The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 5, 1949 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 5, 1949
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAP ER OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLV—NO. 87 Blytheville Dally New* Blytheville Courier Blytheville Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BIA'THEVILLE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JULY 5, 1949 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Six More Polio Cases Reported For Missco Area Wilson Child Dies, Bringing Fatalities In County to Three The number of poliomyelitis cases In Mississippi County increased to 56 over the weekend with the third fatality, a Negro boy in Wll- lon. reported. Six new cases were listed with three of the victims hospitalized and a fourth sent to a convalescent center. Melvin Harris, two-year old Negro, whose home was in Wilson, died Sunday in Isolation Hospital in Memphis. The case was the first to be reported for Wilson. In Little Rock, the Associated Press reported that the polio death toll for the state had increased to 10, and that the number of cases reported since January 1 had jumped over the weekend to 1CS. Ten Fatalities in Arkansas The tenth victim was Alma Copeland, aged five, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Copeland of near Mnrmaduke in Greene County. She died Sunday night in a hospital near Mountain Home where she was taken after becoming ill while visiting in Baxter county. -From Memphis it was disclosed •bs morning that another Blythe- Yille child. Bobby Wardlow, aged Jive, Is being treated in the Isolation Hospital. He was admilted to the hospital yesterday and is the son of Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Wardlow, At the county health unit here this morning, it was announced that Robert Bell, aged 10. ol Leachville had been taken to John Gaston Hospital in Memphis for treatment on June 29. Name of the child's parents were not known to health unit officials. Ronald Rowlett. aged three ,of near Manila, was admitted to the University Hospital In Uttle Rock Saturday, and Onie Pikes, Jr., Rt. 4, Blytheville. was taken to the "University Hospital. One to Convalescent Center The illness of James Thomas Taylor, N*gro, aged three, was diagnosed this morning as poliolyelitis. He lives in the Hughes Quarters In BlytheviUe. Health unit officials said that improvement was noted in the con, dttion of Thomas Ciordan, aged *evc;i moi'ths, son'of **:. mrid rvT.s. Wilson Gordon, of Blytheville, IU. 3, and that he Is to be sent to | the convalescent center at Jacksonville, near Little Rock. The death ot the Negro child In Memphis brought the polio toll in this county to three. A seven-year (Sd Manila child died June 28, and . Blytheville woman died June 16. 14 Cases in Crafghead Count; JONESBORO, July 6 (.IV Craighead County's 14th polio victim *•»« reported today. He is Jerry Snead. 5. of near Caraway in Eastern Craighead. Snead was taken to Isolation | Hospital in Memphis last night. Names and Faces in the News . CHOICE FOR EGYPT-Jefferson Caftery, above, 62, former ambassador to Brazil and more recently to France, has been nominated by President Truman to be the new ambassador to Egypt. Caffery, a career diplomat, will succeed Stanton Griffis, who resigned the post because of "continued ill health." I i 1 l '" ' I PORTHOLE fN A STORM— As Washington buzzes over his recent speech blasting the administration for not providing a war mobilization plan, elder statesman Bernard Baruch soils for Europe. Truman said Baruch was "bodly mis informed."* Baruch read his speech again, said he thought it still "pretty good," STORM CENTER—A Senate controversy is brewing over the nomination ot John Carson, of Detroit, to be a member of the Federal Trade Commission. It involves Carson's recent statement that "capitalism had its dealh rattles in 1929 and has been in convulsions ever since." Carson snid he referred to the old "boom-and-bust capitalism." Alger Hiss Perjury Trial to Go To Jury Thursday Afternoon NEW YORK, Juls 5. (.4*)—The perjury trial of Alger Hiss win go to tlie jury Thursday afternoon, Federal Judge Samuel M. Kaufman announced today. A. recess was taken ht 12-.05 p.m. (EST) until tomorrow morning when Judge Kaufman said there