The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 14, 1949 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, December 14, 1949
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VOL. XLV—NO. 225 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS =r-——-_. ^i^JINAMTNEWSPAPKB OF NOMHEAST AHKANSM AND BOlir™., ^J—/ TT W-J Blytheville Dally New« Blytheville Courier Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Leadci Long Debate on Rent Control Ends As Council Moves to Lift Ceilings A ...._. ** . DECEMBER Id, 1 9 . 19 Action Must Get OK from McMoth <B"o become Final Ending six monllis of debate and delay, the Cily Council last night voted <1 to 2 to iii't rent controls in Blyllie- ville but tlic action still ncct Hie approval of Gov. Sid Mc- "Alath. However, because o( his an- nmmcect stand oil local decontrol moves. Governor McMath Is expected to approve the council's action! Ending the prolonged dispute '•vith surprising s'.vifcness. the council in less than 15 mini'tcs gave Its approval (o a petition for decontrol 'lied In June by the Blythevillc Real Estate Board. Tins approval u-as in the form of a resolution submitted to the aldermen by Frank Douglas, Blylhe- ville attorney representing tlv> petitioners. The substance of the resolution was that "the council finds that there Is no longer a housing short- ape In Blytlieville and controls no longer are needed." Rent controls were lifted over the opposition of Dud Cason Post 24 of Hie American Legion, which filed n formal protest soon alter the Real Estate Board's petition was placed on file. No representatives of the Legion were present last night, although a ^roup from that organization had <p:lended the three public hearings that were held on the Issue since June. Tn-o Cast Dissenting Votes l.flst night also was the second time In at least three years that n dissenting vole has been cast at a council meeting. First Ward Alderman Jlmniv Sanders and Third Ward Alderman Rupert Crafton voted against adoption of the resolution. Aldermen Harry Taylor. Jodie L. Nabers, W. c. Gates and Leslie Moore voted in favor of It. Alder L. G. Nash and J. Wilson Henry were absent. i Lilting of controls In Blytlieville: completed removal of the rent cell- '. ings in Northeast Arkansas. Dur-j Ing the past year, rent controls In : this area gradually have been •;.\ov,u ui til >,!><*-B A,h*-'*S. .had the ceilings • Decontiol got Its start In Missis Mppl Counts In Julj nhen th Blytheville Defense Area Rentn Board appro\ed a resolution hftln the controls In .fWilson. , Reiser Marie, Bassett and Arrnorel at. th request of Lee Wilson and Co. ;. .jjn September. Houslng.'ExpSditc VKhe E. Woods announced rerripva . of controls in all of Misslsslpp County except Blythevhle. ',• 7 When approved by the'governor the council's action last hlght wil "7T —Courier Ncirs 1'hoto ... TO ONE WHO GAVE—Mayor Doyle Henderson (left) adds his contribution to the ••Give a Gift to a Yank Who Gave" project beim- sponsored in Blytlieville by Dud Cason Post 24 of the American Legion' Watching the mayor add his gift is E. N. Shivlev. commander of Hie Blytheville Legion Post. Committee on Hoover Report Sees Hope for its Movement ^organization SIXTEEN PAGES Boxes marked with lhe "Give a ift to a Yank who Gave" slo»an have been placed in nine drug stores and three of the larger department stores in Blytheville The gilts left in the boxes will be gathered Dec. 20 by Blytheville Legionnaires and sent to veterans hospitals in Little Rock and Mem- Phis for distribution among the ix-OI patients. The (-<„ „.,.., "Hiuira 01 ClOlnnlR. tO Give a Gift" program is stationery and tobacco. being conducted on a nation-wide basis by tlie American Legion to brighten Christmas for veterans who still are hospitalized. Anyone may contribute gifts by leaving them in one of the do/en boxes In Blytheville, Mr. Shively said. Gift suggestions offered by Mr. Shivley include such items as'small articles of clothing, toilet articles, Alvin Huffman, Jr., is Elected To Head Chamber of Commerce Alvin Huffman,- Jr.. was elected* to head Blythcville's Chamber of Commerce in 1950 yesterday when ;he new board of directors of that iroup met in City Hall be Irrevocable, regardless