Church, by vote recently decided new sanctuary Toward creating the. park, the prcposal suggested that all stone monuments, except that marking the grave of the Rev. II. T. Blytho. founder of Blytlieviilc, be taken down. Inscription of names of all persons buried in Mils plot on the. proposed central monument was suggested in the Lions' plan. The proposal also suggested that "the grounds be leveled, sunken areas tilled in. that Irees be trimmed, that evergreens, shrub^-iy ami flowers be planned, lhal walk- wajs be laid, that stone or iron benches be installed throughout the area and that the place be generally beautified." Tins proposal was discussed at the weekly mcel ing of the Lions Club at the Hotel Noble ycstcrclav naon. In other action, the club voted lo contribute S.~)00 lo the drive for funds lo purchase the new high school site. . Guest at the meeting was H. 'c. Kiinc, who i.s visiting Blythcvillo after living for I lie past two years in Asuncion. Paraguay, South .America. New York Stocks 2:30 p.m. Stock Prices- A T & T Amcr Tobacco Beth Steel '.'.'.'. Chryslor Coca Cola Gen. Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester North Am Aviation Republic steel Radio Socony Vacuum Studcbaker Standard of N. J. ....''.. Texas Corp Packard 15434 73 If2 803:1 573:4 183 1;2 30 1:8 58 58 34 141|2 178 BIO 1G \\2 203J4 7G5i8 GO 1|2 47|8 U. S. Slcel ; 70 Seniors Register For School Term Opening Sept. 8th Registration for Blylhcvillc High School .students will continue tomorrow when Juniors and sophomores will register. Miss Rosa M. Hardy, principal, reminded students tor Ihe ID4G-47 term today, when registration for seniors was held. With only a few seniors registering this morning, the administration expected 115 seniors lo enroll for a slight increase over last year's class. Freshmen will register on Friday. The principal's office, located on the third lloor, is open for registration between 3 a.m. and 5 pm. Classes will begin on Monday morning, £ept. 8. Thieves Take Automobile From Used Car Lot Here •A green 1941 Plymouth sedan wa-, reported stolen alter midnight last night from the Chamblin Sales Co. used car lot at Railroad and Ash streets, police said today. The ear bore nnd Arkansas license plate 148-768. above the first three months 6.1 per cent higher than Ihe sccon quarter ol last year. It added that 441.000 new house were begun and 428,100 complete during Ihe first seven months r this year. This compares with 4(12 700 begun and I(i5,;t00 complete during Ihe same period last year. Elsewhere on the price front tvi federal grand juries here continue their Inquiries Into local real estal and petroleum pricing nctivltle. They arc part of a pattern of ex pandlng Justice Department ant trust activity In un effort to lowe the cost of living. One Brand jury Is delving Inl practices of real estate brokers. It work Is expected to develop Into nationwide Investigation of iwssil monopollsllc practices in hoiisln prices grand jury Is seeking 1 'Iwther major gasolli Including Standard O fbrsey.'ait fixing prices . ln«tdn area In violation c laws. A similar gnu: jury is Inquiring into petroleum pr clng practices on the West Coast. Legion Post Committee Heads Named Filling of three appointive offices and naming o f 1ft standing committee chairmen were announced today following the wcck- y n-eclhig ol Dud Cason Post 24 ol Ihe American Legion last night in the Legion Hut. Post .Commander R. B. (Skecl) Stout appointed Charles G. Bittncr finance officer and re-appointed Oscar Fcndler as judge advocate and J. rt. Stoyall service officer. William Tegcth'off was named a color bearer. The following were, named chairmen ot standing committees: Wade T. Jcffcries. membership committee: Marshall TJlackard. en- tcrtainment; w. D. Tommey. Americanism; Charles Bittncr. finance; Arthur S. (Todd) Harrison, athletic; noscoc Crafton. visiting. C. J. Little, lecislative; Flovd While, publicity: ]•:. A. Rice, ceremonial; H. C.. I'arllow. child welfare; .1. M. Cleveland, employment; W. J. Pollard, physical proi>erty: H. b, Halscll Jr.. eligibility; T. K 'Don Dean, ways and meaii:;- and Cicnc Bradley, judicial. Memphis Girl's Broadcast Postponed for a Week; To Tell of Hunting in Africa Virginia Walton Brooks, 14-year- old hunter home from Africa anti daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B:rry Brocks cf Memphis, will participate on "We. the People" cn.S broadcast next Tuesday night. Plans for her appearance last night in New York City were- postponed. In a call lo her mother. Mrh Allen Walton, here. Mrs. Brooks, (tic !