The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 4, 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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Thursday, September 4, 1947
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BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XUV— NO. 139 Blylhevllte Daily News Blj'lhcville Courier niytlicvlllc llcnilii Mississippi Vullcy Lendei THE IJOMlf'UNT NEWSPAPER Ol f NOIlTIIliA SJ ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BUTHKVILUC, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, SKITIOMHIOR -1, 1047 Farmers' Income Throughout U.S. Breaks Records Growers Reaping Dollars Faster Than Ever, Survey Shows BY CHANT 1)11,I.MAN 1 (United Z'ress Stiiff Corresjiumlent] WASHINGTON, Se|lt. 4 (OP) American farm income rose towiirc new peaks today. The. Agriculture Department, saiil farm dollars rolled in fustfr during the first eight mnnths l>f this year than ever before in history. The reason, they said, -.-/as the record number of dollars in th hands of Aincriean consumers ant a booming foreign demand for u S. food. If fnrni receipts continue at prc sent levels for the next fon months, farm income will Lop la. year's reccrd-breakiii'^ .$18,889,000.000 l>y a subsUtitial margin. The 0,ci);irLmciil saici total easli farm receipts for the first eight months, of 1947 were $11.400.000,QUO — the result of a 21 per cent hike in farm prices since January. Thi.s means 'farmers must lake in only Sl.48.000,000 between now and December 31 to equal last year's record. Actually they will collect much more. September wheat, for instance, sold at sa.62 1-4 cents a bushel at Chicago yesterday, if the percentage ijicrea.se in wheat prices is as fjreat between now and March as it was last year, wheat couUI hit $4 a bushel. The rise in farm prices is nol all clear gain for the farmer since his operating costs also are I at an all-time hisli—K; per cent above the corresponding date last year. Agriculture officials decline to predict how much the average farm operator probably will take in this year. But they said it probably will be "substantially" above 1946 when the average net farm income was $2.541. The .;2.541 figure applied only to the farm operator—the owner group—and did not include the farm \vorkcr. The combined average annual income of the two groups was $1,741. The average city wage earner not including white collar wqrkers, made $2,233 last year, a figure that would be lower If ii included-the average wage of the white collar worker. High meat prices led ' the increase in farm prices. Receipts from livestock and livestock product--, from January through August were SIO.OOO.COO. a hike of 30 per' cent over 1940. | Meat animals showed a gain of nearly 50 per cent. This was slightly more than the increase in retail prices, indicating that the 1 farmer got a bigger-than-normal share of the consumer's meat do!-' Uit. Income from field crops such as corn and wheat was about S6.- 3CO.OOO.OOO for the first eight months of the year, a cilrccl result of the huge export program. This was 20 per cent over last year. Hairy inconin, including gov- rrnmcnt payments, was only slightly above 1845 but income from poultry products jumptil 10 prr ccnl. The cotlon farmer's cash take was JS per cent higher than last a!lhoti s h his volume sale.s were down. 3as Consumers Council to Meet Directors ro Confer On Ordinances Granting Franchises LITTLE ROCK. Kept. 4. (UP) — Officials of the newly-formed Eastern Arkansas C;n Consumers Association will meet i n Little Rock Sept. 12 to further plans for obtaining natural sas for K.wlern Arkansas. John Lynch of West Memphis is president of the group, which was organized when delegates from Kis 7 tern Arkansas citl.vj met in Torrest City recently. Other officials iiUendini! Ulc Little Rock mei'tins will include the members of the board of directors- representing all counties in I he delta. It was explained that the officials arc plannm; to draw ii]> :i uniform franchise at their Sept. 12 meeting which will be presented to the various