The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 18, 1949 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 18, 1949
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLV—NO. 98 BlythevUl* Daily He BlythevlUe Courier BlythovilU Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JULY 18, 1949 TWELVE PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Missco Farmers To Provide Own Soybean Storage Growers Con Obtain Loans Through CCC To Finance Protects Storage space for the 1949 soybean crop is being sought by Nortl Mississippi farmers, although none have filed application for the loans being provided by the Commodity Credit Corporation, through the Production Marketing Administration. H. C. ZOppeiiDerger, vice-chairman, of the county Triple A com- 1 mlttee .said that it was estimated that 83 per cent of the storage | would be built, with the builder or owner, paying for the structure outright, rathe than through the loans. The government loans however I do encourage building of farm 1 storage, and It Is expected that there will be a demand for the loans, as mor- and more siorage I structures are erected. Keith J. Bilbrey, North MIssIsslp- I pi County agent, and E. E. chandler, assistant county agent today explained the 11 d of the intensified program for farm storage. It : was pointed out that the soybean market which sprang up during the cvar with high prices was gone. | and that since the production was '(Joped so highly now. there was need for torage. In the early days of soybean production history j the market grabbed up every pos- 'sible bushel, and remuneration to the producer was great. Tested on Grain Crop Both Mr. Bilbrey and Mr. Chand- I let expressed the belief that soy| bean production as an industry »•«* here to stay. They attributed this fact to proven test that soy- I beans are the most profitable crop I to rotate with cotton, they add ni- j trogen and organic matter lo soils, which are two of the soil needs in this county, and it is used in three major food processes--mar- jarine. shortening and salad oils, City Health Doctor Resigns; Mayor Selects Successor Dr. John Q. Elliott, who »»s appointed city health officer last October by the former mayor, E. R. Jackson, announced today that h* had submitted his resignation to city officials the latter part of last week. Shortly after his resignation was announced, Mayor Doyle Henderson announced the appointment of Dr. Benjamin F. Scott to succeed Dr. Elliott. Tlie appointment, according to Dr. Scott was made this morning, and still has to be approved by the council. After the council approves the mayor's action It ts expected that Dr. Scott will assume his duties immediately. The city health officials are selected on a part-time basis with a monthly salary of $50, and work with Ihe sanitation and police departments. Or Elliott said he submitted his resignation to City Clerk, W. I. Malin. Di Scott has been practicing medicine in Blythevllle for about a year, and has offices in the Ingram Building. Jaycees to Hold Initial Meeting In New Clubhouse on N. Second A dream oj many years standing comes true tonight for the Blythevllle Junior Chamber of Commerce. Tonight, after years of planning, scheming, financing and just plate wort, the Jaycees will hold liieir first meeting in their new clubhouse on North Second Street. For the past week, -.loving and* | creating another demand. Mr. Bilbrey pointed out that many farmers had already learned I that buildings now standing could I often be. converted with little el- 1 fort to storage bins. He said that for the past two years one farmer I had stored 10.000 bushels ol soy- I beans in & converted mule barn, Arkansas Polio Toll Increases War Veteran Dies; New Case Reported In Mississippi County One new case of poliomyellt in Mississippi Oounty was reported to health authorities today bringing the year's total to 86 cases. And for the state as a whole the death toll today had climbed to 16. with 320 cases listed in Arkansas. Mrs. Annabel Fill, North Mississippi County health nurse, said that only one new had been li&ted here since noon Saturday, She said, however, that sometimes she docs not receive hospital reports for several days so there is no completely accurate record of week-end cases. Last