of how extreme any rent Increases become. Recourse in event of skyrocketing rents Is obuinable'only when controls are lifted by the housing ex pedlter. Director Awaits Closing Order C. A. Cunningham, ilircclor of the Blytheville Defense Area Rental Board, said this morning that his office will not be closed until notification to suspend activities ha' been received from the Office of lhe Housing Expediter In Washington. He said he had no donbts that governor would approve the council's action. In casting his dissenting vote. Ntr. Sanders explained that his stand on the Issue was based on an Informal poll he had taken of renters, landlords and home-owners. He said he had interviewed 71 Blytheville residents -26 landlords, 31 renters nnd 14 home-owners. Of these, he reported. 28 favored decontrol. 41 were opposed to it and Iwo declined to express opinions. jit.Mr. Sanders said he was neither «S<?idlord nor tenant nnd personally felt he should "do what the people wanter!." "I am against any covernment control." he said, "iiutr with the welfare of the people at heart. I must vole against It 'decontrol). I would have voted for It if the majority had wanted it." -S>«cr l>i s iri,. ( ..\ ssrssor5 x. ln ,c<l 'n lhe .only other action at the puolic session last night, the council approved a renort of organization of Sewer oisirlcl No. 4 nnd adopted a resolution rtpnninttng G. «- Middlelon. Gt-s Eberrit and H. H. ONeal as assessor? for the district. The three men will make benefit assessments for the district. The report and resolution were submitted d?s 0«~:\i- Fenrller. attorney for the The cporl of the proposed dis- Sro. COUXCII, on Pasc 11 New York Stocks <•• 1:30 p.m. Quotations: A T *' T .. Anier Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth steel .. , ." _' Chrysler '.'.'.'" Gen Electric C1 cn Motors '.".'.'.'.' Montgomery Ward N V Central Tnt Harvc.slei- S'atlonal Distillers Hepirbltc Steel '' ' Radio Socony Vacuum"] Studebaker , Standnrd of N J Texas Corp V S Steel Sears .... Hfl 3-4 76 5-8 28 1-8 32 64 7-8 41 1-2 70 54 .1-8 59 7-8 29 3-8 22 1-4 23 3-4 12 3-4 16 3-4 25 69 BI 5-8 2fi 1-2 13 1-4 _ Cunn, also acted to reta secietir\ manager Worth D. Hold for 19oO Other officers elected at the mee' ing Include Riley B. Jones fir vice-president; W. f. McDanie second vice-president; anrl Harr A. Haines, treasurer. Yesterday's session was held pr marlly to introduce new board men' bers with Chamber policies an elect officers for 11)50. Mr. Holder reported 'to the grou on the Arkansas Legislative Form which will be held in Little Roc Friday and culled the attentio of members to the animal banque which Is slated to be held In Peb ruary, Mr. Huffman scheduled a meet ing of the Chamber's executiv board for 3:30 p.m. Friday. At thai time, he pointed out. ini tial steps will he taken for commit tee appointments for next year. Prosecutor to File Murder Charge Stabbing Case Prosecuting Attorney H. G. Pnrt- ow was expected to "file informa- ion in the circuit Court clerk's iffice here charging wheeler Caron of Blytheville with first degree murder in connection \vilh the tali! tabbing Monday night of Chester 'ones. 22. Jones was fatally stabbed dining fight at Carson's home on East •Iain Street Monday night. He was tabbed once In the throat and once n the chest. Carson and his bro her, Pinlcy Carson, were arrested fler the killing but Finley Caron was freed yesterday after post- ig a 531.75 cash bond on a charge f public rtrunkness. Officers said hat he did nol take part In the Funeral services for Jones will be onrincteri at 2 p.m. Friday at the ;obb Funeral Home's chapel by ie Rev. Mr. Borah. Pentecostal eacher, and burial will be in Dogwood nidge Cemetery Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy north and cloudy with occasional rain In south portion and continued cold this afternoon and tonight. Thursday cloudy and a little warmer with occasional rain. Missouri forecast: Fair tonight and Thursday, continued cold to- msht. becoming warmer Thursday; ow tonight 15 north lo 20 south; high Thursday 40-45 Minimum this morning—28 Maximum yesterday—37 Sunset today—j;5o. Sunrise tomorrow—6-59 Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a m today—none. Total since Jan. 1—53.03. Mean temperature (midway between high and low-32.5. Normal mean for December—41.9 This Dale Last Year Minimum this morning—59. .Maximum yesterday—76. Precipitation Jan. 1 to lhls dale 41.29. ImporW A On Over 40 Percent Of Revenue to be Reaped in 3 Months 14— ( the tax WASHINGTON, Dec Tlie biggest harvest of ;ason starts tomorrow. The government expects to rean 515.000,000,000 (B) tax dollars some 40 per cent of annual revenue — over the next three monlhs Corporations m u s t make final payments of (ax on 19 .