city councils ior ratification. When all cities have ratified the franchise it will be ottered, in package form, to the natural gus distributing companies who might be interested in survini; the Eastern .section ol the stale. Attend Agri Council Meeting Here Further Price iises to Court toaster in U.S. Republican Senator Says Situation Serious for Nation SINGLE COPIES PIVK CENTS Misscn li> Kc Represented Three municipalities in Mississippi County, Bl.uhevillc. Osceola and Manila, arc interested in the bringing ol natural gas into the area and serving on the association's board of directors Irom this area are 'B. A. Lynch, president of the Farmers Bank and Trust Company here, and Mayor Ben Butler ol Os- j ccola. Mayor Butler also is vice president of the urynnizuion. —Courier News Photo. Shown abuvc is a group of planters, lm.sinr.ss ami professional moil whu rcprcfcnled three Mid-Soul I cotton stales at the Kccoud Dislrlct mecluiK of I lie Agricultural Council of Arkansas here. They lire, lell lo rishi, Charles Ro:.e of Riseland. L ci. Nasti cl lilyllic-ville. chairman ol Hie Council's Agricultura Kncinecrinn and Machinery Commiltcc; Martin /,o«k of the Memphis Clniiiiiirr ol Commerce. Hep. K. TJ (Took) Oathini;s ol West Memphis, Dean Lipprrl Ellis of the University of Arkansas CollCKC or Apiculture; Ellis Woolfolk of Tunica, Mi;s.. president ol the i;clla Council; mid Henry Dllulush of Memphis chairman cf the Am'icuUuto Committee ol the Clianib?! in Commerce there. U.S. Officials Confer With Greek Leaders ATHENS. Sept. -1. (UP)--The United Stales today intervened strongly in the Greek political crisis, throwing its full weight behind a new effort to obtain a broader and more representative Greek government. Loy Henderson, special representative ol the State Department, went into a scries of whirlwind conferences with Greek leaders, including both Constantin Tsaldaris. premier of the present novernmcnt and the op|X)Sition pjoups. He met with Themistoklcs Sofou- hs. 80-vcar-old liberal leader who has refused to enter a government unless given a free hand. Sophocles VcniMlos. son of the liberator of Greece and leader of the libcra Republicans. George Papandreou .Social Democrat, and Panayotis No- kcllopoulos. Republican Kirlcr •"L 1 -' 1 .'",' I '" amvc "1- a solution. Dwigh. Gnswold. American ad- ininislinlor of lh c u. s Aid Pro- Bi-am told a prc-w conference that Ihc United -Stales would rcco(;ni/,c any ttovcrnmrnt which won approval of the Greek parliament However. Griswold would not comment on whether Ihc United st-ites would seek lo broaden the base of the Greek government even if Tsal Claris managed to win parliamentary support. Cotton Price Outlook Good, Expert Says LITTLE nCCK. Ark.. Sept. •! (U.P.)—This year's cotlon crop will not need to be placed in government, loan despite a drop ol $8.85 a bale in the average price of middling 15-10 inch staple during Uie past 30 days. J. Ritchie Smith, colton specialist of the State Extension Service, said today. Smith said that cotton has : "favorable statistical situation which indicates Ihis year's crop will not,- be '-placed- in lonn. ~ He explained that growers began planting this year with "carry-over" of slightly more than 2.5CO.COD bales, the smallest since 1929. Last year's consumption was lC,Br.O,OCO bales on the domestic market and 3.500.000 on the foreign market. If this year's con- sumptjon reaches that figure, it will absorb readily the carry-over and anticipated crop of 11.8-14.000 bales. Smilh said. A Little Rock cotton broker predicted, however, that if cotton which is now about 525 a bale nbovc government loan value should dro|j $10 01 $15 a bale, many growers will riacc their crop under the loan in hopes of higher prices at a later date. Notion's Beauties Vie for '47 Title Of Miss America ATLANTIC pry. N. J., Sept. 4. (UP) - The Western Hemisphere's loveliest young women primped today for the second round of preliminary contests in the Mi.s.s America beanly pageant alter wi-lcomins; an additional"non- rompelini entry from Brazil to I heir mid.st. Fifty-four contestants, in groups of 18. .stepped through the fir.st preliminary rounds last night and after they paraded in evening gowns and swim suits, and exhibited their talent specialities, initial honors fell lo iVliss Miami Beach. Miss New York city and Miss Alabama. Nineteen-year-old pepper Donna Shore, of Miami Beach, look lirsl place in the lalciil division with an inlcrprclivc drum dance. A striking brunette. Miss Shore swayed to waltz tempos and glided to throbbing jungl c beats. Mi.ss New York — ID-ycar-old Raven Mslone. of the Bronx, and Mis-. Alabama. 