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PAGE TWELVH Arnalf Faces Knotty Problem Regarding News, Offenders WASHINGTON (ff>—M>k Amnll, Price Stabilization (OPS) publish the new price bots, soon will have to rule on • knotty public Information policy for hi* agency. It's this: should the Office of Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton Open High Low Mar 40*35 4030 4055 May 3M4 4006 3580 July 3905 3917 3887 Oct 3041 3045 3621 1:30 I 4075 3099 3911 3542 New Orleans Cotton Mar May July Oct Soyb Mch J.fay July Sep Open High Low .... 4MO 4071 4055 .... 3988 4003 3914 .... 3895 3912 3883 .... 3033 3039 3019 1:30 4000 3997 3908 3639 eans High 296% 28714 ' 277'ti Low 294'A 286 2S3'.i 276 •?; Close 294 287 283 74 277 New York Stocks A T and T ;. Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copjjer ... Beth Steel Chrysler Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester J C Penney Republic Steel Radio fiocony Vacuum Sturiebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears U S Steel Sou Pac 154 7-8 60 3-4 48 7-B « 1-B the name of n violator when the Agency decides the violation «•«» not willful or the result of negligence? OPS policy as it now stands ssyi no—the name should not be published; the publicity woul'. be unfair If the violation was of Innocent nature. Newspaper editors heading committees on freedom of information say yes—the name should be published; penalties should not be in- lllcterl in secrecy and the public Is entitled to know who the violators are. Policy nutlineil OPS policy clearly culls for publication of names when; J. Any court aclinn Is taken acam.sl a firm or an Individual for celllni! price violation; and ?. when the violator makes a Eel- tlement and pays damages oxcced- ine the amount of the overcharge. OPS regards these in the nature of fines m tionnltles. But. (he name Is withheld when the violator pay.? only the exact amount of the overcharge. Such rcpaymcnls arc made io the purchasers If they can be found; otherwise to the (fovnrnment. Pmser Is nplefalcil OPS delegate to its office of enforcement the power to decide whether there was willfulness—in effect whether, the name or names shall be published. Roth the OPS policy of non-publication and the (telenatlon of authority to enforcement agents-have drawn the fire of spokesmen for the ,„ .-., , American Society of Newspaper 68 5-8 Kdllors (ASNE > and the Associated Press Mniitiglni; Editors Associa- tlon (APME). Protests Varied UrBlng OPS to change Its policy and permit publication of the violators' names, these editors have voiced protests afrnlnsf: 1. Draping a. cloak o 54 3-4 50 1-2 CO 1-8 19 33 1-4 C8 1-2 41 3-8 24 5-8 BLYTHEVILLg (ARK.) COURIER NEW* secrecy 36 3-8 32 1-2j 75 7-8 54 3-8 50 5-8 33 5-8 62 7-8 nro " na 'be violators as opposed lo lho 'hat citizens accused Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYAHDS. Ill <AP>—IUSDA)—Hogs it,000: opened fairly active, mostly steady with some strength early on weights under 220 Ibs; later slow with some unsold; sows mostly steady, spots 25 lower; bulk choice .180-230 Ibs full width of grade 17.50-75; latter paid by shippers and butchers mostly for weights under 220 Ibs packer top 11.50; most choice No. 1, 2 and 3 240-270 Ibs 1650-17.25; 280-310 Ibs 16.00-25; 1EO- 110 Ibs 15.75-17.25; 120-140 Ibs 135015.25; 100-110 Ibs 12.00-13.00; sows 400 Ibs down 15.25-16.00; heavier .sows 13.25-14.75; boars 8,50-10.50. stags 11,50-13.50: Cattle 500, calves 300; mostly around steady in dull cleanup trade; odd loUs and individual steers and heifers utility to low good 25.00-30.- by the stale must be openly and publicly tried." 2, Making enforcement agents "accusers, judge and jury" In de- clrilnK Ihe degree of willfulness and whether the names shall be published. 3. Creating a precedent thai "may Infect other agencies of government under circumstances not equally safeguarded." Japanese Rubbes Estates Sold for Huge Sums KUALA LUMPUR, Mnlnya r/p)— Sales of Japanese rubber estates In Malsya brought $10,600,230 last year. The custodian of enemy property reported If] enemy-owned estates remain lo lie solrl. Proceeds 80 to pay war damage claims A I total of 112.675,970 pounds of rub-1 her has been produced on the enemy-owned estates since the liberation. 