The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 10, 1947 · Page 1
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March 10, 1947

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, March 10, 1947
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VOL, XUII— NO. 297 BlythevlUe Daily Blytheville Courier — __™ ! DO««*NT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHKA OT ARK *„,». /^ ^ ^.Tr 1 "™- ** ±^ J-J W T O DelaysOpening Of Election Cnfesf Trial .Circuit judge Charles W. Light of 1'aragould, In Mississippi county ^Circuit Court in Osceola today delayed opening of the Jack Finley Robinson-William Berryman elec- iion contest trial Involving the Democratic nomination for sherlfl In the August 13, 19« primary, until the ballot boxes can be delivered into the custody of the court. An order was Issued this morning for delivery by Miss Elizabeth Blythe, county clerk, of the original bailot boxes, tally sheets and other election data for the main primary. A similar order went to Miss Delia Puitle, county' treasurer, who is custodian of a second set of boxes which contain the duplicate bal- lofs. The orders for the ballot boxes were Issued after the court had received information that the original ballots, tally sheets and poll books from the main primary may have been destroyed alter proper authorization had been made to burn the records for the preferential primary held two weeks earlier. - , , -The court was informed that it wr-s necessary to use one of the county's two sets of ballot boxes in the-November general electlofl. In carrying out the judge's instructions for destroying . ballots which were in no w ay Involved In the contest growing out of the second primary, it appears that .the original records for the second primary were inadvertently destroyed. ( The final determination of the election contest, it was indicated today, will hinge on the records reflected by the duplicate ballots which are In the custody of the County treasurer. Loss of the records delivered' to . the. county clerk, however, would complicate the trial procedure and possibly cause the trial to last much longer than it wouid otherwise have required to settle the issues. The two county jf:"i~:ai.i who are custodians of the ballot; were scheduled to appear afternoon to report on the disposition which had been made of the records of the piimnmy, out of which the contest grew. ;Mr. Robinson, who was credited) with' having receiver! 3,861 votes when the returns 'were certified last ; August . by the Mississippi County Democratic : Committee,, brought the contest against Wil• Ham •Berrmyman, -who--then was serving as BlytlievU!.''c chief oi police. He was credit-a with 4,093 votes, a total of 232 more l.han his'lone opponent, to receive the party, nomination, 1 and .was elected without opposition in :)i e November general election. He has been serving as sheriff since Jan. 1 Validity of approximate!'-/ 1,400 votes was challenged by Mr. Rol>- inisorrin his elertion contest action, while on cross-complaint, Sher.ff Berryman questioned th» legality , of upwards of 3,000 votes. .Once the trial of the litigation actually gets under way, the court must'determine the legality of the votes challenged by thc two candidates and their legal r.gunsel. Court attaches agree that -it may take more than a month to complete the trial if the litigants proceed with all bf thlr challenges. • .Since the litigation could not bc terminated in advance of thc general election last November, it leaves the contestant in a position where his victory, if he wins the case, will bc only a moral one. Should the court in Its final decision, rule that Mr. Berryman was not legally the nominee as a result of the Democratic primary, it would h?ve the effect of voiding the results of thc general election and create a vacancy in thc office of sheriff a nd collector in Mississippi County. Dismissal of the election contest proceedings for any reason, will mean that sheriff Berryman would continue in office for the remainder Of the two-year term which