18-ycnr-old Pcocy June Elder. Birmingham, tied for first place in the bathing? suit division. For the first time in p.iReanl history, the contestants wore swim suits in the bare midriff motif. As is pageant custom, no first place contestant wn.s announced in the evening gown division. o pageant's two non-competitors. Evmigelino Dccaslro. from Ihc •New Philippine lievmblic. and Martha Lope/. Almeida, who is Miss Brazil, appeared in the evening gown division. BIy they'll I e Ministers-Courier News Project Receives Attention of National Publication Blythcvillc ministers and Hit; Courier News Uiis week receim! recognition li'om Ui editor of Keillor & Publisher, ;i New York publication for newspapermen .of the Unilci Stiiles, for their co-operalivu effort in sponsoring ii course in Uluirdi News Writing fir members of Blythcvillc churches. Robert U. Drown, editor of the <- -'-. —. newspaperman's ma«i\/ine. in his part nf the pool and then working column "Shop Talk at Thirty" in <,ul j,, lo the shallow water to cover this week's issue said: | u,,. .„.,,., thoroughly. Never wode "The Blytheville Ministerial Alii- | lu<) a new.s item as a swimmer •nice in co-operation with the Bly- minhl rauliously cuter a cold |iool theville (Ark.i Courier News re- at the mosl. .shallow point. Ulve into cently conctucteil a short course in Church Nev;s \Vrithu-, for members of local congregations. In the ellort to further cncuurtigc church lead-, cr.s to submit more news Hems for publication in their local paper, | James U Vcrhocfl, editor of the Courier News, has written a pamphlet entitled 'Writing Church News.' It goes into lha ADCs of writing news and is applicable also lo women's clubs, educational organizations and civic s;roups. "Mr. Vcrhocll's elloits have attracted the aUenlioiv of other cdi- tor.s in tiie surrounding territory and similar projects inny be undertaken. "It is not flic intention of the pamphlet'to mnlcr- sk'JMc'd nev/s writers ohl of clfurch leaders, etc.', but to yive them sonic standards to use. It .stresses the essentials ol a good news story—the five Ws -and the use of a typewriter for double- spaced copy. It cautions ngainsl the use of nicknames, and stresses accuracy in names and facts. " 'Writing the first paragraph is the hardest par! of putting a news the item. Grab the bic^est and most intere.stitif! facts (irst, then pick up fads of lexicr iinimrtaucc. Always slack to the f. Is I'ccause accuracy is of Hi? TuV imp rlnnce.' "Similar [jlai.i talk appears throughout the pamphlet. An avalanche of small items is possible, the editor slates, r if church lenders and others would have a little news consciousness and develop the right news nniilcs. 'H is not news that a' church hiis prayer meeting every Wednesday nlshl. It is news that such services arc to he Inaugurated, or discontinued for hick of attendance. Tt is news church has a special spc "On tlv value of spee<l ing ncws'niid provtdin&j it papers, the pamphlet warns against hvo-duy-old items ami urges the use of the telephone. 'If you arc inclined lo discount the importance of Ihe time element in the transmission of news, consider the speed with which world news gels inlo your daily pupc'r. Should we expect an editor lo use something of mi- item on patier.' it says. 