The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 11, 1947 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 11, 1947
Page 1
Start Free Trial

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XL1V—NO. 171 Blythevll>. Courier MythevlIU Dully News Bl.vthrvllle Herald MissUfippl Vulley Leader THE DOMINANT NKWSPAPER OF NOHTHBAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISHOU1U BLYTHKV1LLK, ARKANSAS, SATUItOAV, OCTOKKU 11, 19-17 SINGLE COP1KS FIVE CENT4 •' LS. Promises Aid 'o UN in Partition !ove in Palestine By ROBERT MANNING UnlL*4 Pr«* RUff Corr*«poii(i*nl LAKE SUCCESS, N. V., Oct. 11. (U.P.)— The United threw its support to the partition of Palestine today |anci promised to holp the United Nations maintain "internal law ami order" while splitting the Holy Land into independent Arab anil Jewish states. In a momentous policy statement,* . - - -h« United States a!so proposed ormation o/ an United Nations ' rmy of vohinlpcrs to stipervisfr ^a'.esiine'fi iransilion to freedom. It did not pledge Amevicnn armed iiren^ith Biid mat01 JR!, liowever in •SAt ttie Arabs. Jews or oth«r torcfiR •ireaten ihe Holy l>and with inter- ationa!oaggressLon. Creedon Proposes Rental Controls May Be Relaxed The crucial American stand wis |made Jciiovn Lo t he UN Genpr.i 1 ; 57-nation Palp.stuie coma brief but fateful Rtate- Iment, drafted by President Truman, [Secretary of State George C. Mar- ancl top American miliiary. |d]plomatic and political advisers. The statement, delivered by Her- •jfe\ Johnson of the United Stalo.s 1 legation, implicitly warned th« I Arab nations canying out Itheir threat to block partition with I armed force. It also told <ireat Britain In a thinly-veiled srntrncr, that It cannot rxpcct t» pull out of Palestine * and onload the explosive problem nn the United Nations without helping to keep peace In the Middle. East until the UN can lake To 3 and impatient con[ of the 57 United Nations, [Johnson declared that: 1. The United Stales supports "the I basic principles" of ihe UN Pales- line commission's majority plnn for | partition of Palestine. 2. It supports also the majority I proposal for admission of some 150,000 Jews to the Holy Laud by | Sept. 1, 1949. 3. The United States guarantee.? To Lift Ceilings On Own Initiative WASHINGTON, Oct. 11. <U,P.)— Rein Director Frank Crecrtnn will junk rent ceilings on his own authority where he 13) Inks the action is justified and where local, boards fail to act promptly, it was; disclosed today. The rent boss' determination to I go ahead with decontrol was out- t lined in a memorandum to regiun- [ al and area rent directors. It was i sent out prior to Creedon's conj Iroversial decision appro^'ing a five per cent rent boost for Louisvllte. Ky.. but was withheld from, publication. In the memorandum, Creedon instructed his staff to continue decontrol studies. He said his policy would be t o decontrol an a rca where conditions warrant, "even though recommendations have not been made by the appropriate lo- '• cal board.". Creedon's aides would not estimate the number or areas whtirs decontrol studies now are in pro- grass. - Meanwinie. Crecdon's statement. I to participate in a program to meet | endorsed by President Truman that 1 the problems of economics, finance 1 he has no alternative bill In okay | and of the maintenance of "inter- I local board recommendations for i rent boosts Vas under heavy fire | from several quarters. ' Americans for Democratic Ac| tion, a liberal political group, call- nal law and order" during the transition from a British depen- I dency to a twin, independent Mid| die Eastern states. This American assistance will I be given only "through the United [ Nations. 1 __ 5. ihe GeMtral fiipfuililj **OMMt ] recommend fsion 6. ^ ^ ^ _^ | strengthen "its Palestine commis- I sion's proposals delineating Arab 1 and Jewish states. 7. The maintenance of internal | tranquil]ty may require "a special IjLstabulary or police force recruit- iTon a volunteer basis by the UN. 8. The United States position docs I not necessarily apply in the event i that the Arab states, already mobilizing their armies along Pale.s- I tine's frontier, or other forces threat- Palestine on an "international" | basis. ! 