| S i,, come tomorrow, giving the government .ts last crack at last year's record high profits. A decline in corporate income tax collections is expected profits rcfl « : t'ng lower 1949 The lax focus after tomorrow will be on individuals, who finished 1948 income tax payments lust Mnrch but in many cases have something to do about 1!U9 income axes ahead of the general dead- Ine for paying them next March 15 A calendar of dates to remember:' Jan. 1 — social security insurance (old age nnd survivors bene- ils) taxes Increase npion both em- ployes—automatically, too, so there 5 no immediate return lo be filed. For both employers and cin- Hoyees, lhe rise will be from 1 o 1's per cent on wn'-;cs or salaries P to S3.000. About 39.000.(X)0 work"- and 2,100.000 employers will be BriKhtrr Side 1 also marks the opening season for getting refunds WASHINGTON, Dec. 14 Sweeping proposals for govern mental reorganization gained nev, support In and out of Congress to day with a promise of majoi achievement in tlie coming year. These developments were the out. growth of a two-day conference sponsored by the non-partisan Cit izons Committee for the Hoover Ke- (>orl. The conference adjourned lasl night aflcr awarding Secretary ol Delen.se Louis Johnson n specia plaque "for distinguished service to the American people" In stream lining the national defense establishment. Johnson has set his sights on . mhisii-doll.ir economy cut in thi year's defense budget. In a .summation of the whole reor (-•anizatlon record to date, Charles B. Coates .vice chairman of the CiiiMns Committee, s;«ici it was a 'minor miracle which may become a major one." Ol principal importance was disclosure to the conference that President Tnmiiin Is prepared lo sub- mil new reorganization plans lo Congress which will complete the basic work outlined by tlie Hoover Commission for reorganization of thp executive branch of government Senator Lucas of Illinois, the Democratic senate leader, added today he expected Mr. Truman lo send IP a dozen plans to Congress at die eoniina session opening In January. Oilier Proposals Lucas himself advocated merger of the Corps of Army Engineers with the Reclamation Bureau Into a single water development agency. This proposal met resistance in Congress at tlie laa session. Secretary of Commerce Sawyer, in a special report lo President Truman, has also proposed consolidation and merger of all federal pro- (rrani.s of aid to transportation— excepting only such quasi-Judicial agencies as lhe Inter-State Commerce Commission. Former President Herbert Hoover urged among other things one transportation agency, merger of water conservation services, modernizing government bookkeeping and civil sen-ice, and unifying the federal hospital services. The American Legion today disputed Hoovers claim that government hospitals had patients for only 155.000 of its 225.000 beds, but was about to add 50.0UI) more beds any- egion Corniiinjider George N. ig said that no.OOO of' these beds were available lo veterans, and none was empty. He said he thought Mr. Hoovers' figures were out-dated. The Veterans Administration also came in for sharp criticism at the conference. Thomas M. Scries, president of the Equity investment Co. of Philadelphia who directed a VA survey for lhe Hoover Commission, said its management was "chaotic." Jan. f the n overpayments of 1049 income Search for Slayer Of Luxora Woman Waits New Clues Fresh clues were sought today In the' search for Minus Wilson, alias Eddie Hall. Negro, who is wanted for the shiying in Luxora Friday night of Mrs. Joe McDaniel and the wounding of Iwo Luxora officers. The slayer suspect was trailed to Marshall County. Mississippi, and was wounded in a batllc with of- iccrs Saturday night bill managed to escape from a Negro cabin inlo Icnse woods in a driving rain. : Sheriff William Bcrryman with five officers from this county Joined Sheriff L n. Slayden of Holly Springs. Miss.. In tile search and found the Negro al the home of relatives. Tlie officers followed the Negro a short rii.stiuicc before losing the trail. Tivo of his victims. Luxora Mar- sll:l1 Joc C ' through withholding .