The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 16, 1947 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, September 16, 1947
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BLYTHEVTLLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMIN1NT NEWSPAPER. Of NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XMV— NO. 149 Blythevillc Dally News Blytheville Courier Blythevillc Herald Mississippi Viillcy Leader ,!';, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, SKITEMHKK Hi, 19-17 SINGLE COPIES'FIVE CENTS UN Atmosphere Tense as World Leaders Meet Diplomatic Strain Shows as Nations Face Grave Decisions UNITED NATIONS HALL, Flushing. N. Y., Sept. 16. (UP) — The -srcontl Gcnrral Assembly of the United Nations opened in a tense atmosphere of diplomatic strain between Russia and Hie United States "nd was immediately warred that it faced tile chance between roads to war and peace. Former Brazilian Foreign Minister Oswaldo Aranha gaveleri the crucial meeliiifr lo order a few minute.i after upsetting united Slates plans to support Australia's tough-talking Foreign Minister Herbert V. Evatl for the presidency, Tho Latin American Nations revolted against the U. S. and derided lo support Arantm and make a contest of it. Aranha was president of the social assembly on Palestine aad wilt preside until the election this afternoon. The assembly hall wns filled to capacity for the first session devoted to Arahna's o]x?ning address and New York Mayor William O'- Dnycr'.s welcome. The Saudi Arabian native robes and while burnooses and the colorful flowing gcwns of Uin Indian women delegates gave a touch of color to the modernistic assembly hall. •Aranlia bluntly announced the major concern of every delegate this meeting—whether the world is to have peace or war—in hi: address. Without incnlioniilg the licrcc diplomatic \var between the United States and Russia, he appealed for understanding and reason instead of armed forces in seeking a settlement of the difficulties Ijclwccn "souic" nations. He pleaded with the delegates— many of whom lalk about the inevitability nf war between East and West—lo rivndemn and reject the very thought of war. O'Dwyrr told the delegates of 55 nations that those who'-Jived through two wars have a, "sense' of urgency" - about finding a workable solution for peace. He offered his city's cooperation in- helping the United Nations make itself "a permanent and enduring reality" 'The .agenda contains a grcal maiyy, ileuis," Aranha said. "But it (town to the question whe- f»«d_artKt«i wttl ktd «• > *bsBir% S?Z"~ < -s* hen that the ««U «• Sec V. N. ASSEMBtT on *»««• *. 52-Degree Temperature This Morning Lowest' Since July 22 Reading As fall continued to show signs of arriving a week early, Blytheville residents yesterdny enjoyed Uic coolest/ weather here since July 22 as the mercury stopped Its upward climb at 05 degrees. To make the day complete, Ihc mercury then headed downward and slid to- a low of 52 degrees, according lo Robert E. islaylock, official weather observer. It hasn't been lhat cool since temperatures took an scheduled slump July zi and Istered » high of 70 degrees a low of 51. here uii- reg- and Ark-Mo to Build $5,OOO,OOO Plant Another Million To Go Into Lines ToTransmitPower Utility Plans Mammoth Expansion Program Jaycees Urged To Pay Poll Tax Leader of Young Democratic Club Outlines Activities Arthur S. <Tbdd> HnrrLson. North Mix-iwippi County membership drive and program chairmmi lor the YomiR Democratic Clubs of Arkansas, last night urged mcmbcr.s ol Ihc Junior Chamb-.'r of Commerce to purchase poll lax receipts before the Oct. 1 deadline. 