began Jan. i. In the event the office should be declared vacant, Gov. Ben Lanr^ would fill the vacancy by appointment. Under Arkansas law, the ap- iwintce would not be eligible to seek this particular office at ihc conclusion of the term for which hc might be appointed. Thc first hearings in the case were concluded before Judge Waller N. Killough of Harrisburg, whose term as circuit judge expired Dec. 31, 1946. He was succeeded by Judge Blytlicvllle Herald Mississippi Valley Lead« NORTHS* BT ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI Lilienthal Gains 8-1 Approval In Committee Vote Nomination Heads For Bitter Fight On Senate Floor WASHINGTON, Mar. 10.—CUP) -The Senate Atomic Energy comm-tee today aproved, a to 1, the d sputed nomination of David E, Lilienthal lo bc chairman O f the O. •.-. Atomic Energy Commission Sen.'John W. Bricker, R., o., cast Inp only negative vote. Committee Chairman Bourko B. Hlckenlooper said he would ask thc senate to consider his committee's action at th c completion of present Senate business—possibly Wednesday. alter nesday. The committee vole crime si* weeks of public hearings Tlie nomination headed for a bitter fight on the Senate floor. Sen. Kenneth McKellar, D., Tena. Lihenthal's most outspoken foe, premised the "dnmnest fight you've ever seen." The committee also approved the nominations of four others to be members of J.he^ commission ami Carroll Wilsot?'to be general manager of the atomic project. Bricker and sen. Edwin o. Johnson, D.. Colo., voted against the nomination of Sumner T. Pike, former member of the Securities an<i Exchange . Commission, to be an atomic commissioner. They likewise vote/i against Wilson. Lewis L. Strauss, former New York investment banker, William W, Waymack, former editor of the DCS Moines, (la.) Register and Trl- bune, and Robert P. Bachcr, atomic scientist, were approved unanimously as commission members. Brlcker's vote against Lilienthal Put him In the same camp with Sen. Robert A. Taft, R., O., who has announced he will vote against „„„ Illllenlhl » 1 «'hen the nomination court this ! come s up In the Senate. The committee vote verified the split in senate Republican lender- ship ranks over the nomination. Senate President Arthur H. Vandenberg voted for Lilienthal. Also voting for Lilienthal were Hirkenlooper, a nd sens. Eugene Milliken, R:, Colo., William F. Knowland. R., Cal.. Brien McMahon, D, Conn., Richard B. Russell, D., Ga., Edwin . p. . Johnson, D., Coio., and Tom Corinally, D.. Te'x. Conally and Vandenberg «-ere not present at thc meeting but left their proxies. Connolly vote<i only for Ulienlhal's nomination, explaining that he was not prepared to vote on the remaining appointments. The committee vote came after fcten. Claude Pepper, D., Fin., snid President Truman agrees with him and Sen. James E. Murray, D., Mont., that "forces of ambitious militarism and isolationism" are behind the fight against Lilienthal. Pepper said the President had registered substantial accord with thc views they expressed in a recent letter to him. Their letter said the opposition to the former TVA chairman was based on "greedy elforts to establish private monopolies in the field of atomic energy." McKellar and Taft have accused Liliehlhal of condoning communism in TVA. Bricker indicated he would make a statement later explaining his vote. Lilienthal was headed for a hard fight on thc Senate floor. In addition to Taft and Bricker, such GOP leaders as floor leader Wallace H. White. Me., whip Kenneth S. Wher- iv. Neb, and Chairman Styles Bridges of the Appropriations com- miltee have announced they will vote against him. Light, whose first connection with the case was during the pre-trial conference held In Blytheville iast month. Counsel for Mr- Robinson includes Claude F. Cooper, T. J. Crowder and.Gene E. Bradley. Sheriff I Berryman Is represented by w. Leon Smith, Graham Sudbury and C. M. Buck. Only a few spectators were in the courtroom when the case was called for trial this morning. Infant Rites Held Funeral services were held yesterday afternoon at the Methodist Church in Luxora for Bobby McCarn, two, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert McCarn. who died Saturday morning at their home near Luxora He is survived by his parents and three sisters, Mary Louise, Peggy Ami and Billic Ray. Cobb Funeral Home was In charge. N. Y. Cotton Mar. May . July . Oct. . Dec. . 