The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 25, 1952 · 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:
Tuesday, March 25, 1952
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOJ.UNANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST I.5ISSOURI VOL. XLVIII—NO. 4 Blytheville Cou:ier Blytheville Daily News Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, MARCH 25, 1052 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS 18 INMURKU IN KIVE-I'LY CHASil—Eighteen persons were injured In Los Angeles, six of them seriously, when these five vehicles collided at an iiitcrurbun streetcar crossing, involved were liic streetcar, a huge lank truck, a warehouse truck, and two autos. The streetcar conductor said all passengers in his car were thrown to the floor. (AP Wirephoto) Job of Aiding Storm Victims Continues Red Cross disaster workers in this area aie still laboring long hours to provide shelter, clothing, and medicine for the approximately 2,000 homeless persons in Mississippi and Pemi.seot Counties. 1 ,|, fifteen were kiUed and nearly 100 hospitalized as a result (if tor- nadlc winds which tstruck here Friday evening- Disaster relief stations set up at Manila and Blythevillx? in Arkansas and Cottomvcod Point and Canith- crsvilte In Missouri arc-still in operation and are taking applications (or relief. Miss Annie Meigs, disaster work- tnside Today's Courier News . . . School patrol program offers many benefits . . . editorials . . . JMgc 6. . , . News of Men in Service , . . Arkansas News Briefs . . . slule scluiol syslem disrupted by storms . . . 1'uge 1. . . . Fifteen reiiort for CliicU track At'"-* , . . Cardinal rookie ups scoreless inning siring lo 20 . . . sjmrls . . . I'aee 8. . . . Society . . . Holland News . i . Pave 4. . . . Markets . . . Page 1. WSB Trio Says Board 'Causing Inflation in U.S.' WASHINGTON (AP)— Three industry members of the Wage Stabilization Board said today the board "should go out of business" because it is "causing inflation and de" feating its own purpose." Their statement was further evi-t dence of the bitterness in the controversy rver Wage Board reccm- mendatioi , which Defense Mobilize" Charles E. Wilson said pose a serious threat to stabilization efforts. Murray Blasts Wilson In reply, CIO President Philip Murray blasted Wilson as a "biased and uninformed" big business man and refused to meet with him on the crucial steel dispute. The three industry members of the Wage Board who said it ought I to fold up were George Armstrong, I Dwight Steele and Milton Olander. They told reporters the board's recommendations in the dispute were "higher than the steelwork era union could have won in collective bargaining," Employers Could Do Better They ..said, too, employers could do a better Job In curbirj *ri ^ tion through collective bafain-ilg than the Wage Board could do through issuing recommendation's' for setting wage disputes. Wilson, flyiiig lx<ck from talks with President Truman a I Key V/est, Pla., had charted a new steel wage-price peace negotiations in State's Storm Damage Placed at $25 Million LITTLE ROOK Q 1 *—Arkansas totaled up a 25-mllltoixIollar damage bill from Black Friday's vicious tornados as the living began the task of rebuilding, Oov. Sid Me Math snid tost night that the damage estimate was derived from a survey of the state. Arkansas was the hardest hit of six southern states struct by lor- Gruenther Testimony May End Need for Ike' WASHINGTON MV--A once-rejected proposal that Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower be invitee! nomc to testify on the administration's foreign aid program appeared beyond revival today in the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. Gosnell School Bond Bids Asked Gosnell School District has purchased a five-acre site north and we.st of the present school and is asking bids on a $5,500 bond issue lo pay for the land, according to -* The proposal by Sen. McMahon (D-Conn) lost one supporter and two others who had favored the idea seemed only lukewarm about it after Eisenhower's chief of staff, Gen, Alfred M. Gruenther, appeared before the committee in support of the-program veslerday. 