9. The Holy City of Jerusalem | must be placed under direct trusteeship of the UN. With the Soviet Union standing by to unveil its partition ots the proposal for partition of the Holy Land. Johnson ui'scd the other united nations to discuss the question nn "the broadcast basis" before deciding on any solution. "The United State. 1 !," he said, "supports the basic principles of the unanimous recommendations (of the UN Palestine Commission) and th* majority plan which provides for partition and immigration.' 1 Changes Recommended Johnson said, however, that certain geographical alterations would Mve to be made in the Palestine A/I mission's recommendation* to make them fair and worthy of American support-. He proposed specifically thivl the all-Arab port of Jaffa, designated a* part of the Jewish stat-e under tht UN majority plan, be Riven Instead to the. Arabs. This would guarantee, the Arab stale a serviceable ?.eR?ort, and thtm keep it from isolation. The Unitfd Stales also favored nevem! other changes in the nia- jfjrily proposals which would lor tht most pftrt give the Arab* iwme tf-rrihory now proposed as part of the Jtwish utRte. ed on president Truman to reconsider his stand and if necessary .to., ask-the attorney general for a " C-vSigal chapter said 'ruman; ibuslrtg and rent act specifically states that the housing expediter may approve or disapprove recommendations of the boards, and that he shall approve where the recommendations are 'adequately substantiated,* This langur^fe certainly does not require the housing expediter to act as Guards on Alert In Palestine as U.S. Bares Policy American Consulate Under Armed Watch By British Soldiers JERUSALEM. Ocl, 11. UJP) — Armed guards enforced ri^Ld security mcasui<y; around the Ame- ricnn consulate today as a precaution against any violence touched off by reporta'tha the United Slate.s were .supporting the pnitl- tton of Palestine In United Nations debate. A score of British constable* with much I up Rims were stationed arourfd the U. S. consulate. One constable was tx>sted on tile roof. Sentrje.s subjected to close scrutiny the pnpei's of all visitors. I'alrstJMf jtcnrrally was quid aftor a day of scnsititinnl rumor* ivf Arab troops marching on the frontier* of tht* country. Traveler* reaching Haifa reportfd. f,v- cr.vthinjc nor mil I along the routr from Beirut. Airlines passengers said all nt the Lebanese and Sy- 'rian frontier* with Palestine appeared quiet. The Hagana branch of the Jewish Underground had nddrd to the suspense with a rrjxirt that it \vn» sending reinforcements to posts along the northern border to match aims wilh any Arab i'iolr'li of the frontier. Interest swung suddenly to the UN debate at Lake- Success. Precautionary measures --ere tak^n at the U. S. consulate, on Mamillnh Street in the middle of Security Zone "B" in Jerusalem. For a radius of more than half a mile it was surrounded by barbed wire. Consults Carrying Arms j The consulate staff, although still traveling without escort, carried arms. Under}; round .sources said last night that Hapanah had moved Us units to five points along the Lebanese-Syrian frontier, to counter the massing of 25.000 Syrian and Lebanese troops along the border. They named the points Na- hariya, Hanita. Kefar, Gilacli and Mctulla but British Intelligence agents denied emphatically that there had been any movement of '.Inganah troops to the border. Arab experts estimated that the tot ft I st length the armies of the seven Arab countries could muster would be about 100.000 men, Some ot thesR do not have modern equtp- •incnt. Iraq rms an air force of 100 planes, most of them old. Haganah is by no means a professional army. However, Its striking arm. Paltnach, has been getting some training recently in "reprisal raid. 1 :" ngamst Arab villages in Palestine. ~~ The Arab advance to the frontier would seem to have created an ideal atmosphere 'for an alii price Chicks Defeat Pine Bluff 12 -7 Zebras Outplayed As Blytheville Piles Up Yardage Food Conservation Program Off To Poor Start in United States By Vnltfd Preiw | Gov. Thonu* I>wey of New York America. Hie ml Ion tint wentl Hut there wan disagreement 01 overboard for