VOL. XLIll—NO. 294 §SraMjPJJRi!R NEWS t&i^m 6 2 1 " 13 : New ' ' B'yUievllle Herald BlythevUte Courter Mississippi. Valley L^ ULYTHEV1LLK. ARKANSAS, T11UUSPAY. MAKCH 0, 19.17 • . ,_ _ __ ^ ^ , •"• •'-- - | *•< »*4kV>I 1 V,'| J. U'l j COUJLAFFJRMS^UPNtEKPt *Truman Urges Tariff Reductions by U. I To Further Free Trade I!y MEItUIMAN SMITH United Press Willie I|o usc Reporter .^pSVS^pS^^^StM'S'?,? i^rS=££C,KSs,iS^£ Tlie President said there be freer trade If the world live at peace and declared tariff-cutting would not in list is to that - a -••~M,u iiui/ hurt American industry. Mr. Truman's immediate audience was the faculty and student body bf Baylor University, oldest' college in traditionally - Democratic Texas, which resented him with an honorary doctorate of Laws. But it was obvious that the President's remarks were aimed at segments of the Republican party opposing government plans to negotiate further tariff reductions with other nations this year. Striving to protect his reciprocal trade program from GOp attacks. Mr. Truman said reduction ol trade barriers is a settled policy of this government and "one of the cornerstones of our plans for peace" Mr. Truman's speech was broadcast over all networks. The President stopped off in Waco en route home from n three-day .state visit to Mexico. There he had reaffirmed the good neighbor policy and standing amid ruins of the warlike loltec civilization of ancient Mexico said "unless , v e have world Peace, we will be like these desert- lid ruins here." Returning to Washington The President was scheduled to reach Washington about g : 30 p.m. CbT tonight in life four-engined Sncretl Cow. His takeoff followed lunch w ith Dr. p n t Neff, .Baylor president. Huge throngs braved'rain, chill wind ana 34 degree temperatures to cheer the President en route from the airport to the Baylor campus. Trie degree ceremony and nadress were moved Indoors from Union BO-.I-I at the last minute be- &ee TKUMAN on Pa ?c 3 Teachers Win Commendation Of Ministers The Rev. Harvey T. Kidci. pres- • idem of the Blythcville Ministerial Association, snid todny thai the association had adopted a Resolution of Appreciation for the work be>HB done by Blytheville teachers supervisors, principals, superintendent and Board of Directors. The Resolution stated: "We are heartily in accord with any move- menl for the raising of teachers' salaries, realizing that they. are wholly Inadequate for the teachers who would maintain the standard that any community would have the right to expect of its teachers "We are also in sympathy with the movement to provide larger and tetter accommodations for the students, in making plans for new buddings in the near future, to care for increased enrollment ol students. "We feel that in order for our schools to progress as they should, there must be constant and complete understanding among the patrons of the school, the faculty and Board of Directors. The ministers of Blytheville Association wish to pledge to all concerned their complete co-operation in school matters, and n sincere desire to help in any way possible to mskc our schools and community batter and more efficient." Postal Rate Hike Looms for Nation House Members Told Of Need to Offset Department Deficits WASHINGTON, Marc:i 0. <u.P.) —A bill was introduced today to boost certain postal rales In the hope of knocking $170.000 000 off the Post office EWpartuienVs '-sti- mated deficit in fiscal 1948. Chairman Edward H. Rees of the House Post Office Committee said in introducing the measure that, the department would iiave to improve its efficiency. The increases were asked by the department^ which estimated they would cut its 1948 losses from $287,000,000 to $114,000,000. Other congressional developments: Russia—House Republican and Democratic leaders agreed it would be wise of congressmen io stop calling Russia names while Secretary of state George c. Marshall is talking peace in Moscow. Labor—House and Ss.