1 "Ike" Not Needed Sen, Gillette (D-Ia>, who voted : *go for Inciting Ei<«nbower> 'tUV*ef* "£V^**» OhienEnei s knowledge of the Eii ropean defense program la so com prehensive that testimony by Eis- apparent hopes of avoidin" boosts an a ni ^°'^ccinent by C. A, Moody, which he plainly felt might, wreck P rp f id f »*-_of _tfcc_ school boar'd mere, the entire e con 01 flic controls program. i "" Murray's 'tart refusal to meet wflh Wilson, even before the nio- bili2ation chief got- around to send- Iijlg out invitations, seemed to doom any such negotiations before they started. Serious Threat Seen Wilson told reporters who met him at the airport List night that proposals made last week by the Wage Stabilisation Board for settling the labor issues posed "a serious threat" to the administration's efforts to stabilize the economy- The board recommended a 17',4 cent hourly increase and other benefits. The steel industry says it will and CT. R. Ledbetter. secretary. The land, svas purchased Irom E S. 'Crawford of Gosnell. A grade school building is to be erected on part of the five-acre site but the district has no plans for immediate construction, Superintendent of Schools P. E. Lucius said this morning The rest of the property is to be used for 'a playground. Some time ago, the State Board of Educaticn told Gosnell District officials more plaj'grounri area was needed To Conlinue 10-IMiIl Ta: Continuance of a ten-mill building fund tax has been voted to pay for the land. Bids on the $5,")00 bond issue arc to be opened at 7:30 p.m. April 22 in I the office of the superintendent at nadoes, storms and flood last weekend. There were 232 deaths and 1.100 injured in the six states In Arkansas alone, 129 persons were killed, 711 injured and 1,361 homes destroyed or damaged. Relief operations, directed by Red Cross and Salvation Army workers, rapidly brought a semblance of order. Supplies Are Arriving Arkansas cities that escaped damage sent truckloads of cloth- 1 ing, food and furniture to the cle-sti- j tute communities and thousands of : dollars. The citizenry of Warren In Southeast Arkansas — hit by a death-dealing tornado in 1949 — sent the cash contributions made io all their churches Sunday. The Federal Reconstruct ion Finance Corporation declared Arkan- 1 sas.- Tennessee, Ala b a ma. M Lssouri and Mississippi ,a£., disaster nrens. opening the way for government loans to the storm victims. Crrtlit Restrictions Lifted Consumer credit restrictions also were lifted for all ' Arkansas persons in the affected area by the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis. At Judsnnta.—the White County, Ark., community that caught the full force of the raging storm—11 of 31 victims were buried in a mn.ss funcrnL Gov. McMath said his survey of (he state indicated that $1,793,000 would be needed to repair public: facilities, including 19 schools. He - j made his estimates in connection er for the Mid-Western Area of the Reel Cross, said applications at Manila had .slacked oif this niorn- .ng but that the office was flooded yesterday. Volunteer workers in the Manila a r e a provided semi - permanent housing for 33 famines yesterday. A group of volunteers toddy is continuing a search for houses in | which family units tun set up j housekeeping on a semi-permanent j basis. The Red Cross is providing beds,! bedding, [.