the "eighteen d«y| how to do Ihe. Job. diet" and other food Inns promoted ' on a slogan basis, appeared lo be .snubbing campalg the government's lo save food today. The flrsl week o( the drive 10 feed Europe by saving food on meatless Tuesdays and eggleM Thursdnys a|>peared far from successful. Kestaurants, noting no public resentment when some of them turned down President Truman's pled to eliminate meat and. eggs from menus once a week, seemed to be hopping on a nun-compliance bitndwtigon. The lalest was the Wisconsin Restaurant, Association. After meeting at Milwaukee. It decider.: could not comply. The President and 'his Civilian Food conservation Committee said mralless and engtess days were en- xe.mlni because Ihry would make ll possible for less grain to be fed (o livestock and poultry. The Agriculture Department believed It. had Hie figures lo hack this opinion u)>. Department Secretary Clinton Anderson said favorable weather had Adder! apprnxl- mutely 55.000.(MX) bushels of corn lo the nation'.! stocks. Hut he said old corn supplies disappeared rtirrlnj! the lasl. three monllis at a more-thim-averagc speed, more Hum offsetting Ihc. II; larger crop. During Hie last tlc'ec i monllis. Hie Department said Vi9.- Enters Final Day 4-H Club Mtmbcrt And FFA Gu«tti of Stat« Association By <;K(>K<;K. < I.AKK Courier N>«rft S|Mirlft Kdilor The Hl.vllim'illc. HiKli School 0!iir.l<;isnvvR, displaying pinvei' of old, fimiaxoit lli'cir fii'Kt tt\g Ifi Conference victory of Ihc 1!VI7 I'oollwll soiison l>y ilofdiling tlte Pine Bluff „....,,, . ,. ... _ /H.rns II! to 7 Ijpf.ii-c some. :lijO() victory-thirsty Blythevillt members n( Ihe <-H Willis nnd I'u- .r.,..,, ... i|,,|,,.. i,<: n i i i,, u i ,,:,.!,( ' lure Fanners of Amprlcn. : ' U """•* ' loltl " lsl »'«'"• I.rlTl.K HOOK. Ocl. 11. (Ul'l — The eighth annual Arkansas Hve- slork show wonl into Its «lvt|i dny today will] tlio entire proKiiun dedicated In I lip fanners And fanners wives of tomorrow, SlircL.ll KUI'.sl.S were IllOUSnilds Of rubber .stamp." The American Veterans Committee suggested that "Creedon should read the law again." AVC National Chairman Chat Paterson charged that tlie rent director was "scuttling' 1 rent control "Creedon." he said, "hides behind the language of the, 194'j rent,} act when convenient and disregards provisions of the act when' inconvr-nient." . j He denounced a* a "weak-kneed' decision" Crecdon's approval Thursday of a rent boost for Louisville, Ky.. landlords. He said the decision, if It sets a precedent the nation, "will undermine rent control." between Hnganah nnd the Irgun Zvai Leiimi with 10.OO men and the Stern GnnK with 2.000 or 3.000. Be cause. o[ the ideological differences between Haganah and the Irgun and Stern Gang, however, it appeared that the threat . was still not enough to unite them. tor all Americans Pay Tribute to Men Who Died in War SAN' FRANCISCO. Oct. 11. (UP) — America pays her last tribute loday lo six "unknown"' drad of the second world war. The nation will be represented in Ihe simple service,, by the city ot San FrRiicisro, the last mainland American »oll seen by many of the 280.000 Army. Navy. Air Force. Coast, Guard, Marine »nd civilian dend of Ihe war. Remajns nl Ihe six, each representing one of the categories, were, bronchi to the Civic. Auditorium during the enrl.v morning Zioninl. 1 ; -x'.re overjoyed al ine I hours from Oakland, where their American position—a clearer antl [ brown metal cnskets were removed more forih:ighl sianrt lhan most UN I from the army transport, Honda diploma;* tho'ieh', the l!ni:ed Slates | Kno;. wa.= prepared lo a-sMiine M Uvs | Hundreds of reverent San Fran- st&Be of the Pa>s-.ine debate. In I ciscans passed the flag-draped most ejimrtris II was believed ihal i cuskels In Ihc auditorium, the American «land. il Jo!lc\vp-i j At noon simple memorial scrvl- thnmgh, guaranteed that !be Jews ! CM — the only official public COO.OOO bushels <>( the old crop \vi-rr used up, compared In ;\\i average ol 303.000.000 bushels for IhnL period. 