-t.ate , labor law drafters said they would Truman Pays Tribute to Meiican Corp Radio Station Manager Addresses Kiwanis Club Members of the Kiwanis Club held their weekly meeting yesterday noon at the Hotel Noble with •Harold Sudbury, owner and manager of radio station KLCN, as | principal speaker. Mr. Sudbury; spoke on the development ol radio, tracing- changes from the first set through television and frequency-modulation models. He also demonstrated n sound-mirror recording device which records sound on a paper tape. Guests at the meeting were Clarence Wetb and E. T. HubSard of Blylheville 'Memphis. . . and Dave Smith ol 'N. Y. Cotton Mar May ... July .' Ocl. , Dec open 3500 3398 3109 2948 2802 on with bill designed to curb in- dustrywide-strikes-despite the Supreme Court's action in upholding contempt fines against John L Lewis and the United Mine Workers AFL). , , , Housing—The Arm-els asked the government to scuttle the S80 rent ceiling o n new GI horses. It raid the ceiling was "so high il is academic" and was mcrejy holding builders bacx. Housing Expediter Frank R. Crseilon mid meanwhile that he might "be able to take over' 1 CAP'S bousing functions if congress kills that agency. Science—Secretary o f War Robert P. Patterson told congress the emphasis of military research is no longer on the atomic bomb but, on means of deliVFirinrr it-aircraft and guided 'missiles He urged approval of bills to create a. national science found-ilion. Racketeering _ A Philadelphia produce merchant told a House expenditures subcommittee that n Teamsters Union (AFL) local drove him temporarily out of business. The subcommittee is investigating alleged labor racketc-j.-fiiE;. Newsprint—An Agriculture Department spokesman told a sen- committee invesiii;:ittiig tne newsprint shortage that prospects lor manufacturing ncwspiint in Alaska were "highly Invor.ibic." Social Security -Rep. Hon-.ci- All- Bell, R. ore., called for new social security legislation t o cover nil citizens over eo. He said present laws excluded neirl? h»H of all civilian jobs from their protection. Sugar—Tlie Agriculture Department urged continuation of tugar controls nt least until March 31. 1348. A spokcsma.i said in!lotion! otherwise will squeeze housewives nnd small Industrial users cut ot the market. House epublican Floor leader Charles A. Hallcck and Danucraiic Leader Sam Rnybini agreed that members should not make 'Marshall's Job any hai-ilsr by .-.peaking against Russia ,ic.v. Tho proposed truce, however, wouM not stop the House campnisi against u S. Communists- Tribunal, However, Cuts Union's Fine to $700,009, and Lewis Must Settle $10,000 Assessment Jaycees Expect 400at State Meet Blyrhevifie Group To Be Host at Annual Convention The convention committee of the Junior Chamber O f Commerce met last night to outline plans for the state meeting of the Arkansas .Junior chamber here April 18-20 and reported today that more than 300 delegates have indicated their •intentions of atlcndlng the conclave. '•• By convention -time,- the comm'.l- tee expects a "toTal or 400 Jaycees icpresenting all. of the 20 clubs in Arkansas on hand. A lull program Of entertainment and business meetings for the three days is being planned by the committee, which is working to stage a record convention of state Jayeees. On the convention committee are Otho stanfielri, chairman; jun Smothermon, treasurer; Rol'.uut ' Bishop, in charge of registration.*; | Dill wyntt, program director; J. T. I Sudbury, in charge of cr.tcitain- ment; and Elbcrt Huffman., public- I ity director. Double Primary Ban is Debated Baarden of Lcachville Fights Proposal to Aid Political Leaders BY BOB BKOWN (United Press Staff Correspondent! LITTLE ROOK, Ark., March (i. '(UP>—The Arkansas Senate today approved 18 to 13 a. proposed constitutional amendment which would ...it ii« v lemaming controls aooiisn Ine double primary election rents, sugar nnd rice" he said svsteni in I ho <;t«to i <-v,.< ,u;- ^ ._,; ' Sabath of Illinois Concerned Over Soaring Cost of Living By GRANT Dp, I.MAN , vc,,,, ASHINGTON, March f,. ,. - ..—• »«» dean of the*House, asserted thnt prices now arc even higher than ithe black market level which prevailed dur- ins price control. '•Tlie ste.idy niicl rapid rise of prices has made it virtually Impossible," he said. •••lor- Ajnerican cilizans and homcmakers oil fu'en incomes—whellier workers, clorfa professionals, annuitants or pcu- tc 0 - 11 ? 