week, when 19 cases were reported, was comparable to the third week the outbreak when the county was first said to be in the epidemic stages, and is the same number u reported week be- "mopping up" operations have been under way. Finishing touches have been •'dded by plumbers and electricians. The old "Jaycee Skyway" has been abandoned. (The "skyway" was the second-floor club- oom at Fifth and Main where le Jaycees have been meeting uriug construction, of the club- ouse.) Now the furniture has been loved, the radio plugged In, the ik« box Installed, pictures and ward plaques hung. Jaycee Presl- ent Roland Bishop \vil! open the irst meeting in the new clubhouse t 8 o'clock tonight. Banquet to be Friday Later this week, on Friday, the aycees will hold their first socia: unction — the formal Installation >niiquet. The 1949-50 officer.'; took over last month but the forma ivtMlntion was postponed until the club's new quarters could be oc cupled. And later this summer. pvobabli, n August, the Jaycees will holi an official open house, which Jay cee clubs from other Northeas Arkansas cities and other guest will attend. While some work on the vnterio is not yet complete, it is expectec that all painting and plasterin will be finished by the time th August open house Is held. Aside from the natural pride In having built their own clubhouse, the Blytheville Jaycees also can claim a singular distinction In having done so. The Blythevllle organization Truman's Approval of Deficit Operations Is New GOP Target WASHINGTON, July 18 Wj—Republicans Intend to bear down on President Truman's a.nprova.1 ot operating the government In the red. Senator Brewster (R-Me) Mid today. Brewster, who heads the Re- Youth on Scooter Is Killed Under Wheels of Truck DeWitt Child, Living Here With Relatives, Meett Instant Death Funeral services were scheduled to be held in DcWltt this ftfter- Congress Is Given Truman's Plan for Tighter Unification Reorganization Move Also Gives Defense Secretory New Powers WASHINGTON, July 18 <AF)—Presiderit Truman to- publican Senatorial Campaign Committee, viewed it as possibly a major Issue in 1950 elections. The voters aren't going lo be allowed to forget, he told a reporter, that *•> Truman spoke out against cutting spending and In support of a program that temporarily would leave the government pay out more than It takes in. Mr. Truman said in his economic report last week that "we cannot expect a budget surplus In a declining national economy." He also said a big cut In government programs would hold hack recovery. "The administration has nothing but the old pump priming answer to any recession tn business," was Brewster's sum-lip. "The country tried that In the '30s and after $40.000.000,000 had been spent there still were 1,000,000 unemployed. "Trie Republicans are going to (iBht to cut expenses and keep the budget balanced. We think a majority of the voters believe that is the sensible thing to do." Senator McGrath ot Rhode Island, the Democratic National chairman, told a Democratic Jefferson-Jackson dinner audience at Pcnsacola, Pla., Saturday night that "some Republicans are whooping It up for a depression" because "they think it would make a nice political Issue In I960." "Well, maybe the depression Issue would be a good Issue for the Republican Party," he said. "It governed the country loager during the nation's worst depression than any other party. It has the experience," the only Jaycee club in the United States to build its own clubhouse from the ground up on its own lot. This claim was checked and verified at the U.S. Junior Chamber of Commerce convention at Colorado Springs. Colo., last month. tot Purchased in 1947 The idea of building a clubhouse is as old as the club itself. From its organization tn 1941, the Jaycees realized and discussed the need for a meeting place of their own The opening move in the clubhouse project was the purchase in July of 1947 of the lot on North fore last. I iLored 10,000 bijshets in *. quomit hut, previous!