\bo t ?"' J ° C C ' MtDa " icl ««d Night 0,000.000 taxpayers will in'vlT a i Ral|lh W' 11 '""'™" arc In " a Memphis hospital recovering from wounds inflicted at the lime , I"......T »iu jiintr H lot at a refund kitty expected to mount |o around 5150,000000 The only way to get a refund will to file a final 104-) income tax ! , , eunn, thereby establishing *«« l™™^*™^ ii'c of a refund you've g ( ,t com- IB. The mitcker you file the <4"ler i ' t0 ou'rc likely to J get a refund ! '* Mrs ' Jan. 15 _ [„.„ ( , ay .,„,. income declarations Mrs. McDaniel was killed. Wilson *"' " N " 8 ™ *°™ n »"" been «r- cs and Wll- 'vlille being Blast Kills 25 In Packing Plant Sioux City Building, Owned by Swift & Co. Rocked by Explosion SIOUX CITY, la.. Dec. 11. </]>)— Tlie ma!n office building of the Swiff & Co. packing plant here was shattered ii. v ,111 explosion at 11:45 a.m. today and a liigh ,.|(y official csdmalcd at least 25 IHT- SOHS were dead. Waller W. MndRrpn, itlporln- Icmleiit of public safely r or u, c ell.v. made tlie preliminary esll- m.ile of "at least 25 dead " I.lnilgren railed II "prolralilv lh c worst disasler In Sloui city" hls- Mmfgren said firemen anil vnl- imleers had donned K ;, s masks (o ff« Inlo the dehrlj-cliokril basement where cries of (l, c Injured could lie heard. Estimates of the number of Injured ran as high as 200. Al Wright, city sales manager who was in the company restaurant In one corner of the five-storv buck office building at the time of the explosion, said: "There was a big puff. That's all I know." i 7.~j? 6 °. l 'tl> side of tne office building was demolished and carlv ^Ports said the greatest force of Walter Krebs. a spokesman fo the fir, suid "there Is no telling hov nany may be dead or Injured Krebs said a natural gns leak may lave caused the explosion. The ea s used in several dcpailments h said. Leaking Oas Blamed Krebs said a natural gas leak nay have caused the explosion The gas is used in several departments he said. All emergency equipment and mils. Including the National Ouare Companies and the naval reserve were sent to the scene. Acting Desk Sergeant Howan Jensen of the Sioux City Police gave this report: . /'Everything the city's got IHV Jcen sent down there. All the'am- bulances In town, all the doctor.- available, the coroner, the nava' reserve unit and the national guard "We understand there are around 200 Injured and some dead but we don't know how many. "TheyVc called for gas masks. Wevc sent those on hand here in he department and the naval re erve and national guard are send- ng some down, I understand. "This switchboard has ben flood ed with calls from frantic relative; workers. 'We don't know anything yet bout the cause of tlie blast." Police Pushing Investigation of Coed's Death SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Heavy Vote is Urged On Marketing Quotas —Courier N'e«s 1'holo NK\v CIIAiWlKii l-HKSIDlJNT-Alvln Huffman, Jr., (left) i a con - iratulatcd on being elected president of Blylheville's Chamber of Com merce by outgoing president J. L. Gunn. Mr. Huffman was elected yes- erday afternoon when the Chamber's new board of directors hcluVta irst meeting. '" n U!iitflb °l )Cra ' cd . or amending declarations earlier to avert „ penally : the original estimate erred uy ore than 20 per cent. For farmers, who have a unique osillon among laxpayers. this will e the first contact with I9W taxes ii farmers whose 1949 Income ex- cded $500 are required to declare e amount they took In. Tlie farmer so doing will nol have Pay the indicated tax until next irch 15. A law passed this year s the farmer skip a Jan" 15 cInrntion If h e Is going to make a final return n ntl payment by •an. 31. thereby finishing, his 1949 i'lcome tax duties and deb! N° n -' armcrs