'Speaking to I he Jaycccs at their v.Tckly meeting in their cluh room. Mr. Harrison said thai, the success of the campaign to "get out the vote" depended on Ihc youns people of the .slate. Only 51 per cent, turned out 10 vole in Ihc last election and the Youn; Democratic Clubs hopes to raise that number to ~«5 Per cent in the coming election, he .said. The Yoini2 Democratic Club.s \viU be conducting ;; incniber.ship cani- pntEi) in this -ounty duriiij Scptcm- bcr and October. Mr. Harrison said. During the business mcctinf:. the club heard reports from James Ncb- hut. cluiinnan of the 1947 National Coblon Picking Conlc.st, and Ulho B;irncs. chuinnan of the .solici- lalion drive lor funds to augment. riuanciiiE of the event. I'linds Drii'c I'rncrc.sses "I lie solicitation drive will continue until Friday. Mr. Barnes said. T1V3 lunds will be used to finance numerous phases of Ihc contest Oct. '.'. and related events held during thu day. To clarify the 56th Genera! Assembly's bill appropriating additional funds foi the cotton picking contest, it was cxplr.lned lhat thi.i money was earmarked by the legislators for publicity purposes onlj and does not alleviate the need for funds sought through the solicitation drive. To handle arrangements for a luncheon lo be held at noon on the contest date for visiting dignitaries, ti four-man committee headed by Hunter Kinibro war; appointed. O:l !hc committee arc Elmer Ambrose. Billy Boonc and Willie Oucrin. Three new members were inducted Insi- night. Thcv arc Charles R. Moore. Whilney Morgan, Jr. and Jicbcrt M. Cullison. N. Y. Cotton NEW YORK. Sept. 16. (UP) — Cotlon closed barely steady: open high low close ifar 3239 3280 3>1R 3258 iVi,\y 3217 3268 3203 3250 July 3150 3200 3203 3250 Oc t 3258 3208 3239 3270 Dec 3231 3274 3213 3250 Spot.-: closed M.4D up 41. Strikes in Italy Endanger Nation Fear of Revolution Grows as 850,000 Metal Workers Quit KOME. Kept. Hi. ( ;ii>) _ t strike by B50.000 Italian mcta Corkers brought open talk of revolutionary activity for Ihe firs time today, but Leftist loaders disclaimed any intention of Iryini; In seize power by force The Catholic News Agency AR said reports of expected "Insurrectional movements throughout It nly" next .Saturday duriiiK Leftist sponsored protests against the gov eminent had been "exhaustive!; commented upon In responsible no litical circles." The strike of the metal workers wns called for two days as a protest against the high cost of living. It also demonstrated Communism's grip on Italian labor. Some 1.000 Roman police went on "maneuvers" and will go through exercises South of Rome through tomorrow. Police headquarters said the drills were intended lo - "determine the slate of preparation of the police." Communist. Socialist and labor federation spokesmen afireeit in the leftists had hccti loyinc with veiled hints of using force against the government for more than a week. A strike of I.OOO.GOD farm workers vas in its eight day when the me;al workers walked out. despite all government attempts to dlsuadn ;hem. Although the metal .workers' strike was supposed to last only dayfi, it will do nothing to reduce p ilow riEriictlon program. '".The gciieral coVif«d«ration of la-1 tar which is run by the commimi- •kis. called • both the farm workers' I and metal workers'strikes. The communist controlled General Confederation of Labor also threatened lo call a strike of 2,- 130.0GO tobacco, railroad, textile and state workers. Government officials said tlic strikes and threats ol" strikes, were being used by Communist Leader ralmiro Togliatti to force the fall of Premier Alcidc de Gaspcri's cabinet. De Oasperi put the communists out of liis cabinet three-and-a- half months ago, because nu a- greetncnt could be had as long as they were in it. Toglmlli. who spent 19 years In Moscow, has been clamoring lo get his party buck, in. but his lalk has not produced any results. The mclal workers, whom tin: government vaily tried to keep al work, said their strike would be ;or only two days-. But it will strike i sore blow at Italian industry, particularly in Milan and Turin. Their compliant was the