3533 3420 .... 3215 3264 ZSS3 3000 .... 2890 2920 3573 3527 3373 3459 3412 3457 3212 3262 2954 2997 2875 2914 Where World's Eyes Focus as Big ;Four Meet _in J YTHEVlLLE..ARKANSAS. MONDAY, MAUCI1 10, 19.17 Con. Marshall Bidault With postwar crlcos bedeviling Europe, nil eyos secretive walls thc Big pour's foreign ministers with Germany. Molotov will be on thc Kremlin, In Moscow, within whose hitherto pictured below, strive to reach agreement on pcncn lu- Missco Form Bureau Drive Nearing Goal With 2260 paid memberships already turned in to the secretary- treasurer, thc 1947 Mississippi Oiunty Farm Bureau drive is over 90 per cent completed In the Osccola district, according to John E Grain, president. Expressing his belief that Mississippi county should have 5000 mem- "irs. Mr. Crai n £ ald it was expected that the number in the Osccola 0:stnct will exceed 2500 durine thc next 10 days. Fight communities in South Mis- s'PPi County have exceeded their membership quotas. They are Bas- ^ett. crews Lateral, carson Lake, Coleman Lateral, Driver, Luxora, Oiceola and Wilson Burdette. Victoria and Pecan Point have reached Oo per cent their quotas ^vhilc Frenchman's Bayou and Whitton have obtained 70 per cent of their goals. It was reported, only partial reports have been received from Etowah. Grldcr. Hatcher, Keiscr, MilHgan Ridge, Slillman and West Ridge. Tlie membership drive In Soulh Mississippi - lory dinner. Red Cross Drive Hearing Goal Cash Receipts Hit $7452.08 Against Quota OF $10,092 Contributions received here over :he week-end boosted the 19« Red 3 - r >* 5s fi'nanciar r cairipalgii.to'$7452 08, nearly 75 pe,- cent of the $lo'- 002 sought In North Mississippi County this year. To Saturday morning's $0178.60. n previously reported $900,48 from Manila and $44 irom Brown Spur were added and from .-Irive committeeman MiUon Bunch In Yarbro came an additional $42, which with a.previous remittance of $110 sent the $150 quota for that community "over the top." Clear Lake, in the area under drive sub-chairman E. W. Nichols, turned in $75 to reach Its goal and ind'caterf that there was more to follow. Boosting the total collected so far from his section from Railroad to Broadway to $543.43. otho Stanfield turned in S112 today. Allen Pickard and Melvin Hnlsell, in :harge of collections from suburban tctai] organizations, have reported fiat $97 has been obtained from those sources thus far. Another $100 Was donated by Hie four Kirby stores here. 'An additional $61 was turned in loday from Promised Lfind by B. L. Gaincs, drive leader there. This community had previously remittee! $112,50 and now exceeds its S1C5 quota by $68.50. Babson Locates Blytheville in Richest, Safest Area in Nation Blytheville has been p%ed by Roger Babson, woi'lcl- tnmcd economist and business analyst, within „ area in the heart of the United States which l lu terms is the .infest tiom attack in the event of future wars, and the richest area ID time of pefice. - * — Mr. Bsbjon Is deeply. concerned i _ ., _ ""'•"'-"""Police Recover McDaniel Loot Surprise Raid On Negro House Gains Loot But No Robber Nearly 'all of thc loot taken from the W. N. McDaniel Grocery Thnra- trv.,-, i,~ , - •"• •• '"• ( ^ n y night, was recovered bv Cilv 1E47.