^ used as a machine I shop. F»Ttn*rs Can Collect Storage Fee In this connection. Mr, Bilbrey I called attention to the fact that, | engineering departments In H \\r\\- were -working with the , , io .States .tmenl of Agri- t Culture to plsui storage buildings, The new case reported today was that of Patty Lou Stilwell, five year old daughter of Leon SU 11 well, who lives on Willow street. She was taken to the University . Hospital Saturday night, but an unconfirmed repor t ^^ *****' she nad been moved to St. Vincent's Infirmary. Lark of adequate accommodation convertible to garages. farm*' at Jorm Gaston's Hospital in Mem- shops. machinery sheds or brooder | houses. The plans are available Hi rough | the county agent's office. The government guarantees CCC Scans to 85 per cent of the cost Df building construction, and at a [ (our per cent interest. Th« loans are repayable over a I five-year period, and while the I oeans, which are in government loan with price supports, are In 1 itorage the producer can collect | i storage tee of about seven cents bushel for the first six months. phis, caused MUs Dorothy Ulsetli, to Atlantic Poet's Omission of Spain Rapped WASHINGTON, July 18. (&) Senator Cain <R-"Wash) told the Senate today he Is supporting the Atlantic Pact hut he criticized Spain's omission from the alliance. Cain said he did not like a section of the treaty whEch requires unanimous approval of the 12 signers before any additional countries can be admitted to the alliance. The way ought to be left open he declared, for Sweden, Greece anc Turkey to join. Second Street opposite the Legion I Contending that the pact gives Things got rolling when Jimmie Edwards, who was president In 1947. appointed J, T. S.ut}bury chairman of the Building Commitee, which pushed the project through to completion. Members ot the Building Committee are Mr. Edwards, Mor.- roe Crftin, Glin Harrison, Carl Marshall and Charles Stalcup. After considerable discussion of thc pros and cons of the project, the club decided that although building costs were high, any wait for them to come down might nlso see an increasing scarcity of mon- be moved to me UolaUon *' *? < he Jaycees voted to build ward at the Baptist Hospital. She wa.i taken to the hospital Friday, and still no definite diagrvosis has been marie. Her symptoms could be :ither poilo or meningitis. Mon/7o Adds \$426 to Fund For Memorial Manila citizens boosted tlie Mis, Ostippi Oounty Memorial Fund to >5.416.03 today, by over-subscribing i J500 quota. Citizens from lhat area had xreriously reported contribution? of •Jre than S100. and an additional >426.!5 was turned in todav to Cur- I J. Little, president of "the MLs- | -Ixsippi County Memorial A^ocia- ion, fnc. Mr Little .-aid that individua •ontritutors could not be luted be- use mcst of the funds svere rais- War Veteran Is Folia Victim LITTLE ROCK, July 18. (AP) — Poliomyelitis still Is on » r n Arkansas. The diseas* has caused 1* deaths and has stricken 320 persons so lax his year. Lonaii A. Lemmoru, J6, world war two veteran of Randolph County, died In Port Roots Veterans Hospital. North Uttle Rock, Sunday. He was the fifth adult to die ol polio this year. The Arkansas Health Department has warned that the disease Li rapidly approaching the epidemic stage In Clay, Greene. Jackson and Lawrence counties. Mississippi and Craighead already have been declared epidemic counties. Tn Re-Open Kennj CHnie CENTRALIA. 111., July 18. (AP) See POLIO on Page 2 Decision Stiff Pending On Taft-Hartley Battle he clubhouse, and threw their support behind the committee. The main meeting «room of the new building Is 30 by 70 feet and kitchen, restrooms. and office space add another 1,100 feet of floor space. The lot on which the huild- ng is situated has a 140-foot front- >ge and extends from Second Street west to the Frisco right-of-way. FUn Playground, Too A plot about half the length of :he lot and 50 wide adjoins the northwest portion and this, with the rear portion of the 1m will be used for the Jaycees playground project. Tills northwest portion was donated to the club by Mrs. M. Fitxslmmons, from whom the remainder of the lot was purchased. The playground project actually is part and parcel of the clubhouse program and both were combined from the start. Snine of the playground equipment already is on order. Tiie JayceeV lolnl investment In the clubhouse and playground project Is estimated at $40.000. including the lot. dirt fill and playground equipment. The club's auxiliary, the Jay- ceettM. has been