high cost of living. Rice Harvest Handicapped The farm workers strike, now ,ts eighth day was more serious. Italy's 500.000-ton rice crop is ready :o be harvested and unless It i.? soon brought in. il may be scverclj damaged. The. independent nEwsnayiev MC.R- gcrro warned: "before Italy can get any cereals from the world pool, she has been told lhat she must fully utilize her own resources. The request for 30.000,000 tons of grain from abroad docs not go well with this strike." So far. the farm strike has principally alicclcd the North. Hni. »B- riculturnl workers threatened n extend it fully into the South tm- le-ss the government intervene.! in layfi, it win no noMiuiK LO re- priccs Riicl will strike iv heavy at the government's, re con- j Slumn iilxiVr Is the proposed OOfl.lHX) jMivvcr plant which tin- Ar kansit.s Missouri I*invcr Company i propiif;i:,s to bulUl at St. rr:inels to tiutt^r w-rvf Ni>rtliciistri n Arkiin^its iiiul Sf-utJicHSti'in ,M ssoinl. Tho iKTompiuiylnf> map slio^i'K tin; rd.i(fnn of the IHI»I- unit In Ihc ft) 1 strin's i xlstlu^ Iriinsnilsslon Ittics urn! a iiropo^i'fl now 110-voh lr;vn.s- mission Iliir |nt<i Hl>thcvM|i- by th. wiij of Dct-rlni,' u nil Stitclo In MI«- sunrl. DM: niiip ;ilso .slmus hoiv thr lino \\l\l br Inti'rroiiiu'cti'd \vltU the sys* tcms nf ntln-r IHIW*T rtlstrlhutiirK t'» iissnrc iiiiliitcrriiptnl Kcrvlrc to n" Ark-Mo points In thr rvvnt of local rniL'rjji-iiirlt'K which \\oiilil IPIIVC t'l- Lies and Inuim In itorkrn-ss except far llir. Intcv-coniU'CtUiiis. Ten U.S. Soldiers 1 99 Recruits Sought for Company M Cupt. ,1. H. Kcetier. eomm',mdm>: officer of Company M. ol Ihr Ark- iins-.is National Guard, announce'! Lcclay that the quota for his coru- liany in the nation-wide National Guard recruiting crjinpai^n which ,ot Ulldciway today, hits been scl I !>». or Ihc number of rcrrml:; r.'- uired to bring I ho rompanv to its lull strength ot 150 ollirris aivl men. The nation-wide drive, known as "Operations 88,883". will rontinue until Nov. 10. Capt. Rmlrr said, with HIP National Guardsman win (Is his stal-c in rrcruilinc lo receive an aii-cxfjctis-. 1 trip to Washington and a tickr, lo the Army- Navy football KatrK. Company 'M'.s < the !I'J additional opened today nlon •tional drive, he their waKc disjaitc «lth farm own- Oluicppc dc Viltorio, Cominun;-: 1 . secretary of Hie General Confederation of Labor, denied that tin' strikes v-'cve political. "All strikes ordered by the eon- fcdcralion have nothing but economic iTasotis with the absolute exclusion of any political motlvi." rue to rfcrin'. mm oi Mrially H v,*ah the. 1 M;I- sait>. with th^ country- Multiple Campaigns to Lower Prices Begin fro Show Siqns of Success By United Press Grain prices dropped sharply at ttic nallon's big trading centers :oday as Ihc government began multiple campaigns to force prices down and still puvtde food for a hungry world. The price decline v.-as touched of I by a government request thai Hie- Ci'.icago, Kansa.- ci'y and Minneapolis grain markets increase Iticir margins to prevent speculation. + _ Cn the Chicago J!oard of Trade.' agriculture wheat dropped as much as seven rents a bushel from yesterday's closing price. Corn was off Bftfl cents a bushel and oats dropped as mu:'h as 5 14 cenUs. Minneapolis .A.ieat. dropped 3 l'4 cent:; a bushel, with oats off three 2,000 Troops Foiled In Move to March Into City of Trieste I'linis for upending more than $5, 000,000 for a large Hlonnrcleclrle power generating- plnnt, itucl for an additi^pal lixiuHidihirc of approximnlcly $1,000,000 in new trahmis- Kion linus to nerve this area were announce^ today by James Hill, Jr., lu'cttitlent of the Arknnsas-MiHsouri Vowcr-Cotn- inuiy. •'_.'.