The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 30, 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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Tuesday, September 30, 1947
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BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLIV—NO. 161 Blythevllle Dully News BlythevlUc Courier Blythcvlllc Herald Mississippi valley Loader BLYTHKV1LLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, SKPTIOMiiKH SO, 1JV17 SINCJLR COPIES FIVE CENTS 20 Per Cent Hike Bronco starts i I\L n i World Series In Phone Rates Are Sought Here One-Party Lines to Cost $3 Per Month; Business Lines, $6 Telephone rates in Blytheville, Osccola and Wilson will be increased if the Aikansas Public Service Commission acts favorably on requests for increased filed today .vith the commission by the Southwestern Bell Telephone Company. Other areas in Mississippi County are served by other companies. The proposed rate schedule for iElytlicville, it was disclosed today by p. J. Poc. manager here, calls lor increasing the monthly-charge on business telephones from }5 to $6, an advance of 23 per cent, while charges for residence phones would be increased at a similar rate for one-party lines which would cost S3 per month in contrast with the present rate of $2.BO. Two-party lines would cost $2.53, an increase of 25 cents per monlh over the present rate, and four-party lines would be jumped from »2 to $2.25, Mr. Poe said. Even greater increases arc in store for Osceola where the cost iif business telephones would jump from $3 to $5.50, and the residential rates (one-party lines) from $2 to 52.75 per month. In Wilson the rate for business telephones would Increase from W to 33.15. mid the residence rate from $2 to $2.25. •Elytheviile is in Group 5, which includes cities having between '2.50!) and 4,999 telephones. Osceola is in Group Pour, where liie exchanges have between 100 and 2,493 telephones, and Wilson is in Group One, towns with fewer than 300 telephones. In discussing the proposed rates for Blytheville, Mr. Poe they would be standard for cities of similar size. The present rates,,here were set In 1D42 when s there were 1511 telephones served by the Blytheville exchange. Today 3,154 customers are being served and 611 are seeking service which still is not available because of lack of line facilities. When facilities become available, new service for business telephoni: customers will bs offered i in Blytheville under the proposed schedules. Called "measured business."- the .new service.would a51ovc^% customer to make 80 outgoing calls' a-month and receive unlimited incoming calls for S4.00. Each outgoing call over 80 would cost four cents additional. "This service wi'.l be advantageous to firms which make only a small number of outgoing ^ calls but receive a great many in- ] ;' coming calls each day," Mr. Pot said. For Brooklyn Score by Innings: Dodgers iC(l-«fl Yanfc«#s 000 - 05 NEW YCRK. liepi. £0. (UP) — Burl Shotton. kceiiing liis plans secret until the last, possible moment, today named big Ralph Branca, Ills 21-gamc winner, to pitch the opening giunc o( the world series for the Brooklyn Doil- gers against Frank cSpec) Shcu nwl the New York Yankees. It was a half hour before game time that Shotton finally re-ve-f.led definitely tlml Dmncn was i;oin: to face the Yankee rookie star. Branca lias a Wtizing fast bill and when his control is •sharp is almost unbeatable. He lost. 12 grimes this season. His opponent, Shea, ulso :i speed- baller won H games while losing five this season. Although a record .sell-out crowd of 73.CCB was assured, the fans were slow In filling Yankee Stadium. Jaycees Prepare Cotton Exhibit Convention At Spa Hears Schwellenbach HOT SPRINGS. Ark.. Sept. 30. (UP)— Secretary of labor Lewis B. Schwellenbach charged today that the government structure relating to labor functions is marked by lack of "coordination, dispersion of authority and duplicating agencies." "It is my belief that those government functions which arise out of or deal with the emplnyer-em- ployc relationship should be properly allocated to the Department of Labor." Schwellenbach said at the opening session of the llth annual meeting of the Interstate Conference of Employment security Agencies. The labor secretary said there is no nrca of government where there exists a greater need for the achievement of the objectives of government reorganization than in those