'Die food savliiR drive look on ndded IrniKirtanen lodny In view of Andej-son's warning that lit failure mlulit rmdaiiKer U. S. siip- pllps nexl year- His slntcment ruled out any lio;>e ol ar; early end to "ftiisterlly" days. Tito Announces Break With Chile Relations Severed as Result of Ousting Of Two Diplomats J1KLGRADE. Ocl. II. <UP>— Yu- Koslavia broke rVlplomatic relnUonn with Chile loday. chaiRing Its government with permitting Chilean foreign relations to become a Uiol of "expansionist tendencies of certain powers." Marshal Tito's government announced that the specific cause, of the break was Ihe ousting from Chile ol two Yugoslav diplomats, was denounced »j campaign, by 25,000 Troops Massed Along Palestine Line BEIRUT. Levant Stales. Oct. It. (UP)—Occials claimed loclay that Syria and Lebanon had a total of 25.000 troops massed alon? (he northern Palesttue border, but the .secretary- general of the Arab League sold there would be no further "major developments" loomed lately. Abdul Rahman A77*m Pasha. .secrctary-Ecnera] of the powerful. Seven-National League, said that the'ncxt steps of the league to prevent partitioning of Palestine depended upon the British. Ihe Zionists and the United Nations. The United Nations General Assembly was considering a majority report of the UN Special Committee on Palestine, recommending that the Holy Land be divided into separate Arab and Jewish states. Yesterday. It had been said that Arab troops would Invade Palestine If the British moved out and the .lews o much as "lift a fi;iger" against Arab cltl7,cns of Palestine. Today. Ihe In'k was much Irss The key | 0 the whole thing seemed to be. salesmanship. The American people wanted lo be shown that Ihey should eliminate meat, until then Ihere appeared little likelihood Hint Ihc slogun cainpniKii would lake effect. Enroiie's need (or food was emphasized by leaders of both uar- lies. Latest lo join the group of .supporters of European »id waj Body of Missco Soldier Returned Brother of Blytheville Man Lost Life Early In World War II nay Duke. Blytheville radio entertainer ano rodeo operator, said loday that Ihc bodv of his brother, Howard T. Duke of Poplar Bluff, Mo., has been returned lo [his country with the bodies of other servicemen killed overseas and will be buried in the National Cemetery at Jefferson Barracks, Mo. The name of Howard Duke w.u the only one reported by the Army In » list of Arkansas me.n as having Comity. Howard Duke, 23. was wounded !p action aboard a Naval vessel in tM Pacific and died a wtck after «;i- tering a hospital in the HawaiKft Islands, where he was first burled He. riled Feb. 22. 1945. three iears after he enlisted in the NBIJ. He ' r «tarj to Ihf Yugoslav mlnifitij In held the rating of machinist's male. : "uenos Aires, were put. out of Chile, first ': Wednesday. The Chilean goverri- A musician, he was connected with his brother's radio show prior !o enlisting. He. was survived by his wife, who now resides at Kankakec. 111. The nodies of 3? other servicemen whose next, of kin were listed 3.s Arkansas residents also were returned yesterday aboard the USS Honda Knot, which docked at Sun Francisco. The bodies of approximately 3,000 American servicemen were returned aboard thr Honda Knot. . v Of the Arkansas group, 16 will be returned to Distribution Center No. 6 in Memphis. 11 to Dlslrtbulion Center No. 9 in Kansas City anrt seven lo Distribution Center No. 10 in Fort Wortn, Tex. Klckim; on th> day's activities was a nwrnlitR Auction of 4-11 and TFA beof cnlves, markcl swine anrl broilers. After noon. Ihe FFA members paraded Irom the eulranee sinte lo ll'e rndeii picnn vhert* .special prizes were awarded before the 2 p.m. iierrnrninncr. Simultaneous wllh Ihe p r I/. e awards was n rahbil and ton. llurnl I'UoctrlllCHllon Admlnlslra- lor Chmde Wirknnl was Ihe imiln .speaker nl yesterday's rural elec- trlneallnu day events which slimed Ihe spiiltKht wllh Press Day. Wlcknrrt said a diversified fnnn proRrnin In Arkinisiis depends upon adequate, dependable nnd low-cost iwwer supply. Members of the. press were lunch! eon Rucits of T. H. Burton of P:I ! Dorado, president ot Hie llveslofk ; show, mid nwnirls were pivsenled by the Arkunsa.' Press Assot'laltim nnd the livestock show association lor outslanding nchlcvement, 1 ;. Tlie Mena Evening Star \vfjn Ihc | C, R. Pnlrner trophy for outstanding community