— Only a world spiritual awuk-i Police early Sunday morning It via- enmg can prevent World War III.' announced today by chief of Police If another, war comes, some of our. Chnrley Short large coastal cities will bc destroy- Chief Short said that police vwe ed The military.should be given given the i,mne of n Negro V W ctev'T,,? " OW M:™™* th ° SC J ° nt!S ' n " ns J ' W ' Wilson alias Lc; cities, but, in addition, our gov- Roy Allen as crnnient should now inaugurate a nnri when the of America and In' a special tlcle, to the Courier News nnd olK- er newspapers within' his "safety crca" which takes in most of Arkansas, Missouri, Kansas and Oklahoma, he tells of his reasons behind the founding of Utopia College in Eureka, Kan. Biythevllle is on the very rim of of Mr. Bubson's area, but ncvcr- the-lcss it is within thc area Here is Mr. Babson's article: WHY I AM COMING TO KANSAS By Roger W. Katsoii '-' BABEOX PARK. Pla., Mar. 10. nowbc Tl should include movin, the , ."%„?'*"> tllc ^ " l s isnec to his tcrl "to Dr. Milton E.Webb Opens Optometry Office Here Dr. Milton E. Webb, optometrist has opened an office at 1011 Hearn St. Dr. Webb, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Webb, served in tin: Army as a first lieutenant a:v:l was assigned to Eye Clinics at various hospitals beofrc receiving his discharge last Summer. E'rior to entering seivlco, l,e practiced optomctry i u Chicago, ami' He did post-graduate work as a staff member of th Central .Area of the United Slates. Naturally, the real estate and allied Interests of these large cities will violently fight such decentralization programs, but nevertheless they should be insisted upon. Otherwise their populations may starve freeze or be killed if World War HI comes. '•'Whatever Is done concerning these .coastal cities,thc _.. uiitlcr a studio couch in the Negro's homo Mr. McDaniel's credit books were the only items missing from the articles taken from the store. Thc loot recovered consisted of 40 pounds of sugar in five po.mcl bags. >i case of small canned cream 4 dozen eggs, B pounds of T-brme steaks, 6 two-pound cartons of lard 2 pounds of butter, 2 pounds of nronlp of cl . lccsc ', 2 * llcl < s °f hologna, 8 pounds the great benuir'-Anrtmild 1'-??"?"* mcnt '- 12 - "°"'"" of »» strengthen their resources ""keen ' 'Ji 1 C " SC antl " 1M! o[ »«<"-'»l their children at home and hues? TT" B<>ocls ' ' 2 n ™-l>ound sacks their money where They make >>. 0 - f -"°. ur> -'' Cilrkms of Oe^cUes, 2 pounds of s.iusnge nixl 5 pounds of rice. they make it. This Central Area will not only bc of any part'of thc United States. "When thp rest of the country is panic-stricken and knows not where to turn, this Central Area . ' bs prepared to take thc lead 1 - Arrest Former Alabaman and in a strong 0/f fofgej . y ^^ so fur hat! made nooc but his apprehension his rccupi is expected moral and economic position. 16.000.CCO people win then bc independent of the rest of the country can bc the nucleus ot the and better Democracy which Paul Bridges. 27-year-old formrr Alabama resident who has lived here for the past three weeks. w:'s " ThB ^ographical center of this rich Area is Eureka, Kan., which --.. .. Bridges Is alleged to have check for .532. using the na . „ ... & nil! of No. 520, A. F. and A. Chicago. Maximum Temperatures Again Available Here Reports of thc highest daily temperatures recorded here were again made available with the installation yesterday of a new maximum thermometer by Rolwrt E. Blaylork, official weather observer. This instrument replaces Ihe one Weather ARKANSAS—Mostly cloudy. Occasional rain tonight and Tuesday n west portion. No tniix>rt»nt wea- tlicr changes. from the u. s. Weather Bureau In Little Rock. First maximum temperature recorded by this thermometer was yesterday's high of 42 degrees. During last night the mercury dipped 10 degrees to a low of 32, Mr. Blaylock reported. Lowest tcmi>ernt>v<-e dunnpt Salurrhy night was 39 di'- erccs. believing that this Central Area should b2Come the 'Utopia' of America. The College work will bc designed for adttll men and women, given in short Fivc-Wcek- Courscs and limited to families now residing within this Central Area. "A s thc future pends upon the of America de- people of this great Central Area.' I am dedicating mv life to heln them. I agree with Bernard De Vola (sec Harpers Magazine for January. 