which deal with the human relationships growing out of n complex industrial society. "It is for that reason lhat I am on record and continue to advocate strongly the necessity for bringing together labor functions within the Department of Labor," he declared. Schwellenbach said that a strong and effective employment service can best be assured If the U. S. Employment Service continues to be located in the Department of Labor. The significant relationships existing between' the Employment Service and every oiwrating division of the Department of Labor, he said. Influenced the President's decision in 1945 to return the Em- Dodgers Yankees Stanky 2b Stirtr.vei.ss. 2!j Robinson, To Henrich. if Reiser, ci Berra, c Walker, rf DiMlggio ft Hermanski, If Lindell If Edwards, c McQu.iin ib Jorgensen, 3b Johnson ;ib Reese, ss Rissuto ss Branca, p Shea, p Umpires — McGowan (AL) plate; Pinelli (NLi first; Rommel (ALi second; Goetz (NL) third; foul lines: Boyer (ALL Magcrkurth INLO. Bell Asks Higher Rates in 4 States 72 Cities and Towns In Arkansas Slated To Get Increases BV BO15 BROWN (United Press Staff Correspondent) LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Sfpt. 30(UP>— The Southwestern Bell Telephone Ca. today asked the Arkansas public service commission to authorize higher rates for local telephone service in 12 of its ^4 Arkan- .as exchanges. The rates in Hughes were lowered, but basic rates in Little Ho:'k remained unchanged. The requested rate increases. which would cost tl>e customers in Arkansas an estimated 31,2J'J,OOo annually... ranged from ; eight per :ent. for residential phones in cities having less than 300 outlets up to 53 per. cent, for business phones in :ities having between 1003 and 3438 utlets. W. E. Gosdin, division manajcr the company, asserted it would je impossible to give an exact pcr- :entage rate increase as the corn- lany is requesting permission U change its basic method of computing rates. Under the new schedule, all cities in Arkansas will be grouped under seven heading* according to" the number of telephones installed. ~ ities in each of these groups will 'x charged identical basic rates, a radical change from the individual .'at«s now baing charged. Similar applications for rate in- jreases were filed by the company today in Missouri, Oklahoma and Kansas. Chairman Charles C. Wine of the Arkansas Public Service Commission said ho has suggested that the four commissions hn!d :i jaint hearing on the rale schedules. A hcarins will not be possible for several weeks, Wine said. In addition to higher Incal rales, the firm also asked for higher charges for certain long distance calls within the state. In general, station-to-station day rates would be raised, five to ten cents on distances over 42 miles; station-to-station night rates would go up five to 20 cents; person-to- person day rates would be r.iiscd five to 20 cents; nnd person-lo-pcr- son night rates would go up five to 30 cents. Charges for some miscellaneous equipment and services also would tc increased, including extension telephones, some connection and move cliargco and audible and visual signals. Rural rates also would be increased but not lo as large a percentage as town rates. Gosdin declared that the rale hikes were made necessary because the company's earnings in Arkansas have been reduced to a critically low level by greatly increased operating cosU and postwar wa^e increases. He added that although Southwestern Bell is handling a larger volume of business than at any other time in its history, the National Cotton Delegates to UN -JckingContest Wr Plea to Stop J —Cotirler Nrwa 1'linlo Shown here is a portion of the "Field to Consume" rotten exhibit set up in the exhibit building It Walker Park by the Hlylhcviile Junior Chnmoer 01 Commerce for the clKhth annual cotton picking contest, and the Northeast Arkansas District Fair. The display shows all stages in the urowlh and processing of cotton from seed lo fabric and Includes numerous by-products of the Mid-Eolith's staple crop The largo sign at the extreme left marks Ihc center ot the exhibit. Bales of cotton, bolts of cotton cloth cotton seed flour, finished cotton p,armon;s and i.mh erotis other products and by-products are shown. At lower right a collapsible boat made of cotton, p'.ustic and covered by n watcrprooled cotton rubric. Character, (mag motion Arc Keys • • To Sales Success, Lecturer Says Character is one of the most peisuasive fcrces