instrumental in equipping the clubhouse kitchen, Through a series of monev-ralstng projects, they have purchased a I small countries like Luxembourg •eto, Cain said: i "In the,years lo come, for instance, we may well need the friend- hip and military assistance of Spain. "Are we to be denied in time of need the help of her million trained veterans of war against Communist* just because some European polit- cians, perhaps under the influence of some Communist elements, do not like the color of Franco's nose and decided to veto~ the admission of the Spanish nation into a mutually helpful alliance? "I hold no belief for Spanish dictatorship, but I submit that It was neither necessary nor *lse thus to tie up the hands of the United States." Cain announced he will join with other Senators in attempting to amend the forthcoming arms program to provide for Internationa: police force. Probe of Army Contract Deals Is Continuing WASHINGTON. July 18. W>|—A investigation of ^my contra handling was .still under way to d«5'. It. has led thus far to th suspension ol two major genera and a Congressman's demand th President Tri'mtm send hU mil tarv aide to the sidelines. The Inspector General's Olfl has orders from Secretary of t Army Gordon Gray to conlln its probe of Maj. Gen. Herm Felrtman, the quartermaster ge eral. and Alden M. Wattt, ch of the Chemical Corps. oon for James Powell, IT, ho was killed Instantly at 1:50 m. yesterday v,'hen his motor ooter was struck by a truck lond- wlth hay In front of the Dcltn ale on South Division Street. Young Powell's body wa.s sent DeWllt yesterday by the Holt uneral Home here. Burial was In eWltt. According to Sinto Policeman corge Irwln, who with Sheriff Villiam Berrymnn, Deputies harlfts Short nnd Hollnnd Alk™ id City Officers Louis Llnttcniilc nd Herman Lane, Investigated Iho ccirtcnt. young Powell's motor •ooter was struck by a semi-trailer nick loaded with more than eight ons of alfalfa hay as it pulled n Division Street from the pnrk- ng area at the cnfc. Officer Is Kye-Wltriiss Officer Trwnu quoted eye wit- lesses as saying that the motor cooler ran directly into the path of the truck. Powell and a companion, Johnnie Chip. 17. of Blylhevllle. were preparing lo leave the cafe's park- ng area on their motor scooters t the time ol the accident. Officer Irwln said. He nnotcd Culp as stiy- ng that he (Culp) saw the approaching truck nnd yelled at Powell but that the other youth evidently did not hear him. The truck, which was driven by t,eandcr TownseH. 25, Negro, ol Cape Glrardeau, Mo., struck the motor scooter broad side, Officer Irwln said, knocking Ihc hoy to the pnvemont. Thc truck, after trlking the scooter, swerved to thc left, dragging both the scooter and Powell across the highway where it struck a parked car owned by Mrs. Polly Cosner, a waitress at the Hazorback Drive-Tn, a neon sign pole and a tree before coming to a stop. Youth Pinned Under Truck Tlie Powell youth was pinned beneath thc truck and scooler and It was necessary to Jack up the day sent to Congress a reorganization plan designed to lighten unification of tlie armed forces and strengthen the luiiid of Secretary o£ Dofense Johnson. + He said he was submitting the >lan In order to "take action by all ncans at my command" to obtain )ronipt unification of the services. Secondly, he said, he wanted to provide "u sure means whereby members of will be able to vote" on improving the defense orgunlp.aUon "in thc event that ulcquate legislation [n not developed" in Congress. Hy sending up the plan, the President assured himself of two chances of getting the change. 1 ; he want* in the establishment. He first asked for legislation making the changes. His rcorgan!7.atlon plan will go into effect In 60 days if, Hearings Are Set In Steel Dispute Fact-Finding Board To Hold First Public Session on July. 28 WASHINGTON. July 18. llf) — The fact-finding board in the stce labor dispute organized today am announced it would open public hearings July 28 tn New York. The organization meeting was held at tlie White House. Chairman Carroll Dougherty said thnt the decision to delay hearings until July 28 would give both sides ample time to prepare their evidence for the board's consideration. The chalrmivl snld thnt this morning's discussion