1041) that thc large Eastern cities have for years been draining this Central .Area of its wealth and people. My efforts will he directed' to reversing this trend, bclicvinc that those who cooperate will both Perform an Important Service to the nation and protect nnd Increase their own property holdings IhrouRh wise estale planning." The check, was used to purchn-ic seven cartons of cigarettes, officers said. Sowell was arrested in Hay!) Mo., where he is allged to have sold three of the cartons. The other four were recovered by police. Services Held Yesterday For Russell Yancey Jr. Funeral services were held yesterday afternoon for Russet: Yancy Jr., who died Saturday morning at the home of his parents at 2007 West Vine Slreet. Rites were held at Cobb Funeral Home nnd burial was at Maple Grove Cemetery. Th c Hcv. p. H Jcnilgan. pastor of Caivu^-y Ba;>Ust Chmvh, olficinlcri. In addition lo his pnccr.ts, ho Is survived by two sisters, Eln l.ou and Almcda. President Will Address Nation On Aid To Greece Talk To Joint Session Wednesday Nooii Will Give Details Of Plan WASHINGTON, Murch 10, (UP) —1'ro.sliteiit Ti'umnn will address tho nation nnd H Joint session of Coti- Bri'ss Wednesday to present "In de- lull Ihi! mailer of p. loan to Greece This HVIJS (uinoimccd today following nn extraordinary conference between (lit) President nnd conui-es- sloiml teulccs of both parlies Sen. Arthur H. Vandcnbcig, u Mich., prcslilcnt pro tern of the Senile, said after the hour and minutes meeting: "Tho Pit'slitenl hus discussed with us in t;reat candor tho sltutitlon Involved In connection with the proposed Greek luiin," Viiiidenherg Is Hllcnt Vimdcnboru raid tho President would iipuw,!' before Urn Joint suasion WcdncBday "lo present the matter In detail to the nnd Ihe country." Vniitteiiljcrg raid lie would mako no further comment" until Mr Triumiu delivers life me.ssnge "That mcnm h c will nsk lojtn ut that time?" asked. SINGLE COPIES FIVE for "Ho will deliver a mcssnijc," Vmi- denucri; aiiswnred. Thirteen milking Republican and Ucniocrullc inumbera of the House nnd Senate attended tho White House meeting-one of tho most Important foreign policy conferences In rcccnl months. The adtnlnlstriUlon wants lo pioi) lf> lll'ntfitil pli-i,.. f, ____ ._ ' f1 shaky Greek govern- the present "lent with nrins nnd money us a road block against the spread Communism. Sen. Scott W. Liicns, D.. of Ill, ^ho conference'in'plane of Ky., tended ben. Albim W. Bn.ikley, D whoso wife died this morning'' The representatives nntt senate were met by reporters and n . lur battery of still and ncwarccl cam. Ho"."' 10 " thcy °' llo «Kl the While Following the conference Mr Tru man is expected to Issue n a tnin- "m , ^Plaining the procedure ho will follow i,n seeking aid f 0r tho Greek government, ' • U. S. plans to help Greece do not contemplate use of u. S. troops Involve, More Th.n Oreri-e ' ' program was expected o consist ot nillitnry aid, but clip- lomiiUc imnrlors looked for nresi- dentini assurances thnt thc onlv American personnel involved would lie ji spccinl mission to ensure pro'n- cr use of the supplies. Senators and representative!) nllke Wccrt that a decision could no ioniser be delayed on the extent to which this country will pledge Its resources to "confine" the spread ol Communism. Por the most nnr* however, they declined to speculate' on what tho decision would bo The Issue wns brought lo n head the recent British ,, olc i,,f orm . Ing this government thnt Brltnin would bc forced to halt her economic nld to thc moderate Grcck govcrnmcnt, on Mnrch 31. Tlie not" made It clear that if tho poslttort thc Western Allies were to bs Sf r i V «'!.i' n iP rc<!t:e ' Amcrlc a would of D' ' Sens, Burtict R. MnybAnk. '• C., and Owen Brcwster, R issue Involved "far more than Greece. nfl for a They felt it also cal- i cexamlmitlon of Amoric m commitments In sll cl, widely sepal Tl " key ' Fm " cc ! "' d Marshall Cautious As German Treaty Sla MOSCOW, H.rch 10, ,|].P.}_Th, n n i tod.y .bout „„ p . m . (U|I , „. » . ,,t ttc ,„, ,„,„ iwo - llouri of iht W - Foar KgJ ,_ ^ diplomatic conclave In- MOSCOW, Mar. lo-lUl') — Soviet Forelun Minister v. M. Molqlov In a surprise move at Hit oulset ol tho Bljf Four Conference opening in Moscow pro- oiluiUon lo the agenda tf " C " e council of fore If n ministers. Of se- "ic iLicuUng was convoked afs |).in. 