In business ana integrity is vnluablc while trackcry.is dangerous, according to E. C. Hcuse. New York sales consultant, who last night addressed nearly 400 :alcs people and businessmen in the' auditcnum of the Hlylhevillc "ligh School. ^ ---------- ...... ______ Mr. House delivered the f'.rst of n series of three lecturs s;joi»- ; or- ed by the Blytheville Chamber of Commerce. KIs subject was "Can You Imagine It?" He was Introduced by Farmer England. provident of thi Chamber of Commerce. Mental pictures are important, Mi. House ;iaid, because Ihey Inl- .iate and direct human action. nnri without first having a mental picture there is no progress. Each individual must -set his own goal ind failures 'are not without cau Imagination is' nendjyl Jaycees Issue Appeal For Rooms for Cotton Picking Contest Visitors A call for vo6ms to house special guests who'will bs here Woc|- nesdfiy night and Thursday to attend the National Cotton Picking Contest was sent; out today by James Nebnut contest committee '.chairman. Opens Thursday Nearly 125 Enter 8th Annual Event Sponsored by Jaycees Ta , k of New UNITED NATIONS HALL, FLUSHING, N. Y., Sept. 30. <U.1 > .)—Alberto Llcrns Ciimnrgo, director of the-Pan Nearly ias en.n.nts were rcKist- Amcric,,,, Union, appealed to the United Nations today 'to ered today ui compete In the Kighth )wlt tl)0 U ' on(l lowftl'd World War HI, warning that SUCll •Jniionui cotton picking contest ii holocaust would subject till men to the "jntoleran* ou- i^i^r^i'.^'^r.V'?; P"""™" domlnattou.of only one state ' the entry deadline at inUlnluhl Wed- ™'.,"!f_™.? lc ? ls ^ U . w ^ a *° rld Alleged Forger Waives Hearing salo n doing Uiat takes effort to builrt worth while mentnl pictures, "What you do must be elevating; you must study, gather ideas nnd meditate. "Customers want the truth from sales people; and they want dependability. Genuine character is ii persuasive sales force, and-, it. is costly lor n sales person lo jen- inudize integrity, nnd trickery m any field is expensive for ihe'per- son employing it to close a deal. "There is no spectacular short course for sales people. Common sense is necessary nnd simple use of it counts. Regular customers everywhere today are getting fed iiiv with ignorance, indifference and indolncc. Studies Conditions Here "Clci-ris have greater responsibility today than ever nnd everywhere stores must improve their methods or face the prcspect of taking a loss in business," the sales consultant declared. Mr. House said that a careful study had been made of conditions which exist here nnd in other cities similarly situated and noted that business is being lost lo other stores, jmcl somctinier .stores in other cities because of snlcs people who do not make the most of their opporlunillcs. A f;ood many Ihcusniuls of dollars in .sales per month are b|'xg lost right here in BlyilieviMe, he indicated. Mr, House will deliver his second lecture Wednesday night an<t his subject will be "Telescoping". Next Monday night lie will si>eak on "Shifting the Gears" lo conclude the .series. Wheel Prices Up Again ir Other Grains, Too, Advance Maximum Under Now Rules (By United Press) Some wheat prices hit re:or<l highs on the Chicago Board of Trade today as an administration lender predicted lhat a wnslclcss foot! program in the United States would brlii!- food prices down and provide more aid for hungry sons abroad. per- ployment service lo the of Labor. Department 16-Degrec Range Noted In Monday Temperatures Cool temperatures accompanying Rra.v skies and light rain here yesterday dipped to a new seasonal low- level for highest daytime readings as the mercury rose no higher than G3 degrees. The mercury spanned only 16 degrees as it travelled rrom high to low and recorded a minimum temperature of 52 degrees during last night, according to Robert E. Blaylock. official weather observer here. The light rain which fell intermittently yesterday and put an end to colon picking for the day brought .15 of a;i incli of moisture. company's operating costs arc mounting faster than revenue. He said no rate increase was contemplated in Little Rock because "customers nre now paying at n rate which we think is reasonable." Rates were increased in the capital city in 1925. In asking the rate hike. Gosdin pointed out that there arc still 17.