would be "a very lew minutes of ;estlniony," The judge said that following lestimony tomorrow, the defense Adult Leaders I Named for 4-H Encampment E. E. Chandler, assistant county | agent for North Mississippi County, has teen named chairman of a "Talkfest" Committee for the State I 4-H camp to be held in Fayetteville i Aug. 8-11. the state extension serv- j ice announced today. The "talkfest" is a new activitj I of the camp, in which young I speakers from various counties wil | be given a topic for tSsciisston three minutes before their appearance j\"he judging will be done and thi Dinner presented in a specinl as |* sembly of ihe camp. ^frs. B. A, Bug?. e;irl sponsor fo the Yarbro 4-H Club, will alter the camp as the other adult Icarte from North Mississippi County i which will have approximately I delegates to the camp. Miss Helen Wells, home demon [ st rat ion a»enJ. both for Mlssi.isipp County, will be adult leaders for | an equal number of delegates from , Osceola district. Miss Wells was named chairman I of the candle-lfphting ceremony to be planned for tue camp, New Tax Request Still Undecided Truman Preparing Important Economic Message for Congress Br Marvin L. Arrowsmith WASHINGTON, July 5. W) President Truman talked over the general economic situation and the government's • financial position with his Congressional leaders today . The leaders reppxted no de- ision has Uv'^it" reached on whe- her -he will ask Congress again •r new taxes. Mr. Truman Is working on a pecial economic message to the egislators. It Is widely expected to ;arry recommendations for pro;rams to meeting the declining irice and employment situation. Charles Ross, the presidential iress secretary, said the message probably will go to the Capitol arly next week, but that there s a, chance the President will ;end it to Congress by next week snd. Indicating the importance Mr Priiman attaches to the message, Ross said the President spent many lours working on rough drafts dur- ng his weekend Potomac River- Chesapeake Bay cruise. Ross said :here is "a great deal of work" still to be done on it. To Be Important Message The me'sage is expected to be Mr. Truman's most important pronouncement In the. field of domestic legislation s'mces his state-of- the union message of last January In January, Mr, Truman asked for anti-inflation measures and for $4,000,000.000 of new taxes. Since then, the economic picture has changed considerably and the government has finished its fiscal year fending June 30) with 51,800.000,000 deficit Prospects are that revenues wil decline further in the current fiscal year. But some Congress mem bers argue that higher taxes would slow down business. Speaker Raybtirn (Tex) snld Mr Truman talked about the fisca situation in his conference witl Congressional lieutenants. "How about the possibility o new taxes?" a reporter asked Ray burn, "That's got to be determined yel. he replied. Rayburn said he doesn't think :he country is i" either a depression or a recession. would have the rest of the day for iUs summation. The government; will sum up its case Thursday morning. After lunch Thursday, Judge Kaufman said ,he would deliver his charge to the jury and that body would begin its deliberations. The prosecution rested its case at 10:29 a.m. (EST). The case was rested after the prosecutor. Assistant U.S.., Attorney Thomas P. Murphy .failed in an attempt to have the court reconsider its ruling last week excluding testimony by a former wffe of G'er- hart Eisler. Thfe announcement was made fter opposing lawyers conferred with Judge Kaufman. The ex-wife of the Communist ugitive Eisler is now Mrs. Hede Massing, wife of Paul Massing, a writer and lecturer in sociology ftt Rutgers : University, New Brunswick, Judge Kaufman barred his testimony last Friday. The only prosecution witness today before the government rested ts'case was Walter M. Herb. Wash- ngton. D.C., real estate man for a "inn which acted as agent for a building at 1526 K St.. N.W., there. He testified that the Woodstock Typewriter Company leased those premises May 1, 1938, and did business '.here until the lease was cancelled by sale of the property about three months later. His testimony was a part of the legal battle over the controversial typewriter on which the govtvn- ment