(>•-- mer Virginia Walton of Blytheville. said that her daughter vas scheduled to take part on the "We. the People" program last night before they returned to their Memphis home today. It was later explained, however, that Virginia would be present, in the audience Tuesday night but would not take part imlc.'.s one of the other participants \vas unable lo attend'. Her part on next week's program, which begins at 7 o'clock, will be broadcast from WREC. CBS station In Mempliis, Mrs. Walton was in Memphis to- not on '- v ' lcr " rs . t I' 1 day to sr?el her daughter and lam- jj rcnimdcr °' 'he ily. who have been in Africa, most nc o* the Summer. Manslaughter Hearing Date To Be Set Soon Preliminary hearing ror Ca Anders of Luxora. whose truck tit urcd in a wreck that resulted Injuries to a deputy sheriff and tl death of a 23-year-old sailor Sin day, has not been set pending In ther Improvement In the Injure man's condition. Chief Dcpu Sheriff Kale Jackson ot Oscco said today. Deputy Sheriff Dave Young Osceola. who received chest inji ries and lacerations when his ca collided with the. rear of Ander Iruck, was said to be much Impro ed today. Antlers faces charges of Involui lary manslaughter. Officers said li truck, presumably out o( gas. w parked overlapping the West tra fie lane of Highway lil about 01 and one hall miles North of Uu ora <*hen the accident occurred. Frederick Orren Illicit. 23. a sa lor stationed at Milllnglnn Nav Station. Memphis, was install ly killed. He was In Ihe ear with Mr. Young. Naval authorities listed his next of kin as his father. J. Ivild Hucll of Ellington, Mf>. nterAmerican reaty Writers Proceed Swiftly Brazil Conferences May Wind Up Work By End of the Week rtrrnprOLis, uimii. An g. si U!')—The Inter American confer- nccs aggression coinmUlcc todaj arced unanimously to exlciul Ihr Monroe Doctrine "security renlou' o Include u large segment of An- I'ctlen. The commltlce had alreail Hired in principle lo Include . urge men of the Arcllo In MIL one which will now run from lh< North to the South i>ole. The action was taken after Ar gcntlii'i won a right with (ho Unit, •tl Staler over the requirements U X 1 Imposed by Ircaly upon agres sor state.s In Ihe Americas. 'I ho United stairs had foiiRli ' include a clause In the treat 1 which provided Hint as soon a' he treaty apparatus was Invoke] ho aggressor .stale must rclurn li he status mm prevailing Iwfore tin outbreak or trouble. Argentine view won out over in, American ix>sll|o||,Instead of put .Ing Ihe requirement Inlo Hi.: treat' the conference merely adopted i icparatc resolution received unnnl nous approval. I'acl li> <:ovcr llrmK|ilii n' This action came as the confer enci! drafted the final dulses r Us treaty to unite the America republics In defense against UK grcsslon from ths Arctic to Ih Antarctic. Ken. Arthur H. Vundciiburg. It Mich., hud led Ihe light for In eluding the disputed provision I the treaty, lie told the full com mltlce loday thut not to relun: the "status quo anlc bclhim" won. freeze liny advantage an aggresso had gained and thut this might b the- determining (actor ;n a settle ment. He said that suspension of hostll lllc.s which Is obligatory niM<;r ih treaty Inevitably thrnalens to R|V an advantage to the aggressor .stnt unless I hat stiile Is forced lo rctur lo Ilic point from which the allac slarted. There was almost unanimous n erecinent thiil, the treaty can 1; ready for signing by next Montlii' possibly by Saturday, The forma signing date hinges upon arrival o President Truman. Argentina's decision la.sl nlgl yielding to'the overwhelming ma Jorlty view O n the treaty's sco| virtually assured completion of tl conference's working phase by t< night. Man for Truman's Visit The three main committees of Ihe conference were expected lo wind up their work before nightfall, leaving only the formality of approval of their Job by Ihe full conference. A major problem Involved tile forthcoming visit of President Truman. Nearly everyone agreed that the treaty could be ready for sign- Ing nl the lulcst by next Monday. But the Brazilians want Mr. Truman here tor the national holiday Sc-pt. 1. 