Imcl lo do with organization of the committee nnd other matters of business. The board broke up its meeting after about 45 minutes. As it did so, the Wlilic House mndc public a letter from Samuel I. noscnman. one of its members, and former sp<"!inl counsel to President Tnmmn. Rosenman '.Tiled It to be made a mnltcr ot record that his New York City Inw firm Is counsel fo the Rotary Electric Steel Company of Detroit. One of his Inw partners Is n director of the company which has a contract with a local of the CIO United Steel Floods in China Leave 350,000 Without Homes CANTON, China, July 18. (AP)— Floods scourging China nave driv :n 350.000 persons from their homes n the Southern Province Kwangtung alone. Nationalist offi ctals estimated tonight. The Pearl, East, West and Ncrtl livers, converging in the vicinity o this Kwp.ngtun capital, all are ou of their banks. Floods also were reported caus ing havoc in the southern or south central provinces of Hunan. Fukien, Kwangsl. Kiangsi and Kweichow, with no estimates of the homeless avails ble. The Hunan provincial govern- hot water WASHINGTOK. July 1S-W- | arge e l cctr[c range , _, .1- ,_ . <. „ • Speaker Rayburn said after a talk i hratcr eirf riich.e r^r th. rinh •d through collections at baseball J tn p resi(5cllt Truman today that \ ^," ' " dishes for thc dub " no decision has been reached on {ame.s and other public meetings. . A previous report on collections <howea a total of 54 913.88. and ithcr than the colleclion from Malila. S10 was contributed in Bly- whether to press in the House for repeal of the Talt-Hartley law. Rayburn said that chairman Le.=inski ID-Mich) of the House •heviUe by Mr. and Mrs. P. G. i l abor Cornrnt tlee Is "still working" Seiche! to the mcinorv of their son. on that matter. He added ;apt. Maruice Reichei. : p re ttv much up to Lesinski's com- Thp association leaders said that [ n ittee. J6COO would be required 'to csm- ] Rayburn and other Congressional The Jayceettes will have charge of serving the Installation banquet Friday night. New York Cotton >Icte tlis marker honoring the war i ea( je~rs wcr e at the White House Oct ie.-.d from this county and Miat; f 0r their usual Monday conference : p*c_ solicitation would continue until it ; ^-jth the President. NEW YORK. Jills- 13 — rrfV- Cot ton quotations: High Low Last Both were relieved of duty Sat- j front end of the truck to remove rday after a Senate Investigating j his body. Powell was dend wh'en his Body was removed, Officer Ir- wln said. An employee of the Holt Funeral Home said thnt Powell apparently died from a broken neck. Thc youth's left arm wns nlso crushed, its rir?ht leg wns Ijrokcn tn scv- ;ral places between the ankle find :he knee, and his chest was crushed. Officer I.anc, who assisted with the Investigation, wns an eye wlt- whlch ray said Indicated they exhibited i lack ol Judgment and seme of ropriety." ' On the heels of this development, lep. Shafer m-Mlcli> demanded hat the President suspend Maj. ~en. Harry " Vaughan, White House aide. A member of the HOUM Armed Services Commitee, Shafer said in a jtalcment that Vnughnn was "implicated In r-t same case" with •eldman and Waitt. He gave no details but said the aide's conduct "has been, to put it mildly, in the Joorest tflste." None of the generals has commented on the developments. Their names were mentioned !n recent newspaper story telling of agents who -llegedly use their 'influence to obtain governmen) contracts for lees of five per cent The report, published In the New York Herald Tribune, prompted an Inquiry by a Senate Expenditure.- Subcommittee headed Hoey (D-NC). by Senator Revenue Department Denies Check-Up on Doctors' Tax Reports WASHINGTON, July 18. (AP>— A spokesman for the Internal Rev ness that to the nrrldont. He the accident occurred -stated he Workers. Not Roscnman snid he had brough this to the attention of Cyril. Chlnu. federal mediation and con clliatlon director, r rv -he asked to serve on the board. "Mr. Chlng stated that. In his opinion, those facLs did not In any way constitute a <J!sf|imIificatIon," Roscnman's letter to the President said. "I. nevertheless, requested him to brinfj them to your attention before yon made the appointment, ami he stated that he would." With the eyes of nil