1 '""" 1 ' 0 m " intlliu dec ent living In a slatcmetit prepared for House delivery. Sabath said he would inlrodiice a resolution asking nn investigation by the HoTlse Agriculture Committee. He said the committee should look particularly into the price of meats, dairy products, fruits and vegetables. Rep. Clifford R. Hope, 'R.. Kan. chairman of the Agriculture Committee, declined to comment. Bui ft ranking committee member said food prices should start dropping soon. He said he Vvould oppose an investigation. Ssbatli said that on Fcb 25 the authoritative nun &. Bradstrcct index of prices of 31 principal lood items reached an all-lime high. "Those figures," he said, "were confirmed by every olhcr private nnd official index of the cost of living and ibitterly confirmed by every American housewife whim she went to the store." S-.'ialh blamed current high prices directly on the scrapping of most price controls last October following "such a propaganda n;-.t- llc of distortion, misrepresentation and half-lruths as we have icl- y. dom seen." "iVow a new propaganda war is underway ngnin.st consumers to kill the last remaining controls on , , . "Yet this Republican Congress is Cotton Growers Warned to Meet New Competition MEMPHIS, Tenn., Mar 6.—(UP) —Cotton research must uncover new methods of lowering production costs if tlic smith's No. i cash crop is to compete successfully with synthetic fibers, E. D. White, assistant secretary of agriculture, ftcclnrcd here yesterday. White urged cotton farmers to support expanded cotton research ay relaying- important research daia to the planning levels where piograms are prepared. Production costs must be lowered by cither cheaper 3437 3242 3397 3198 Sens. aw. -Lookadoo of Arkn-' filled with pity for" the poor mile delphia and L?e Benrdcn of Leach- j rich boys with their hands in ihe vine charged 1 that the measure consumers' pockets I think it Is would permit county political lead- time the American public should crs to perpetuate themselves in ol- learn the facts. I think It is lime „'., , ,, the unending ralct on the nuUllc The resolution will be considered should be exposed for what It is " by the House in a special session Sabath said the profits at imsi- Uniight. Introduced by Sen. Ben; ness and industry in relation to bmilh of Jonesboro, the resolution,; cost., were running 2s to 400 per would permit the name of n canoi-'ccnl higher than before the war. date polling n plurality in a single —. primary to be placed on the gen-; WKATIIEK ' cral election 'baltot. .MTT/AMC-A-O ,-** .< nn? s^eitcd™ oT $£.*££ ^ ?T^°" ™* " stitutional amendment^; rVriu" ,, ?f F ! ^ " S l ° t " ly nml '°~ mended by the legislature, it will' continued"co'kl d> ' R " C ' be placed on the 1943 general elcc-| lion ballot. ! ~ ~ In other action, the Senate concurred In a memorial resolution introduced by Rep. Ij. H. Autry ol Mississippi County, it would request Congress to amend the national school hot lunch act to enable Ihe government to bear expenses of administering the program at a slate level. Meanwhile, the House reversed s previous nction and approved o4 lo 0 the biennial appropriation of the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission. The appropriation or $542,200 annually failed 72 to 13 on Feb. 20 when the self-slylert economy bloc, reached the peak ol its strength in the house. Two Missco Bills Passed in House Measures Provide Salary increases For Aides of Courts ReadytoFunction Directors Elected At Meeting Attended By 150 Businessmen I»V A. A. l-KKIWHJKSON (Cuiirii-r Nows Stuff Writer) OSCEOLA. Ark.',' Mm-, tl.-0.scc- olua loiiu-Koiiiilii chamber of Commerce bccnuK! a reality when the constllullon, by-laws and articles ,,f Incorporation for thnt civic organization were accepted unanimous- V nt a muss nicelln(j of nearly ijso I'lttv.cns Inst nlKht in Hie Court House (here, This acceptance by a lepresonl- atlve group of business men and fnrincr.-i from Orccnln aim South Mississippi County constituted the In- 1 "! major step in rcallnlni: lotii;- slniullng Plans for n chamber of Commerce there, for which tho report of ovgnnlwitlonal plans wns submitted |,,M night by n stcci-lng cemniltlee uppolnlqd for that purpose. •First move In nctlvntlng the ,,ow Chamber or Commerce was the election of a Board of Director.