- 5CO Arkansans waiting for service and many others \vlio want a Mjh- cr grade of service. He said all will' be cared for by the company's construction program, estimated at $36,- CCC.COO between 1C 15 and U50. Walking Horses To Be Auctioned Here on Oct. 11-12 A two-day public sale of registered Tennessee walking horses will be conducted at the Smith Sales Barn, three miles South of filythc- ville on Highway 61. Oct. 10-n a was announced today by C. G. Smith owner of the sales barn t.">- day. More than 2C3 head of fine walk- Ing and show horses will be offcrc:! for sale: during the auction. Mr. Smith stated, and hundreds of out- of-siatc buyers are expected to attend the event. This wl!l be the fifth such 1 sale conducted by Mr. Smith and the thirrl conducted in his new sales barn which was cotn- plctcd last Spring. A large bleacher section will he available to buyers and other persons attending the saie and lunches will b? served on the grounds by the Dogwood Community Club. To Keep Party Post WASHINGTON, Sept. 30. (U.P. —Oael Sullivan today withdrew hln resignation as executive director of the Democratic National committee after President Truman asked him to do so at a WliUo House conference. December wheat rose to $2.80-2.90 a bushel and July to S?.G7, the highest, prices on record for wheat Icr delivery In those months. Traders apparently believed thai Ihc demand for wheat for export would keep prices high. Corn and out.s rose nnd .soybeans were up the eiitht-ccnt limit at the opening on the Chicago board, whose directors voted yesterday to increase margin requirements live j cents 'a hushc] for each 10-ceiil increase In the price of grains. i President Truman met- at the White House with his advisers or; fond and foreign aid. including Charles Lttckmnn. chairman of the new Citizens Fond Committee who was meeting with the Prcsio-nt for the first time since the committee was created. ' Meanwhile, a meeting of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee was summoned for Nov. 10 lo consider a S5BO.OCO.OOO emergency relief program for Western Europe nnd Ihe need for a special session, of Congress. The administration leader who commented on the wastes food program said it would reduce prices at home if people could be convinced that meat should be passed np two <Iays a week, and that they should shop for cheaper cuts. Meanwhile, a spqt check of 10 cities showed that food prices in the iwst two weeks over the nation have shown no de'inite trend.' They have gone up at some points and (io.Mi at others. Grocers in many communities have kept commodities lagged \al the same levels. Most of the price increases seemed to have been in the Far West, the Southwest, and South. Cities in the Vfdwest and along the. East Coast as far South''iis Miami enjoyed price decline.';. Cotton Yields Show Increase Yields for All Areas Where Staple Grows Up 4,300,000 Bales WASHINGTON, Sept. 30. lUP)— The Agriculture Department totln> estimated world cotton productio: at about 4 300.0CO bales larger thai lost year, nut It said producllm still is "considerably below" 111' rate of consumption. The department estimate:! tlv world supply of cotton for 1U47-4 at 43233,030 bales. This include an Aug. 1 carryover of n.SCO.OOJ j a prospective new pro,25,100.000 bales. < 'production Is about. I,- '.larser thafl.lust ynar'Si I0b.0?0 ,bales. This; will iomewhni a cut In wor'.o. cctton supplies from 24,20DO:o bale;, on Au?. 1, 1M6, to n^OD.OCO on Aug. 1, 1947. American cotton production showed the sharpest increase this year, accounting for 3 200,000 bnles of the world hike of 1300,003 hales. The U.S. crop Is,estimated at ll.843.nir. bales comparcul with 8,050,003 b.ilcs Isst year. " On the other hand, the greatest reduction In cotton stocks was In this country. Domestic .stockpiles dropped from 7,320,000 hales las: year to 2.521.000 on Aug. 1. Germany <icls U.S. Cotton In addition to meeting Its own large domestic requirements, the United States hits been exporting large quantities of cotton to Germany and Japan to help rehabilitate their war-shattered textile industries. Russia's 1E47-43 cotton crop is expected to be about 150.033 bales larger limn last year while China': 1 , production will be up about 203,CCO bales. In BrtizJI, Argentina and Peru, where planting has just hcgiiu. cotton production is expected to b; about 850,000 bales larger than :i year ago. This is based on the assumption that output in thcs^ countries will resume more normal patterns. Oilier exporting countrier, rcporl- hiR sharp reductions in cotton slocks included India, down 410.000 