The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 14, 1947 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 14, 1947
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

VOL. XUll—NO. 277 Blylhevllle Dully Mem- Blythcville Courier BLYTHEV1LLE COURIER NEWS ^ TKE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER, nw MRpTwo 1 * «T, Antr.i.^.,, . ^^ «^«^p w T ^^^ " * nrjTTO* AJ*£Jt wr WLmTHEA OTj AH KANSAS AND 6OUTHKAHT MimwilTm i rilHIll M«_B I>l..il jli .- . . -"•-••" ' „ -, ...j.. »*U1*V> A J**kV9O\.SIJ JV1 , . j CountyRoadFund To Get $108,734 In New Turnback Legislature Completes Action on Bills to Distribute $4,000,000 Mississippi Counly is scheduled lo receive more than $l«l,000 i" slalc lunds within the nexl 14 months to be used in Improving county roads, il was indicated in Little Rock yesterday. The Senate completed action Wednesday on three measures appropriating a total of $4,Cl»,uui in state funds for distribution lo the 15 counties In Arkansas, and half of (he amount lo be distributed already js in the slale treasury. Tlie bills need only the signature of Governor Lancy lo make them state la,-.v. One measure appropriates $<!.030,CCC to be distributed next month, and thc two other measures, each appropriating $1.003000 call for Ihe funds lo be paid to the counties nol laler lhan April, The three bills woulil cive Mississippi County a. total of $108 73408 and only o ,,e ( ,u,er county in the slalc would receive H larger- sum. •JSn 3 '" 1 " Coulll y wouia receive J208,7£3.74, and the next, largest sum is S93.S2R.22 alloealcd lo Jel- Icrson Counly. Only H counties in the slate would receive less than 5 40,003 cacii. llie allocution was based on equal distribution of half of (he money - among Ihc counties, and the remaining hnlf was divided on the basis of area, and of population. The money to bs distributed before April i of this year must, be used for construction on school •bus routes and' rural mail routes The f, ln( | s lo be di5tl1but( , d d Ihc basis of the other two appropriation -bills will permit construction and maintenance on any coun- HlyllievlUe Herald Mississippi valley Rescuers Reach Grounded Ship 90 Passengers and 60 Crew Members Moved From Damaged Vessel VANCOUVER. B. C.. Feb. 14. t(HH h"v iU V ate " r °P era '°<- said mr-'l,, , h - atl lnterce Wed a radio incrfagc from Bsla Bcla. B C which said 150 passengers ' ana crewmen had bee,, ,-emoted from the steamship North Sea aground "™ holtl The 90 passeiiRcrs and 60 crew- he caa" ,^ 1 ,'; cbMts «"»"y «tcr the craft hit the ro.-ks early today. After Crash; Driyer Dies HOT SPRINGS. A,'k.. Feb. 14 i-'* t —Jnmnrnl ^»-t-i T i ,, ) ~ Plincri " p c. .. . arraneemcnts w loday .,_ LUMnj- jui driver" ,"" 11 " ' ^'War-old truck ? •££•$" b " rnc l t .° «*«». in hi= Hope collided when an East rec- ;mol- m . r - • • ^.i^i!;t*LJon by linn™ °'™ n Millon M <*lcr, Johnson was released Surviving Dennis arc his wife Z $g£ r anrt °" c «• •» or WACs at Spa Mo7ed ' ,,JJ° T SPRIN <3S, Ark., Feb. 14. - (OP)_Thc 39 enlisted women composing the Women's Army Corps detachment at the Army - Navy Ot-nerat Hospital here was packing today, after more than three years of service. Tlie public relations office at llie hospital announced yesterday that the unit would bc broken up and sent to three different stations. in he early days of its service, the WAG detachment numbered n.i. Last year the enlire unit received awards for "outslaiidinij devotion to duty" and "superior performance of duty." Weather ARKANSAS — Clear lo partly cloudy tonight mid Saturday. No Important temperature change' Half of Buying Power Of Currency Seems to Have Vanished, Though WASHINGTON, Feb. M. (-UP) — The treasury reported it slraieiu- faced. There are, it said, $'2.873275 worlh ot $2 bills in circulalion. Somebody said this must be wrong; that ll'.c total as iriven Is not divisible by t*o. And shouldn't, loe lust mimbir b? an even one? The treasury explained that hall of one bill is missing. Lawmakers Let Laney's Bills lag Both Sides Slow to Seek Showdown After Brief Filibusters. Wave of Strikes Sweeps France; No Newspapers PARIS. Feb. 14. ilJPI-A