'Always give I nor importance that happened Iti.vt the most important fncUs ahead of less relevant information', etc. i " 'Writing a news item is like a swimmer tltvin^ Into the deepest' week when he has important events from all over the world nt his fingertips?' "The 12-iiai;r. booklet should prove. valuable to the Courier News an its local (innips from which It seeking mure news. H should be i Interest In all oilier newspaper daily and weekly, that du not luu staffs larne enough to cover nit Ir cat funcllons personally and must rely on contributed material," Mr. Brown staled. The editor of .the Courier News this week alsn received the following letter from Holt McPhcrson. manuring editor of the Shelby (N. Car.i Dally Star: "You've liimc lhc newspaper profession and all Ihe churches n very real service wilh your short course on church news willing mid 1 want to commend you for It. The churches, with the most lo publicize, are In tile main dolnu lhc poorest job of nny of lhc Imporlant. new. 1 : sour- u put. a definite finger ilc. More poxver to you." r.'SS^-oo (MU:iO Evening - • -i -T-» similar interest and asked for'particulars concernli.*; Uu course which wa.s conducted here "It seems to me that yon have hit upon an idea all small towji news- naiiers could use to great advantage." Alva L. Uorn, managing editor snld. Raymond D. Nixon, director of the Division of Journalism. Emory University, Atlanta, Ga., sent a request for a copy of the pamphlet for use in the university's class In Religious Journalism. )IY JOHN I,. STKKI.i: llnitril Cress Stiff C»rrrs|>iimtoul) WASHINGTON. Sept. -I. Ull'i Sen. ftulph K, Flanders. U.. vt, snld oilny (hut failure lo prevent furlhci irlcc rises would be "disastrous pol- tlcally" lor Ihe Kr|iubllcan I'nrly mil dlsn.strous for [he country, l-'lumlris 1', cliiilnniin of a Uen louse economic nibrammlllce soon o begin mi Inve.sKuidlon of ii'lt-i's In (he Uustcrn United Ktiiles Tc is also ii former Itlith official of ho powerful businessmen's K the Comuiltlee for Kconoinlc Development. The Vermont licimbllcon ri'vcalei Mint his MilK'ommlltci' will devoti coiisldciable iitlenlion to the (|iic-.y lion of possible- niill-tmsl vloln tions In coimrcllon wllh Its .study of hijili price.';. Tills Is the lint hint thut :i.iy nf Ihr Hirrn SeiLite-llinisr ^rlri- MltH'lllimilltfrs—Kiistt-rn, nlldWrs- Ifru unri VVr.slcrn Riuup.s—niluhl Inv.ul,. Hi,. n,.|,l ahrailv slaki-il uut by till' Justin- l)r|i:nt]in-iil in un :illniililsliul|rin rffail lo n.uk ilnvvn on Ilith prtl'ts. The latest adintnlstrntlon move wns :i call by Pcderiil .Uulni- John P. liiirncs in Chicago for u fi-derul grniul jury (o Investlnute Inllatlon In the Chlcngo uren. "We'll InreKllgiilc lor n-Mnilnt of Irade elements In food and clolh- inc." J''latuler:i (old reporters. Hi. 1 lidded rulvmicc indications were that unU-lni!.t vlolntlons were not incviilenf In tliese coinmiidlllcs o any itrciit cxlenl." Hut he sulcl the Investlgiitlon "m.iy cluniRe my mind." I'Tniulcrs opposed nny relurn t:i Kovcrnincnt price controls :is an answer to the nation's high llvlvm cost,s. He said he hud "no faith" In » federal price control program except when administered under wur- llnie conditions and accompanlril by .slilii|;cnt reijuhitlons over wage scnlcs. National Cotton Picking Contest Gels 1st '47 Entry A iilytiirvlllc man who will he umkliiK his .second try for some of the $2500 prlw mmtty In the Kluhth Nalloiuil' Cotton picking Contest, here Ol. 2 Is the llrsl to .submit HII application for t nlry In tills year's event, officials of the Junior Chamber of Commerce contest coiimiUliT announced today. He Is Hi-null 1 Overtoil, 30, who will lie liiwnsircd by c. E. Drake. o||- cralor of a t;ewln« machine firm hen-. Bevin Outlines Monetary Plan To Americans Manila Youths Turned Over To U. S. Agents The Ihrcc MiUiila voullis '.vlio c ;n rested Monday in connection will] the $200 burglary ol Ihe .Vj\tii1:i Post, Officr. won: Initisfor- rcci to Ihc Cnii^hcnd County j;»i1 in Jonr.sboro yc.slcrdny by I'oM, Office Tn.spcctor 1-]. W. You us;. of Joncsboro, to nv/ail uclion by Iccl- cvjii nathoL-tlic.s. Tlie youths who [;;ivr tliris ;tyr^ ;t-s i;i juul H, vvci'tr iTjxn'lrrl by Mi.ssLs.si])[>i County offrctrs tf> h:m- coufr.s.sod to tlic pcvstofftcp burgUiry wiiich orcmrccl Au^. '2'.'