00; utility and commercial cows 21.- 21.50. 50-23.50; dinners and cutters 17.50- DIZZY SPILLS, NfftVOUSNfSS ARTHRITIS, STOMACH AILMtNTS W, AK THfDoon ToHlALTH fCKvrco of A * -^.r.*. Frequent Rising &t Night, Lumbago. Lr$ Pains, L^V ol vitality, Quick Relief Regardless of how lonr you tt*Mi s ? lfcred lllcsc symploms, URAL,MI.VKK°lw"n yo'lir''s£ tern, lou can now free your HOi'E MIKEKAI." > TA n Hr.r!Ts' lou need not wall months for i r "s U «1HVr llCSe tll| la r'| l °° S " lb ' JUST A FEW DAYS. K'hcn you hate reached the end of your rope, when jour "?"' i lrc Weakened ami aches and pains get JOB down- when jour eyes no longer sparkle and you are nervnu, and Ured-HOPE MINF.RAI, may be what rour body Is a*ktnt (or. Natural Minerals S A11SO- Us. blended b, nature It ' Urns only natural mineral Mother Nature! Enriched Blood Tbt« miraculous tablet* will enrich yonr blood—give you 3 1 ™ ^P.? 113 energy, »m sc( down to the eansc and slnrt V^'m 7j? r £ an » Torklnu again thos hi '" Ck Powers! you I?^JJ,T c , and .? 00 m»ke life ROCK —- •-IKE IMPACTION IN 'DESCENDING COLON . ..-..ire of this con- to complication*. Guaranteed " T . .SUFFER ANOTHER Kin le tetl lit relief tt« «T*c roar body. 1» thankful T KIRBY K , T. ' " " PRICE S1.M STORES Workers Urged To Resume Jobs 1,500 Pine Bluff Construction M«n Foil to Report PINK BLUFF, Ark. M>-Unicm omcl»U ire urging some 1,500 construction workers to return to their lobs at the Pine Blufl arsenal. This walkout^-thc third big Inljor- managemtnt dispute In Arkansas within the past two weeks—was rnatle public yesterday when construction workers on the multt- milllon-dollar arsciuil expansion project fnllcd to rc|jort to their The workers said tliey arc demanding a Wili , e increase and rc- Instntement of a discharged em- ploye. Officials Decline Comment The employe., nrc memhi-rs of the AFL International nrctlicrhood of Hot! Carriers nnd Common Laborers. Union representatives ami ol- llcials of the contracthiK firm, nlnw- KIIO.V Construction Co. refu.icd to comment on the sltuaihm. However, ruiilo apjicais yesterday rijetl tlie workers to return to their Jobs. And n s | gl , ,-„ lhe union's local ofilce salti "n M-nlkout . . . will not be tolerated |,y die contractor or union." No I'lckel r.lncs Set I-|> No picket lines were .set up nnd workers In other craft.s were not •\ITectcd. The laborers sakl they wanted some 37% cents raise in Uiirir hourly pay. lAst week, strikes stopped con- struclfon at an alumina plant near bauxite and an expansion of the Naval Ammunition Depot near Camden, Both disputes have been settled. IS HIS DARK-ROOM-Hobcrl 3. Mat-Lean of wuymomn, Mass., was blinded while working as a shipping cleric ami now hes learning to he a photographic dark-room tedmici.-m' ot a Tioston studio. Maclean is said to be more adept at certain phases of <iark-room work than many O f |, is co-workers will, vision lies seen lining up a photo-print for the contact printer. 'o/ice Sergeant Tires f Sitting on Keg of Dynamite; Isn't Ready TOLEDO, O. (n - Police Sgt Martin Maher asked his superiors to get him off the kec of dynamite he has been sitting on for nearly n year. The sergeant formally reported that a case of dynamite had been stored in the basement property room directly beneath his safety building post and the police press-room. He said he understood dynamite exploded with a slight Jar after drying and cor- rorllng for a while. "I believe this condition should be checked before some desk sergeants and reporters take a ride into oblivion," the scrj-eant wrote. "I am not ready to B o yet." CEASE-FIRE (Continued from Page I) back to the subcommittee after reaching virtual Agreement on all other points of an exchange plan. Subcommittee-men ironed oul some minor disputes Friday but failed to break the voluntary repatriation deadlock. Feb. 18 niot Mentioned Rear Adm. R. E. Libby said the Commnnlsls nsjaiii broufsht up the Feb. 18 riot In ii U. N. prison compound on Koje Island in which 75 Korean civilians were killed and 139 wounded. The Reds charged that Allied guards "massacred their people with rifles, hand grenades and tanks. Investigation Completed U. S. Army authorities announced in Pusan that a seven-man