• A 30. {•» klloHilt plant Is to to erected near St. Francis, Mr, Hill sjU. ivllh iiro]K>;rd llnr eoniilriicllon lo iiuhnle u 110,COfl-volt lltie to romirot the iilunl Hilli Itlytlievlllo hy the nay uf IHxTim and gtecle In Missouri. •• • : . •. Tho SI. FrunclE- locution for the ur.w plant on n 90-acre Ute'.'wu selected because of tt.i proximity to a supjily nf natural gas to prpyide lm>l for the toilers to generate the stenm to power the big turbbies, mid because St. Frnncls IK the "load center" for tho company's . power system. • •' •. . * • To be tho largest electrl;.' g«n^ rating plnnt between St. Lavit ahd Memphis, the new plant IB to be so coiiKtrtiiHcrl us to provide for add!-. llonal gcncrattng unit* up to ah ultimate capacity of 120.00J kUo- wrats. which, Mr. Hill sa^;, is estimated lo lake care of power requirc- munls (or the rapid ' growth and development of this area for. many ycais lo come. • ' - .- .' . "Outdoor" Type Plant j I', is lo be nn "outdoor typo" plant of the mcst moderi and efficient design and, according to prc- SBIH plans, natural ima will be used.; to flic Us huge boilers. Provisions, however, will be made to use fuel oil for ".-lianrtby" service hi order to aMure continuous operation should the gas supply he interrupted. Also, plans cull for' tlic .Iramc- diale conversion to' coal should .somclliitii! of n permanent nature' happen lo the gas supply. A|:r.rcxlniately 7,c<W.o:o ouWc feet of -BUS per day wilt bcr lined by. the now pliint when in full operation; and. should II Inter be necessary to convert lo coal, ec.ven car-loods per day will be rcquire'd' to fee<l th? . hungry boilers which will producD • 325,000 pounds of stcHm 'p»r hpu/ at 8jD pounds pressure per square inch. A 93-ncro !plot soutlv of U. a. HlRhwny 02. about' l-i|2 milts Noiih- cnst of St. Francis has b«n selcclcrl lor- the. site, of tho .new plant/ This loe«llb«...Mr... 'HiirXsaldJ is' most Ideal dilo to the high Isvet of tho Innd, which will, freo It -from all dat\t>er of future flo'dds, adequate allroad connectlolu ajld a fourco of large quantities of water relA- Fuel Blast Kills ! Seven Arkansans One in Family of Eight Survives, Saline Sheriff Says IlKNTON. .Uk.. Hupl. 15. (CD —Si-ven mi-mht-rs of the John Wallace family uii-d enrly today when an explosion nf die.tel fuel oil cmi-liipL'd (heir three-room frame dwelling. Only nnn person csrnpt-il From (tie Mazing xtruc- tllro. Bodies of Ihc dead, clmrrcd bo- ytmd recognition, were found In bed and on the door, according to Coroner -I. P. Sims, 81ms Identified the person who e.-jenped us Uolcc Wallace. II. and Mild tin- liul told him he dived nut of ii window afler Hwnklng lo find the housi! in flames: The dead are; John Whnlen Wallace, lenunt farmer, 45. His wife, I.orene, -40. Their .children: Corrlne, 13; John »., 10: Frtink, <; Rente)). 3; oml Daisy, aged two months'. • The suimo of the tragedy. Is In r Mountain View community, two iles west of llto M«lYcm -hlifnVfy. v > Vhc coroner said It tens presumed Uiut Wallnco threw the fuel oil— *tilch he obtained at, u near-by sawmill—Into the kitchen stove and Unit It exploded upon coming In contact with hot conls. At Kansas City, whenl declined as much ns 'i 78 cents. At Sprrtiefield, <).. Iionsewivrs planned ;v ina.ss meeting for lo- nicrro\r lo orgalli/o :\ fight :i- (rainsl ri'inx fonil prices. Tlic hnusr-MJA-cs received supporl frrun II', odier i;rr.nnlzatiniis, inrlndiiic ^Tteuns r.ri)uiis. lodffrs, rluircli nrpatii/.atiiins and liarciit-leachcr Mild the Presldcnl.'.s cabinet would meet Monday to discuss K price reiwrt and n report on Ihc American export program. The price picture turned International In scope. It hinged around foreign policy and the feeding of people laced with starvation. Al Hr><,tf,n. I iic chairman of the BoMon r:hapi.cr o f (hr National As- s':clafinn uf (;onsLinicrs <-allec1 lor miiirdialr* .special scs:;ioti t.f New York Stocks 2:30 p.m. Stock Prices A T * T 15!) 