industry and unions upon them, the three members will hear arguments for meantime, neither the Senate nor House disapproves It. The Senate has pn.sscd legislation along the lines the president asked. The House Armed Services Committee' sent to the House floor a measure providing only for lightened military budget and accounting practices. Aide Would Handle Details The budget-accounting bill waa ip UL'foru the House today. In a message accompanying his eorganlzntion plan, thc President nid thc House bill would give specific functions of financial mannge- nent to a "sulwrdlnate" official rnlhcr than lo thc secretary of lefense. Mr. Truman added: "I cannot support budgetary or other control systems which fail to confer responsibility in a clean-cut nuwncr and which presents possible obstacles to effective administration." There have been criticisms art Capitol Hill thnt the administration's unification bill would make Secretary Johnson a virtual "dictator." The President's plan converts the present National , Military Establishment Into ."The Department ol Defense." Johnson would' exercise" "authority, direction and control over the department." The Army, Navy and Air Force would continue to be administered as executive departments by secretaries. was leaving the Ra/,orback Drlve- n. Officer Lane snld that at the time of the accident, the truck was j traveling between 25 and 30 miles per hour and thnt he did not see Powell until shortly before the truck crashed Into the tree. He said thnt the truck "rolled" Powell approximately 90 feet after strik- incr the motor scooter. Driver, Truck Owner Arrfstril According to officers, young Powell was born ami raised In DcWltt but had been living with his grandmother. Mrs. Annie Woods, and an aunt, Mrs. Gr rgc Cox. here since last spring. Mrs. Woods and Mrs. Cox reside at the air base. Following the accident. Townsell and another Negro. Joe Warfield, of Cape Glrardcan, owner of the truck, were placed under arrest and are being held in the and against post-war WHRC fourth round of raises in the steel Industry, nml for ami against Inru- er pension and insurance plans. c of their Income The statement was in response to a telegram released by a private organization in Arkansas that it understood thousands of Internal revenue agents had been a-sslgned to studj income tax returns of the medical profession. ment estimated that 57.81J person! had drowned in that province, but gave no indication how it had arrived at such .an exact figure. (Hunan is In the war zone, so that any casualty figure 15 likely to be merely a rough The provincial government described the Hunan floods as th« worst In 50 years and said 5.000,000 persons starvation. faced the threat of reports. I [h!ll Towns <,]] fs being held on a technical charge of manslaughter and Warficltl. who was a passenger In the truck, as a material witness young Powell's death %-a.s thc fourth traffic fatality In Mississippi County this year. He Is survived by his mother and Representative Denies Diverting Union's Funds KANSAS CITY. July 18— M»> -A chnrge that Hop. Leonard Irving diverted labor union funds to his own brought a prompt denial from the Democratic Congressman. Irving J s representative from President Truman's home Congressional district. The Missouri Congrc&sman and f.vo other labor union officials were accused In a petition filed Saturday on unauthorized uw. nf fimrts belonging to the find Carriers. Build- Ing Ein ( | Common Laborers' Union of America <AFU Local No, 764. Irving, the union's president and husines s agent, said in Washington that every expenditure mntlo by him and the other union official. 1 ; had been authorized. Britain Admits Talks w'rth U.S. OnAtomicData IX3NDON. July 13. (APJ — Th* British Foreign Office reiucUmtly ftf!mlUo:J today it Is in touch with Ihe Unitud States "over general atomic subjects." A .srjoke.sman reCit-sctl to say any more than thnt when reported at a daily news conference pelted him with questions about the state of UntLsh-American relations on atomic affairs. He refused to confirm or deny thnt Britain hi^s mnde any direct or intlirec t rcciucst for access to atomic -secrets. The rjuesUons were prompted by American rcpotls of what went on at a V/a.shiIK;ton con : ercnce 1 Thursday ni;;ht between President Trunmn and his highest political, detente atul atomic adviser.