-bathing, (\nd cooking utensils for those needing it as a result of the storm. Seek Damage Kslirn^le Collection points at Manila City Hall and the American Legion Post here were set up ye.sterday tor those, who had clothing or other usable items to dotitUe, Red Crass officials said they still did not have an estimate of the financial loss resulting troiu the .'itorm. A group of real estate men are to be asked to survey the area and estimate the loss, according Lo Mrs. Julia Hanilson, executive of Chickasawba Chapter. National headquarters of the American Red Cross has raised chapter finance drive quotas 25 per cent in this area to provide funds for storm relief. The quota for Chickasaw/ba Chapter now is $20.000. Only a little more than half has In-eji callec- ted so far. Red Cro.ss officials made the following statement this morning: City May Use Legal Spurs In Fee Cases Cily Clerk W, I. Malin today reminded Blyihmllc residents that quarterly garbage fees arc due Anril 1 and also warned that, poisons delinquent in payment of any city foe "will have to pay up one way or another." Raymond Bo mar recently was hired by the city to collect delinquent, fees anil Mr, Malin today stud tlie "response has been good, but .\VD are going to issue some warrants in the next day or so." "In lien of warrants In some cases," Mr. Malin continued, "we mny have to Tile some civil suits to collect delinquencies more than a year old. "T'ic word has gotten around that we cannot coilect fees'that have been in arrears for more than one year. "Some people have been misinformed. We can and will collect these fees by instigation of civil suits when ncuesssiry. "In other words." he continued, "we intend to collect all fjarbage fees, truck and auto licenses, privilege licenses and other fees oM'ed the city of Dlythcville." Secrecy Falls On ROW Talks Results To Be Published Nuckols Says of Parleys MUNSAN, Korea (AP) — Korean truce negotiators | drew a curtain ol secrecy today across their talks on exchanging prisoners of war. "The negotiations arc being conducted in secrecy or privacy, but the results if any will be published," said Brig. Gen. William P. Nuckols, U.N. Command spokesman. The news blackout was establish-1 etl iti an effort u> break one of! three c!«:ul locks proven Liny agreement nn nil armistice. The theory Is; Negotiators will talk more readily about possible compromises if they arc out of the propaganda limelight. Exchange* Is 1'rohlcm Their problem is iiow to exchange prisoners. The U.N. wants prisoners of war lo decide for themselves whether they will be sent home. The Reds want nil POWs repatriated, whether they like it or not. enhowe'r would be just cumulative.' t still say, however, that Eisen- ! hower will be welcome if he wants to come." Sen. Wiley (R-\Vis> and Sen. Green <D-Rl)/who al.so voted to invite Eisenhower, indicated they were satisfied with the information Grucnth'er provided and would not press for another vote. Proposal Was Rejected On March 17 the committee ._ jccted, 7 to 5, the proposal to have! with a request to Prcsient Truman Eisenhower testify if he cared to. J lor .federal nid. Tli en H unanimously reconsidered the vote, in effect shelving the issue until after Gruenthcr had testified. Most of those who voted against the proposal said they were against inviting Eisenhower because of the political implications — his candidacy for the Republican presidential nomination. Xo Rreakdo\vn Given The governor, who gave no county-by-county breakdown of damage, said private utilities suffered losses exceeding a milton dollars, However, earlier the Arkansas Welch Foster to Head MisscoGOP Committee Welch Foster was elected, chairman of the Mississippi County Republican central Committee yesterday at the annual Republican County convention in the Court House here, Jefferson W. Speck of French-* niryi's Bayou and candidate for ovcmor, wa.s named vice chairman, D, Prod Taylor ol Osceola, retiring chairman, was elected secretary-treasurer. Mr, Taylor also was elected a member of the State Republican Committee and A. F. Dietrich of 131 y then lie was named district, commit tec num. Seven delegates and seven alternate. 