sudden civil ride wave of mass strikes by servants parahzsd Paris and sections ot Franco today. Foli:cmcn walked off their beat." radio stations went silent and pub lie transport was halted. The sudden demonslration bcga' in lale afternoon. -No newspaper hart appeared in all France todrf 1 when a strike of clerical worker spread to typographical employes. New Automobile Dealer Delays Agency's Opening Opening of n new Lincoln ana Mercury automobile agency here will be delayed until an expcctcn shipment of cars lias been received, Eugene Still, denier said today. Previously scheduled to open lo- niorrovv, the agency will op.r.i ut a dale to be announced later by Mr Slill in temporary showrooms cii Walnut between First and Sccind pending construction ot a new building on the southwest corner of First and Walnut streets Word Offers Bill To Change Court Dates 14. LITTLE ROCK. Ark., Feb. (UP)—A bill providing lhat tr chancery court for the Chlckasa ta District of 'Mississippi County be held on Ihc fourth Mondays In February and September of ccah ynav was inlroduced in the House yesterday. Anlhor of llie measure was Hep. Alene Word of Mississippi County. tin BY HOB KltOWN (United Press Staff Cnrrc.s|ionilciil) LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Feb. 14. (UP)—Consideration of Gov. Hen Laney's program to revise llie 11113 revenue slabiliv.ation act dragged through the morning session of the 'House today, with both sides apparently satisfied to delay a showdown as long as possible. The session, with eight ol the governor's 10 bills placed before il f, yesterday, was devoted to lengthy explanation of the program, punctuated -by attacks on tactics used in attempts to push the program through. Two bills, Ihc ones increasing the severance and income laxe.s, were held out Sy llie revenue antl taxation committee for purposes ol minor amendment. 'Principal proponents of llie measures loday were Reps. I^e Benm- ster of Washington County. Glenn Wallher ol Pulaski ami W. F. Hec- lor. also of Pulaski. Rep. Lloyd Darnell of Garland, who had announced that he would attempt to amend the governor's bill which would abolish the art valorem tax, announced thai he would not introduce the amendment. He said his dccission was made after he was told by Governor Laney that a constitutional amendment would be submitted to the people in 19488, selling up tlie machinery lo allow the counties to levy'additional propsrl.y laxes. AEA liills Dormant i Ren. Man-in Bird of Crittendcn County, who earlier introduced a substitute for Gov. I.aney's hills, told the members that he and the Arkansas Education Association believed that an agreement reached with the governor was "fair." The agreement, reached after several days of discussion. wa s that the chief executive would postpone abolishment of the aci valorem lax for one more year. Principal opponents taking the floor today were Reps. Heartsill Ragon ol Sebastian and Carlton Currie of Jefferson. Meanwhile, the Senate approved a bill requiring the revenue commissioner to issue permits on application and payment of the proper fees. Tiie bill, by Sen. Jerry Scrccton of Hazen, charged that inqujries exist In the issuance and revocation of liquor permils. it requires that the commissioner of revenue renew existing permits „,- issue new permit.'; upon application and payment of the fee, and also provided thai no permil can b c cancelled or revoked except upo,, conviction of the holder of a violation or the liquor lows or n felony. Provides for Court Review Sfandamus proceedings are given as relief if the commissioner refuses to issue the permit. Final action, on the bills' was postponed yesterday following surprise opposition action which caught administration .workers flat-fooled See LEGISLATURE on Page 3. ,,n«l By I.YMi t!.