fiIi »K ork-inal or amended (correcting) climates rh"' »i e lhc °P tion of making cneir final returns and payments on 1949 Income taxes than relieving themselves of further chores March The non-farmcr group required i",™"i e dccli| f«llons includes doc- laiyers. other professional, >ns owning their own busincss- tc.stim- <Full Street Addresses "" ! ' ]in \Aid Postmen in Handling by | Rush of Christmas Mail " salaried ular pay. *" R. S. Stevens, postmaster, today stressed lhc need fo'r full addresses on Christmas cards and packages even though they are consigned for delivery in Blythcville. He also reporl^d that carriers had been unable to deliver a great many parrels because no one was at home lo receive them. Under comparatively new regulations for the Post Office Department, the carriers must deliver all parcels to nn Individual and cannot leave them on lhe north, or inside a screen door Mr. Stevens suggested that when all members of a family are away from home, they make arrangements for some neighbor to receive the packages from the poslman. He also stressed the need for street addresses, or box numbers on all mail. Blythcville has grown so fast In recent years that It Is more necessary now than ever before that the addresses be complete, he said thrV m , plntc . addres *es facilitate the handling of mail by substitute carriers, who are less familiar with lhc route* than lhe regular carriers, it was explained. ICWA CITY. la., Dec. 14. <AP) Robert E. Bednasek's love affair with the pretty University of Iowa coed he b accused of slaying was not one-sided, ha defense attorney says. * "The evidence will show beyond all question that this young couple was deeply in love with each other" attorney Glair Hamilton said "She was as much In love with him as he with her." The father of Margaret Anne fGecge) Jacfeon, 20. of Burlington a., had asserted his daughter was nnoccntly involved In a "one-sided romance" with the 24-year old psychology senior. A ban which Hamilton placed on urther news interviews with Bednasek was In effect loday. The law- ver said he Ls convinced Bcdnasck did not murder Miss Jackson nnd hal her death was accidental If the young man hart anything u> do wilh it at all. In Cedar Hapids, la., meantime, Bedna.sek'5 mother, Mrs. Emll Bed- nasck. said her son was subject to attacks of malaria which he con- tracled In the Merchant Marine •luring the war. She said these spells would last "for I don't know how many minutes." County Attorney Jack While, the prosecutor, said Invesligatlon has revealed a definite "Intent" in the case. He did not elaborate except to say the complexion of the case remains unchanged from the original announcement which listed Jealousy as the probable motive. White said he hrus confirmed a report that nednattk sought psychiatric advice several week.? ago. "We heard a rumor to that effect," White said. "We checked and found out that he had seen a psychiatrist some weeks ago. A statement by lhe psychiatrist said Bcd- nasek had come to him and said he had 'homicidal and suicidal Impulses; White added. Farmers Told Brannan Plan Would Cost Far Too Much CHICAGO, Dec. 14. (AP) — Rep 4 Albert Gore (D-Tcnn) told Hi American Farm Bureau Pederatio today thai lhc cast of lhe Hranna farm plan "would lie so very grca the Treasury could not stand it. 1 Gore described the plan by th Secretary of Agriculture as th Brannan "cheap food" proposal. Allan B. Kline, Federation prcsl dent, and oilier leaders of the fan organization are opposed to the plai which would let prices of perish able farm products seek their na tural lovcl. The government \uiul make up the dilfercnce, in dircc payments to farmers, it those price failed to give fanners a pre-deter mined fair return. Gore, In his prepared address I the Federation's 3!st annual meet Ing, said criticism ol existing farn price siipjiorl programs and higl food prices .stemmed from "mlsln formation and misunderstanding some of It deliberately foslcred b, people In the U.S. Department o Agriculture who berate Congress fo not accepting the Brannan Plan." "You and I know Ihls to bo an unwise and misinformed altilude,' Gore said, "but we had best rec ognlze first It Is all loo widely held secondly, thai