The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 16, 1946 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 16, 1946
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS DQ1CNAJJT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTUBA8T aflDOOUKI VOI,. XLI11—NO. 47 Blythevllle Dally Ne BlylnevUle Courter Blyth«»lU» ':, ARKANSAS, THUKSUAY, MAY 1C, 1946 SINGLE COPIES OTV CENTS ARMY PREPARES TO OPERATE RAILROADS President Suggests Arbitration to End eadlock WASHINGTON. May 16. (U.P.)—President Truman today asked the deadlocked miners and sol'l. coal upfrnlors to submit their disputo to arbitration. The President announced lii.s request after talking briefly with John L. Lewis, president of the mine union, aiul Charles O'Neill, representing the operators. They told him that their negotiations had collapsed ai:d that flirt her sessions would be "useless." Mr. Truman said he then pro- [ — - — K~... Dominion Status Offered to India posed arbitration and asked them to report back to him this afternoon at 5:30. They left to discuss his proposal witli I'ncir respective organizations. Mr. Truman announce;! his proposal at a brief, unscheduled news conference. Unusually serious and opcnoly worried, Mr. Truman said that llle nation ivas in "desperate slrnits" hci-ause of the work stoppage in coal. He said the step he took today was anothtir in n lung series of government efforts lo ease the coal crisis. He proposed to the miners and the operators that each side submit their basic differences to an arbitrator, with the miners re- maininp tit work during the period of arbitration—even after the present two-week truce expires Mav 25. He said he asked the miners and operators to agree on an arbitrator. If they could not agree, then the President would propose an arbitrator. Asked what he would rio if the two groups rejected his arbitration proposal, the President deferred his answer until such a situation arises. Mr. Truman said both'the miners nnd management informed him at the outlet of their negotiations that they thought they could g'jt together. iwv-uM^-V; "^..ik.^-^^-.' wrts repealed to him, the President said, two additional limes. But today, he added, he found tlac negotiations deadlocked nnd thc nation facing increasingly serious consequences as a resuH. Tlie i present deadlock is on Lewis' demand for a 670,000,000 union wel- , fare fund. Wages have not been I discussed. ' . Sitting with the President as he made his brief statement to report- . crs were Secretary of Labor Lewis , B. Schwellenbach, reconversion di- | rector John W. Snyder, John R. Stcclmaii,- special assistant to the President, and Edward P. McGrady, special mediator in the dispute. The statement Mr. Truman madc was discussed by the government's labor chiefs for more than an hour I after Lewis and O'Neill left the White House shortly after 10 a.m. Lewis nnd O'Neill emerged from the president's office at 10:15 a-m. IESTI. They reported only that they had been asked to return at, 5:30 p.m. Nccntiations Stalemated According to Secretary of Labor Lewis B- Scliwellenbach, the principal question to be determined today was whether it was worth while to ask the UMW and industry representatives to reopen negotiation?. Their discussions were broken off I indefinitely yesterday after the ' conferees ran into a new stalemate over Lewis' demand for a welfare fund. Thc two sides didn't even come to meeting Mr. Truman's request that they bring him a new agreement by yesterday. Schwolienbach reported that no settlement formula was offered to Lewis and O'Neill yesterday and that none would be offered, at least until after further government feelers. He attended the conference along with reconversion director John W. Snyrier and Presidential assistant John R. Steelman. Defense Control Plan Proposed by Britain May Bring Opposition I»\' HAROLD OUAKD Unitrd Press Stuff Correspondent LONDON. May 18. (UPI—Britain today made public a plan for a transitional Indian Kovermncnt which would roughly approximate dominion status, but with- Britain maintaining control of Indian defense arrangements. Tlic interim plan was submitted to the House of commons by Prime iMinister Clement R, Atllce and to thc Indian Congress party . and the Moslem League by the British cabinet delegation in India. It was believed certain lo arouse immediate Moslem opposition since it rejects tlic Moslem demand for "Pakistan" or autonomous Moslem states within India. The plan would give India a central government nnd all-Indian ; ti-'nol b'ut thc British commarxter*. in-chief, it was understood, woiilr! be invited to serve under the Indian defense minister and \vith joint responsibility to Britain and the Indian Rovernment. 