-'.WU.SON United 1'itss Stiff Corn's WASHINGTON, Kfib. ]. were un not Ice today thai fiTOi.lonl Tninm.) )ms his on Urn lll-IS iii'c.sKlonluil nonuimlioii and expects lo Ink n ho wants il a .vr-ar from next Juno His final decision probably will * oil Builders Discuss Construction of MoreRentalUnits FHA Officials Attend And Explain Methods For Expediting Work Opportunities for the lncrr>i«-<l rodiiction of rental dwelling muVi >r World War II veterans mid th"i'r imllies were outlined and discussed t 11 Rental Honshu; Conference isl night in City Hall Federal Housing Administration icials met with about 25 lilvlhe- i'llle builders, realtors, materials dealers, architects and represenlul lives of financial institutions. W !,. Horncr. manager of th<. Mississippi County Lumber Co Jpencd the meetin;; with a d| S nr' slnn of Ihe housing problem In'niv- leville and 1?. A. Rice, manager of Lie Vctei-iins Housing Area al the Air Base told of the veterans hoi? Ing needs. Mr. Rice pointed out the shortage here by statins Hint there are now 214 faming living h, Ihe vel- •rnnx Housing Area and another 14(1 ire on a waiting list of applicant for Ihese aparlmenls, A discussion by A. ,1. Scull, rent,-,) lousms valuator from the Liltf- *ock PHA office, and a panel ,11.,: :iission and open forum conducted •>y A. Syd Wlllb,-,.,k S , assista t di- ;ector of the slate PHA. covrrd sections C08 and G03. Title VI of the National Housing Act and Title i ol the act. ' rcc ral I'rflblcms Discussed It was brought out that under Section GfA which provides for -hi construction of two to four familv units and Section C0». which calls for (he production of larg e -;ralc '-• rental structures for eight famlile-i! "'" colllil)l "' to be so conducted, and up. loans guaranteeing !)n n"'r |Tllnt ls l " KI1V ' ' ''ilend lo continue cent of the building cost were'av-ill-i to " cL '" lhls « f ' lcc «s the able under thc NHA. ' "f 'he American people. Loans guaranteeing ' l«.YTimviLLB; ; ;.AgKANSAS. FRIDAY, KKIWUAUY 11, 1017 President to Base Full Term White House Bid on His Record be based, ami logically so, on his record as H stands as lie ncars Iho end of the term he Is serving by reason of his Hrvnllnii from the vice presidency as » result of Prcs-i Ident Roosevelt's death early In his fourth term. 1'cw here doubt dial (hi- Humiliation wnuli) Ii« hi.s for the asking. There- never lias been much duubl tbat air. Truman ha s contemplated a full U-rnl of bis IIH-II—at least In his huppler moments. The mailer came up in yesterday's White House press conference when lic-rl Andrews, Washington correspondent of (he Republican New York Herald Tribune, inquired: "Mr. Pre.sidenl. are you smug to accept Ihc tilW nomination offered bv IJnb HaiuicBim?" Ihiiinegiui is chairman of the Democratic National Committee. Early this month he tossed Mr. Truman's hat in the ring In a New York speech. The President did not reply lo Andrews' question. Instead, he took a prepared stalc- incnl from lil.s desk and read, iu; foltoVtST In view of certain comment regarding Ihc presidency. I wish to say there has been no change In my altitude slnci- Hie slutmicnl I read to you o n MOV, 11. 19M. (After the Republican congressional clrclion triumph.) Is ABClll of "All Ihc People 1 '* "The presidency Is bcinir con- (ll| clcd now Just as It was then. Il un lo $5000 will bo granted until Title I of [lie housine act, it was also pointed out This provision of the act culls for lie reconversion of existing slruc- ™J? » ' entni " wclll »E units, such as the subdivision of lar-rc houses into apartments. This method is rcifardcd as one which will produce the quickest action at lowest cost and probably lowest rentals Much of the discussion was tak-n »l> with technical problem" facin^ KTh'SJr™ men ™ " f """- . A local example of .rental ,hqn,_ msimder section 603 of the Nation: aHousing Act is the proposed c> - struct/on of „ 12-unit, apartment project on Division and w"ml announced Tuesday by Ml , i, n ' r '"'r Veterans and their families will be ^occupancy preference in ilieae Last night's Rental Housing Con' Joe L Watkins Dies of Injury In Auto Crash Joe L. Walkins died last ni^hi Gr.fO o'clock, nt Blytheville 1^-' IHlRI as a result of injuries received last Saturday ntelu in a truck accident near Osceola. fie receiver; fractures of the skull whc'i Ihe truck m which he was ridhv ove'-- llirned twice oil Higliway ^rj Funeral services and bunrd will be m Nashville, Ten. Details were not completed at noon today He is survived by his father Lynn Watkhis, whose whereabouts nrc unknown, and a bro'.iior pat- rick Henry Watkins. uSN in for- eisni service. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge. U. S. Savings Bond Sales in County Show Increase Purchase of u. S. Savings bonds by Mississippi conntinns during January showed an increase ot nearly 103 per cent over the purchases for tho same month In 1946. il was disclosed loday in lhc report or Uic Savings -Bond Division of lhc Treasury Department Arkansas -purchases lor January 1947 amounted lo S5.;3003l50 and of this amount $62,338 was by residents of this county. Seventeen counties in Arkansas had a record belter than ,Mississippi County even though investments in savings bonds jumped from $3627fi in January, 1040. to $52,33!) | as l month Of !hc Mississippi county total S55.025 was in E bonds, J62CO In G bonds and $111 in p bonds NY. Stocks quota ttotis: 2:00 p.m A T & T Amcr Tobacco . ,. Anaconda Copper Belli steel . Chrysler Coca Cola Gen Electric Ocn Molors Montgomery Ward N Y cenlral . ... ... Int Harvester . he North Am Aviatior Republic steel . .. Radio Socony Vacuum Studebakcr Standard of N J Texas Corp Packard . U S Slcel . '. 172 5-8 70 5-8 40 3-8 35 1-2 102 3-4 ICO 1-2 38 5-8 63 1-2 79 10 3-8 29 3-0 10 1-4 14 3-4 23 7-8 67 1-8 59 1-4 7 1-2 Blum Is miller hoi me. Congress !•> luilklnu «l his iirined 'services umiirailon plan and his proposals f«r lubui- leuk-luiioii lonj; sjiu-e hiivv b;cn killed and -burled. *lr. Tnmuin pretty near will h.vve lo run to vindicate hliusell. |l the parly rejected him II would be u confession of iidnilnklratloii lull- ine. Thai Is nol in I In- eiinls. \\iiMiiiiBton, In fni-l, | s (e.s.s pu/xu-d uy 'Mr. Truman's .future plans than \vhy ihinneKiin lalsi'o vhe qiii'stion Just wliero and when lia i»il. Ills s]X'(vli was before a IIHT'.- Inu of postinasli-rs. And poslinasl- ''is are forbidden by the Hatch Acl to em;a|.'e in polities. Anuiher tlimi: Interested Wushlmjlon about l[aimei;iiirs fp.'ech, H was thai In contnisl lo his practice iielore lust November'.s olrc- limi. lliiniu'iiun failed 'lo devote considerable lime lo the late Fnink- hii n. Uoosevelt. This lime llan- iM'K«n recognized Mr. Trmnim us llie parly leader and Mr. Roosevell us (t'jparicd lro m Ihe scene. of the American people, without regard to my personal political fortunes. I repeal what I said to }-ou on Nov. 11 when 1 pledged tlie executive to cooperale In every iwiy with thc Congress: " 'As President C f Ihe united Stales I am sulded i>y a simple formula: To ifo in all cases, from day to day, wilhoul regard lo narrow political considerations, what seems to me to be thc best for "-welfare of all our people.' " But (here was noticing about rcr Iccling tho 1048 nornlnnllon not repudiating Hniuiegnn's ncllo launching the, 1948 boom. Ev the President Wre'.dcltirmllLc a run again, practical pol_ -oiild compel him to keep that'f secret as loni; as possible—certainly until late this year. A President who surrenders In office .so 'eakens his party leadership as to bc almost powerless. none challenges Mr. WASHINGTON. Feb. Truman's patriotism. l, c wilt Forums Planned For Jaycee Meet Jennings Bailey of Blyfhcvillc to Bc One of Six Leaders JemiliiKK liallcy or tho Dh-lli'.'- vllli Junior Chamber of Coimnei-e will be one of tin six forum lenders conducting discussions on cluii iictlvllles al tlie state convention ol Hie Aikaiisas Jnycces to be held here April 18-20, ai-coi'<llii|j to an announcement made Tuesday by Bsn Posey of Crossutl, stale pres- iilent. Mr. Bailey will lead a forum cm thc loplc of "Extension." Tins 1.1 the oi B aiilini; of new Junior Uhiun- bers by existing yroups. Oilier foriini leaders mid llieir Irplcs announced by Mr Posey urc C. c. To.tetl of Mm-rlltciu _L5(u!ershlp •n-aiiilnir;" Charles or Lllltu Rook. "Public He- E. Ii. Stalks of Port "Club Admlnlsiralion; 11 Kd II of El Dorado. "Award*:'' Jack Owinn of Bheridnii -I'ro- Proniotion." Democrats Lose Move For Open Budget Talks achieve something superhuman If lie can conduct White House business wilhoul regard to hl.i personal