*. The [clegram, issued by thc Ark- ' step-father. Mr. and Mrs. Henry ansas Public Expenditure Council ) Hester of Forrest City; two bro- tn Little Rock Saturday night, add- thers. Charle,- L. Powell oT Bened that the investigation might be "retaliation for their (doctors) efforts a?ains| the administration's stand en socialized medicine," The department spokesman said that income tax returns aren'l checked by professional categories. "It cerutnly Is not true" that doctors have been singled out for an inquiry, he said. ton, and Carroll -akin Hester of Forrest City and a sister Mr.s. H. J. Van Cleve of Benton. Cripps Is Ailing; At fee To Take Job Temporarily Senate Committee Okays Armed Forces Pay Hike WASHINGTON. July |fl_o7V- The Senate Armed Services Com- A petition lor an accounting was ... , , ^ —;~ filed In circuit court here by &5 I mlttcc Uj(]: 'y *PP™ vp d a pay raise nr,,.- P* i iv_ f° r *h c uniformed .services. 9 to I to accept members of the union. Roy E. Livingston, the union's treasurer financial secretary, rtnd Alvin Butcher, corresponding and recording secretary, also were named dclend- ant.t. The union hns [.800 members. Th e vo te v.'n s the bill already ed by the .va.s reached. 'Godless' Government n't Survive, Pope Soys July 18. i.-T". — Pope Pius XII lold German Catholic.' Neither he nor Senate Democratic May Leader Lucas of Illinois knew any- | Jul -V tbing about rumors of an earlier Oct adjournment date for Congre.«. I They previously had talked of quit- 1 tin? the week before Labor Day. , Today Rayburn said. "We are 2918 2967 7963 2951 2895 2690 29S3 295« 2950 2939 2987-87 2967 2963B 2951 2882 2895 2670 2637N York Stocks yesterday no government that de- | j us t going to stay around until we nics God can survive. The Pontiff, speaking by radio from the Vatican, pointed out that German Catholicism had survived! the disintegration of all order nnd revaluation of moral? under the* Nazis, and he sa:d the same fa'th in God would, carry | i ho Germans through whatever Iip5 ahcar. Although the speech avoided 1 any reference lo Communism. H - wa.i llberalty sprinkled with hints that any anti-church regime would be only a pa^ine event, Tlie broadcast marked a celc I can get thlng5 done.** Gaming Charges Filed Against Negro Women Hearln zs for two Negro worn en on charges of gaming were continued until Thursday Court this morning. The two women. Gladys Blair and Helen Regeixrtd. were arrested yesterday by city police. C3osl ng quo; a c Ions: A T & T Amer Tobacco ... Anaconda Copper ... Beth Steel nouncemftnt was made. Czech Catholic Priests Spurn Red Orders to Desert Archbishop Beran PRAGUE. Czechoslovakia. Julyjlty of Ihc clergy. !&-(..?>.—Czechoslovakia's Roman] Tn/n . declared they *ere speak- , Catholic priests have spurned or- lng (r o m their own consciences and 1. „ .. de:s trom the Communist govern- « our responsibility before our n»- ! b> " 1 " m « ml « r s if the house when ment to desert Archbishop Josef [ tion " ^ e cn ^ erc ^- an ^ conservative leader f Anthony Eden wished him "speedy LONDON. July IB. W>—Prime Minister Clement Attlee announced today he would take over thc job ot steering Britain through her U. S., Britain Plan Sharp Cutdown of Berlin Airlift LONDON. July 18. <AP) - The United States and nrltaln arc planning a sharp cutdo-A-n o! the Berlin airlift early in September. Diplomatic o'final.s reported that the British cnbinrji approved the economic crisis while Sir Stafford I propolis today Thc details were Cripps is on sick leave. | 5a jd to navc a2rec d that they The ailing chancellor was In the j snonld stockpile er.oilzh food and House of Commons when the an- coal to 5llprKjrt Bcr iin for three months. It wouM take' the United The mcn.stire, estimated to cost S300.000.1K10 a year, would raise the pny of almost everybody In military uniform. Individual boos t& would r^ngc from lower ranking enlisted men to 37 percent for brigadier generals. Although the committee endorsed the bill. Chairman Tydlngs <D-Md> said he doubts the bill will pass the Semite "unless savings to olfset It.s Increased rosts result from other legislation now pending before Con- Weather Sir Stafford plans to leave lomor- ] gtatte and Britain about that l]mc get the airlift *oin* again If the UM I arts r elm posed their blockade. By September. Berlin fa expected special treatment of colitis. He was cheered Beran and the Vatican in the j church-state war. 141 3-8 i At masses throughout the country 10 I yesterday, they read a defiant reso- 28 5-8 lution declaring their continuing 26 3-8 loyalty to church authorities and , . . . to haveat »-,.