service In Us effort to secure a Polk Count)' genernl hos- pltnl. Ernest St. John Is editor and publisher or Hie. Stnr. Other awards Included: nov F.llloli Irophy for oencral excellennc, the Wynne Progress. Gerald T. Ofever Irophy for better planned ndverllsini;, ihe Mo- deller. Times Trophy for excellence In printing, the, rordyce Weekly News. •! Trophy for excellence In advrr- tlalnr,; the DeQueen Bee. Awnrd for contributions In asrl- ciiltuml and livestock informatlun tht Senrri.v Dally Clllr.en. I Best Mjlumn, Al Rose, the Cam-1 dcri News, I Promoted H. U, ".Ilinin.v'' Rlr.bnnl.son, wlio (or the pnBt Ihr™ years hns licnd- cd the rurnl department of Ihe Arkansas-Missouri I'owcr couipuuy, )\n» bom promoted lo local + Yr.\, Hie IODR chain of Zebra vlc- j lorks over Ulythevllle teams hit hr-nn broken Inr Ihe second lime III Ihr 10 yearn (hat the two team* j hiwe lieen plnyinu, anrt the whdli! 1 .slory r»n l)e ntnnined up In • single .iriilenrr. Uirrr was Just too much "T" lor the Striped Mules. •Ihr hrulnrri >nrf haltered 7.r- lir>« trlrrf rvrry Irlrk In the hook 1 In an mllempl lo ilnp the Chlckn* niiKluuthl tiul Ihrlr elTortu were' nil an Ilie Hlylhevllle l«rt> r.B' roujhiliml over Ihrlr weaker «p-' , pioirnU minplllnt a total of 211 , yr\rd« Iliriiuth runhlnt lo the 7«~' \ bras' fifi, • •" Pncrri by the bruin! line pluiiRlrtK j of their fullback R. C. Allen and In.* splrert l>y the. return of their lyo cnplnliu. Billy w«yiie Mcrarland nnd Hnrold Trnylor. the Chkrk.i gave out wllti every nnnce they owried, )>iishln>i touchdowns in the first ni»l third periods and overcame a one-point' linlfttme rtertcll to Uke the hnrrt-eamed victory. •• Clllckn Score Flrnl McPnrlnnrt accounted for lijf. Tribe's first touchdown late In the first period on an off-lackle plunge from the 7,»lirns' one ynrd line after the Chicks hart moved, the ball from lluilr own 2fl ynrd line on a coni- blued nlr-cround attack • ''"" Hill Hurtle, the Mules' tallbRck' punted from his own <t-yard llni' to Dennle Gentry. Ihe Chicks' rl«ht man- linlfbnck on thr Blylhevllle two with nnrr for the cleclrle. compiiny here, ciimtrv reliirnlng lo the Blytheville IniV'" 1 ...'""' 0 ! 1 "' 1 ." 1 l ° <[< ^ h . y Jn l'"' s 2 " ter ° l( ' bel '" t "htexed. McFarlatid "i«ne his find appearance In th« name at Ihls prifnt and on his nr«t try ripped off j.ack|e for seven y»rd«. Traylor followed : MoFarland into the game-anrt thr' t>i'o halfbBClM Hill. Jr., Au-Mo president nnd .1. V. onto.,, BlyU.c-vllic „(.,., lot man dutie befor< n has l>ecn vacant ] the wnr. wllh all uya'cftafgS** i *frfl1r«< f 'ln Sntnlago mid Dalirxii Jtvknsa scc- Mntilln, l^iichvtlle and inenl charged lhat they had promoted K coal strike In Chile on orders from their government. I Chilean authorities charged that , In allegedly fomenting the coal slrlke. Communist elements souchl to cut ofl any source ot production lhat might be of aid to the Unlled Slates In any future international emergency. ; (In Chile today authorities charged that a Communist fifth column, I working under a foreign director, ; wns Irving to "Sriylellv.e. Latin America." They said the Yugoslavs were trying to "consummate a vast plan which, among other things envisioned a wave of strikes In our vital Industries.") t , ... . , • i .In announcing the severance of i-our^of Ihc Arkansas group were I relations. Yugoslavia accused Hie Chilean government of violating the basic principles of international relations. For the expulsion General excellence among weekly ' M/)l)ctlc . newspapers. The Atkins Chronicle.! I-"*"™. Community service among I ' l* l(t hardsoil has been em- 1 lies, the Corning Courier , ployed by Ark-Mo since Ift40. Iwv-' Agricultural anil livestock news • '" K sllvl ' llMl wl11 ' l1 "' company. as mnong wcckllf.i, thr Corning Cour- i K™" 1 ' 1 "" 1 " <>» Ihe Dlylhevllle" line ler. • • crew, Inter being pminoted to serl'- Column ai-'mg weeklies, the Phil- ! lcr " m " "'"' thr " lo hclul of't'"V County Hernld of Helena. • County correspondence, the Mc- Oehee Times. Editorial, Ihe Press Argus of Van Bnren. Printing, makeup nnd (vim«rnphy McC.cher: Times. " ' ! Icrmnn nnd then lo hcnd ruin] department, lie and Il and yeiir-old son, filclmnl. reside