polilicai fortunes. Presidents up to now have played politics on occasion, just like aldermen or mayors or sheriffs. One thing likely to compel Mr. Truman to open up an active presidential campaign about n year hence is (he kicking around he is ,-olns to gel in Congress, He and .he Republicans have talked a lot ibout cooperation. It is n nice word. Faros Tough Situation The facts are lhat the Republican Congress is winding up to smash the President right square the budget, and hard enough to make him mad. The Republican!; arc threatening lo scrap some 01 Ills reciprocal trade program. David 13. Lilicntlm). adminlslratioh nominee for chairmanship of Ihe Atomic Enoriy- Commission, is gctiuig i uolable (,'oing over in Senate •ommittee and may be deleatcil. Mr. Truman's whole fiscal pro- „, - ----- . >.u. 1-1. (UP)- riic Joint Legislative 'Budget Com- mltlce today overrode neinomuu cijpnsition and voled agiiinst opcn- lo the public hearing on n proposed SG.OM.flOO.OOO budget' slasi The vote was 42 to 27 t:> liiix a motion by Senate Democrall leader Alben W. Baiklev of Kel) tu:ky to throw open tli'n doors o the controversial hearings. A budget subcommittee has rer onunendcil the fB,:03.o:n.rfla nit n President Truman's rccommeiidei bucigcl spending or S37,p,(ia.<ii:),ctu. Arms- leaders said tlial substantial cuts in their re-- ommended budget figures would Invite disaster to this nation's military commitments. Latest opposition to the propo.;t-ri cut. came from Sen. Jiv.-i.ph o •Malloney. U., \vyo.. who said the Republican plans for a slash were "a lime bomb which can easily destroy Ihc 'American way of life." The lC2-incinbcr budget committee has before it the drafts of a report and a concurrent resolution prepared by a 20-man subcommittee. Missionary, Captured by Japs, Tells of Life in Prison Camps Her experiences during riuht months in an Inlcrniiicnt camp as prisoner of tlie Japanese Merc discussed by Miss Nellie Dyer. Methodist missionary to Korea and a native ot Arkansas, when she spoke nt a iDeeling at Firsl Methodist Church yesterday aClrrnmn sponsored by the Woman's Soricty of Christian Service of First MelliQ- disl and Lake Street Methodist churches. Tlie 80 women who heard Miss Dyer Included members of WSCS from Osceola, Yar- hro.-Promised Land, Dell and West Blylhcvillc Palish. The missionary, who returned lo Ihc United Stales two years ;igo. lold listeners that she had just begun to feel like n "Hominl human bciny" within Ihe past few wet Its. Inscribes Prison Life "During n starvation period." she said, "we were Riven only rice rud I newspaper." She lold a story of IM-O women who were cnui;hl. reading Hie paper nnrl confined ID n military prison. Miss Dyer spoke of Ihe work being done by churches In the Philippines out pointed out. that there was sllll much sufTcriiiB and hunger. Wears Native C'oslumi: For Ihc meeting yesterday atler- noon. she wore a native Filipino costume. Her dark ret! dress wns trimmed with bine and moss green embroidery with sandnls to watch. She was intiodueed by Mrs. I!. H. Ulevins. a childhood friend. While lu-ic, Miss Dyer was the guest of Mr. and IWrs. H. A, Lynch, also friends for several years. She plans lo return soon In Korea, where she was a faculty member of Holston Institute, a Kills- school located in Sonvjdo. Korea. and sponsored by llie Methodist Church. Glft.s of non-perishable items pie- cracked corn twice a day." In ihe f scntcd by membersi'ofThc WSCa'or- ., . . l'? rl ? d ; lhc rlcc »;iw|ean_i!«itlons yesterday will bc sent imhiisked and of Inferior quality' and the corn, rotten. "We tried to husk the rlcc Brain by Brain before eallng il," she said. "We raw People dying around us daily and when libcrhllon finally did come, some were loo weak to reach the amphibious tanks ar-.d escape." Describing the prison, which was for American civilians, Miss Dyer told the group that there was no «>a[> and nothing to read except Japanese books and pamphlets. "We knew no news except occasionally 16 1-2 ] through a Philippine e»e' rllll > I ollt ti Valentine red theme. to Korea for vise In her work. As a part of the program, Ulythe- viile HiKh School alec Club, under direction of Mrs. Wilson Henry, presented several numbers. Miss Wanda Barham was accompanist Mrs. Allen D. Stewart led the dismissal prayer. Refreshments were served In tlu.