military board headed by Col. Alex- tinder M. Miller of Montclair. N. J.. has completed its investigation of the Communist-led Kojo riot. Results of (he inquiry will not be released until the report is studied by higher authorities. After the staff officer meeting newsmen asked Nuckols whether Harrow's statement meant there would be no armistice unless the Communists back down on their insistence that Russia contribute to neutral behlnd-the-lincs inspection teams. "The statement speaks for it- Reds Probe Takes Effect Co-ed Suspended In Michigan DETROIT 6P/-A co-ed's suspension by her university and a possible federal fraud case against a witness today pointed up effects of the communism inquiry. At the same time house Un-American Activities Committee Investigators prepared to wind up their present hearing In today's session. They hope to come back next month. Mrs. Lorraine Faxon Mcisncr. 21. pert brunette, was suspended by Wayne University last ni!>ht, Only a few hours earlier she had refused on the witness stand to answer questions. For this the ccmmlttee reproved her. She was Informed of her suspension in a telegram from Wayne president, ' David D. Henry. Dr. Henry said her attitude indicated "cither an unreasonable refusal to cooperate or a piim facie admission cf criminal action on your part." self." was Nuckols" only reply. Staff officers discussing truce supervision and the prisoner exchange subcommittee will meet again at 11 a.m. Saturday In Pan- munjom. Obituaries Iverson Morris Rites to Be Held At 2 p.m. Sunday Services for Iverson Morris, who died yesterday morning, will be conducted at Lake Street Methodist Church at 2 p.m. Sunday. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Viola Morris, »nd a daughter, Mrs. Ruth Gordon, both of Blythevllle. Burial will be In Maple Grove Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home in charge. CASUALTIES (Continued from Page 1) seen the letter or Know-land's request. Knowland has asked for "accumulated non-battle casualty figures" since the Korean War started. Lovett's reply said battle casualties through Feb. 22 numbered 105.992 and that the Army had not been making the non-battle casual- ti-s public In recent months. The defense secretary said these formerly Included men who checked Into sick bays or even asked for an aspirin. He said the defense department had revised Its data under the title "non-battle dead, missing and evacuated sick nnd injured." Lovett said U. S. armed forces all over the world suffered 17.75'i battle deaths from June 20. 1950— the starting date of the Kore.in War — through the end of 1951. There were, he said, "8,935 deaths from all other causes." Total deaths were listed at 26.680. The secretary said only 1.600 of the non-battle deaths were in the Japan-Korea area. Knowland said he also will ask Defense Department spokesmen about reports from Korea that tanks and artillery recently have not been getting enough ammunition. He read parts of a letter from a frontline U. S. soldier, who said: "Our tanks are set upon a ridge and have unlimited targets to shoot at, but they only give them a very limited supply of ammunition, so they fire their load for a day in about a half hour or 45 minutes. "At the rate this war Is going, It ought to last at least 20 years. I think the next step will be to take away the weapons and start throw- ins rocks. It will be cheaper thai way." Uranium Strike Reported THE PAS. Man. (/Fj- -A possible uranium strike has been reported in northern Manitoba. LEACHVILLE (Continued from Page 1) the church. The project fund was begun July 30 and o fried chicken supper was held at the church as the group's first monoy-malclng idea. Food was donated by WMS and church members and sin was netted from this affair. The crowd was £o large extra help had to be called in to feed It. Favors of little wooden spoons bearing the Inscription, "Let's up Interest In civic improvement" were given to all attending. "Hoe-KIUInt" Time The "hog-killing" came about in the last of August when one woman suggested that each member purchase n small piggy bank and "fatten" it on small change —all to go to the sidewalk fund. The person contributing the most was to receive a cash prize. Tills was