'by Pjrolgn. Mlntatw V, M Mololov shortly after he had met with Secretary of state George C Marshall who renewed the American bid for a Xour-rwn«f 40-year (ho Mrs. Atben W. Barkley, Wife Of Senate Leader, Dies After Long Illness . 'WASHINGTON, Mureh 10. (UP) -Mrs. A'.'bcn W. -Hniklcy, t'5, wllo • Molotov frttUn The foreign ministers, Molotov Marshall, Emc'it Be*In of Brltalft and Georges Eldault of France drove In their limousines throunh Ji hcnvy snowstorm to the.refur- Ws"«l Avaution House, foui miles from U,r> Kiemlln on the L»nln- ucar e ' e °8« or _,„ rv . .» t **»vjj^u¥, | wp41; ncll puarded by tjie Soviet'mllltla men She years, died at the family liomo nore. At her bedside was tne Kcn- uicky soimtor jind (i.duitKhtcr Mrs MIIX O'ltell Ttultt of Wnshlnglon. Death .came two hours neforo JJiirltlcy was to Jmvo nttondccf a moiiicntous White House oonforonce botwocn President Truman mid £0ngr<?nlonnl leaders to discuss the Gretk crisis, Recommend Cut In Postal Funds, Also Would Lop Nearly A Billion Off Treasury Operations WASHINGTON, Mur. , 10.—(UP) —Rep. Everett M. Dlrkscn, III., a kingpin ill the Republican economy dilve, today defended a proposed »BOi,072,760 slash in Ihe Trcasury- Pval Of/fee appropriation na tho first inovo in IS years toward real thrift. Dlrkjsen le<j off the OOP fight to win quick approval for the first of 'he 1948 govcrinirat money o reach the House floor. He sn|d " democratic cries bills ol State Department officials were known to fcot that T must be Included In any cfl fhl V V 0 , P rc * crvo l"o Poslllt the Western Allies In the ur Eastern area. "phony economy" w crc being uttered by those "using Iho same old Deal arithmetic that has Brought (lie. country to Its present dAngorous fiscal state." Republicans are determined to ??cp th 0 TrcasUry-PoBl office appropriation for tho next llscal year J'PWn to $12,385,015,528 us part of .heir drive to trim W.OOO 000 000 from President Truman's budget Dlrkscii Bald that two weeks ngo Democrats "beat their breasts nnd •nmented thc opinion that a 50- fOO.000,000 cut in the President's budget would endanger national who net as Traffics copj in Russia Molotov presided at the first session which v,os expected &, t^e 'brief nnd largely devoted to formalities. The chairmanship will rotate daily •"Speaking to newspapermen five hours before' the initial session •Marshall reiterated his hope that tho American 4o-jear treaty proposal will be ndcptcd by the dele- 1 gates. Privately, there was more pessimism among the delegates and n belief on the part of the Americans that a. final draft of Hie" Osrmnn treaty probaly can not be obtained at this meeting. ••'•'. Marshall Is Culloiu Marshall qutlined some phases ot the- American policy to American correspondent a short time b'fora he was to sit down with V M 'MoiatW, Ernest Bevln and Oeorge Bidault In ( their first attempt to Ihrcsh -out treaties far 'Qennam and Austria lie emphasized previous statements that the United States wants to win. agreement with. Russia Britain, France for a formal treaty to prevent a revival 6f German militarism. i Marshall's tone since" -reaching Moscow )>«.? been one of' cautious optimism. He has warned that serious difficulties lie before th- negotiators but held oilt hope, that they can be overcome Marshnjl told correspondents he had no present plans -. to" see Pre- mlner Jospf Stalin. Secretary of slate, George C. Marshall was the center 05 .interest as the. newcomer In the-councll. Molotov, Ernest Bevin of Britain and Oeorf.es Bidault of France have negotiated! together for months and know each others methods. Germany Flrit on Agenda ™ It was Marshall'who stnicfc *" major note of cautious ottimifin by warning upon'his »rriv»l-yes- terday that great difficulties' were ahead but predicting they »ould also ° f S "" e Drug Store Robbers Gain $450 In Loot Burglars cntercdUhc Hlnp's Drug Store at Leachville sometime Sune day