'Ilic pros[>ecl,s now were that Mr. Truman would come here the middle of next week, after Ilic conterencc closes If the Brazilians can be persuaded that it would be Inadvisable lo try lo prolong the meeting. A decision had not been made. The climax of the conference came, when Argentina disclosed 'that she did not Intend to fight the majority for a weaker treaty. The Argentines came 'here with intentions of making Ihe treaty apply only to aggression from outside the hemisphere, and to give each o[ the 21 American countries a veto over clfectivc action against an aggressor. Argentina was defeated on ll-r unanimity voting procedure proposal, standing alone for a unanimous vote as against a two-thirds vole. She presented a formal demand to limit the IrcEily to outside aggression, but never mentioned it since in formal proceedings. Holland MarsKal Battles Thieves [n Liquor Store A statewide search is underway in Missouri today for hroc men who e.sca.wl after u Kim | ja ttlo with City Marsha! jootfrey P.mlcy llmt his 19-ycnr-old son yesterday when hey surpnsc'rt the trio in the uul of looting a Holland, Mo, i ! im)r_.stoi'o^m( 1 drovo off in l| lc burglars' car,^ ' bulteU > *bli«ert around them. U.S. Accepts UN A-Bomb Control Crippled Girl's Friends Seek to Purchase Piano It was through (he generosity of people In Blylhcvillc and as far away as California that Jean Martin. 15-year-old Dell girl born without legs, now Is able to walk wilh the aid of artificial limbs, and for the same reason she will soon have a new piano. Jean hopes someday to Income a music learhcr and has practiced faithfully on her old and oul-of- Uine instrument. But loday $100 sent by "friends of anyone who needs help" In Little Ilock had l>ecn set aside on a "new piano" fund. Another $10 was added when Clcatus Bailey learned that Ihe old piano was worn out. E. H. ]''ord. who started the drive lo buy artificial legs for Jean, said that about $450 more, was needed. Although Jean will be glad to gel a new piano she doesn't think any other will mean quite us much (o her as the one she now has. H is Mil Is also Weather ARKANSAS -Partly cloudy with scattered thundershowers today, U>- Ilic thrill of walking for the first time. Her father, W. A. Martin, purchased the instrument for her when she began taking music last Wlnlcr and it was in the early Spring that the final fitting was made for her legs. Contributions for the piano can night and Thursday. No Important' Ix; made through Mr. Ford or the leir.rierature changes. I Courier News. Harvey Morris Enters California Business Harvey L.vnn Morris. ;;on ol Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Morris, lell by plane today for Long Ucach. Calif., where he will be connected with his uncle. Frank Adkins, in UK- contracting and conslrurtion business. Mr. Adkins Is a brother of Mrs. Morris and lias visited here a number of times. He \vas a r.onslrnc- lion engineer for the Union Oil Company ol California (or 20 years before goirg into business for himself and was a lieutenant in the Navy, where he served four years. Harvey Lynn scrvc'd three and a half years in Ihe Coast Guard and following his discharge attended Hendrix College, Con way. for a year. Sificc February he has been connected with the Southwestern Bc'l Telephone Company at Paragould. Studcbaker Corporation Follows With Price Boost SOUTH BENL), Ind.. 'Aug. 27.