10-Year Interim Rule The interim regime would rule for 10 years and would be charged with responsibility for drafting a constitution and establishing groundwork for an independent India. It was believed that Indians would object to the proposed de- pj I fense arrangement, placing the major responsibility in the hands the British coinmaiider-in-chief. The Pakistan proposal was rejected on ethical grounds and because the principal Moslem areas lie in northeast and northwest India and establishment of independent Moslem states would complicate defense arrangements. Private Airliner Falls in Virginia, Killing 27 People Plane Was En Route From Newark, N. J., To Miami, Florida. RICHMOND, Va., May 16. (UPI — A private airliner crashed In dense woods about five miles from Richmond early today, killing the 25 ;>assenners and two members of :hc crew nnd burning most of lh« bodies beyond recognition. The plane, owned by the Viking Airlines of Glendale. Calif., was reported cnroutc from Newark. N. J., to Miami. Fla ..on a chartered flighl. Tlic passengers were understood to include three women and three children. The blackened and broken bodies could be reached only by tractor- drawn wagons that bulldozed their way across soggy farm' land, softened by days of intermittent rain, and through the trees.. The plane sliced down through the trees and came to rest across a small stream. The forward portion of the plane was demolished with th c rudder and rear fuselage the only portions of the ship remaining at all intact. The pilot, whose name was given as Anderson, took off frim the Richmond Municipal airport at 12.07 a.m. but 40 miles south of the city radioed the field conlrol tower that he was haying motor trouble nnd was returning. Tlie Coast-to-Coast Air Cargo Lines, In New York, an airline passenger booking agencj.-'later today announced the names bfjiaraenf known to have boarded the plane n Newark, N. J. Nearly all of them lived along the eastern seaboard. There was. one Texan, Miss Alma Brunette, Houston, In the list. Questions MqcArthur's Authority Seizure Orders From Truman Expected Within 24 Hours as Efforts Fail to Prevent Strike JN Membership Issue Deferred Australian Delegate Balks ar Move for Secret Committee, Ichiro Ki"osc, right, counsel lor lormcr Japanese Premier .Illkeki Toj ingcred American prosecutors id the war clinics' Irial In Tokyo denying lliat orders of General MacArthur need by obeyed and .questioned whether Japan surrendered "unconditionally." With Klyose in the trial room is co-defense Counsel Tokisuburo shioshara. iNE'A - Tclcphoto.) ArriveFrom NewZealand itchy little red pimpled- called measles- can cause much trouble, say two foreign war brides of Blythcville men ' whose arrivals here were delayed by their young offsprings becoming ill of the disease. j -Mrs. 'John Lee Turner, of New of Zealand, was detained in a San Francisco hospital after two-year- old Janice Eveline Turner develop"d measles.' and Mrs. Aloy G. ' Bready Jr., also of New Zealand, t-"d her young son. who arrived on the same boat, were detained in Kansas City because of the same I disease. No time limit wns established j Tnc former Miss Yuln Jean Wilfor formation of the new govern- son of Mastercon. 