.. and fro .six oilier Iniqlarirs in North unH Wrsl -Mi.ssissippi County und L'.islrni OrajghcLtO Coun'y. Curfew Invoked in Caruthersville For Juveniles; Stiff Fines Provided CARUTHEKSVH<LE r Mo.. Hcpl. -I.—ror the first time in a great number of years, "cutTcv. 1 law" went inlo effect this week in this city lo govern the night life of the yiiulh of Carulhcrsvillc. In an ordinance passed by Die City Council Sept. 1. which bc- :ame instantly effective, children under 10 are now required to be oil the strce(s > and out of public places, by 10 p. m. Those found BiiHty :il violation arc subject ID fine as much us $100, and 30 days imprison- ncnt in the city jnil. + ~ The ordinance, signed by Miiyo]' W. U. liyrd and attested by City Clerk Charles E. Watson, rends: "Si-i'lion 1 -It Miall be unlawful Ior any person under (he ape of Pi years lo loaf or loiter ii|Kili the LONDON, SEPT. •! (UP) —Members of the House Frirleyn Aflalrs Committee today discussed wilh Korcl;jn Secretary Ernest Iluvln hls|13 PC proposal that the Uniled Hliiles redlstiibiitc Ihe Bold .stoical al, PL Knox in the Interests of Inlernn- tionitl economic recovery. Comtnlttee members, headed by lep. ChrlsVlnn llertcr, R.. Muss.. ircsscd Uevln for details of ho\s lie proposed to carry out the pro- losnl. H was imdei-stocKl Uevin sjiid that, he fell his plan .should be considered in connection with lhc Marshall plan. However, committee members declined lo discuss llevln's .slatc;ieut In ilelall on grounds the discussion wa.s off-lhc-record. Ht-vln. it wa.s undciMood,, spent abounl :m hour outlining Hrltlsh foreign policy in Krcat <lclj!il and answnvin^ i|\iestl«ins UiHy \v n d frankly. Mr. ovrrlon competed In lhc 1045 Cotlon ricking contest. Not,among tin: winner. 1 ;. MI. Overtoil said tin: wet contest Held that year hampered him, However, he expects lo do belter. Ibis year, he snld. With tin: Jaycec-six>n.sorcd c- vi'iit. Ics.s ihiui u month away, additional entries urc rxpcctcd shortly and numerous letters from t:o- vcral stales have been sent the conies!, committee .seeking entry information. Deadline lor entries i:; inLdnli;IH, Oil. 1. Regenoid Heads Board of Trade Armorcl Planter Elected at- Annual Barbecue Meeting V. M Hwnolit. ontiou i;innn~ n»vl plunlcu' of Annoi'cl, \uis o'ccicd prc.s- UlriiL of tins lilyvltcvlllo lioiu'il of llu- inrinlu'ri; iti lhc I.t^lon IhiL last Mi". RC'Ki'nnld \vlll :uie<;i!cd A \Vot»nkiimp. nilylHuvllU 1 colLan I: PC, Lhc nuli'ini; prcsidoiiL. and will wci'vc ior ouc yc;iv, W. J 1 '. McD of I IIP f'Yik'nU Cntnpvi^ss Con liiTi 1 . wit.s ol*vj;t(xl us \'lte-pf( 1 . 1 of UK- nrtMni/nUcm. Also e'c:l(xl nt l:i:»l nlftliL'.s : iii^ \voi rn 10 liouvd nusnibcvs. Tltoy arc I,-Jills Ajipltlmnni, K, C, PuLlcn H. O. Wt's". [,. H. Welch. Ralph llusliini!. n:;l Stiiuy. Burton action, H. JloclKl, A. II. WcLcnkump and \V. Followiuj: the clccLInn ol olTlcoi^ iv short busiiu'.ss ,'ic;iKlou wn.s hukl til whicli llinn the inoinbtM'.s (list Lhc new HnliL-wcttJhL b.ilc. pcimlly recently ndupLcrt by Mic Arkansas Cotlon 'L'riulc AsHOfiTitlou, the 1 Mcin- jjhls Cfjllon Excluui^c iuul Lhc Il!y- vlllc Board of Tnulc, UnOcr the rvilin^ 'onlcs wnlyl from 330 to ;)1D pound;; may he rc- cclvcil J»t a tiunnlly of $2 ppr bftlc; Ijjilc.s wcl^hltiR from ;i. r O lo 3J>,) pontul.s Khali he receiver! nL u pciinlty ol SI ]icr h:\lc nnd bates weighing k'.ss limn JOD pounds nuiy '>o rc- rrlvtd or rcjccletl nL n penalty of bale. Weather Arkansas — clear lo partly cloudy today, tonight and Friday, A fciv Ecatlercd thundcrshowcrs and not quite so warm in extreme North portion tonight and Friday. Soybeans Open High l.ov, close Nov S83',iA 283'«j 283 283',iB Ma roll .. 2851! 2851) Liquor Hearing in Court Here Again is Delayed Preliminary hearing for Jake Halstead, formerly of Blytlicviilc win) was arrcsled Aug. 15 and charged with transporting illegal liquor into Arkansas, was continued until Saturday on a motion by the attorney for the defense. .Halstcad's attorney asked Unit the case be continued due lo the Illness of his wife who underwent an emergency operation ycslovday. At the time of Halslend's arrest by State Patrolmen A. E. Chron- islcr and C. E. Montgomery. 