--«. T^^n * r «-mon C hr >sler 48J-8 willingness to "bear with them whatever consequences they may face." Rallying to the support of the Coca Cola U3 Gen Electric 367-8 Gtn Motors 59 5-8 .. , _.-,_i •' '" "" " " ix-injiug tu tlie auyjjvit, ui Lnc Municipal i Montgomery Ward 517-8 embattled heirarchy. the priests ac: cused the government of violating , constitutional guarantees of religious freedom, condemned the govl , — - — ernment-sponsored Catholic Action In other action W .L-Tamke for-; gocony Vacuum 151-8 as schismatic, and asserted that .felted a t+525 cash bond on a ; Studebaker 20 1-8 . clerics' signatures endorsing It had ..... .. _...- Icriarge of driving while under the Texas Corp 54 1-2 | been obtained by fraud. hralton by the Bcriin Diocese of I influence ol livior and hearing for J. c. Penney 49 • Priests who read the resolution the »olri>n l^'bllce of the Pope's |R, C. Bl«kwell on a similar charge o S Stsel J2 ^-8 in Catho!*- Churches said It rep- N Y central 10 Int Harvester 26 Republic steel 19 Radio 10 3-8 Churchmen was read In Churches Includl bishop Scran's G-....CU.... 'would "supervise the carrying on Cathedral officials said the pro-' of the general policy which sir | on for 13 month ^ clalmatlon was read there at 6 j Stafford outlined to the House last i 7— «jn. mass, although scheduled ser- Thursday." At that time. Cripps' Report On Secret Atom vices later In the day were cancell- sa id his government would sharply ' Ark.ins forrr.isl: Partly clo'.ldl ! this afternoon and tonight and Tuesday. A little warmer this afternoon. Missouri forecast: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Tues- j day with lew scattered thundcr- " : showers late tonight and Tuesday. , ' mlllkUilV C.UCII V41SI1CU illlll ALJCt.UJ . .. _j -, , . ,,, .ll»'"v..< -—*v* vu..,,,,,^ ...n. tuL.TJ-J :hmen said the resolution recov * ™ ' i serve ol suppl-.fs. Britain already . N(jt n , ]]te so WBrm northttTst por , ld ,' n ,T t P ^m ( ? a i hr ') lc i Meanwhile, AUlce <atd he would i h . M rre , du ' ed , th ' , nun ?, bcr ."' , cl "' I «°" ""» ^nlffhl and In west am ES Including St. Vltus'. Arch- ^ in char ' „, the lrcasl ,ry and : »'«"•»« chartered for the airlift. norlh potions Tuesday. Scran's cathedral. i „._,.,., ..,,, r ,, >r ..,.,, ,.,"„ - 3rrvin ,. or , i The Berlin alrlilt has been going Minimum this morninz—59. ed without explanation and cu t Its dollar Imports. churchgoers turned away. The declaration was made as i c _..L__ _-, tension mounted over the govern-; JOVDCQ M5 ment's campaign to control t h 1 1 church, on Friday, Justice Minister! CHICAGO, July 18— Iff-*— Soybean | • ordination to the priesthood. Alexel ceplcka called Archbishop Beran a traitor. Cepicka disclosed Quotations: High Low Close 262 3 . 257 was continued. 'Sears Rcebuclc 39 1-4; resented the views of » big major-low church properly, _ law was being drafted to require July government approval of all appoint- j Nov 220H 217'i 218-17*i mtnls to church posts and to take (t>c 218'i 216'i 216*1 Conference Postponed WASHINGTON. July 18. '/P.--The Senate-House Atomic Committee today called off a meeting at which members wcre due to get a report on the hush-hush atomic conference at Blair House. There was no immediate explanation for thc cancellation of the session, which had been set for 9:30 a.m. Committee aides said a state- W'ar 21t 21414 meut probably would be issued Uter. —33 66. Minimum this morning—69. Maximum yesterday—92. Minimum Sun. morning—70. Maximum Saturday—90. Simse* today—7:12. Sunrise tomorrow—5:01. Precipitation 48 hours from ^ a.m. today—.55. Total since Jan. 1—33.48. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—805. Normal mean for July—81.4. This late Last Year Maximum thr morning—71. Maximum yesterday—96. Precipitation Jan. I to this date

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