charges Priscilla Hiss copied documents her husband, then n State Department official, brought home and iorwarded to a cornier for a prewar Soviet spy ring. Congressman Speaks at Hayti Miss Southeast Missouri Selected At July 4th Event A crowd estimated at 6,000 at tended the Fourth of July celebra tion in Northside Park In Haytl, Mo yesterday sponsored by the Hayt Lions club for the benefit of th park. No special Independence Day eel ebrations were held here or 1 Osceola. Osceola's plans for a wate carnival and other July 4th event were cancelled last week because o the number of poliolyelitis cases 1 Nation's Miners Begin Working Three-Day Week Short Work Week To Continue During Contract Negotiations PITTSBURGH, July 5. (AP) — Almost all of the nation's 400,000 hard and soft coal miners returned to the pits' today without a contract H t the end of their annual paid vacation. Tlie work resumption started the lirst of au indefinite number of three-day work weeks expressly ordered by John L. Jjewls for miners east of the Mississippi The short work-week order scrapped the united mtne workers' long-slnnding "no contract, no work" policy. The new plan will remain in effect while negotiations between the union nnd the operators continue on a new contract to replace the pact that expired last Thursday. At, least 7,000 of the 58.000 Western Pennsylvania sof t coal diggers ere forced to remain Idle. Several reducers were unable to resume reduction this week—an- ctpating a mine shutdown under IB old UMW policy—they had glv- superintencJents and other sup- rvisory personnel vacations. Some f those mines' key personnel was cattered from California to Canda . In other Instances, repair work mdertaken during the vacation period has not been completed. Many of the miners will be able to work again by next Monday. Resume Talk* July 15 Lewis and the soft coal operators Debate on North Atlantic Pact Opens in Senate as Connally Pleads for Quick Ratification Death Toil of 682 Sets Treaty Heeded New July 4th Record it was Indicate carnival possihl By the AsMK'I;ilrd 1' A record accidental death toll for the Fourth of July marked the nation's observance of this year's extended Independence Day holiday. Latest figures showed G82 killed In violent accidents. Tiie grim report on the country's* celebration of the three-day holiday was: traffic fatalities 3021 the county . and that the water would, be staged as a Labor Da event in September. At the Hayti celebration, standing events included by Rep. Paul C. Jones of Mo., congressman representing the Tenth Missouri District; a beauty pageant in w r hich Miss Southeast Missouri was named, and a big fireworks show. , In his address, Representative Jones reviewed the growth of freedom in the United States, pointing out that this country 1s the only one in the world today in which the people have so much freedom to do as they wish, and also have £o much to do with the way they are governed. Visitor Expresses Surprise "I met a man from a foreign country a short time ago," he stated, "and extended my hand for the customary handshake. He jumped back, explaining a moment later that he could not believe that he could shake the hand of a man In resume talks July 15 to try and each a new agreement. The mine rontracfc ran out June 30 while the miners were In the midst of their Ls is set to confer with the anthracite (hard coal) operators for the first time at Philadelphia Thursday. Traditionally, the UMW has insisted its miners wouldn't dig coal unless a new contract was signed, sealed and delivered. But last week, Lewis did a n abrupt about face as he sent out his work order. Most miners agreed they would rather work only three days a week than go on strike. On a 3-day week average drowning. 