- church recreation room from tables dccoraled with Spring flowers Sitting flowers, blooming aralcas and burning red candles in eiyslal holders also decorated thc room lo carry Closed Shop Ban jested as Aid To Working Man Former Union Member Tolls Senate Group Of Enslavements I'.v IIAKMONH l.AIIlt I'lillcd I'rrss Sluff < 1 (ims|n>ndeui WA.SlllNCl'l'ON. rVll. M. (U.IM - •Hcillvwoint Producer Cecil 11. DeMilli', wlioni: refusiil lo pay a *' ll111 l.SM'Klllll'ia In 11)11 ,;osl him his job ns a nulto showman told Con,iK'.\s iodny the dosed shop lias enslaved Amertran labor. He «vni bi'lore the senate Labor C'niniuliliv to .siippo.l n bill by Joseph l|. jiall, u.. Mln-i., thin would (rtiltaw, tin- dosed shop "Abolition rl the Closed shi'p will l»> pra-liihor li'Kislullon—If l,y lubor we menu Hie man who does the wni'k," Ue Mlllc testified. "H will fire him Ironi u xerfilom uii- imiiilleli-d In American history sliu-e ih,. nbolltloii of .shiveiy." Uo Mine, armed wllh u :K-pa(;e Klnlolneiit, suld h<> Wi i S leMUyin^ as "a union member who hii.i 'had some per.soiiul experience of a union's power over Ms iin-mbcrs." "Ucnmse I refused lo p«/ u |;o- liliciil asiH'Kanicnl," he uti'dcd "t was deprived of the i l,,hl |o W ork.- L>Mllle denniincrd the; closed slioj) as "irioiioiioJlstl!!" and -mi. democratic. 11 He suld thai tjy Us vi ry nalure It "lends to ih,> Invasion or rlKhls uvanlcd |,v lhi> CfOIISlUlltloll." Ui- Mllle's union dlfiu-ullli's to')k piuce In 1U'|.| w h ( -n he refused lo pay u ti assessment levied by Ins locnl «r the Amerlenn Krdcr.illou of Hadlo Arllsls (AKIlAi, Ton union promptly .sus|iciidcd him thus forchii! him off Hi- n|r, Ue Mllte explnlned i.\u\t, Al'RA has mi liidustry-wldo conlract, "undc-r wlilch no one eiiii work us i! radio iirllst unless lie Jolr.s Al r llA and keeps In |;ood .stundlinj In lilt! union." "I cannot work us a radio iirllst any where In the United SI riles where- Al'RA's contract in In force," he added, "UOHUIKO I i'c- tusccl lo pay a poMUeiil nss-vts- miuil." He Mllle declined thai u worker In n dosed shop "can lut stripped of his rl|;hl lo work" If ln.> il«- senls from the union mnjorlly." "Tills Is not, democracy. l't, Is collective absolution. Thuri! Is not mi iolii of dlfforencc III prlmilplo between II. and the dltUtoiships which we have lately delcaled on the field of: hallle." SINGLE COPIES FIVE Cotton Export Subsidy Slash Is Protested WASHINGTON, Ftb. 14.— (UP) •-Thi! AitrlcuUurc Department today cut the collon export subsidy from four to two cents a pound. Republicans Blamed MEMPHIS, Tenn,, ji\;b. 14. — (UP)—Memphis cotton men today were agreed lhat the Department <>I ABilcullurc's acllon In ulusliing In half Iho four-cciit-B-poiind ox- Poil subsidy on cotton was n direct rebuke to Hie Bouth's cotlon cccnomy by u iicpubllcan Congress. l-'ulure cxporls o( eollon will be curtailed sharply as result of Hie new two-cent subsidy payment on collon snipped abroad, collon men .here said. They predicted Hint farmerii may turn to production of other erojis Ihioiiuh fear Unit overproduction mlt'lil result from toss or export mnrkels. "If the Borah Is lo continue IU cotlon economy, it must have cs- purl.-i," suld (;. L. Andrews, prcs- lilent of (hu American collon Shlp- POIK Assn. "This Is bound lo reduce our exports." Veterinarian Accused After Patient Dies KINCI8POHT. Tellll.. I-Vh. 14. IU.P.I —One person wns dead aiul two others ill today from drinking an '•iiifliienw, cure" said lo hnve been prescribed by a vclcrliuuian. Mrs. nell Mlllham. nri-ycnr-nlit widow, died In a hospital after she was found desperately 111. The veterinarian, niirnctt fl. Trcw. and Mrs. Myrtle .loluisTO, both 111 also from .swallowing the fluid, were In I tie house with her. Local officers ordered un uu- lopiiy on Mrs. Mlllhiim's body ami warrants were Issued accusing Trew in her di-alh. Seven Men Killed As C-45 Crashes Flames Envelop Plane v V/ithin Seconds After Take-Off in