22 cases of whiskey were found stored in the rear of his car. Halsteart is free under a $1000 Imnd. Young Launch Drive to Encourage Voting LITTLE ROCK. Sept. -I. fUI'i — A "htck-olf" (linnet- will be holti by 11 ic YOUDET Df'inoiTntio Clu'cs of •Arkansas lonigliL as they humch Ehcir .slafcwido nirtnbcrship cam- i;ai':n in LUtie I?ork. A poll tHX di.^ciisx!t>n will br lr<I j by E'lO^coulin: 1 , Alter nry Mil lard Hiirdin of Newport ;md by U. S. vS^n. Jfjlin L. McClcl3:in. IlTrvry Wallcis, dirnclor of Lhc organization, ijointrd out that, only 51 per cciU of clit^iblr Avkaiisaiis were qiialificcl lo vote in las' ypar'ri primary rleclicns. Hr r>oio" Ih.iL lii:-: crgaiKX'ilion's drive would empha- siz? the duty ol every qualified pci v - f.on to ]-,ay his poll tax and participate in clccLions, Meanwhile, Eliitc Auditor ,1. O.v car Humphrey anno;iner<l thai .sonic 422.030 ])ol| lax receipts have bocn is.surd to the vatio^is eonulics this ye,'.r compared wilh 4C0.3G7 rc- rcipts boti^hl la-si year .slrcrts or within cither public phi- ce.s xviMiin the carp:irafe limits of Mic City of Caruthersville, Mo,. ;if- trr ten p.m., each ni^lil. "Hectiott 2—H slial] lie unlawful ; lor :my pnrsnn undrr Ifi Lo ln;i[ or i l',iiti-r in any ])nol nKim. or in any vh::>kry or hccr i.s s'»ld or con- M:t;,rcL ".Scc-Uon 3 Nothing in this ordi- ji:inr.-( shiill hr (on.slrucd «.s to pie- vetil, any person under H5 ftum ac- ;'ohipiuiyin^ >\is INI liei'f parents on Hip streets or other public plaees x%ilhin Ihe rorporalc limil.s of the City n\ Cnrul hersviiic after tin: hour of lci\ o'ckick p.m. Srelitm -1 --Any person violating the terms '>f this oixiinaner .Chilli be deemed miilty of a rni^demcanot and shall b? inini.«.hpd by a (inn tiot to exceed $100. or imin-Lsfinmrnt in lhc city jail Inr not more than fiO <lay.s, nr b}- such line nncl Temperature Hears 100; Drops Overnight to 69 Alter sweltciinp heat that rent the under humid mercury to high of 97 degrees here yesterday. Blylhcvllle residents found a little relief rtiirln« last night as temperatures dropped lo a low of 09 degrees, according to Robert E. Blay- tock official weather observer. Cool Stockpiles in Britain Melt As Strike Spreads Kiwanians Hear Commissioner Of Education Burdette School To Open Monday; Teachers Needed C;:IISM-.S for the 11)17-18 term lit I3iirdette School will begin Monday inornlni!. R:3!) o'clock. K H. Autry, .upcrlntcnrient, said today when lie nlso mimed leiichers and dlsclos- rd plans lor lie-ginning typing classes thi.s year. These classes will lie luufltit by Mrs. W. T. Patterson, who also will teach Enjjll.ih in high school and Junior lii[th school. Also a pnrl c-I the t-virvlcutum tor Citizens of U.S. Threatened With Death in Pakistan Lahore Reports Foreigners Cause Much Resentment 1-nliore, Sept. 4. (U.I'.)— Itoscnlmcnl against, the presence of Americans in strife- torn J.'iikistuii was on the rise lotiay, willi open threats ol violence against them bu- ing hcnrtl for the first time. .Severn! American business men were 1 cendliiB their wives out of the Now Dominion, or ucrc panning lo do so, ' , Miillvp raUlmpnt nualnst Euro- pciuis nlso was lucrensing, but no iiction hinl hcc»n taken BO far ii- >;ahi.sl Britons. One minor Pakistan official nn- ,rll.v di'iionnced the Aincricnnn. and olil Clroi'KO Parker of NnhniU, ila;;.v. 11 Cinudycur representative: "Now that we have cleaned out lie Hindus, we arc going to clean "it the Americans. We arc sick ahcl Ircd of them living in luxury while million;-, cf Moslems suffer, it 'fin do not leave we will kill you ,00." A f;niuii of AtncrU'nii correspond- cnls wa.s waylaid 'Hicsday night while returning to their hotel by i band of Pakistan youths who hrentetieil to beat, them up for 'Insulting" the government. Sorac fust tnlkhiB by the Americans averted what inlRhl have been a bad situation. Scrvmil American buslncsse.'i vvcio cumpletlnir, airannemenls to move out nl a moment's notice. They had sent