1 * 245; violent deaths from miscellaneous causes las. The country-wide survey covered violent deaths from 6 p.m. loiml lime Friday to midnight Monday. The 1949 toll wns the highest ever recorded for any Fourth of July. The previous record ot accidental deaths on the independence Day holiday was G28 in the three-day period In 1941. This year's mark, compared with 571 deaths reported over a three-day period In 1948. Sweltering weather across the nation brought an outpouring of millions onto the highways headed for vacation lands and resorts. The traffics toll, a.s generally expected was the leader, with 302 fatalities oil the highwwys. The Nalkmul Safety Council had estimated 290 persons would lose their lives in traffic mishaps over the holiday. The hot and humid weather sent nilUons to lakes and rivers to cool ff and drownings over the three- ay period was a record-breaking 45. The previous high was 102 The • '1 i*«n« '•'jnifrfiT. which employs *M*iii',. ^JMJJi- mhiers In Eastern PennsylvnviiaTTias been on. a general three-day week in recen months. Anthraclt* production has been controlled for years by the Pennsylvania Anthracite Commit tee under a law passed by th Pennsylvania General Assembly. Tlie committee is made up See MINERS on Page 5 o ast year. Michigan's hunt) reds of lakes such held. government atcr he as I that ii was unbelievable that the people of a nation had such close contact with the men In their government." Representative Jones stressed the point that congressmen are sensitive (o the will of the people, and that any time the people in his district desired anything In Washington he would give them the answer or get it for them. He drew a line between socialism and federal assistance, citing various cases and projects in which federal assistance resulted in great benefits to the people even though some people might call them "socialistic." Miss SeMo Selected ' Miss Mary Ellen Redman of Ken- tic tt, 18-year-old daughter of Mrs, Leora Redman, won the title of "Miss Southeast Missouri," and a C of C Committee Prepares Brief To Submit to CAB A brief, being prepared in an effort to obtain commercial airline service to and from BlytheviHc, will be discussed Thursday afternoon at a meeting of the Aviation Committee of the Dlythevllle Cham- ! $50 cash prize in the beauty pag- ber of Commerce, Russell Hays, j cant held in the evening. She was the committee, 50,000 Public Housing Units Seen In Year WASHINGTON, July 5. (AP) — The administration hopc.s to start work on about 50,000 public housing units In the first year under the new housing bill. This was announced today at the White House by Housing Administrator Raymond Folcy. after a call on President Truman. The housing legislation, now in a conference to iron out difference;, in the blHs. 'will provide for 810.000 public housing units in six years. They said he was able to assure the President that government agencies are "quite welt set up" to get into operation without delay. He .Siucl a request for the necessary appropriations for this fiscal car's operation will be ready for Jonerc,ss as soon as the bill has >een signed. wred thousands and 26 persons irowned in the state. Twenty-one Irowned in New York, including; at east lour in New York City when a sudden storm swam]>ed hundreds of small boats offshore. The survey showed no fatalities from fireworks. A father and his son nnd daugh- Ler drowned In the Gauley Iliver Jn West Virginia as another son and the mother •* looked oil, unable to save, them. A second daughter wtis saved. ' The death tol! was the heaviest in Texas—47 killed hi violent accidents. Thirty-two were kitletl in traffic mishaps; eight drowned nnd seven lost their lives in other causes of a violent nature. New York and Michigan each reported 46 deaths. No violent deaths were reported in Nevada or the District of Columbia. Only one traffic fatality was reported in Cook County (Chlcngo) Illinois, which was believed a record. 10 Die In Arkansas The three-day July Fourth weekend In Arkansas claimed ten lives by violence. James Brown, 25-year-old Jones- bo ro cab driver, drowned Monday in the Cache River near SecJgwIck, TO STAM> TRIAI- — Iva Ikuk Toguri O'Aquino (above), bettc known as "Tokyo Ilxxse," is show as she appeared In San Franclsc where she has spent the past nin months In a Jail cell walling to find out If the country of her birth will brand her a traitor or set her free. Her trial began today iiefore Federal Judge Michael Roche. CAP Wirephoto), To Prove Unity WASHINGTON, July 5.