bales, iBrazil, down 1^75,OCX) bales and Egypt, down S21.CCO bales. Catton stocks in Importing countries remained roughly equal to a year ago. .. I Wed ncsday. Awnids r.innunllnx lo 42,500 will be made. Thus fur, registrations show thnt six stales—Arkansas. Missouri. Mlchlgnn. Mississippi, Oklahoma mil Tennessee—will be represented by contest out ranis, others nre cx- lieeled lo hnvu representatives in tin! event before Iho entries close. Pliuil details culminating imniy, months of planning wero being worked out, today by Ihe Junior Chamber of Commerce, sponsors of Ihe annual event, The ui In noun program lo be Riven before Ihe thousands of contest visitors Is being readied nnd will includo talks by distinguished ism-sis, musical entertainment, n. style show mid the dlmnxtng presentation of prizes to winners. Joining Ihe thrones will be Bly- thcvllle school student's, whose cUsscs will liu dismissed far the rtii.V M 'i |i.m. Thursday, according to announcement (inlay br W. II. Nicholson, superintendent of schools. Defending his title as champion cotton picker will bo Eugene Shh nnult of Detroit, Mich,, lust year's Ural prize winner. Ho will bo Jiiiucd ill the contirsl by Mrs. Shlnaull, who will be compel Inn with her hus- bnnd for open division prizes as well as seeking the women's division awards. At a moctlni; of the Junior Chamber of Commerce In the Jayccc club rooms lar.t night, Mr. Shlniuill told the cotilciil sponsors that picking the snme amount—109 pounds—he •lid Insl year would lie n hard job lie snld his chances this year will bu narrowed by the condition of the cotton in the fields, which he termed "tough." On his chances of retaining Ihe title of champion cotton picker, Mr. Shlnnult said "I don't know." Mrs. Slilnnult said she hoped to wli of the prizes offered. Chairmen Announced Names of,. cha|rrncn. t of various (*nlesl'coin- mlttee' In" staging the event 1 were announced nt last night's meeting. The committees nnd their chairmen follow: Dance committee, L. G. Thompson Jr.; concessions, Leonard Johnson: .starting nun nnd stop watch,] John McDowell; luncheon. Hunter. Klinbro; press, E. M, Terry; reception, Jlrnmle Stevenson; ushers, II U. Goodman; scales, W. R. Campbell; field committee, Foy Etchlc- son; weights, Hnrnld S. Smith; coordinators with Judges, Larry Knciin; commercial exhibits, John Burnett: row markers, Erwln Jones, cotton exhibit, Ben Henderson; registration. Jack Owens; movie photography, Jnmes Guard: radio, J. T. Hudbury; transportation. Sunford Sticlton; housing, Harry Lev- Itch; ijatc and fence, Marshall Blacknrd; traffic. Erwln Jones; public nddress systems, Mike Yntcs: platform nnd backstop, Albert Gilbert; grandstand. Arllc French; and style show. Gilbert Hammock Jr. Expected to arrive lodny was Miss Helen Shnwlian, of the National Cotlon Council In Memphis, wl._ w'lll be the commenlator during the , style show Thursday afternoon. She will bring with her wardrobes to be worn by Miss Pain Camp of Little flock, "Miss Arkansas of 1917." and little Lann Kny Towles. "Miss Junior Blytheville." during the style show. Another Man Held On Similar Charge By Officers Here Preliminary hearings for two men chained with felonies were waived and a third was continued until Saturday In Municipal Court this morning, E. W. Hallcr of Dell, chanieci with forgery nnd uttering, waived his preliminary hearing and was ordered held lo await action of Circuit Court by Munlolimi Jiulgo Graham Sudbtiry. Bond was set at $1000. Haller Is alleged to have cashed three checks totaling $80 at the M. 13. Mutcalfo elore In Dell. Tin- checks wcrft drawn on the Citizen's (Jnnk, Hoonovllle, Ark., aijnhisl, Un> account of Dale Hell. He was arrested yesterdny allernoon hv Deputy Sheriff w. \v. Simpson of Dell. Preliminary hearing for nolrrl L. Pnltcrson of Halllesbiirg, Miss., charged with forgiiry and uttering, was continued until Saturday pnul- ln« further Investigation. Patterson Is allfi?rd to Imvo cashed a check against M. W. Miles at the Fltiipntrlck Jewelry Store In Osccola. The check was drawn on the Mississippi County Dank in Osccola and was used to purchase a ring, officers said. , Clrrk Kecoitnlie-i "Customer" I'nlterson, was arrested at the Greyhound Bus Station hero Sunday by Rlythevllle Police when ho was recognised by the Oscoola clerk who \c»shed the bad check. Several worthless checks are b;- llevcd to have been' passed by P»t- Upon,/In BlythevlUo, police sSitD ""jTvmVs Blizzell, who gavb'hls fipirfe as Mlulaslppl, j,walvcd preliminary hearing on n charge of gram! larceny and was ordered to Circuit Court under a $150-bond, •• Hazzcll Is charged with the theft of $HO from the Merrltt Store, Ulylhcvlllc, Route Two. Saturday. He was arrested by sheriff's de- nitlcs In Osccola Saturday night ind transferred to the county Jail :iere to await trial. Tomorrow Is Last Day to Obtain Poll Tax Receipt Citizens who want lo become qualified electors eligible to vole in any Arkansas election between Oct. 1. 