-; H. C. Ohlendorf, chairman of the noinlnntlng committee sc t up by ihe steering group, submitted a list of 15 names nnd when no further nominations wore forthcoming from Hat wns ncccptcd Red Cross Fund Near$5000Mark Two More Areas Go Over Top in Drive For Funds for 1947 rlcrVim" f "'i ~"" 11 """- u WHS me Nearly $uoo wiis added yesterday c r,i\? ," , BO!I1 ', 1 ' °' Dlrccl< "'-' ; ' H. .afternoon and tills morning to the G 0 " 1M rf ' —' -" "-'Red Cross drive funds. bringing the total to dntc to $4000.03. From Huys Sullivan, drive coin- inlltceinnn at aurdctte came $164.3(1 this morning, exceeding the s]60 'lUoln set tliero. Promised Land also went over the-top 115 $11350 was reported by .R.,;yv'. Clalnci,. drivo worker there. .The Promised lland Bureau Predicts Colder Weather, Add.itional Rain •Additional iiiln and coldei Wrn- U) CllH Off ,„„. "• nationwide coal strike. Ihe court upheld the *10,0«0 flns Imposed on Lewis It reduced ' to $100,000 tho fine of $3,S>00,OOOJtn? Posed on tho union, provided tho UMW "fully complice*'• with Uie low m (.oui I orders ngnmst It Chief Justice rred ivr Vinson - thcr were p.-cdtcted ty the Little Rock Weather Bureau Tor <H1ythe- ville and 'North Aikunsas tonight, und tomorrow. Robert E. Blaylock, official wcii- tlicr observer lor aiytlievllle, this lornlng reported u precipitation ol .64 or one Inch civcrnlelil, and a low timi]icnilurc of 35 degrees this Ihn ttoor. tliut unaiiliiiously. Named to «erve on the first e rs Hoard of Directors of tlio Osccoln Chnmbo|- of Commerce, ( ,n u slag- «cred-tcrml,b(is!a', were .the. fellowIng: * \' For ono-ycnr terms— Steve Hnlph, Ark., March 0 - Mil designed to prevent transfer of hearings on misdemeanor trials from one Justice of the 'to — , louls acorijg, nnrrcll Crane, Dane Fergus and R. w. Butler. Pot two-year Iprnu— Mnyor «cn IJlltlei '' Fabcr While. Bam *• — by the Mouse and the Senate late yesterday. The bill, introduced by Heps, E C. Fleenian and Leslis N. Speck of Mississippi County, provides thai , —- ..-- n -.^ u .v., ,„, ™»nil misdemeanor sulk "sliall be «Moratlon and action at the n ll- tned in the township •within which " ' . , in.jn •,•, || nt.', QIUII Hodges, Joe W. Rhodes and H. c. Bryan. [•'or three-year terms—E, M. Jnf- fce, J. C. Buchanan, Arthur Uog- eis, atcvo W. Bowkcr nnd George Florida. Al least five major Issues to launch active operation ol the Chamber arc scheduled for con- an ysuch offense was committed " Speck explained that Ihe propo fal does not elfcct municipal or circuit courts nnd does not deny any man n change of venue. The House also nprovcd and lent lo Ihe Ssnf.te a bill increasing the salary of Iwo court reporters in Ihe circuit court for the Second Judicial District of Arkansas. The bill, introduced by the entire Mississippi County House delegation raises the salaries from $3,000 to $3,OCO. The House also approved and sent lo the upper chamber a bill raising Ihe salaries of the clrcull and county clerks in Mississippi County. II was also introduced by the entire Mississippi County delegation, nnd provides $4,200 a year for the cireuil clerk and $3,600 lor the county clerk. Faces Auto Theft Charge Don Oraham, 22, who gave lown ns his home, waived preliminary hearing on charges of grand larceny and was bound over for Circuit court action this morning In Municipal Court following his arrest Tuesday night for the theft of a car here. Bond was sct nt 61000. The car wns recovered and Oraham arrested by city police shortly after it was reported stolen. three-day meeting of state dircc- M«n 9<i« .»«' l ors ., an<1 commltteemen of the 20™ 2800 ^.KEIIT" n " (i m *« tn " A " ml "- To Observe Army Week The meeting n cxl Wednesday night, of Hunt Lloyd Post 2276 of the Veterans of Foreign Wars will Army Week, it ;wn s decided at a meeting of the post last night in the Wetenkamp Cotton Co. office. Three new members weir repnrled nl Ihe niceling. Truman Key Figure in US Battle With United Mine Workers WASHINGTON, March fi. (U.R)-Thc case niijiflil well have been titled "Hiiri-y S. Truman vs. John L. Lewis." Actually, lh c proceeding before tho Supremo Court was called "The. United Stales of America v.s. Thf> Untied - " Mine Workers of America . . But it was President Truman who. when tlic country was threatened with a crippling coal strike last No- vvcrnber, declared no-quarter war against the coal browed champion. miners' black- Lewis had fought the government before and won. This time he ran up against an unmovnble little man from Missouri determined to establish which wns the stronger, the UMW or the USA. Ill federal district court the USA won the first major engagement. Lewis nnd his union were fined $.1,510,00(1 for contempt of n rmirll order 'directing them to call off a strike of 400,000 soft coal miners. Tlfl district court agreed with the government that the national welfare was at stake. Lewis began the battle by issuing a "no contract, no work" strike notice for No\>. 