3-S Amcr Tobacco 73 1-2 Anaconda Copper 3'1 1-8 Chrysler 53 7-8 Gen Electric 3fi Gen Motors 57 1-8 Montgomery Ward oli .VR N Y Central 11 3-0 lilt Harvester 81 North Am Aviation 8 1-S Republic Steel 2fi Kiidio 8 Socony Vacuum 157-8 Studcbaker 20 1-1 Standard of N J 10 Texas Corp 50 : Packard -13-4 U S Steel 63 1- present numbers <jf the artins; as recruiters. A v.ide recruiting program i.% brnv.: arraiiECd. he said, with '•<• Kpeel.il convey of rccruiV.-r; visiting tin' various towns over Hie comity in search ol new member;. I'l an effort In create more interest in the NaMojial Guard in niyllicvilie. window displays of clothing and equipment are bcim: prepared and will !>e pluccd in th' 1 windows ot several BlylhevUlrj business establishments. Plans are also bcinc matie to liolfl cpe;i house al the Armorv during the canfliai^n. at vvhicn trie mill's equipment displayed and drmonstralcd. Dalos | tomers would not be limitr<l for Ihc open house will be annoiui- | membership in the cooperative Florida Gets Warning of Storm Danger JACKSONV1I.1.K. Uli.. .Sept. ifi. (UPl — A- ({iant hurricane ivllh ftroliK wituls swirling across 400 miles of the Atlantic, cductl closer lo the Florida roust today and a I Ciinsress ID declare "a moratorium | ]. ll( , advisory ordered norllicafl on all further price mcvcssrs." The , . slorm warninris hoisted »l 8:IS a.m. cnairsnall. Mrs Ifazcl SaROfl. ma<ic from WCiSl p .,| ]n nc . 1( .i, ,, 1: , l() if proposal before a congressional .•.uljcmnmilUe which opened a three-day invc.slit:allon into lh« high cost of livlnu. Al Dccatur. 111., union laV.r IJtlsheri |)hins fnr a cooperative retail stcie lo combat Ihe rise ill pi-ices. Officials of the CIO United Alttomobilf Workers salt! li'.e would be oryani/.ctl at. Weather ARKANSAS—Fair temperatures today, Wednesday, vvhicn i cooprr.ilive would be organi/.et' •'ill '•-"Jihe outsei, wilh SO incnilx-rs. cus- red lalrr, Capt. Render sairl. . •Knlistuicnts in the local unit Price Allarli I'.rniiclcnn! will be accepted from Any men in Tlic uovcriinirnt ali.iCr: 01. prices the state bct'.vccn the a^cs of 17 a'irl I l:rntu'hrd out in all dirce^'nii. S-l who arc physically lit. provided These were Ihc new l»ints <>; at- thcy can b^ j:rcscni at each weekly . tack: drill iJeriod. Drills tire held at 111.- 1. P' Armory each Wednesday night, he said, and membcis m thr company are required lo be ;>ro.scnt. linlistincnls will be ncccptcd foi' a throe-year period with ca:h nicm- l>cr rcccliins one-sixth of the annual full-time pay of the Regular Army soldier with veterans getting longevity )iay and lull credit lor pricr service in any branch of thi: Armed Services. Alloi nry-Gcr.ci'al Ton) Clark tonight Soybeans CHICAGO, Kept, rising' Soybean quotation.-,: 1C. .iml Nov. 340!iB March 3-15 342' 342F, s-irm asked Ihr people to report ;my vri(c-fixin;j attempts to local district attorneys. He ordered hi.s district attorneys lo camp.iisn asninM price agreements which ke^p the cost ol living out o[ raiise. 2. The commodities cxchaiiL^C. authority launched a "pressure cani- paiEii'' lo cut down ^I'aln sprcul?- lions. It, askc<l the nation's bift Brain exchanges lo double in.ivfiins in [irain trans;tctlnns. Margins ire the down payments. 3. A congressional committee investigated hi^h ptices at Viou- dence. U. I. It heard plc.is lor the return of price controls anrl an end lo government .'iiipporl of Ir.t'm prices. •I. Clinton Anderson, scovotn'rv nf Cape llnUcras. N. C. The Weather Illircau said th" lurbulcnt storm wsi.s located at. lhat time 200 mites due East, of West Palm ncach and .100 miles southeast, of Jacksonville. "Tlic hurricane has remained nearly .slalionai'y during the night. In nn advisory issued at 1l::iO I a.m.. the Weather Hnrrau snid the I hurricane was still centered rt short 10 distance Northeast of Abaco and ' 1C | lhat Oft-mile an hour winds wen: reported from that Hahaman Island. The advisory cautioned small craft lo remain in port Kouth Palm Beach to Ihc riorlda Keys and said preliminary