Georgia WACOM, On., Fct). u. <UI'> — Weary searchers loilny reached tile flrc-blnckoned wi-cckftge of an army C--lfi Iraiiapok plane thai cnvdicd In n dense swum)) lust iduhl, killing Its seven passciiticrs. Rcntovn) of (In- bodies, nil badly L-unicd, WHS held up until OVs t-rniucl with .miLCheles ami other JiniKlc-tyno equipment, could wld- •'» the trull Into Ihc morass mid tangled undergrowth The lilis ship crushed and burst uln flames only a mile and otio- luill from mains 'Field here. M. John Killlmcll. of Wlilghntn, On., led a party of 60 searchers ivlio Inched through the swamp waters ncr.rly 15 hours before finding the wintered wreckage. At Wright Field, o,, public relations olflolnl!! identified those f.b.mrd (he plane, They wcve: U., col. Q. K. Lyumun, 46, pilot, Hast Springfield, O., chief of flight operations at Wright Field, a na- tlvu of Chutnpnlgn, .HI. Cnpt. William w. Whalen, 25, copilot, O.sborn, O., a former rcsldtenl ol Seattle, Wash. M. Col. R. A. Zalser, 33, Dayton, former military attache at Prague Czechoslovakia, from St. Pclc'rs- buiB. Pin. Ohm'" °' "' Oa ' lllcr ' 33 ' Columbus, Tech. 3(il. Aiislln E, Casebler, M, from Readlnu, Kan T. Ralpli Billings, '45, Osoorn. p, clvlllnii In clinrgo of food Mi-v- lccs for Iho iAlr Material Command. First LI. Laverne W. Gouver, ai, clJow Springs, o.. grouncf sal'c- Gainings Asks U. S. Funds for Road Projects WASUfMCrTON. Feb. M.—Hep. E. C. GatliliiKs of West Memphis. Ark.. rci>rc.';enllni{ Arkansas' Firsl Cnn- Kivsslunat District, has ii bill pojul- ini; In Congress lo provide federal funds fnr the improvement of rur.il mall routes. A similar bill introduced lasi season never did net. (o vote. The hill would provide for Federal grants of not in exceed $500 pur mile lo Ihr country road or- gaidralluns with llie character of llie improvements subject to approval by the iiostina.stnr-Kvni'rRl. Mr. Oathlugs. In inlrnducliiK the bill, said it would link the farm and the town with nll-wcathcr highways which would Increase (he ecnnoiiiv of buih tlie farm and Ihe city. Tie claimed also tlinl II would t;c i lioon to cdiK-atloual programs as school bus routes iisunlly parallel Ihe mall routes and would provide equitable treatment lor 20,000.000 people who live on hums. Kress Store Manager Here is Transferred Fred McOhec. manager of S. II. Krc.ss Store will leave Sunday lor Hot Springs, -.vhere he will assume duties as manage-,- of that branch of the company. Mrs. McOhce and son will Join him later. His successor here has not -been named. Temperature Drops fo 37 Biu lntroduccd (Q Rents Throughout U. S. Respite thc advent of wanner days, the nights tn Hlyllinvlllc remain chilled by freezing tcmpcra- ttiiTs as the mercury ngaln slipped lo a low of 31 degrees during last night, according to Robert P "laylock, server. official we.iiher ol)- YclJow Wis" ' ° r Rtcc pliuic had been sighted dnr- by aerlm searchers the ECCIIC Ing the night, who described uniliiB pyre." The C-45 twin-engine alr-rafl ^ • uti it rctiii n i light lo Hs home oasc at Wright Meld. Dayton, o. iv !IM , rl , mw °" Lhc erouiid ai, ) Sa M IS ^ •"• "" t'lw-orfs •said that the plane was enveloped names moment!) aflcr It leu runway al Ihc ny air base last tcrrlltc Witnesses salrf that explosion followed aiul the flam- plane plunged toward earth in ie dense swamplands le.w tha three mi le KO( its starting pl a cc . •„!ii ' " C , ll!>rt bcc " Kiven th all clear' signal shortly alter Oround crews failed to 110- •inylhing wrong and were "ing to thc hancar when a -he dar!:- Texas Concern Buys Pipelines From U. S. Agency _ and Little nig Inch Texas Eastern WASHINGTON, FOI>. n a —The government today soM nig Inch and pipelines lo the Transmission Co., Housioii Tex for $143,127.000. They will be used' lo carry nalural gas. War Assels AdmlnLslralor Robe-l M. Littlcjohn announced Ihe sale and said it was "the fastest invar l and besl, deal that v/nr Assels ever made." The sale Is subject to approval of thc attorney general and to Ihc Issuance of n certificate of con- Texas Eastern's bid wns highest of six valid offers. It turns to the government all Decid$^ To Dump Jewish Problems on UN Government Leaders Ready to Surrender Palestine Mandate. (hi .