nl III East Vine sired. I the Oilier paper* wlmilne honors Included Ihe Osceola Times. Walking Horse from Little Rock, two each (rom Arkadclphia. Prairie Grove and Forl Smith, and one each /rom Stuttgart, Tnunann. West Memphis, Hot Springs, Hoxin. ParnKOUld. Pocn- hnntas, Jonesboro, El Paso. Parkin. Marianna, Hope. Mountain View, Blytheviile, Mountain Rome, Imbo- rien. Waldron, Bentonvillc. Siloaiu Springs, Conway. Nashville. Ashdown, Doodridge and Dover. Four Arrested As Suspects in Robbery Series \ INDIANAPOLIS. Ocl. 11. IUPI~! Indiana state police said loday that three men and A woman wanted for questioning in si $250.000 Clevf- larul night club holdup, and lor | armed robberies in Indiana and f Minnesota, have been arrested. | Capt. John J. Barlon. ciwf or | detectives, said that Fred Seno. 40,1 of Ihe diplo- I mats, the Yugoslavs charged, the f Chilean government gave "reasons ; having no foundation whatever" and spread the "most fantasllc slander against the Yugoslav govern- j mcnt. " The statement concluded Mini the Yugoslav government sfiw no rea- | son to maintain diplomatic relations n-ith » government "which does not decide Independently on • Us relations with other powers." aggressive. A Lebanon government , Chicago, was seized at New Orleans, spokesman said his government hnd j La., last, night, and three alleged sent 15.000 troops to the border but emphasi/cd: "These dispositions %'on-d at last get » homeland in the 1 !M1 which gave blrlh to .lud.nsm =181^1 for 2^ vejirs htw been the r:cri- t'i'Mr of one o! history's most complex "welcome home" for all the nation's war dead — were conducted, Four white-gloved young army officers, mourning bands on their olive-orab sleeves, last night picked out Ihe six anomynioll? caskets lo represeni all the dead. have not been taken aggressively. L/.S.O. to Close Doors Of 4,000 Service Clubs New York Stocks :; Johnson's .statement kft complcle- h open, however, the Question of whether American dollars and flpVi-.- |- Ing forces would be s«nt to Pales- i tine In support of a UN decision ] If ;he Arab .sipres carried out ttielr ; A T ,v- T tlv-pai to wscc war ncainst parti- I Amer Tobacco t' 011 - Anaconda Copper .. It leimeil in harsh terms Beth Slcel : to Ihc rccrn; aniunincement by ; Chrysler ......... Britain that il was dilchnu i Gen' Electric •S'Pa'.estine and Ictling the UN worry i Gen Motors ...'.'. : ab.«t how 10 m?p its niuire. Monf^omcry Ward By wonvv lo ile'oalr :he Pairs- N Y Central tine, pri'blr.;.-,. Joh!-.<:oi; ,>aid. ihe. lot Harvester Genera: Assembly cilrt not "iinder-j North Am'Aviation" taKi: to assume roponsijility for Hcpubtie Steel 'he. administration or Palestine dnr- Hadlo nf the pi-orrs.^ r : ... . s :..,,., ,., Socony Vncuinn iurieiiciiri''nce." Slndelinker Assistance fir-'- -i .Stanriarri of N .1 "Rciponsi.-ili ,. '.VCXAS Corp mr I r '' ' e p.^-v.-.-ri See PAr,K,STl.NiV. on Page J. irj S Steel '.'. accomplices in a three-sia'.e crime wave were caught at Ixiuisvillo. Ky. and Jeffersonville, Ind., .shortly afterward. Rnrton said Ihe four were, .sus- j pectcd tn the holdup of Ihe Mounds „...,, „_„., „ „ „ ; Club in Suburban Cleveland a few Nf.W YORK. Oct. II (UPi-ThH W cck s a C o. an SB.OOO JeffermnviKc .^l,"-"^-"!'"- 1 "".' 1 . 5 P C . C - 26 ' ! J«'<-1 robbery Aug. 22. and a Mm- I nraixilis cafe roblwry Sept. 7 m I which loot of 1 reported taken. the. board of directors snld lorlav. 156 1-R II 1-2 35 BO tnined l.SOO.OOfl.OflO service men all over Ihe world during Worlrl War I IT. will shut np 4.000 clubs the day t after Christmas. High ot 87 Decrees Recorded for Blytheyille Hi°?hr.-t leinpcraturc recorded here yslcrdny was 87 degrees, ac| cording to Robert E. Blaylock, official weather obs-rver. Lowest rcnd- ! ing during lart ntjht was 52 degrees. Bitterness Grows Between Rival Factions in AFL / SAN FRANCISCO. Ocl. II. HIP) —Growing bitterness among rival (actions within the American Federation or Llbor threatened to explode into an open fight on ihe floor or the AFL's 66lh convention today. A controversial politicnl a.-li-m program to be announced to Ihe convention today may act as me detonator which will set ot[ the fireworks. If so. ihe fight prob.'b'y will break out when the convention begins its final werk Monday. I'ro.slderji William Green an'ioun- . rrd lhal the Irnil-bl.