noril lo their liend- iiuarleis Ihut the oiillook for car- iyln>! on hur,lucs.'i was most gloomy, even If they reorganized their staffs lo nut Moslems In the places of Hindus and Eikhs who ran oft or were killed. Throughout. Lahore a general cie- cri'a.'ie In respect for foreigners \vas noticeable. Kcpealed Incidents and minor Insults against Americans were in- sliinilleant .sli)i;ly. nut collectively they wcr c growing lo large pro- pnrtlciiK. The natives seemed lo be vcnt- hiu the cockiness of their new !n- diricmlcncc mostly on the Americans. ' . ' A scathing editorial in lhc Pnkls- tan Tlm<::i agahi5t foreign ....press reports Mid not help t'lc 'slttTW'Jo'n'. ' rtic editorial claimed that a group of Hindu correspondents 'Who accompanied Jawaharlal Nehru on his week-end visit ,to this area wrote biased descriptions. But the Times failed to identify .hem as Indians, merely .labeling their dispatches as "outside re:orts" which the people took generally la mean the foreign press. No demands had been made so far upon the American embassy for a mass evacuation of U. S. nationals, s\i\d nonu was contemplated by the Lahore consulate unless the situation becomes more grave. I ONDON, Hepl. 1. (U.P.i A siiowlialliiii; mine strike in the rich fields r;f South Yorkshire clll deeply today inlo Britain's vita industrial activity wllh almiil f>0. C(,o men out mid clerks thrcatcnint: to strike .Saturday. Unofficial rrporf.s pliiccd flic number or Yorkshire miners Idle at IK.OOO and a coal bo-iril sjiokes- man said bluntly llial Ihe strike "represent > a Ic-st case of our authority." Coal was so M:i;rrc In the Sheffield steel area Hint «n.s firms asked big users ro cut their consumption by half voluntarily. Some of the world's greatest .steel works and woolen mills were affected. The cramped Industrie."; were Irj-ing lo luin out export goor)-, demanded by tlic I.-xbor government to salvage Hrilain':; crippled economy. City officials said Ihc Imposition il thi.s ordinance was llioughl ad- visaijlc. ina.snai'.'h us youn^slors have formed lhc habit, of loafing to midnitihl in vnrious phicc.s within the city limits, and [hat such hjaf- in^ in a fc\v places where Ihr- .sale of beer and whiskey was legalised had In-niighi on considerable :!is- cussion and some rather strong ciil- icism from parents. N. Y. Cotton NKW YORK. Sept. •!. Cotton closed s'-caily: open high 'Vlirch .... 3088 3115 May 305.) 3080 .Inly 2M7 3niS Cct 3U! 3160 Dec 3102 3130 IUP) low 'MM 3052 M32 3127 3095 clos'C 3110 3071 300fi 3H2 3117 DnVcs in Walker Park To Be Open Saturday All drives In Walker Park have been covered with a.sphalt and Ihc Park sales will be rc-opei-^l Saturday morning, Robert K. I31i<y- lock. .secretary of Ihe Mississippi Goitnly Fair Association, said today. The park will remain closed un- lil Saturday to allow lhc asphalt to harden. The drives were surfaced to eliminate dust during periods of heavy traffic. Because engineers advised that a blacktop surface would not last on the gravel drives, asphalt was used as a temporary measure. Fair A.vjoelatlon officials said earlier that when funds arc available the drives will be surfaced with concrete, Ralph. II. Jones of Little Hrn'k, Mate commissioner of cduvalion. addressed members ol the Ki'A'auir; Club nn vocational rducation :i\"| (heir weekly meeting \fsteril;ty noon at the Hole! Nihlr. i\fr. Jones I old ol thr ndviinlsr'es ol vocalion:il education In Ihr 80 per cent of hii^i school (jrarhralcs v;ho rlo not so on lo collecc. He also discn.'vsi'd tlir vornlumnl ctiucation program al Hlvlhcvillc Hillb School and ur^cd the KiwanJ- ans to pivc tlic.r Mlpj:orL lo tin school and its [acuity. Three Kiwntlians \vc:'C namctl dc- li-gatcs to the Mo-Knn-Aik district Kiwanis convention in Wichita. Kan.. Srpl. i2-!i4. They are l!:)b Barnes.* Percy Wright and J. M. Cleveland. .J. D, Futch and Arlhur .S. (Toild) Harrison were inducted as new members. Guests al Ihr meeting incliltlcd Virgil Holt, head of lhc Trades ,->iul Industrial Department al Hlylhe- ville High School, and K n nnc1!i Ci. I,?wis. veterans coordinator at t!ie .schooi. the lii.'A lime this year v.ill be pub!!