-., Kch. 14. (U.P.) — Jim Hriltali tfovernmum decided today as a result of failure of ii London vo\\- 011 Palestine to refer thi! "whole problem" of the ntHlc-ruUleii Holy I,and to An official announcement of tlie government's decision lacked any details as to the time aim tech- iifciue in lercrrliiK the problem lo tho UN. The emphasis on the "whole j>rchteur ii-cid'cd the JTrctiuei'il iiig- "c.sllnns, principally by Winston Churchill, that Brllaln gave up the mandate over Pulcsllne Ciiiirsfilll's latest proposal \vas Mint unless the United Stales came In on MIC Palestine! problem on H 5 -!.0 b ulrj wll'i Urllaln, Ihc'' man- ' dale be surrendered lo Uic'UN. < Foreign Secretary Ernest Bnvin closed 1 out tho 'Palestine conference with a icview of lh c government's efforts to find a solution of the prnbteni. In Hie conference tho govcn'i- :iie;il ndv.'inccd stop-gap proposals ueMiincd lo tide over tho current :nsls period with a view lo i'c'-' ixnmhmtlon later. Holh Jews I'.nd Am u.i turned 11 .down, Shortege of Coa! Eases in Britain Condition Regarded As "Still Serious"; U. S. Offers to Assist LONDON, Feb. 14_(UP)—Brll- nlil Bnlued Rroiiml slendlly todsv In Iho fuel battle and tho trlsls stage appeared past allhoiuih otflclals warned that the situation stll! Is serious and complete victory i s " B loim. way otf.'V. The fue| iiosltlon was described wy Ahn.mlHijarjtjiJgjjJiel-jind power is atlll very serious". However it ; iipijcarcd lhal Britain would not 'ako iidvaiilnge of President Tru- iiinn's offer of y>incrlcnn coal, not dOflrliiK lo dip lulo dollar reserves for Hint purpose. . « The fuel mid uower ministry raid mere was evidence that "a lltlle "round hud been pained" lu Ihe L lo biilid up coal reserves.'Coal pouring Into the london bunkers and teinnerat.ui'cs climbed "bout (he frcMlnn poinl. A drfe- ullm- rain w>.?'anticipated in place of (hu rlci<ri»B snow. "owe,- slRllTOir, In the worst af- fliclcd areas has buill un seven to nine days' reserve supplies. At' least a 14-day supply was regarded ns a safe minimum. Railways from Yorkshire were expected to bc back (o a nnrmal 3R.OOI) - Ion dallu coal sl*»ol schedule by Saturday. Coaf ships rcnchliK; London from Norlheast Enalaiid were bcjiii{ unloaded' and sent back In a record average of 10 hours. More (linn 2,200.000 were unemployed by lhc forced Industrial shutdown. Tlie national dole rolls ilsled 732,700—a rise of 1201100 since Tdcsday. Electric power reslrlclions for food ships, rcslaurants and drus 'i"res were relaxed today, -pre big Lyons rrstnurnnl cliain" announced It would be able to serve lunch today, cancelling yesterday's shutdown finiioiinccment. Pennsylvania Mine Sitdown Strike Speeds LANSFORD. Pa . Feb. M. (UP)—! Six thousand anthracite miners hxi thc productive Panther Valley struck/ loday In support of 13 fellow work r crs staging a sit-down 800 feet underground. The miners failed to report to the Lchigh Co.il and Navigation collieries at Coaldale, Ncsquehoning and Tnmaqun, Pa., In accordance with u decision by the Panther Valley Mine committee. The committee voted in a 25- minutc meeting, last night to join the 1,200 miners who refused lo enter Uic Lansford Colliery whera llie 13 sltdowners were encamped, rive levels beiowe (he surface. The sildown strike started Wednesday night when 15 miner; in the Lansford Colliery refused lo leave the mine In protest against pay deductions for quilting worl: early after they had mined their quota of conl. They ramped 890 feet below the surface on the fifth level but 0 [ ([ lc n j no anc | vowed to remain build. WASHINGTON, Feb. 14 <UP> —Son. 13. Douglass Buck, R., riel., Introduced legislation today which would permit rent boosts up to 10 per cent and substitute court enforcement OPA. for rent control by • , Some of (lie miners said they had as much as $60 deducted Irom't'-ci; paychecks. N. Y. Cotton Mar. May. July, Oct. Dec. open 32<6 3123 2950 2703 2603 high, low 3285 3257 3185 3118 3003 2«JO 2760 3600 2C67 26-^0 1:20 3219 3116 2S93 J343'

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page