It has been deliberately fostered and encouraged b] certain people in the -U.S. Department of Agriculture, and thirdly that II is dangerous to Hie farmer to a .sound farm program, and hence to the national economy." Gore lold the Federation tha farm prices have advanced because the tilings the farmer must buy lo mainlaln an American standard o: living have increased greally in botl number and price. "But," he added, "the prices of farm commodities, which rcpresenl the farmer's wage, have not increased nearly so much as the earnings of non-farm people. "I cannot emphasize too strongly Lhal. no farm price is supported until the commodity Ls so plentiful, in such abundance on the market as to cause the price to fall to such a low level that it becomes uneconomic, unsocial and nnwke for the whole country for it to fall lower loons on 7950 Cotton Issue In Referendum Final plans for lomoi-mw'a cotton niiu-ketinrr rel'Di-emlttm were made today in Mississippi County ami the IVoilnc- ion and Marketing A<lminis. nations cornmiltcomcii tor tne county were elected ycs- enliii', (airin,r a mce i_ in t Hie Cfl.n-L House i ierc t( f , mmwlcr the program for A heavy vote in lhe election - by agricultural lend- r ,° r :lBn " 1!il tlle market- w "":h will permit Brow .. ".- vsrif" 1 [irop to hai( •IVenty of the 2n npriciiltiiral SJ!" 1 ^!*" 8 - whlch WB ™ « ™» S lhe PMA for this county, were •cpresented by community c immit- cemcn attending yesterday™ cc . ' lon ^« l "™™.nly committee- un and ttt-o alternates. Spellings Is Uc-elccled The PMA activities win be hcad- ' Soybeans Open High Low Close 231 231 229',4 23015 234 234'5 232'! 233*i 232", 230 t; - 231 'i 328?, 23914 228y t Slayer Suspect Held for Trial In Circuit Court CABU-niEFtSVILLB, Mo., Bee. 14 — Elbert Jones, 51. Negro was bound over to the Circuit Court by ^am J. corbctt, Judge of the Pern- scot t County Magistrate Court, onday night O n a charge of shooing and killing Sam Leadforrt, city marchal or Oobler on October 12. Jones was represented by Robert V. Hawkins. The state was represented by Elmer Peal, prosecuting attorney: Klbcrt Ford, of Kcn- "ett and George K. Reeves: bolh special prosecutors. About 225 spectators, both while and Negro, packed the courtroom and listened to the testimony of the witnesses. The hearing bega 1 p.m. 6:30 p.m. Trouble and lasted until about -- hat! flared betwen lhe two men previous to the shooting, at which time Jones was on bond from lhc Circuit Courl on a chnrgc of making an assault on Lcadford with a pistol. The defendant staled on direct examination that Lcadford approached and stated that lit- »a.s arresting him on lhe snmc chnrnc for which he had already poxi',1 bond. Several words were exchanged between the two men and then «>th began firing, Jones .-aid- Leadford was shot five times and died a few minutes later at the Pres- ncll Hospital | n Kcnuctt. Jiitlgo Cornell fixed the defendants bond nt $10.000. Jones was unable to |x>st bond and wus com-. milled U> th« county Jail. ' Pemiscot Colfon Growers lo Vote Marketing Quotas for 1950 Up for Approval By the Producers CARUTHERSVILLE, Mo.,-~Dcu-<H —Cotton growers In Pemiscot County will go to lhc polls tomorrow In n special colton nirnketing referendum lo vote for an dagalnst quotas on the IS50 production. Eleven polling places have been designated In lhc county and the polls will open at 7 a.m. nnd close at 5 p.m. Farmers who grew cotton m 1948 are eligible to vole nnd agricultural leaders have urged that n representative vote in the election In order for the marketing quotas scl by lhe federal oltlclais for 1050 to become effective, growers in all collon producllon counties in the nation must approve the program by at least a two-thirds vole. Approval of lhe marketing quotas will mean lliat growers who observe acreage rcstricllons will be eligible to obtain government loans up to the parity price figure. Growers who overplant Iheir acreage allotments will be required to pay a So per cent of parity penalty for their excess acreage and this payment must be made before they can dispose of any of their 1950 crop through PMA channels. Polling I'l.iccs Selected In lhe event the marketing quota i rejected, the government loans will be