1 ; to the district convention fn jonesboro April 24 were named ycs- "A tornado -shows no mercy—but! icrduy. These delegates also will you can by sending your check to j attend the state convention in Llt- the Red Cross. Cash funds are \ (] L . R 0 ck April 25. needed here to pay hospital billy, buy food, clothing, medicine, and oilier necessities of life. The delegates are Mr. Foster. Mr. Dietrich. Mr. Speck, Mr. Taylcr and C. E. Lloyd, R- W. Goodrich and W"You can't bring a tornado clos- c. Mason, all of'o.sccoln. Alternates er to home and Live to tell it. There v, ( as serious -d^tructton £_in the Chickasawba -Ct;-|frpt^!&'!tf&^LvA~H- Hgnn Ridge, SpikOy. GrbveV Big Lake. Half MooiY," Blytheville, and Number Nine. have to raise its prices up to $12 Gosnell, Mr. Moody said. a ton to pay for wage increases recommended by WSB tor Murray's union. One source close to the steel in- The Democratic leader of the House. Rep. .McCormack of Massachusetts, said Elsenhower .should | Tii^h'w'ivs give up his command at otice and [ ,,^,,/,,;, be a candidate for President, in- The bonds are to bear interest at -- .. , _..... ^.- lul - -, three and one-half per cent unit are ] stea of being both candidate and i to mature serially I9G7. The district fror to 19G3 to pay 1 cx- diustry- said Wilson was thinking of I pcnscs of the issue including print- advising President Truman to curt *»f? and trusteeing or the bonds. all wage-price control:; entirely but. Bonds will be callable prior to Wilson's aides said that action is mnuirify dates In inverse numeri- not being 1 considered seriously. j CR } ni "rter. according to Mr. Moody. '^~ . "It is clear," Murray's .statement said, "that no constructive purpose can be served by attendance at a (See WSB on p.igc 2; Weather Arkansas forecast: Considerable cloudiness Tuesday and Wedncs- K.AIN 01! SN'OW day with some scattered light rain or snow north; little change in temperature. Missouri forecast: cloudiness; a tittle The bnd to be paid for by the bond issue is an unimproved area ftout i«!> on Gcsncll Road from nir base properly. across comninudcr. McCormack "Surpriscil" •Mcoormack said in « Blaicm he was surprised that Eismhouw Power and Lisjht Company said its losses in the White County area would total more Mian 2 mfllion clcUars. McMulh ptaced damage to public utilities at S263.000; damage to at $35,000 anrt miscelhi- lage at S20.C03. He also asked SSo.QCO tor reimbursement for service rendered by I the state military above regular i duty anrt fcr which no budgetary •e^: pro'vifilon was made- are MLss Geot'Ki^ Stewart and J. C Chnpin ot M(;»Ua. Mn, Kik-ne Specie of I^'t-ncliman's* Bayou and W. T. Kitchens, R. 13. Stout. Paul Ma!<on and Fleet wood Joyner, all of BlytheviHe. : Contribute $200 I Mr - Tayor ,saici thai tbc majority I ol these aUenUing Xne con^pntion ."People who eaw the suffering: y^u-rday fnvored Gen. Dwight Ei- and destruction at MiUiyan Ridge j se nho\vcr ns the Repubican cnndi- first hand contributed $200 Sunday j ^.^ f Or president ''E- J. Cure, Keith Bilbrey, nnd Farris McCiilla, chairmnti of the funds campaign here, urged contributions to be sent to the Red Cross office in BUyhevillc or to the following community chairmen: "Manila -- A. A. Tip ton. Mr.s. Madge Brown, nnd W- W. Fowler; Black«'aler—Raymond Scotl; Brown Spur — Bill Williams and Jnme.s Wort ham; Shady Grave—Jim David and Mrs. Essie David; and Milligan Ridge—M. D. (Dutch) Dennis. "'Leac-hvilLe—Nelson Henry; Pav, 1 - hccn—GIfn Matheny; Bay neon — Conwfiy Pa>ne: Rocky — Norman Bailey; Box Elder—Elcrbert Sikes. "Yaibro — Clyde Gaincs; Forty and Eight — I. H. Harrison; Half Monti and I/me Oak—Mr. and Mrs- H. C. Buck; Whlstleville — E. ,M. Tories; DP) 1- -John Stevens. Jr., ant! the Rev. Y,. H. Hull; Uist Cane --Ben fitoff; Rosclanrt—Fred Davis; Flat Lake—Mrs. ERS!C Davit; Number Nine— Charles Laneston; A.r- (Sce STORM an I'a^c 2) High Cotton Output Urged White Snys Supply Must Be Maintained to occupy this l treme cast this afternoon: cooler; northwest and extiemo north por- \ lions tonight and in north and central portion^ Wednesday: low temperatures tonicht 28-33 