— /AT)— Senator Connally (Dox) today opened Senate dc•Uc on tliu Atlantic /'act with plea for swift approval as unmistakable proof" tliat ree milioiiH will stand to- other against attack. In the treaty, he said, "(he free atlons of the North Atlantic area iy before the nations of the world noble declaration that no armed ggrCRsor. no swaggering conqueror o military rtespot shall invade the North Atlantic area." The 20-year compact has been Riied by the United States. Canada and 10 Euro|»an nations, but t must be ratified by a two-thirds Seriate vote before It becomes bind- ng on this country. Fewer than a dozen Senators are expected to oppose It. Cnnnally. chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations. Committee urged his colleagues to stamp their approval on the alliance as quickly as possible. U. S. Not Committed Liberty must, be preserved even though "purchased in blood," he declared in his prepared speech And he described the pact as "art effort to coordinate and consolidate that duty upon the group as a whole rather than to leave each Individual country the hopeless task of defending Itself." But Connally Insisted that th* treaty rfoes not automatically com- 'Tokyo Rose Goes on Trial For Treason SAN FRANCISCO, July 5. (AP) —With her life at stake, the legendary Tokyo Rose of the Pacific war goes to trial In federal court today. The charge is treason. Iva, Ikuko Toguri D'Aqulno. born in California, on the fourth of July 33 years ago, could be condemned to death if convicted. The minimum would be five years' imprisonment and a J10.000 fine. Tills much is acknowledged: she was one of six English-speaking Japanese on Radio Tokyo's wartime Ark. His widow and two children propaganda broadcasts lo war- survive. His drowning was the I wcary American servlcmien in the ' """ Pacific. the The government charges this tn- trafTic accidents, there were two | volved eight separate acts of trca- suicidcs and one woman died from! son, "Intentional and traitorous." undetermined causes. | The defense will contend that hi making the broadcasts. Iva Toguri aclcd under compulsion. The defense also will contend that through her marriage. In 1945, to Felipe D'Aqulno, she necarjie a citizen of Portugal anil as such is nol- llnble to treason charges in the United States. mlt the United States to fight in case nn ally l s attacked. He also marie clear that no Senator who votes for the pact will be bound to vote for the proposed H.130,000,000 arms-for-Europe program. Prsldent Truman has not yet sent the arms plan to Congress Senate lenders, have said It will hn submitted after, the Senate votu oh the treaty. ' \ While opposition to the pact ha« been slight, there are many Senators critical of the related armu program, Suggests Compromise One- or these, Scnntor Taft (B- Oliio), has suggested a compromise under which Greece and Turkey would continue to get military supplies from this France would be country, while the only pact nation to receive such arms aid. "I don't think the other treaty nations particularly need that kind or help now," he said. Connttlly told the Senate that \vhile the arms program and the, pact "arc Inseverable" he hopes personally that both will be approv- sesslon Congress. state's second or the weekend. Five persons were killed In Estonians Flee Red Labor Camp by Boat ABOARD SS BRITANNIC AT SEA. July 5. (API— Two Estonians who said they were Meeing from a Russian labor camp were rescued a home made sail boat yes- ay by the S.S. Britannic, bound v lor New York. The two, Helmuth Russon, 37 and Volker Harpe, 20. were suffering • from fatigue an exposure when they were rescued from their 25- foot cratt. They said they had been a month at sea and their ruel was 1'exhaiisted. They gave their destl- " nation as America. The rescue was made 150 miles i west or Ireland. • Byrnes Raps Federal Government's Controls GREENVILLE. S. C.. July 5. lift —Former Secretary of State James F. Byrnes said yesterday "We do not want the federal government icgimenting our lives from the cradle to the grave." He reiterated his stand against a "welfare state" and called on the United States to be strong militarily and economically In a si>ecch yesterday to the South Carolina American Legion convention. "We must remain strong economically." he declared. "Our first line of defense Is not on the Rhine—It Is a sound, safe American economy That sound American economy Is likewise the (irst line ot defense of all democratic nations." chairman of nounced today. The meeting to be conducted at he Chamber of Commerce oflice. s scheduled for 2:30 