'tipper Plain, ment. Winston Churchill, opposition lender, characterized the proposal as an "able but melancholy document," but said it would be.unwise lo make detailed comment until he had a chance to study the white paper. Lost Cane School Plans Commencement Lost Cane School will have eighth grade baccalaureate scivicc May 2G, Bond Mothers Elect Officers, Hear Report Blytheville school band will play twice at thc Cotton Carnival 111 I Memphis—in a concert Saturday noon nl Court Square and that I night in the Grand Parade. This announcement was made Tuesday afternoon at the Band Mothers' meeting at the high school by Director Karl Wacfen- pfuhl. Mr. Wadenpfuhl discussed briefly plans for attending thc carnival, pointing out that it vras an honor that the band had received an invitation to play at both events. Officers for the next school term were elected at Tuesday's meeling. Mrs. E. R. Lancashire will serve as president. Mrs. Kendall Berry, vice president; Mrs. Norman Parrish, secretary and treasurer. 2:30 p.m.. and commencement exercises will follow Wednesday. May 23, 8 p.m., with both programs to be in the gymnasium. The Rev. P. H. Jernlgan. pastor of Calvary Baptist Church here, will be speaker at the baccalaureate service. Mrs. Donald Vcach, pianist, will play the processional and recessional and Noble Gill will slug I two selections. Scripture reading i will be given by Lloyd' Mathcs. also I • ol Blyllicville. who will be Lost Cane school principal next year. The invocation and benediction will be given by M. I. Stutts. Philip J. Deer, supervisor of Mississippi Countv Schools, will be the principal speaker at commencement exercises. Also to give an address W. W. Fowler, superintendent of Manila schools. Ullcn Hay Morgan of Dell will present a vocal selection and Mr;;. Vcach is lo play thc processional and recessional. The Kev. M. M. Hlncslcy will give the invocation and benediction. Thc class valedictorian Is Edward Shackleford Jr., and salutatorian IB Lulu Mae Estes, Receiving her diploma with students of Lost Cane will be Peggy Joyce Davis of Llnncy school. Diplomas will be presented by J. P Harris. New Zealand, and her baby were held up after landing April 24. While Janice Eveline was a patient at Bante Hospital, Mrs. Turner awaited her recovery to come to Blytheville. They were welcomed by Mr. Turner's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Turner, as her husband Is in the Marines and has not yet arrived home. They were married in New Zealand in the Spring of 1943 when Mr. Turner was stationed there. Mrs. Bready. who Balled from Aukland, New Zealand, and her one-year-olrt son, Akoy tyrnesBlvmi^Tells Mdlotov Russians Must Change Attitude Hy JOSEPH w. «K1GGS, Jr. United Press Staff CorrcS|x>nrtenl PARIS, May 16. (U.I 1 .)— V. M. Molotov faced a virtual American ultimaUim today, the final day of the unsuccessful Rig Four Conference, that Russia must change her attitude before thc mini.slcr.s reconvene June 15, or the Western Powers will sign separate peace treaties. The ministers, still lightly deadlocked, met in a pre-acljournmeiu session today to clean up their work before going home for a month. Secretary of State James F. Byrnes mad c thc threat clear lo Molotov during H long council session last night in which the So-> vict leader refused to call a 21- nation peace conference while Biy Four differences exist. The western power delegations realized that separate treaties would mean a final split between the casL and thc wcsl. There was no |n- clinalion. however, to back down from what Britain. France and the NEW YORK,,May ' 18. IUI'1 — Aupitrnllla charged today that OIL' United Mutton* .Security Council would bo usurping the functions of the Kcncrnl assembly |f it' adopts 11 proposal to 'pass op new UN membership applications In secrnl committee »esslom. Tlic council then adjourned until 11 a.m. tomorrow a(tcr its retiring president, Hafez Aflfl PuMia of Egypt, mndi! a moving plen to the world to put IU trust In UN as "n true nnd cverlnsllng Instrument of peace." During. IU two-hour cnnMon,. thf council adopted—wltli niinor amendments—Hi ni'.w. working rules proposed by ll.i committee ot experts Australia, however;, rallied strong objections tc additional rules on) admitting new member,, lo tho-"- UN and thc question was put off i until' tomorrow, Aiistmlllnn delegate Paul Han- ' hick KHlri that under the UN chur- I , tcr the admission of ne»/ members the task of the general axncm- uly, and churned the proposed rules would put UN membership on the same basis n/t a "jrontlemen's club' 1 In - which ail executive committee icddes whether -nn applicant Is WASHINGTON, May 1C. (U.P.)