- lUPi—Studcbaker automobiles and trucks cost from $50 lo $115' more today after the company announced that "increases in manufacturing costs" had forced them to raise the prices of all models. The announcement said that, effective Immediately, the factory list price on Champion passenger car models was Increased $85; an Commander models, $95; and on Studc- baker's special land cruiser model, $115. Factory list prices on all heavy trucks were boosted »50 find on all light trucks, $83. American Delegate's Action is First for Strict Supervision I.AKK KUCCEb.S. N. Y.. Alllf. 27. <lJl v >--Tlie United sin I CM announced today im(|uall(led acceptance of United Millions plans lo subject ihe ulimilu energy futilities mid ac- I ml Irs of all nations to strict supervision and management by Ihe projected world atomic control authority. The United Stales became ihe first government to uccept the proposals as laid down In a plan devised by experts of 11 ol the 12 nations on Ihe UN Atomic Energy Commlsslun. rtiuscln was the only country who.sc experts did not participate. Frederick Two of ihe trio have be«n partly Identified and Missouri • law en-" (oj'ccmcnl officers have been alerted ' to waleh for the three men l n n 1937 black Ford coach, which they I are brlteved to have stolen to "if-; foil their esc.ipo nller Mr; PiuleV and Ins son "stole" their getaway Car. , ...-:; • Two ol ihe men are beHev*J to" no Ihe Ondoff brothers ot Kentuek/ Mr, rniitey fiald today. He sild he" Identified pictures of the pair. Both arc lornicr convicts who have served sentences In Kentucky and Tennessee prisons, ho said. Discover "L»a<ltrl" Auto 'Mr. Pnuicy MIKI nc ma not know Ihelr first nnmes. They are about S8, he snid. The third man hSa not been Identified. : Mr. Pautcy and his son spotted ii IWJ L.ncoln Zephyr m front ot 'Booker's Liquor Store In Holland about 1:30 yesterday morning. There were nliiu cases of whlrkey- in the cur and 10 more on the Ride-' walk In Ironl of the store. IiiBide, Mr. Paulcy and his son saw two men. each carrying a case of whis- Os!x>rn. deputy Amcrlcan delegate, said the principles and rules laid down by Ihu experts represent the only hope for 'cflecllvc seem ily" In Ilic atomic age. OslKirn said them was "a wide K"lf" liclwtrn Ihe concept <>r slrlcl International jitonilti control and the I'oiKicjit ,,r national alomiu iti-vrlnpment In which Ihe International atomic authority would nerve only as un inspector for violators. key. When Mr. Paulev covered 'thorn with his gun and told them to "get cm up," he was answered by a bullet wlilcli crushed through the store window and launched the gunplay. Slcal Car in CooUr The Iniriilnra ran to a nearby park where a third man Joined them. AJr filed ixt Mr. Paui'cy and .his tllR' son, who rnri to the side o'f the gel- away car. They Jumped In and young Pimley drove off. lie su-iick a pile of snnd near a .... . ! street repair Job nnd began backing Ihls second concept, he Implied, Ihe car off, Willie his father kept was the one favored by Russia while "ring at the trio, the youth backed Ilic other nallons ol the 12-natIon , Mil- cur two blocks to the stor" commission endorse the former. - i owner's home. - , " "In the mind of the American del- A "er tearing out the ignition ?, 81lt ™i" hc KHld ' "«''« KUlf marks! wires. b°U> went to. the owner':; the difference between effective - curlly on the'one liimd and the extension of national rivalries In the Blonilc Hold on the other." Osborn's acceptance of tho working papers In the'liams of the United Stales government was announced at 11 meeting of the commission sitting as the controls coin- mltlce. H was the opening speech In Ihe first formal debate of the papers. Official sources said Britain would refuse, temporarily at least, to back the United Stiitcs on two Important Issues In the Kiiall-paccd negotiations lor global atomic control. Brllnln. these sources said, will balk at. endorsing the United States Insistence that <U all dangerous atomic research must be performed by the projected world atomic control authority, and (2) the control agency must have powers to cut national ties and ilself assume own- house, lo summon help. Meanwhile Ilic Irlo fled. They had sent eight bullcl.s IhroiiBh their own car. The Porrt In