northwest and exlrpme north portion. Minimum this morning—41, Maximum yesterday—r>o. Sunset today—6:16." Sunrise tomorrow—5:56. Precipitation last 24 hours— none. Total precipitation since Jan. 1 — 14.90. Mean tcmperatvsre f mid way twccn high and huvt—50.5. Normal inert n lemporaturc March. —51,2. This 1».i(c La si Vrar Minimum this morning—.'a, Maximum yesterday—63 Precipitation January l —13.3. Joiner Man Kurt When Hit By Trailer Truck JOINER John Reid. 49, O f Joi: er \\-f\f, .seriously injured last nlgl ^hcn he was struck by a trailer truck as HP walked along Hiphvay GI o half-mile north of here. Deputy Sheriff Herman Oden said Reic! was struck by a South- j western Freight Lines truck driven Considerable | byiFIo >' t ! Callahan of Hayti, Mo warmer ex-| Foil owing the accident. Mr. Reid v.«-;s taken to Methodist Hospital in Memphis by a Swift Funeral Home ambulance of CX^ceoIa. He was reported iu critical ccndHion. The tx- lent of his injuries was not, immed- iatoly learned, but Deputy Oden .said he was suffering from a broken le^ and severe head lacerations. Deputy Oden quoted Callahan as sajing that Reid stepped from the highway's shoulder into the path of his trncfc. No arrests were marie. Deputy Oden said, but an investigation IK under way. • "permits himself dual position." EiEcnhoiver - for - President hecid- quarters called McCormark's statement fi tipoff thai the Uemncrnt« regard the general as "trie No, 1 threat to their hopes for low. Gruenther, believed to he Fisen- howcr's cfiolce to s'tccecri him in Europe, smilingly parried reporters' questions as to when his boss mny come home. Two Face Charges in Union Dispute on Pipe-Laying job MEMPHIS OPj—A federal official has urged farmers !o continue high output of cotton so that customers won during peak production will not he lost. E. D. White of Washington, deputy director of the Mutual Sectir- it.v Agency, said It had been hi.s exru'rienrr "that customers jusl cnn't understand it when you cnn'l take cure of Uicin." "And It's n lot easier to hold a ci'slrpier. than to win him back n/ttr you've lost him." White told the 13Mi annual meeting of the Acrir.ultura) Council of Arkansas at the rvabrxiy T!ol"l hrrr- yesterd-iy Frt Mi-Knlrht. I', rhiu. Ark . far- and .sf-od riealpr, was elected Dr. Guard Named |^ • I * nnswcrs wer Fresidenl m-r 1 New Officers, Board Members to Take Office Next Month A second group of staff officers I reached genera! agreement on the secondary question of ports of entry to be used during an armistice. But it deadlocked on the key issue of whether Russia should be recognized as a neutral nation supervising the truce. No Secrecy Involved No secrecy is involved in these talks. The Reds rebuffed an Allied effort lo break the deadlock. The Allies suggested each side name only two neutrals Instead of three. The Communists insisted Ellis- siaus he among inspectors stationed at tlic 10 ports of entry. Col, Don O. Darrow replied that the u. N. Command opposition to the Soviet Union "is clear. It Is irrevocable. And It Is final." The U. N, Command warned the Communists the secrecy on the ' POU' discussions will be lifted immediately ir the Reds try to make propaganda capital of them. "Executive Session" In a statement to the press the U N. Command said staff officers went into "executive session . . . to permit the representatives of both sides to express themselves I freely, informally" and frankly' without any implication of a commitment prior to the full development of their respective views. "Any substantive agreements reached as the result of these negotiations will be announced piomntly." Newsmen Xcver Admitted Newsmen are never admitted to the truce sessions. They rely on official communiques, comments of negotiators outside the Panmimjom truce tents, nnd official briefings. Nuckols said the communitiuEa nnd briefings wl!l continue but "will hear in mind the requirements for the negotiators on both. sides to have the complete