•• scrlKiol music for all grades. niURht. by Mrs. Mildred Trail. Mr. Autry will bc[}in his aoth year PS superintendent and Mrs. Selma Mui'Kiin asniii will be prinripal. Sh" also will loach mathematics. Other high school and Junior lii^h teachers v;tll be Mrs. K. A. Hanks, sncial science; Mrs. ATax Usrcy. home ecu- iiomics. and Mrs. I,. [{. Autry, study hall. On 'lie glade s:-3icol faculty will be Miss Lo'.s Fields ','iid Mrs. All antfrr. lirst; Miss Wilma Mcl);inicl. ™:oml; Miss Verna M:Knov;n airl Mrs. Krnesl. Roc-, third: Mrs. Doyle Turner, lourth, and NTrs. ;\\arviu I.anr-, filth. The .sixth t:rado post- lion, one fourth Grade, and ;, Juu- j In- hlRh pOMlion have not been i filled. All classes will have teachers Monday however, wilh substitutes Illliriu the vacancies until rcy- Illlar trachcrs arc acquiu'd. UurhiK 1 he Slimmer, ow:;i(lr woodwork ol the school rjutlclinn. was n> Weather Keeps Truman Indoors Down in Brazil RIO DE JANEIRO, Sept. 4 (Ul'» --A cold dri7,7.1c cut short President Truman's budding cureer as a mountain climber and orchid hunter today. Hn iri forced the president to .stay indoors nt the U. S. embassy residence. Ho> had planner! another try at mountain rambling, fin adventure In which hi took \Uth evident zest yesterday. Mr. Truman gave local opera fans an unexpected thrill last night when he entered the, municipal theater during the second act of Tosca. Ilif, daughter. Marcaret, and Brig. Oen. Wallace Graham. White House doctor, had [;otie to the operix earlier. I lie President decided later hn would go. He slipped quietly into a box cluring the act which contains MIIIIO of his favorite in'ustc and left shortly before the final cur- lain. Lcachyillc Man Injured In Craighcad Accident O. A. 'Brown 23. of Lr-achvillc. was .••lightly Injured yesterday when the half-Ion Intck he was driving overturned cue and one-half miles West of Bowman, in Cralghcad County, on Highway 13. He suffered a lc£ laceration, a a he.id cut and bruises. Slate Policeman Wyall L. Patrick snid Mr. Brown \VBS passing two ether cars when one of them made left turn. Mr. Brown turned hi- to the ditch to avoid a ccvllKion, 717 Railroads Sued For 30 Millions in Overcharges WASHINGTON. .Sept. -1. IUPI The covcrnmenl today began nc- lir>n to obliiin Irom $30.000,033 to SIOCOO.COO from 717 railroad.s it accuses of ovcrchi'i pin" on shipments of explosives ar.d •.'.r.Miiv.nlttou d\ir- ln^ tlic war. Attorney Ciciirrnl Tom C. Clark announced that a complaint had been filed with the Inlerstate Commerce Commission. It was lhc eightl'. complaint of j Chry: .similar nature involving wartime Gen shipments filed with the ICC. The complaint charged Ihe government was entitled lo rates lower thiin those imposed b.v the railroads because cf the "magnitude of the shipments.. .and the successful salc- ty measures placed in effect by the armc dseivices, and oilier favorable Marshall and Vandenbcrg To Report to Nation on Results of Rio Conference WASHINGTON. Sept. 4. <UP) — Secretary of State George C. Marshall and Senate President Ailhur •II. Vandenbcrg will make a joint 1-TCndcr.st to the nation at 8:30 iCSTi tonight on lhc results of the Inter-Amoricau conference at Hio rtc Jancrio. The two will speak over the Mutual and American Broadca.stins company networks. transportation characteristics.' Clark said repented efforts were the officer wild. Tlic truck, properly ! made during the war by the armed of K. L. Eblcn of Leachville, was forces to cbiain lower rates but the tartly damaged , I railroads "persisti-nlly refilled." New York Stocks 2:30 p.m. Hlock Trices: ' A T & T 15S 1-1 Amcr Tobacco f 1 ! 1-3 Anaconda Copi>cr 34 1-2 Uclh Steel 853-4 slcr . 51 3-4 Eleclrio 36 1-t Geu Motots &8 Montgomery Ward 59 5-3 N Y Ccnlral H 1--1 Inl Harvester 8* 5-8 North Am Aviation 8 Republic Slccl 26 3-\ Radio . S Socouy Vf.ciunn 16 3-8 Sludcbaker Stansiard of Texas Corp Packard . . U R Rlcel . N J 20 3-a 76 3-8 60 1-2 4 7-8 6$ 1-4

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