which the man are believed riding today was. stolen In CWrW.Mp.,.tb;ut an.hdur:»ft«r/the gun flghl,' Mr. Pauley 5aid,''< ' • Apparently only. Missouri offl- ctr.i were alerted an eltjr, county and sl;it« police hrre Mid today that they had received no Infor- mallon In regard to I he'attempted burglary. - : _ Rental Board For Missco Area Named The appointment of a crshlp over some atomic energy fa- ' advisory board for th, cilltlcs and materials. Stassen Says Socialization PI an Will Fail NKW YOriK. Aug. 27 (UPI- Harold P. Ktasscn. candidate for the 11)18 Republican presidential nomination, said today that England ,„.„.„. ol(;v( . ltal would turn from .socialisation Dart Young, of Csceola. t" icKiilaled capitalism within the Tile members or "± :° = ! f . ,»"»""'" «>«« ^KrSsS'r five-man Mississippi County Dcfease Rental Area has been completed, according to Area Rent Director c. A. Cunningham, of Blytheville. This committee was appointed by Prank R. crcedon, nation*! housing expediter on recommendations mado by Governor Ben Laney, In compliance with the new Housing and Rent act which became effeillve .July 1. Members of Ihe board are the Hcv. E. H. Hall, of Leachvlllo- L G. Nnsh, of Blytheville!;" Ben* r. Duller. Sieve Ralph and Welby Hits board will MVP llivMwi.i '""' •"•"- ""« ™i~slsslppl CoUnty'arca sf-i«n, » , without compensation and will make H^nefonr,^ i' 8 ,'','. thc lMl ' <K ' « c °">"'"»lallons lo the National Home Journal about his recent trip Housing Expcdttor as lo: decontrol said that country will of a defense-rental area or any nor- highly productive, solvent | lion thereof, adequacy of the general rent level In the area, 'and the operation of the local rent oflicD with particular reference to hardship cases. Within 30 days after receiving any recommendation of a local board, "appropriately substaiHualCfl and In accordance with applicable law and regulations," the law provides that the housing expediter must approve or disapprove th,c recommendation, or notify the local rent advisory board in .writing or Iho reasons why final action cannot be taken within 30 days. The rent advisory board also may be power in 10 years. The former governor of Minnesota said England Is "not dulng very well" al making soulall/ntlim of coal and transportation work. He said he believed that a reform of capi- LHlism in the coal Industry would have been a better solution to Kng- lanris fuel problem than sociali- sation. , Tupelo Man in Lead In Mississippi Election JACKSON. Miss.,'Aug. 27. (UP) — Sam Lumpkln of Tupelo continued today lo add lo his landslle victory over the Rev. Charles G. Hamilton In 'Mississippi's runoff primary to nominate n lieutenant governor. Incomplete nnd unofficial returns from 1.488 of the state's 1.713 precincts gave Lumpkln 219,^11 votes to 82,203 for the Aberdeen. Miss.. Episcopal rector. Roy Adams also continued to widen his lead in the Northern district race tor highway commissioner. Unofficial returns from 555 of the Gil participating precincts gave Adams a :ead of 67,715 lo 40.162 over his runoff rival, incumbent T. J. Lowfry. Lowcrj' conceded defeat shortly before midnight las) night. i N. Y. Cotton NEW YORK. Aug. 27. (UP) — Cotton: , o(>cn high low clpsc !V»irch .... 3151 3170 3110 3110 May 3120 3137 3OT1 3071 July 3048 30«0 3002 3002 Oct 318. 1 ) 3205.3150 3150 Dee 3167 3187 3133 3123 Spots close 3335; ctomi 74.' consider Individual adjustment cases coming before it and make recommendations to the local area rent director. However, official orders changing maximum rants and other rent orders will continue to be issued only by local area rent directors as they have in the pisl. C. of C. Board Of Directors Meeting Called The Board of Directors of the Chamber of Commerce will hold its monthly mecling al 2:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Chamber's olflce in City Hall, worth D. Holder, secretary, said today. . . Soybeans CHICAGO, Aug. n. (UP) — Soybean quotations: i . Open High torn V Close Nov 279A 278 2T7277KB March ... 2SS',iB2W!iBCC'J« 1 ;B

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