-zing political Wheat As Important As Guns in War KANSAS CITY. O<:(. 11, (UPi — Slnnlfy Andrews. rdilor of l!ie Arkansns Fanner. Ullln Rock, Aik.. said totlny thnt our m'orri- hrcakhiR wlirnt rrop is "prnbnbly the Ricntcst conlrlbntlon lo Ilic sln- billlv nnd IIm uneasy ponce of Ihr. world, urcnlrr [hnn nil nl ihi- Rims : and nil nf the ballloshlps niul aloni- Ic hnmlu we can pl| r „,,.•• Andrews, tmlll Ocl. .1 lr; chniKn of Inlernntlnnnl food si Iv pro- Rrnnw for Inn Donnrlmrnl of Aqri- cullure. spoke before the Mltlwrst- I ern Seed Trade Assorlnllnn. Up i formerly hendr.d various mod and ; KRricultiirr divisions of mlhtnp- ROV| ernmrnl tn North Afrlra>ltaly nnd ! Ofrmnny. Mississippian Pays Record Sum for Auctions in Missco SnrnklnR on " and Ihe Marshall Plan." Andrews said it would tragic If we fed n larger than or- dinnry portion of our wheat to livestock and poultry. "We do not 'believe American farmers are goofs enough lo overlook the corn crops, the bumper liny crop and the protein feeds which we have, and feed Ibis wheat when millions of lives and even (he mortal life of nntions depend on It " he said. Mauiirrt.v. A Ij^y rr)an mare.. brought jTslerrlny's hlich bid ol $10.000 nf Hie rculMcir-d Tnnu'lsMr ivtilklni; horse nuctlon nl Ihe C. G. Sniill) Snlos Hani on SoulVl II|R|I- uny 61. Tile Uvo-yenr-old inarn was sold by K. 1,. Orecory of Scnnlnblri. session Miss., and uiis puirliased Dv Jnck >\n-vnrt Slnydrn ol Molly Springs, Mto.. and Is believed lo have hnn;Rl:t one o[ the til-.,'hi'sl bids ever made at a sak- here.. The .s;ile nUc]e<l its final <tr,- toddy u-jlti approximalfly 100 horses ipni.ilninK lo he. sold. Sales Ihns lar liavr been .slow b>l1 aic oxpfni.- ed to pick up Ihls nUnmoon wifb .sc'.eial special animals to be ol- feierl, .Sponsors stilled nt noon today Ihnl Ihe tola! sales of ibis ailclion expr<:led to lop ihe -Mfi7.03S registered \vntklns horse.s sold Kt * similar sale Insl June. Donnl dHuey losscd » pn.w ithleh end Billy Bnb Elliott gathered ;into his Kirns on the Zcbrns' 3« "yurd stripe for another Hrsl down.'',:,' Allen knifed his way through center for Ihe third straight first down on the 10 aiid Huey' moved the'b«|l lo the Zebras' onn'nn three strnigjit tinarlerback snenks. McFarlund plowed over tackle on Ihe next pl«y for Ihc same's first score. Traylor, tryinn for Ihr extra point, w»« knocked out of bonnets on the l.wo- lucli line mid the Chicks led by a fl-0 score. 7rbra<< [,»<t •( Half The Zebras got back In the bull Riime with their touchdown In th» closing mhiMlrs of the second quarter on n fiO-ynrri return of a Ely- thevllle mint by Bill Bodle Mint broiicht the >|>ectRlors- RasphiK to ttielr feet, nndle, rnnnhiR strictly on his own with little or no inlfr.- fcrrnce. wormed bis way down the west sidelines, slipping out of th* hnnds of three would-be lacklers lo score slnndlnR up. Punk Owens' kick for the. extra polnl split the 'iipi rlohls and Ihr Zebras, led 7-n. The Ihlrd qnaftcr opened wllh us pxrhanpr of punts from which th» Olileks pained 10 vnrds. takhut possession of the ball on their n^n •ID-yard line. And It was from here that they beRan the drive for their flnrj seore. ~ 1 1 5-R B3 1-4 n 3-4 27 3-4 8 1-4 16 2S 74 1-4 i.1 5-a i Y. NEW YOF.K. Ocl. Cotton close firm: on-n iiiah Mar 11 <n 3160 May 3nn .?ini .luly ^OS< 310S Ocl. IT.* TljT 11. lUPi — low 12 3-\ Spola close SlflO; Ifil 3HR 1 IDS .1084 3 K>7 114' •' m .112". :l unchanged. C. and S. Airlines Plant \ Memphis-Kansas City Run NIF'MPHIS. Oct. 11. (UPi—The Chicago and Southern Air Lines w,is ready today to slart route surveys preparatory to Innusiirating a new flight from Memphis lo Kansas City via Springfield. Mo. The IKW rnulc \Vi s riU'horizcil yesterday by the Civil Aeronautics Board. fxchanvcs to Close ' tBy United Prtssl The na; ion's mrjor security an,1 •omn'Odit- r xc^n'.es will be cltisen Monday. Cci. 13. in observance o' Columbus Dry All Canadian mar- ';r-l~i al-st will bf^ : lo-s^d thn day. •,vh:,- : =-. Thank.iBtving day in the IXimlnion. '"Iliis 'cold war.' as some of t!ir Communlsls nre calling It, Is play- Ing for keeps, too. It Is jusl nlxnrt as deadly nnd Us outcome can be Just about as disastrous for civilization as the shooting wnr." He said Ihe. Marshall plan Is a i program had been agreed upon by rather elaborate piece of paper un- ' Ihe executive council arid would be " M Europe Rf'-s and keeps n rnlher announced lale today. He ndmil.e.i steorty flow of wlienl and coal. j thai ihe agreement was not nnan- i " No government, whatever the po- imous. however, and came after two ""•"' — ' ' hours of argument last night. "I'm loo tired to talk," Green snapped At reporters after hl.s tei>e .