18 after an unsuccessful attempt to negotiate n new agreement with Interior Secretary J. A. King. Kriig, ns solid fuels administrator, was operating the mines under authority of • the President, w,li9 had ordered their .-seizure by the Sro KKV VKiiini: on v»ft r, important first meeting of the Boin-,1 of Directors. Al this meeting the Bonrrf will: D Elect Chamber of Commerce officers from among Us member- chip. The constllullon calls for a president, vice president, secretary nnd treasurer with tho provision thnt the Inst two offices mny be held by the same person. 2) Scl n. budget, to delermlna whnl funds mil.sl be raised lo sup- Port the Chamber during its llrst .venr Of operation. This will be done In part by checking the prlvllcK-j l"x list to seek sources of funds. 3) Launch a membership drive 4) Decide whether or not a full- "nic secretary shall be hired. 5) Conduct final examination of aitJcle.-! of incorporation before filing them. To Hire Secretary Approximately $5100 will be needed to see the organization thiou(;h 1U first yenr. assuming the hiring "f a full-time secretary and clerical ntd, Mr. Rhodes stated In SUB- Ijesllng plans for [und-rnislnR. Tins amount would pay for a secretary bee OSCKOI.A c. of c. ,,n i'.-.gc 'i One Killed, Five Injured In Tennessee Accident ,im ( ? O1 5f Vrijl ' E ' ' rc '"'- March C. (UP)-.Alvm B. West, ot Baxter, was killed and live other persons were injured today whim the au- lomcbile In which they were passengers skidded and overturn^ near here. nson wiotc the Majority opinion He said Lew/s and the union "deliberately icfu^cd obedience" to « valid couit order and "determined its validity for themselves " y By TO doing, ho 8Bld u , nt their ptrll." Vinson- said l«wh, oy hu open donnneo of the lower courf) wafe nl emptliiK to "rcpudiato nnd ovsi- rlde the Instrument of lawful government " v l atl should have been thrown Truman May Aid Greeks WASHINGTON. March 6. (UP) — Senate Democratic Leader Albci W. Berkley said today Unit he believes president Truman will soon ask Congress to authorize a GrecS loan of about $250,COMOO. N. YTstock 2:00 p.m. JiinUtinns: A T and T Ainer Tobacco Annconda Copper .. Beth Steel Chrysler Coca Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors 'Montgomery Ward Int Harvester ... Republic Steel .... Socony Vacuum .. Studcbnker Standard of N J Texas Corp Packard 109 1-2 78 1-3 41 1-* <J4 1-4 1D2 5-a 15G 38 53 61 1-1 83 1-4 30 3-8 ' 14 1-4 M 5-8 63 7-B 58 1-4 ' 7 1-8 U S Sli'el 76 1-4 ere. y miotn was tlOS. lilythcyllli! contributions netted SMI.:!!) leflterdiiy, luhierl In liy Olho Slanflcld, who reported'Unit sclicltntlons for. his. area Iroiri Broadway to llailrond were not complete as ycl.' ' Miss Marjoric Olenn, fund cam- palgil representative from the St. Louis Red cross office, area head- luiirtcrs for the chapter here; was In Hlythevllle yesterday and expressed her favorable impression of the progress of the local drive. She suld bettor progress hns been shown Oils year at this point In the campaign than In previous drives as the quota has been nearly half reached [n tlic first week. Osceola Provides $1400 in Drive To Aid Red Cross OSCEOLA, Ark,, Mar. 6—A total of $1400 wn.s collected In the 1847 i Red Cross Fund 'Drive here, It was announced at a dinner meeting held to officially conclude the drive Tuesday night at tl-.c grade school. A special guest at ihe meeting was Miss Mnrjorle Olenn. field rcp- rorcntatlvc of the Midwest Division of Arkansas Red Cross. Joiner Merchant Dies In Memphis Hospital Funeral services were held yesterday for Wlllpn Joseph Goiide.iux of Joiner, Mississippi County merchant, who died Tuesday al Kennedy Veterans Hospital In Memphis cflcr n long Illness. He was 54. . Rites were held at the residence with the Rev. Louis jnticsko offi- clntlng. Burial Cemetery. was in Bnssclt Mr. Goudeaux had lived In Joiner 25 years and for more than 15 years had operated stores at Joiner and in the Chelford Community nearby. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Jessie Mae Goudeaux; his daughter, Elizabeth Goudeaux; his son, Wilton Goudcaux Jr., all of Joiner, his sister, Mrs, Elma Hart of Memphis and his brother, A. M. Goudentix of Ncltlelon. Citizen.-; Funeral Home of Wesl Memphis was In chnrgc. Mrs. B. L. Gibson Dies In Her Home in Dyess Mrs. Prances Modulo Gibson. 58, died yesterday Rft-j.-iiotm, r o'clock at her home In • Dyess. Sh« was the wife of B. L. Gibson. Arrangements for funeral services had not been mario at' noon today, In addition to her husband, slv> Is survived by five daughters, Mrs. Grace Uoyd of Kiythevilio, Mrs Ruby Brown of California, Mis. Messie Lnngston of • Blythcville, Mrs: Rosle • Lnne of Chicago and Mrs. Gladys Sanctm of Buffalo. Texas; and five ions Jesse, Frank, Lloyd and Worlay Gibson, all of Dyeis' nnd Leon»i-rt Gibson Jacksonville, Fla. --.-._..., Murphy nnd Wiley' l, m i B ffi' <1 £.jSS??* d . T«ey held the out Jubilees Hugo 'L Blsclc and Wil- llnm Oi Douglns.voted to uphold tho conviction!., but toofc tho position thnt no fines should actually be levied if Lswll and the union now comply with tho court ordeis Justice Robert H Jackson con- ouircd with tho majority In upholding the convictions, but dissented from part of its legal reasonlns Bccmiso of the urgency of the ewe, the high court handed dowE W. dcclhlon without warning shortL nftjer noon today. Ordinarily, court decisions arc delivered- OH Mondaysi -. utllon h " d Announcement of the decision oil mm ,° r( S f n° MOUS<> dr6W »<*"»»« from both Democrata and Repub- Ucans,The announcement was made by Rep. Clarence J Brown, R o during debate on a bill to give BoulV ih held that r,f i, n wcro Pf c P° r ly found"gui'lt* of .both .criminal and civil cotf- tempt. » The high court held that neither the Nurris-LaGuardla Act, limiting Uio right of federal courU to Issue Injunctions In labor disputes nor the War Labor Disputes-Act cnrred (,hc government from; oS- taining an injunction ' to ~ " the strike. • ''•."' •The court upheld'TbSth'' Goldsborough's original temporary -re- strnlnlng order and the ttreUtninary injunction issued at' the end of the contempt trial..--.. .;„,.."' Refused to Obey Injunctions }t jC-wiB-suii j thc- union were cori- : vicied, because: they refused'- ? tb i.bey these Injunctions. .' ' ' ^ The government, 'on direct'or- ders from President Truman o&r taincd the Injunctions pending decision on its request for a declaratory judgment .that Lewis him no light to terminate his contract; with the government. "The restraining order sought to preserve conditions until the cause could be determined."' Vinson said, "nnd obedience by the defendants would have secured; this . rcsulC'' "They had full opportunity to comply with the order of the div tricl court but they 'deliberately' refused obedience' and determined for themselves the validity of the order. Vinson said that immediately following the Goldstorough announcement of tho guilty, verdict, Lewis stated 1 openly in court that he and his union would adhere to their policy of defiance. '••.•• "This' policy,. as the evidence showed," Vinson declared, "was tne Jerm center of an economic piri- lysis which was rapidly extending itself from the bituminous coal mines into practically every other major industry of the United States. It was an attempt io repudiate and nvcrrlrie the Instrument of lawful government in' the very situation In which governmental action was Indispensable.". The majority said that the record clearly warranted a fine, of $10,000 against Lewis personally for criminal contempt. North Missco Scouts To Hold Court of Honor The North Mississippi County District <y the Eastern Arkansas Area Council ,of the Boy Scoufs of America will hold's Court of Hott- o"r March 31, it was announced '0- day by Cecil Lowe, advancement chairman. ' The meeting has be«n tentatively i srt for 8 o'clock »t the First Melh- irdlst church here.
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