1M7. and Oct. 1. 1948, have only one day left in Wiiich to gel the job done. For tomorrow is the last day poll taxes can be paid and receipts obtained which entitles the holder to exercise his franchise as a voter. Poll taxes are paid at the offire ot Sheriff and Collector William Ucrryman on the second Iloor of the Court House here. Time Bomb Explodes ALEXANDRIA. La.. Sept. 30.-(UP)—Investigating officers indicated today lhat a time-explosion device was involved in a blast at the Southern Trailways bus terminal here last night. N. Y. Cotton Mar. May July Oct. Dec. 1:30 p.m. quotations: open high low 3132 3147 3035 3124 3135 3085 3H3 3124 3101 3138 3114 3035 Record Vote Looms LITTLE ROOK. Ark.. Sept. 3.1. (UI')—The prospects of a rc:ord vote in next Summer's statewide primaries increases daily, as sale of poll tax icccipts continue to soar. Start Auditor J. Osrar Humphrey announced yesterday that the total receipts mailed out to date hav2 already established a record for the state. The total so far, Hlunphrcy says, In 469500. Humphrey said lie mailed out extra receipts yesterday to iO coun- tils Including Cleuurne, Dallis, Ful- 3016 ilon. Grant. Lafayette and Siia.-p. 31221 Mississippi County recently o'J- 31051 tallied an extra 3,503 receipt forms. 1:30 T-07 3095 Court Rejects McLaughlin's Plea for Writ LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Sept. 30.— (UP) —The Arkansas Supreme Court today refused to order the election of a special judge to preside over the trial of former Hot Springs Mayor Leo P. Mclaughlin on 15 charges of misconduct In office. The court's decision was handed down shortly after noon in a two- word order, "writ denied," following a conference ot supreme court Justices this morning. McLaughlin's attorneys asked Ihc court yesterday for a writ of mandamus to prohibit Circuit Judge Clyde H. Brown from exchanging benches with Judge Maupln Cummings of Payetlcvillc. McLaughlin's trial is scheduled now to open before Judge Cummings in Hot Springs next Monday. government by all states, or an abominable world government by a single nation, alter ll has sup- ' pressed all opposition," Lleias Ca- rnargo warned. "Aftci tho first world j/ar' many • vigorous (lowers emerged. Alter the ,second, only two—the others lost prouud or struggled against severe depression. • ' < , , 4 "After a third, only-one can prevail. That power whichever It is, would be the world (overnmcnt —llic most arbitrary, the moil Intolerant, and Iho moat oppressive that mankind ha* ever fcmmn. "Hut the alternative is for the' government .of; the world, to be, exercised by nil the ? states, and that alternate* means pence. Thefe cnu'be no one who bslleves It right for arty one nation to place Its private Interests above the needs of the whole human-face." Lteras Camnrgo made no '.Vfbi- eiil.ln.tlon between the two 'great rowers 'struggling.',hero' for domination — the U S. and the USan —nnd made it plain thnt he would comldei It just us great v> inlsfor- Ume for the world whichever one of them might emerge the winner In the "war" about ivhtcli nearly every detonate here hiis been issuing warnings. He, spnko at tha opening, of,[J plenary session called to admit two new mcmbnrs —Yemen nnd •PaMs- tnn. Pakistan's application rnn into opposl'lon from Afglnnlstnvi I 'Arioso delegate- Hosay Aziz an- I nouncrd he would vote against the new Indian Moslem stnto bicnuse of Ihe border dispute between the two. i The two new members arrived In the midst of n bitter wrangle pa.-.! llumenlnry maneuvering, nnd alleged attempted "horse trading" • by the East and West over the admission of five other applicants— Ilaly,•Tiiingttry, Ro'manla. Bulgaria; nnd Finland. The United States , wants only Italy: nnrt Finland admitted an-l lias the votes to blickbilt, Hitlsr'j • former Balkan satellite** who y?~now within ' the Soviet Orbit nnd With whom U.-S.'