—Federal seizure.'of tli'e inlion's riiilroiuls .within the next 24 hours appeared likely today when labor-management negotiations broke do^'h Alyimloy Johnston, president of the Brotherhood of lior comolivo Kngineci'K, paid after a futile 45-miniite conference with (he carriers that the htrike set for Saturday "will come off as sure as .shooting." President Truman lias said ho would seiztf the tines to avert a' crippling strike. The strike has been set by Johnston's union and, the Brotherhood'of Trainmen headed by Takes New Post Or. O. M.;R*Vfs .. '.-...'• ''•'>,••' . ' , Ark. May 16— Drl C.M. Rev«i. this .week_^ccame director ot ' ' * by 'A. R. Whitney. .. l: : Mr, Truman hud asked union and, carrier representatives to report'to' him.tomorrow at the latent. It was" expected he would order the seizure after they report that the negotiations have failed. ' ' ' Meanwhile, War • Department source! rerealed that the Army ta preparing to carry omt any: stViurt ordered by the rrwldcni. . ; Jnhnnton wild the raUraadi had rejected the union'* waci dtauadi and that no fDtnra meeting! wen, planned. . ., .- -! • ... ... ,„ '.'., , Moon afterward, the V»llroads- to---. | sued a statement that negotiations "terminated unsuccessfully" when Johnston and Whitney " clined to negotiate the wage and rules • dispute on 'the; basis' of 'IBS recommendations of ;Pre*ldent Truman's emergency board." ' --\ "Johnston and Whitney said th.iy •rmlcl hoi 'iiCccp't the:'.board's, ret-' 1 onmiendalions as a basis'for settlement nnd that the strike would take place as set,"' ttte'stalemenV said. '":", "••; .;.•;•.; :' : ;.';, •'"••;;. •Tlie curriers said they advised Johnston ixnd Whitney, of their W!!T llngness to accept recommendations of thc presidential fact-finding United States consider Molotov'.s obstructionist tactics. Byrnes told Mololov that the western powers will go ahead independent of Russia unless ttie Bi[t, Four fix a definite date tor the full dress conference when they meet a month from now. Two rather perfunctory ivlndup meetings were scheduled for today to discuss Germany and inltl:il revisions in Italian armistice terms. N. O. Cotton Cotton March May ., , Juiv ... closed steady. 27.54 27.15 . .. 27.85 27.07 27.93 27.29 27.29 27.49 , K1.yi 27.59 27.50 26... 26.99 27.28 27.37 27.<57 27.00 27.20 27.45 Franklin, had thc reunion with the husband and father at Fort Leavenworlh Hospital because the baby developed measles on the train en route here. Aloy G. Bready Jr., accompanied his family here for a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. G, Bready. but they will make their home in Chicago. I Mr. Bready and his bride. Chris- Ine. also were wed in New Zealand when he served there. While the anxious relatives here awaited their arrival, the local Red iross office served as a "go between" to facilitate news of the measles outbreak and of the newcomers' whereabouts. but the real work o f the conference | brnfcc „„„ was ended in complete failure. Byrnes, Sen. Arthur VniuScubers;, R.. Mich., nnd Sen. Tom Counally, D., Tex,, planned lo fly to the United Stales Friday morning. ' Tlie American delegation was deeply disappointed at the conference failure, but expressed certain grim satisfaction that thcj Russians had failed to force a single major concussion. At previous meeti cd out, the Schools Obtain Shop Equipment Blythcvilie High, One Of Seven in State to Get Surplus from Army. BIylhcvillo High School wns one of seven schools to receive a |xir- tion of shop equipment at thc Stuttgart Army Air Base and more Is expected, it wns announced today by Freeman Robinson, tional instructor here. Equipment, valued at approximately S3.000 wns given thc local .school, to be used in the vocational department, and more is to be given Irrtcr, it wns understood. A large bnnd saw, circle saw. tin : oven were dlstri- Thtt rUleS chmirilttee hud proponed that new applications be studied in private'by a security