Ireedorn 1 Tuesday, he said, as soon as" the blackout w,is agreed upon, the U. N. m.idc "the first step in the executive session by hnnding the Heds a "substantive statement." This was the Allied interpretation of • the Communist March 5 proposal to proceed on the basis of prisoner lists alre-idy exchanged. The U. N. Command communique said the Reds nskfui for a :jO-minute recess to study <,he Allied statement nnd thereafter questions nnd aiiRed. There was whether progress was While publicity was shut out of piisoner talks radios of both sides unleashed propaganda blasts on Pctl stories that the Allies were using gTm warfare. Dr. James c. Guard was elected : Yank'; Dnwri P^r/ lot prseidcut of the Blytheville Junior | " S UOW " K5d Jet Chamber of commerce at a meet- ,.., or Inpt ol the organization in the Jay- , c . cec clubhouse here. He .succeeds H. L. HaLsell. Jr.. as I president. | As the defeated presidential can- ' tlidatc, Dick J. White automatically, became first vice president. ! Other officers elected include Robert A. Warren, second vice president; Frank Harshman. secretary: and James Ganlncr, Treasurer. Three now board members u ere . dKU-d. They arc A. L. Cluitfin.j Korea If —U. S. Sabre pilots reported they destroyed nne Rrrct jet and probably shot down another today in the second day of renewed air war over Ntii-Unvest Korea. The battle was fought near the Manchurfan border between 32 U.S. F-Bfi Sabres and about 60 Russian-type M!O-!5.'i. The Firth Air Force said the : new victory brovitrht to IB the'J number of Conumini.st jets de-" stroyed or dainaand in two days. Charles H. Baker of Mo.. dc;.uty prosecuting attorney of UunkVn County, said today that 1 charges of common assault were Mrs. WiHiam Wyatt Selected As City's 'Woman oi the Year' Activities ranging from serving as president of the First Methodist Church Women's Socit-tv of Christian Service nnd as a Ilrow- nie Scout leader to assist™ i" charily drives, manarpn'* a home and raising three children has earned the title of Blytticvitlc's 1951 "Woman of the Year" for Mrs. William Wyatt. Announcement of Mrs. Wyatt's selection was made yesterday afternoon by a secret committee composed of business men and women of the city. The annual selection is under the auspice.-, of the Beta Sigma Phi chapters, Alpha Alpha and Alpha Delta, who will entertain with a tea honoring the title winner. Basis of selection for the award is aid to the community, candidate's willingness to work nnd things she has done to Imlu-r living conditions of the community. PAaih i.p — Evangelist " Billy In addition to her activities in jGi'.ihiim visited Gen. Dwlglil D. the WSCS, Mrs. Wyatl is 'vice Eisenhower today and spent half president of the Woman's Club to daleinn hour discussing religion—but and superintendent of the Prims- nol politics, J ( Se « WOMAN" «n P^c 2} he- ; Graham Visits 'Ike' Negro Woman Killed When Hit by Truck William Wyall Kennett, scheduled to be filed today against two Campbell. Mo., men In connection with n labor dispute- in which a Blytheville man was injured. A hearing is scheduled to be held in Kennett Thursday for Charles Oliver nnd Avcry Oliver, bolh of Campbell. Mr. Baker srud Mack YatcK ot Btylhcville. who was injured In a fi^'hl on a ga-^ pipe laying project at Campbell Friday afternoon. identified Charles and Avery Oliver as his ass riiht tits. Mr. Yatrs said a total of five carloads of men from Cape Girar- dcau appeared at the site of the Campbell project. Local 232 of the International Hod Carriers Union <AFL> maintains an office in Cape Gil aideau. However. Al Trapp. I he union's business agent in Cape Girardenu. this tnorninp denied that the mm came to Campbell from Cape c;i- rardeati. "I don't know where they came from," Mr. Trapp said. "Nobody cninc down from Cape Girardeau. T dUln 1 fulrt out about this until Saturday and I'm still chocking! on it.'' i "Averv Oliver is a union MP\Vard at C.unimc-11, but Ihnie are no union ofhrei.s there," lie said. i Mr. Yalf.s ;il:-., is n iimon M.