.relatlons are. all but .broken. Russia .Insists' tiinl all or none of the former satellites must be admitted, has threatened to veto Italy's bid if her Balkan satellites are dented membership. f Tlie Security Council argucd^UUs Issue three hours yesterday without results. Warning Signals Urged for Osceola Grade Crossings OSCEOLA, Sept. 30—The erection ot warning signals lit two grade crotsinjjG In Osccola was approved nnd request* .for two iidltlonal sl!;- nnls to be erected nt other cross- Ings were presented at R meeting >f representatives of the Frisco P.allroad Company, the State Highway Department, tlic Osccola Chamber of Commerce and the City Council In the Frisco Depot hero yesterday, It -was announced today by Itirry 11. Pnuhts, manager of the Osccoln Chamber of Commerce. •Plash warning signals were ap- 'irovcd for the grade crossings on Kelser and Hulc Streets. Mr. Paulus said, but action on the requests lor the erection of -idtiitional slg- nalu nt the Johnson nnd Scmmcs Streets crossings was deferred until a later date. Information on the requests was included in Ihc report of the meeting, he stated, b-.il no decision wns made pending further Investigation by the representatives. Installation of the sifinls nt the two approved crossings will lake, from three to four months, he :-,iid. Present at the meeting were F. C. Harper, and J. A. Chronlster, of St. Louis, representing the railroad company; Robert Chiles of Parn- gould, representing the State Highway Department; Mr. Panlus, W. W. Prewllt and Mayor Ben F. Buller, representing the Chamber of Commerce and Clay Ayrcs. representing the City Council. Freight Hits Passenger Train Near Scio, Ohio SCIO. O., Sept. 30. CUP) — A freight train crashed into the rear of tile Pennsylvania Railroad's Iron City Express passenger train here todiy but no serious Injuries were reported. Station Agent D. IX Mull said passengers in the rear cars of tho Pennsylvania Train No. 267 were shaken up nnd a few had minor cuts nnd Injuries, Weather ARKANSAS — Partly cloudy. Cooler In North nnd central portion today and tonight. Slightly warmer In Northwest portion Wednesday. New York Stocks Stocks 157 5'8 12314 35 58 7i3 GOP Leaders To Meet With Foods Group , ; WASHINGTON. Sept. M. (U.P.) —Charles Luckman. head of the new Citizens Committee on Fcoct Conservation, announced v.aftev a conference with President Trunmn that he will confer late today \vj,lh Republican congressional leaders to enlist their support for the "waste less" campaign to ' save food. Luckman said there was no Intention on the part of: his groiip. which is bl-partlsan, to embark on rmy program that dees not have the unanimous support; of all segments of the American population., Luckman met today with the President and the cabinet food committee! preliminary to a meal- ing of the citizens comnn.tlee tomorrow. 2 p.m. A T & T Amor Tobacco Anaconda Copper Chrysler Gen Elcclric 36 Ocn Motor* 51 IK Montgomery Ward 555:3 N Y Central 15 Int Harvester 8S114 North Am Aviation 8114 ! Republic Steel 261'8 Radio 8 , Bocony Vacuum 16 1J8 I Sludebaker 301(2 | Standard of N J 73 3i« ! Texas Corp. 54 1\t Packard 5 Church Service Planned Here for Deaf Persons : The Rev. Francis Gyle of Holy Cross Church for the Deaf, St. Louis, will be in Blytheville Monday, Oct. p 6, to conduct -. special evening worship for the deaf of tfils communlly.'The service will be held at First Lutheran Church, Sixth and Walnut streets. • The Rev. Mr. Gyle and his congregation of deaf persons are familiar to thousands of people who attend the Lutheran rallies in St. Louis. During these rallies,- the Rev. Mr. Gyle acts as translator lo his people for Dr. Mater, regular pastor for the largest Gospel broadcast In the world. It has been some time since services for the deaf of Blytheville were discontinued. In discussing the service for Monday night, trie Rev. Robert Jaeger, pastor of the Lutheran Church here, said" thai anyone who knew of deaf persons who would Uke to attend the church service^- is requested to direct them to " the First .Lutheran Church. Mexican Laborer's Mother Critically III in Texas A telegram addressed to Hi'avio Do La Garza, a Mexican. laborer now residing in Mississippi County, advising him .of the;serious illness of iiis mother, has been turned over to the Sheriff's office htre for de* livery. The telegram was sent from Se.- guin, Tex., and was dghed "Valdo," The messat* read •'Mother • *ery sick. No hope. COOK »t once."

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