p.m. Mr. Hays s^id that much infrom- .ttort had been obtained for the brief, and that it would be filed i-ith the Civil Aeronautics Board n Washington upon Its completion. Rail income Down WASHINGTON, July 5. <AP) — I Tlie net income of Class I railroads during May was estimated today at W2.0CO.CXX). That is less than half | of the &5,000,000 for May, 19*8. The estimate was made by the Association of American Railroads. N. O. Cotton NEW ORLEANS. July 5. (AP) — Cotton futures quotatioivs: Jly. . Oct. . Dec. , Mch, May High Low Close 3304 2952 2941 awo 3286 2945 2942 ZW 2624 3302 2946 2MB one of six entrants from five South- cast Missouri towns. Judges were Kemper Bnilon of Memphis. Tenn.. field service director of the National Cotton Council; John Bennett of Dayton, Ohio, and Gene Bennett of Ft. Worth. Tex. Three Accidents in Missro State Policeman Tom Smalley See FOURTH on Pane S Playground Equipment Installation Gets Under Way in City's New Parks Installation ot playground equipment was scheduled to get underway this afternoon, following a study of the grounds of the three parks to be equipped, by workers, representatives of the Park Commission and the Southwestern Supply Corap-ny of Little Rock, this morning. James Dunlay. general manager of the Southwestern Supply Company, arrived this morning to supervise the Insinuation and advise the commission on the best locations for the new equipment, which arrived here Friday. He was work- Ing out the details with John Staples, playground supervisor, this morning. Roscoe Graf ton, chairman ot the commission, said that work would begin at Division Street, and from there Installation would continue to Maloney, and later to the David Acres site, where leveling Is still not complete. He indicated that the worX at Division Street location would be completed before the other work was begun. In this connection, Mr. Crafton pointed out that it was believed that the major part of the work could be completed this week. I] work crews could be obtained Mr. Punlap and Mr. Staples were starting the Installation today, but other workers were expected to assist. The supply company's representative said that after the equipment - as Installed approximate!; three days would he required for setting, and that the equlpmen' would then be Immediately avail able for use. Mr. Crafton also said today tha Mrs. Russell Phillips h»d contact ed the park commissioners and do nated a small "Jungle gym" to the Division Street park equipment Each of the three parks Is ti be furnished with a slide, swlni set, and sand pile; and the Dlvi slon Street parX, nol having space for baseball diamonds, Kill hav sec-saws and swing chair sets fo the children. Obtains in Currency in Wilson Store The sheriff's office at Osceota hi.s morning reported thnt burg- ar- entered the Grain Brother." Store at Wilson over the week-end and escaped wllh approximately S90 In Tne money was InKen from > cash drawer in the store where V lad been placed when the store was closed for the weekend Saturday night. Entrance to the store was gained through 3 side window. The burglary was discovered yesterday morning when the store wa. opened for the day. Only the wa* reported missing. Tne sheriff's office said that an Investigation is under.twy but n< arrests have been made. Bonk Call Issued WASHINGTON, July 5. (if>— Th Comptroller of the Currency toda Issued ft call for * statement of th condition of all national banks the close of business Thursday June 30. Soybeans CHICAGO, July 5—<7P)—Soy beans'. High Low July Nov Dec MAT J28 21« SIS Close 238% 247K-4 209V, 2K-15- 2071', 214 -V,. 208 '/i ilytheville Man's Release on Bond Ordered by Court The Arknn.sns Supreme Court estcrdify in Little Rock granted a rit of certiorari and Instructed llssissippi County Sheriff William ierryman to re-lease John Wesley erguson under bond of $1,500. Ferguson through his attorney, 31aude F. Cooper of Blytheville, arlier had sought his release on a elitlon for a writ of habeas corpus vhlch wns denied In Mississippi Circuit Court hrre by Judge Charles V. Light of Paragould. Ferguson is being held on a harge cf rape involving an alleged ttack on a 10-year old niece of the defendant. The attack is alleged to lave been made on a farm near Yarbro os May 18- Judge Light denied the