>W- '• ard and is a memtM'r of I.{,c;il: 23(>2;> of the Hud Carriers and j Teamaslers Union lAFLi. The | that her home originally was Hope. dlspu1r> at Cnmnndl (Sec UNION on |mj.ir!«nt, of the council, succeeding: Emery Francis anil Joe Warren. American lo^-s if an" Abn Pr-tr.-j-nn of Jonefhoro. | The new officers and l)r:ard mnm-i , 10 , m( . rd once a week "' Dtrs will be Installed at n banquet j Capt . Brook ,- j Li J s f c|aylon to he held in Aim or early in May. j N . c .. was cr[ . djlcd wm ^ It also was announced last night i •„,,, down a M i G Tucsdn that tickets have been placed on [ i n!r his total ?ale for the Community -Stunt I iv.-o probably Night to be sponsored by the Jay-I damaged, etc s at. 8 p.m. April 1 in the lily-' tht.ville Hiith School Auditorium. The prnyrii-.Ti will consist of varic.t-y act.s and .-kits. t E | cm ent,s of three U.S. air wings blasted 5G new cuts in the railway Aunthrr spanker, Herbert Mac- DoiT.lfl. rhief liaison officer for the P-rillf'' Wc-,1 Inri'.nt; Central T ^ibor oriratrzition. sairl h<: hoped Arkans-s farmers woulrt be ablr> to obtain i W."<t rmiies laixir this year. : Rut, IIP s:-ifl. Arkansas mu>t makr ; nn effort to improve hoiisirf? for i rnn'Utrrv l^bor so that it will at- tiaut outside workers. arc an- brin'- , o ,i lree destroyed destroyed and one I f.t. John M. Marvin of Tucsoo, i Ariz., added one probable to his I record. Candidates in ];t.-.t night's clec- ll-.n t-ayo a harbmtc supper prior ] ."c'uvork'beiwccn ciWiV-.'jii"i,nd's"iB- | to tlie btiMnesa meeting. Two new! anj ..„ .. , . . j members. LiMon Neely. and Joe T. j cbJn'-Pvo.i^anj I in ' j itrj QJ MS a n. were inducted. Oncsw ! • ~ • ••" - — i svcre T A. Folgcr and Jim Trim- 1 b!e. Atfiee Wins Beat on Bevan OSC'KOI.A — Mamie. Nelson, Ne- '' pro. about 40 was killed instantly • this nv;rmi)i: uhrn slie wa.s struck' by a trailer truck on Highway 40; 14 mile- weM. of iirie. f Arccrdinj: to Deputy Sheriff! Da;c Vomit:, the \vonian was struck [ by ii truck dm on by j. O. Slacks • of OKCCOIA n* she attempted (o 1 r.ri;w the highway to return to her - ltc '"embers of the House of Com- Jvrne from )irr mail box. D< piily Young quoted Sta^^s r.ayii't' that his truck, which w v/eM. met a school bus LONDON '.?> -Tlie Clcnicni A(- tlcc v. ing of the U:il:or Party won ,1 double victory ovrr Icfi-win^cr Anctirm Bcvan's [action today, A packL'd meclintr of the Labor- i fo\v ! am! voted a new code to enforce pr.t Unmr-n'ary tiiscipline in Hie Labor ranks. It also obtained by n \\nn rvimous vote a ruling ibat Ad Ice shall continue to preside had ! over meetings ot the Parli.^iuenta- dlrcctlv i"V Labor Party, 'fir', from the Negro's mail lx>x after th^ t'.vo vchir! :'» thr pnrii nf Iu> Iruch. Afirr .'-tnViinc tlir woman, the ii'k f ;tt i if-J lior liod>' approxi- J*iy '.'.% fed, Orputy Vpunyr .stat- Lfc'lMity Yi>:nic s.iitl that ;il the lie of fir. : - rtr.it h. tiie woman \vasj von I ley tin. a 41-year-old German IIVIJM; on \\\c Bill CiUfC farm hut [ national, was found guilty today of '" ot German Woman Found Guilty of 'Espionage' ,acts endangering the security scrib-! Ar): Nn nrrf = i-= nave been matT^'tiic U. S. Army in Austra and scn- 2) | but an investigation U continuing, lenced to lour years in prison. 14 places and Republic ol Kcrea fliers ndded four cut,-; near Sari won. Australian pilots ccn;ent rated ll-.oir bo in lx^ tm five ,-upply build- nii:s near Haej;i on the We.st Const. U.S. Eighth Army rep:rted only tv.o patrol cl^.-hC's along the LM- inile bin tiff rout Tuesday mornin?. Bo'ti were on the Western Front. There were five lifiht Red probes Monday and t;ul> Tuesday on the Eastern FTIMI'. dr^pite 5no-A-, wind (See \\'AK on rape 2\ LITTLE LIZ— —•- * * " " 4*^ 1 ' 7 ' /I ^C^S^^'-i Opp<jrTunttics "Xiy drop in your lop, txit not unless you 3°' Y 00 ' lop where opportunities O'C

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page