•ilAlcmcnt that the council had voted muai complexion, can stand lone tn Europe without food and worli for ll.s masses," he said. recommendation on ihc r/ve U.S. Marines Killed In Accident in Virginia tn.ineke issue. The bailie rages over whether 'he plan \vill nller the 67-year-old pol- ic.v cs:ablislicd by APL founder Samuel Gompcr.s for the ATL lo remain non-pnrtlsan polillcnily. Driver Fined Earlier 'n Week, Again Accused I Sheridan Ashley of Blylhevllle, I u'ho was fined $100 nnd costs in Municipal Court Tue.Mlay on a charge of driving while under the influence of intoxicating liquor. \vns in court nsnin today facing the same charge He entered a plea or not gnillv nnd thr c.-iso was continued until next Saturday. Bond of .$150 wns sel, Ashley was arrested on Ctiirk- ns;v,vba Avenue alv/1 9:40 lust night, a police report showed. Another drunk dlivlng trial this morning wns continued for JudC- mful- until next Saturday. John Holm or Blytheville entered A ple:x of not guilty and testimony fcns braid. The cnse was docketed Monday, when it wns continued till to- dav. Weather ARKANSAS—r lr led y. Ionian -nrt SuiifirV. Not much change In trmperalures. FREDF.RICKSBURG. Va.. O.I It. "UPi—Five .VtArines were killed and two other persons hurt shorlly bn- fore last midnight when the Marines' automobile skidded Into tho paih of a truck aboui eight mile* North of here. Four of the Marine.';, all ol l-cjennc. N. C.. were, killed insi HI;!v. The fifth died in a hospital tally today. Small Child Dies Trai-lor look a Inleral from Huey behind the line of scrimmage golnr all the way to the 47 before bernj checked. McFartnnd crashed center for a first down on the mldflcld stripe and then bulled his way to the Pine Bluff 19 after Inking""* lalernl from Huey. It took Allfti only two whncks at v the center 'nt Ihe line to »dd another first rtown on the five Vnrci line and Wify crossed the goal line two plays til-, er. Travlor's Iry for extra polnl iris no good anrt the Chicks led 17 to 7. The Chicks threatened aeain In. Illf fourth quarter after Tr!iylor'!< '• Inlerceollon of Be/die's o».w h»rt slopped an apnarent Zebra driy*. Hiiey completed a pass to Elliott for a flrsl down on the Pine BIulT ; 2S and Traylor. McFarland arid Allen asatn combined forces lo move Ihe ball lo the Pine Bluff 14 but. th"e I Zebra defense dug in nnd heM them there, for four downs. Line Play« C.o<xt Game Tlie Chicks' forward wall completely outclassed the Zebras' defense, opening large holes In Ih* line and breaking downfteld nicely to usher the bucks on lone runs. Ends Blllv Bob Klliott and Jorin Hoover along with center R. B. Hndec and guards Jim Garner and Bill" Bracev were all over Ihe Pin* Bluff b.icV-fleld on defense and tackles Jim Berry and Llovd Koontt csmc In for * good share of th* tackles. . . Members of the line charsed hard and fast. sometimes breaking IVvvoHsh. sometimes being stonoed coM. but never giving up. Thej I I solved the Mules' sln<!le wtng for| Fuuernl services for Alfred Vnia, | niallon »nd the unbalanced line ' ciehl-monihs old son of Mr. and I didn't seem to bother them much. , c.'.iadalup Varn. who died last, night The low was the ZebraV second at Blytheville Hospital, were held nf the M«son. their flrsl oelnV io tins nrtcrnoon at Memorial Park the FonSyce Kcdbugs two weeks «ro <>lllr1( ' l) ' «i'd the»r conference record now >lc is survived by his pavcnls a»d stands at one win ncralnst two losjiAi live lu-olhcrs and sislcrs. Holt Fu-i Both nf their loss's were to te«ni« I iifi-al Home was In charge. S«t CHICKS WP* •• FM« «."

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free