morning and escaped with ap- „- .ed thc robbery, stated that entrance wiui gained through thc side rear door. Thc window in thc door was broken enabling the burglars to open the night latch. One hundred twenty-nine dollars in moncj- was token from cash registers and drawers, $88.88 ol which belonged to the MalhisBus Lines ot Jonetboro. Mr. Hipp was agent for the bus line. Thc loot consisted of $128 in casli, 12 blrthstonc rings, 3 expansion bracelets, 6 Ingram watcher, I man's wristwatch with diamonds on the dial, an assortment ol mcns and womens watch bands, bracelets and ear rings, a number of razors and billfolds and cigars and cigarettes. Mr. Aiken said that so far no arrests have been made. Late Bulletins WASHINGTON, Mar. 10—(UP) —The Supreme Court today declined lo rule immediately on whether Us mandate directing John I» l.cirls lo cancel his April 1 cnM strike notice should be Is- Micd at once as rcq.uc.strd fc}' Ihe gnvcinnicnt. fccurlty, that It would dull score- ba worked out by peaceful negotta- ---•••- Hon. Prlvatelj the Americans, French and British were more pessimistic. Delegates expected discussion of procedure would domhiile the first few meetings. Substantive Issues probably will not fee 'dlscuss'ea for several days. The British were anxious to begin discussing the Austrian treaty early.'rathcrthan waiting for its place well down on the formal agenda. First oi};tho agenda was,the.cTa- nillitarlzation, denazification and democratization ojf Germany The Sovlels charged that the Western powers' failed to fulfill, thflse Potsdam obligations in their jones Six major specific Germin Issues must be settled before the treaty can be prepared; There are in addition tnree general points which may or may not be determined here: (1) Can Marshall devise a ;way for getting along with the Soviets without violating ibislc American principles? ( ' (2) CanJhe differences'between the •Soviets' and their Western allies Oe sufficiently reconciled «> avoid a. permanent division of Germany between East and West? ' (3) Can agreement oh a final draft for an Austrian'treaty, or something close 'to .it, fee . atfhleve'ci here; "o'r far In advance of the German treaty? The United, States •" itain hopes for fast Austrian Mar- Slalln nnd Molotov In Moscow, and "- foolish twaddle. it Is. said the cut is pro- lately too low and Is short ol the goal," he added. Dirksen "cordially Invited" Democrats to suggest deeper and bro'in- rr cuts, but said hc entertained no hope that they would. "Thc cuts wuicl, the npproorl.i- llons comirtl'lce proofed, plus Ihe new legislation •„ L .jn the posts, deficit, Is ox"^<lv In line with tho estimates ma.v. Ly members O f Ihe legislative budget committee," Dirksen said. 'Latest proposed cut was $882,716,750 from thc Treasury's requested operating funds. It was nnnlnst, this that Dei almc:l their tire virtually nil or it rcprcscnt- rcductlon In the amount of anticipated for next Burglars At Hays Home On Highway 18 Get $8 The L. H. Hays' home on East Highway 18 was entered sometime Sunday afternoon between l iincl 6 and $8.00 In money was taken. The nays family, who" were away closet In the back bedroom. Deputy Sheriff Holland Aiken, who investigated the robbery, said no arrests have been made but several suspects will bc questioned. A. L. Deen Dies Funeral services will be held tomorrow afternoon In Altus, Okla., for A, L. Decn of Altus, formerly of BIylhevlIle and brother of A. S. Deeu and Mrs. W, A. Stlckmoii.' Mr. Deen made his home here severnl years before moving to Altus. The six specific which must be settletf; and on which there has teen a general East versus West division, arc: (1) Economic unity of the four occupation zones. ' (2) The future political.5Iructure of Germany. (3) The Eastern German boundary with Poland. (4) The Western,, boundary jrith France ,and the Ruhr and Sawv (5) Reparations and the.futwe level ol German- industry. , (6) Progress'' with demiliUriii- tion, denazification an* democratization In Germany. , -

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