llmllccl to 50 per ecu I of the parity price figure for co-operators, •"id non-co-opcral<jrs will not be eligible for loans. It was explained. Notices ol 1950 acreage allotments .o individual growers in this coun- ly were being delivered this week. The polling places de-signaled for ;he coimip include: Little Prairie Township, Court House, Carulhcrsvllle. Hayll and Organ townships, cily flail, Haytl. I'ernlscot Township, Harrcll Store Tyler. Cooler Township, High School Holland Township. Capcharfs itore. Virginia Township. Dolphin Gin. Braggadocio. School Building. Concord and Gayoso townships, Concord School. Butler and Godair township Stanley Mercantile Siore Pascola Towmhin, Malonn-.s sWc Little River Township. Waidcl Ugh School. e,R, ( , ' - l;en « « cht. Ridge, who hus been countv committee chairman for about five Also re-elected were n. o Knnn- pcnberger of Blythevlle, vlce-S ma ; and Rllffin N » ^ W) isp community near Leachville as the third member. " nchvillc . Mr. Knappcnberger has served on llio committee for many years an Mr Newsom was elected for his t o^n '™-, plcl[lcr Pc "y of Biy- Uievil c and Harold Ohlendorf of rng ballots to the vari,,,,., ,„, . Places which have been set ,,, H | 5 , , The prilling , npi County W |||. ope,, llt „ aill , tomorrow ami remain open until ft p.m. Owners, .sharecroppers ami Icri- anls nn approximately 4,01)0 farms li'.Norlh am! Soulli Mississippi County „.,„ be cum in] Pate in the refcriicdiim. ^' n .' C rc , f , cien(lu 'n k being conducted In all collon producing coun- '«•« i" the United Stales and "o riLcrime effccllvo the marketing ^TSrtr^™™* 1 * ipalfng In the election. S Pi " °" " ls , extremely imporlant, H. p Ohlendorf of Osceola, president of the Mississippi county Farm !3u- othcr counties turn"™" in "toe rnimtinv tn ,-.,.., i, . *"*fe i ' to in y will n. place their Bovcrnmcnt which T' f ' S ' (1 ie opport , i y 1950 cotton under | 0 . m ai „ f| c "' '" Ule " ar "y P 'co Suffers Heart Attack Phillip Applebaum. lllytheville lerchant. was rci>ortcd "resting •ell at noon today by attendants t Walls Hwpltal where he was en after Mifferinz a heart attack at his liquor store at. no Soutl fifth Street this morning. New York Cotton Dec. Mar. May July Oct. . Open Hic . TOI9 3027 . 3015 3072 3015 . 3001 3007 2SOfi . 2W, 29S6 S9I8 . 279-1 Jens 2791 Low 1:30 3019 3020 3016 N. 0. Cotton Dec. Mar. May July Oct. . Oj*n High Low 1:30 .. 3013 3018 3011 SOU .. 3012 3017 3010 3010 ..' 2905 3002 2933 209-1 .. 29-19 2'«!) J9M J943 .. 2786 2797 2773 2773 Growers, however, to t] u,-,|if v . for a government loan must follow 'create limitations set by lhe US Apartment n, Apiculture for the •vtlJ h 0 ''""' U thc - v o^Plaiit. it Jill he necessary to pay a penalty , r J'o" '' e " 1 ° f "' U '"'"'I- "sure »>r .icrciiBc in excess of niiofis before TO llln B any of l hfvn j£ crop, except on [lie open market In lhe event t|, c ,,, : ,rketir."' '•'""« »" rrjrclcd. a,,,l Ihcy uiH fe rr ,cic,I, if ,h, v rail [„ m . tlvc lhe Iwn-lhiril vole. l!,r fm - rrnmrnl lo;m fi t ,, rr ui |, |(C rr . duccd In |,.-,| f nf rar||y ^ t|ijs "-in will |, c available onlv to <li"sr unnvcrs Mho }, ;m ol.soncd "i-rr.-isc ri-slrirlions. 'Hie cro«ers will not vote to .Sec H].I--I;I».:XI>I; M „„ ,, ,, Wilson Physician To Head Missco Medico! Societ-y Dr. Eldon Falrlej o!' Wil.son In .t nlnht was elected pr.sident of the "Hssissippl Cmmt.y Mertical Association, to succeed Dr. F. E U'lc-v o' Blytheville. y Dr. Fairlcy with the other officers elected at a dinner mectim- nt tne Hold Noble la.st night, will Uikc office at the January niretini;. Dr. I/mis iiubuner of Blytlieville was elected vIcc-pio.Mdeiit. "and Dr. B. F. Scotl was re-e!cctrcl sccrctary- trea-surer. Dr. D. H. Blod^oit "of t.uxora U thp retiring victvpre.'ldont Dr. I. R. Johnson of Blythcville will .succeed Dr. C. M. Harwell of O.sccola as censor: and Dr. utlev will represent the sociely as delc- Kflte to the state convention In April. Dr. LOT, Hubener was el.vtcd as taternate delegate. Dr. W. T. Rainwater of Blytheville was re-elected program ch.iir- nan for the society. Prior to the ejection. Dr. J. S. caslci discussed saddle block ants- liesia.

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