petition for the writ of habeas corpus on June 17 and Mr. Cooper then took the case to the supreme court where he obtained ,he writ of certiorari. The defendant still was In ,hls morning but his attorney said that he expected to post the bond during the day. Mr. Cooper was In Canithersville, Vfo.. this morning for a hearing before Judge Louis H. Schult in Pern- scot County Circuit Court In which he is seeking a reduction In the $10,000 bond previously set for Malcolm O'Bannon. Blytheville. who l> facing a burglary charge in connection with theft from the O. B. Samford store In Holland, Mo. Blytheyille Man Held On Auto Theft Charge Horace Ayers of Blythnville waiv- :i preliminary hearing In Munlcl- ay Court this morning on a charge f grand larceny and was ordered eld to await Circuit Court action ith bond set at $1.000. Ayers Is charged with the theit f a 1937 model Ford belonging to larllon I,, pierce of BlytheviHc. Rt. , from its parking place here Sat- rday night. Ayers was arrested and he car recovered in Haytl. Mo., csterday. In other action this morning icnring for Ernie Johnson on Well-Child Clinics Cancelled for Summer The Well-Child Clinic, which wa. to have keen held tomorroT,' at th County ircalth Office, has bee cancelled by instruction of Dr. Jo E. Bcnsley, physician In charge, du to polio. Mrs. Freeman Boblnson general chairman of the clinic, an nouncecl that the clinics will b cancelled for the remainder of th ed during this But he added: "It is entirely possible, however, that even a strong supporter ot the treaty might find good and ICRitimale reasons for opposing the military assistance program. Thlj Is n matter for each Senator to decide as he searches his own conscience and exercises his own honest Judgement." In answer to arguments raised by some critics. Connally declared that the treaty neither gives any additional power lo the President nor tnkes away any of Congress' constitutional authority to declare war. "The (ull authority of Congress to declare war with all discretion that power implies, remains unimpaired," he asserted. Ele went on. however, to caution the Senators against taking the fact's meaning too Ughtly. i'art \ot AERressive "Let us not avoid cold reality by searching (or escape clauses," Connally said. "We would be doing a, great dl.sservice to our country and to the cause o| world peace i! we were t" minimize the importance of tlie obligation we are assuming untler the treaty." The treaty is not aimed agrcss- fvely at Russia, he said. But soberly called the roll of countries which have fallen under the domination of the Soviet Un- of driving while under thelion: Estonia. Lativa, Yugoslavia, nflucncc of liquor was continued intil tomorrow. Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy .his afternoon. toniRht and Wednesday. Scattered afternoon and evening trnmdershowcrs. Not much change In temperature. Missouri fnrcrisl: Partly cloudy tonight and Wednesday with a few afternoon nnd evening thiinder- showers. No Important temperature changes. Maximum yesterday—95. Minimum Mon. morning—74. Maximum Sunday—97. Minimum Sun. morning—14. Maximum Saturday—99. Sunset today—7:17. Sunrise tomorrow—4:53. Precipitation 72 hours from 7 a.m. today—.03. Total since Jan. 1—31.50. Mean temperature (midway between high nnd low)—B4.5. Normal mean for July—81.5. This Dale Last Year Maximum this mornlnc—75. Maximum yesterday—06. Precipitation Jan. 1 to this date —27.68. and AUxinfa. "Overshadowed by the might of their Eastern neighbor, and alone, one by one. they have Vjeen subjugated 'by asi;res.sion from within and from without." he said. "Let us be perfectly frank. Such a situation xhich breeds fear nnd .suspicion and distrust is a constant threat to world peace." New York Stocks Closing Quotations: Amer Tobacco Anacr.nda Copper . . Beth Steel Chrysler National Distillers . Oen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward . N Y Central Hit Harvester Sears, Roebuck . ... Republic steel . .... Radio 70 27 25 47 3-4 18 1-2 ' 35 1-8 57 3-3 51 1-8 9 7-8 24 7-8 1° Sooony Vacuum . ......... 14 7-8 Southern Pacific 35 ! -3 Standard of N J ........... 63 Texas Corp .............. 51 1-4 J C. Ponncy ............. 43 .1-8 U S Steel ................ 21 1-2

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