precautions agninst Ihc .storm should be made ovrr the Ka.slcrn half of Florida loctay. The slorm. the advisory said, critically close to Florida. TRIESTE. Sept. 10.. (UP)—Ten American soldiers sloorl fust In battle array at mi oulpo.st enrly today ami blocked n march hy 2,000 Yugoslav troops on the city of Trieste lo occupy positions not. assigned to them, tlic ranking Allied orilcers hyrc announced. The United .States and Orcal Britain lonnully proclaimed Trieste iv free htntu todny. Their (roops dc- •ployccl through thti urea luiderij post-war reori)ustnicnl. had several near brushes or differences with Yugoslav troops taking up positions nlony liictr new frontier. Trieste formally became nn Internationalized free city, carved ot|i of pre-war Italy, and Us neighboring area a free stale. It was a com. promise of Yugoslav demands foi the region and support by the Western Allies of Italian rcr.lslattcr against giving II. up. MnJ. Gen. Tcrji'.co Airy, flu highest Allied officer In Trieste, me newsmen at a conference called to explain the cliEingeover of Ihc Trieste area under lerms of the Italian pracc irejjty. Airy reported thai 10 U. H. troops deployed for batttc early today, and by "linn ami liiclfu!" action held their outpost, iiievcnlinr; a.003 Yugoslavs from nviiTliliiK on Trlcsle City. Airy said thr Americans balked the (Ictnrminatinn of Ihr VuRr>- slav army unit nf 200 times their own slrciiKlh to ruler Trieste mil assume positions he ilrsrribcd a'. uuaiillmriziMl, uninlciiilcrl ami un- prrparrd. The Americans "nvnidc<l possibto jl'indflied in the liulc bit of a crisis ve hnd" duiliiE! the nigiit. Airy ic- Two Men Killed In Traffic Mishap Third is Injured as Light Vehicle Plows Into Two-Ton Truck Two niggers, Ark. brothers Instantly killed iind a third wiu; seriously injured yesterday niter-* noon when their pickup truck crashed InUi a two-lon truck parked ftt a filling MntAon nl the norlh edge of Bteele, Mo., on Highway 61. Ittnd are Charley I., Gray, 20. anil his half-brother, Arthur <:ra.v. .18. Warren (iray, about !f>. Is in Walls Hospital todny receiving treatment for injuries suffered In the crash. Deputy Marshal Boh Reynolds, who investigated the accident, with hlef of 1'ollcc Henry Lovelace, said the truck In which the three nen were riding failed lo ncgo- Ifate a curve it] Ihe highway and crashed Into a truck driven t>y Millnrd Curler oJ near Blccle. Mr. Carter's truck, a IBM FX I lively free of scale-form;ng minerals One of AmcricH's foremost designers of Inrgc power plants, EbEts^p Service, Inc., .of ND'.V York, has.serv r rd as consultant In drawing lip plans iind specifications of the plant, and Ebasco engineers will be in charge of construction. . . Turbines Ordered :. The plant site pro|ieri including bulldliiijs, substation, and oil and coid storage facilities, will cover an area about the slz; of 18 average city blocks. In addition to a largo brkk and concrete building to house the huge geiicrnlor there wfll. i« ft sencral service building containing a mnchina shop, offices and clicmlcnl testing lalwratory, a water treatment bulldlns and a coritrol building. ' '• Between 35 and W full-time per- Thc Smiths Get Well, Three of 'Em, Unrelated, And All on Same Day 'I he nurse took an aspirin ant shook her head. .Sc'clng Ihc same name for all dismissals from Bly- Ihevlltc Hospital. But she didn't need the aspirh — they all hnd the same name Smith, and neither was related I the other. They are Mary Ant Smith. Johnny smith, and Coy n. Smith. He said the Yugoslavs slight lo .ake putt in the oecupalion of the •ity itsrlf, Instead of accepting Iheir wvimisly agreed positions in the rce hinterland south of (he city. Knrlier. Airy Iind pitielaimcd Tri- \slr a Irec city at 10 a.m. That, was in hour liiler lhan Ihe Yugoslavs were supposed lo have taken over their part of Venc/.ia Giuli^ province. Hut Marshall Tito's