done, and Thanksgiving the iiogs were "butchered." The contents amounted to S30. Mrs, John Benrden lind the fattest hog. and donated her prize money to the project. Mrs. Gene Higgmbollmin was chairman of this reject and other funds were obtained from bake sales, held at the Lciichville Star, 1520.75), sale of subscriptions to that newspaper (S55), and a drop- in parly at the home of Mrs. A. L. Wallace. She was aided by .Mrs John D. Wells. Mrs. Fred Al->x- ander and Mrs. John Bearden. Photographs o_f this event wvre taken by Mr. Anthony Serlo and $18 was netted from this. A second bake sale netted SIS. Gene Hjgginljotham and Max Reed donated time, nnd the actual labor cost was SM.30. Tom Hass- lett also donated work on the walk. Materials cost about S76.55, as two loads of gravel were donated, and shrubbery cost $10.32. The women also plan lo erect neon signs on the church, with this to be financed from another Now Open! Bjytheville's — ^^^i^^m ••• v^ (A TIRE FOR EVERY WHEEL IN NORTHEAST ARKANSAS) ^^^^^BBI^teff^iv L J-V> 111 ]P»J u. ^ ^. Tomorrow... Saturday, March 1st. . .Blylheville's new lire confer will he open for business. The McCaul Tire Store on South Hijrlnviiy 61 can handle any of your tire problems... Quickly and efficiently. U. S. ROYAL TIRES finil a roiii F i c i c seli-rtioii of famous t ! . S. lloyal tires— for cars, trucks, tractors. Anil, as an aut jliNltriir rcntrr, rized rartury ad- r can lalir care f yiiiir tire cl.iiim without delay. TIRE RETREADING John Burnett, Mgr COMPLETE SERVICE you much moie for your mnm»v. The ilitTcrcncc Is in lite ftill new moulded uilli th odern equipment. Our i\g department will soon be ready lo operate. Whedicr you want (o trade Tor new llrcs, pet your nlil lircs re- treaded, have an expert vulcanizing Job . .. ' you'll find the answer at the McCaul Tire Store of ItlythevMle. Pay us a visit soon. SWATCH FOR OUR FORMAL OPENING* TIRE STORE OF BLYTHEVILLE John Burnett, Mgr. Highway 61 South— Acrow from Swift Oil Mill— Phone 8662 ROYAl ooznci FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 29, I 96a fund. This will ctvst about ana the women already ' raised 5140. • Leachvllle Girl Scouts, und ., supervision of Mrs. Virgil p al " have shouldered the responsible" ly for converting a former Main" Slreet mudhole Into a small but attractive city park, This lot Is owned by the Leachville hank, which in a few years plans to build a new building on that. spot. I'ark Near Completion But until this is done, the area is to lie turned into a park with « drinking fountain, and adorned by flowers planted in the shape '"'Is is a 65 x 190 foot lot and the Boy Scouts are planning to erect white guard posts around the entire area. All is expected to be completed by tomorrow To finance this, the Girl Scouts held a hake sale and raised J20.60 to obtain paint, seeds nnd other needed material. William Carter donated dirt to [ill up the mutt- hole and build up the lot, and Delmar Wilson's road scraper was matte available gratis for leveling 'he lot. j. o. Honnoll also donated a load of dirt. "If we aon'l win this contest" Chamber of Commerce President H. H. (Buddy) Howard told the Chamber this week, "it won't ns because a lot of people haven't worked hard. "Everyone lias worked on a lot or projects antl there has been much overlapping, which lias placed a double and triple burden on many people. "I want to thank each of you who has worked and we hope everyone has been given credit for Ins work and accomplishments, if anyone has been slighted it has been purely tinintentlnnal." Mr, Howard added that the business of improving a town is "like making a living." it never ends. The contest will come and go. but lie and the Chamber hope Lrachvllle will continue to improve its status as it has done in the past year. You see our famous Stetson Whippet sporting events, in office buildings and theatre lobbies, everywhere. And in every situation, it seems 'to bring out the best features and individuality of the ucarer. See for yourself uthy the Whippet is America's best-selling fiat. The STETSON Whippet Creme de la Crcme '15.00 in the new "pedigreed" light tan For sheer personal satisfaction, come in and iry on this wide-bound, luxury-soft, hal of sophisticalc».