swaggerinp trutjps took over Vcne/ia-Giulla nine hours before I hey weiv stip- iscd lo. In a move officially described as a deliberate attempt lo embarrass Ihc U. S. and Drttlsh armies. Rending Ihc proclamation lhat formally made Tricsl ca free Male, General Airy announced that dead) would b? the punishment Iron) now on lor unlawful possession ol arms.' assaulting Allied troops, Ituitlni! Ilic people to insurrection, organizing' demoiistvaliori'i and trying to overthrow authority. If lliis decree had been in force yesterday, when live people were killed and more Ihnn 20 Injured by was parked on the drive of the .southern Filling Station nl the time of Ihe accident, Mr. Key- nnkl:. said. The GMC plrkiip truck bearing the Ihrec men was south-bound and wns traveling at, about 70 miles an hour olficers said. The pickup truck was demolished by Ihe impact and the two fatally injured men were crushed in the wreckage, the officers reported. Arthur Gray was driving. they said. The impact knocked the two- Ifm truck 120 feet Into Ihc yard of the Carl Uarrcll home near the station. It struck the Barrett house and nlthough damaging the structure only slightly, crushed toys in the yard belonging lo the Barrett, children. Wreckers uslnp chains lo pry Ihe smashed plrkop truck apart were required to extricate th: Ihe bodies, officers said. Extent of Warren Gray's injuries was not known lliis morning and hospital attendants reported that x-rays were being delayed until he hnd sufficiently recovered from shock suffered in the accident. The accident occurred about 3:15 sonnel will b- employed to operate the Uiw plant. Tho type of generator and steam turbine to be installed, Mr. Hill said, requires approximately three years to build; however, anticipating the electrical needs ot this section, an order for this unit was placed nearly a year ago. and it it expected that tho plant will txi in operation the latter part of 1949. Present plans call for "test inns" to be made during Aug. 1949. with full operation scheduled to ho underway hy Sept. I, of the sam5 yenr. Mr. Hill pointed out thai ninny months of study have preceded the announcement of plans (or the ., I plnnl. and that considerable fnr- p. m. Arthur Gray was the father ol nine children, four daughters anc five sons. All three were farmers Nt MHL-U iimj niuit; Hum ^u mjuicu oy residing near Biggers, a conimun- Mrs. ( bombs and In riots, many would be , Ity of about 600 population In t llftbln to death. I Ste TWO MEN on lift t ther study and engineering wor.". would be required before actual construction bsgine. However, the preliminary work of foil testing, well drillint: and advance engineering will slart Immediately. The drilling of • three large wells necessary to furnish approximately 15,000 gallons of water per minute will start within the next week or so, he said. ?l,COO.nOa For New Lines A wafer tank to be bti'.lt adjacent lo the plant will store 50,000 of water for operation of the steam boilers, and a cooling tower will be Installed to circulate 33.000 gallons of water per minute, reducing the temperature of Uw water about 12 or \5 degrees. A 153-foot high concrete smoku slack will be construcled lo in- crcr.se tlic (trail in the boilers of Hie new plant. Power will be generated at 13.SCU tolls and this voltage increased llirough a 35,CQQ-Wlowalt three- phase transformer to 110.033 volts for transmission over high voltaic lilies. In addition to tho $5.CCO,C03 to be invested In Ihe new plant. Ark- Mo plans lo ei>end over »1,000,COU • in constructing additional high voltage lines tor transmitting huge atric.nr.ts of the. electrical energy' throughout the terrilory served. Included in this expenditure ,Mr. Hill said, will be approximately 81 miles of new HO.OCO-yolt lint to b» constructed and an additional « miles S«c ARK-MO <M >*M« t .

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