council subcommittee before 1 reference lo the general assembly, but Has- hick protested that "Ink-to, a political nmUcr In Ihe highest sense of thc word and should be in broad daylight." . RuMlan Delegate AtUndH Previously, the council had adopted rules covering voting procedure, participation In council dellbera- .tion.s of non-member Mates when Invited, and the council'i right to hold secret meetings. : ' In the course of. a highly technical debate on • voting procedure, the United Stales; •hrtb'ilttc'crl'/li would press at a later date for rule to penult closure of debate and prevent any filibustering in thc council. '.,-''• Tlic rj. S. proposal was made as Ihe council, with Russia brick In attendance, began ^a detailed scrutiny of proposed procedural' ruin* submitted by its own comrriittee of experts. Still pending was R U. S. resolution which would put off until lute July consideration of new applications for UN membership and thus head off for a time a show- clown on Albania's Soviet-backed •oca- nppcnl for entry Into thc UN. Both I the United States and Great Britain are opposed to letting Albania in at present. ci»mpnl(;h for Hcndrlx College. Dr. Revcs Is . tcmiwrarlly relinquishing his pa.stornte at- the First McthodLst Church of Conway lo give his full attention lo a drive aimed at Raining funds for foin* .new biUldlngs nt Hendrlx, the only done Methodist college In thc slntc, and or increasing the permanent en- towmcnt of thc school. bontd c«lUn« for a I* cents an hour. - 'A'i • : 'ee:'- r i v •"*- Peace Officers Trained to Combat Crime ojv/. v.uui.1..™ ,., ... - 0[ lllc sinn itings. the Amcnran poln..- | $12 , 1000 wns f!? c J^"* '^ ""^ll Kansas high Weather won some big point. This time || CKCS they have nothing to show for throe weeks of hard-headed negotiating, Molotov's refusal lo fix a peace confercnce date or put Austria on the agenda for the June session left litlle real hope in tlic -Aestcrn delegations that the siturvtion will butcd to the local school after it was learned three schools had been sent the list for the same proper- tics. Tlic equipment^ will be put to good use beginning next year, uc- (Cordinji to Mr. Robinson, who said a n truck would be sent again for more articles. If notified. All of thn major shop equipment of Ihc Stuttgart Air Base, valued at, donated to seven Ar- schools and four col- it wns announced at Little ARKANSAS—Cloudy and cooler tonight and Friday. Co]npo ,. p( , of mnc i, (nc K i, ip , sncet mc[a1 and wCld(nK nn( | W0 od-work- ln tool5 [hc rn ,, jpmciu wns Blvcn to th<1 sch<x)Ls , )y thc A|r Techni . cn| Scrv .| cc C0 minnnd under the Armt , d Forr( , s donation program, rt , os , be changed malcrially by Juno 15lh. lt was annolincctl by William Moore. N. Y. Cotton NEW YORK. May 16. IUP)—Cot- ton closed steadyh open high low close 27.48 27.69 27.00 27:30 N. Y. Stocks AT&T Amer Tobaccft Anaconda copper Beth steel '.... Chrysler Gen Flectric Gen Motors ...'. Montgomery Ward .'... 135 S N Y central 26 Int Harvester 9* 194 1-2 98 1-1 46 1-K 104 7-8 129 1-H 4« 3-8 70 1-2 Byrnes fought for thrpr r.nms. 5llrnhl ,,, 0 pcrly tociay for his proposal to call a S t atc Education peace conference on Germnnv tor I ^^, next November, but was stymied by tho.) failure of V. M. Molotov lo receive new Instructions from Moscow. The Foreign Ministers council, which will adjourn today until June 15. wrangled through a morning session over th c proposed peace conference on Germany. A decision was deferred until later In thc day. March May . July . Oct. . Dec. 27.53 27.92 27.14 27.36 27.42 27.74 27.95 27.32 27.53 27.88 27.10 27.30 27.40 57,50 1 Spnls closed nonvltinl at 2791 up 13.' \j North Am. AvUtion Republic Steel Radio i".. Soconv Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J 27.60] Texas Corp 27.60 i Packard . ....... the director of Department, Schools receiving thc equipment were at Stuttgart. Van Burcn. Clarksville. Faycttevllle, Harrison. Crossott and niythevlllc. and Hcn- drtx College at Conway. Arkansas State Teachers college Rt Conwav. Arkansas Polythechnlc at Russell- vllle and Harding College at Scares'. U 1-8 39 3-4 IS 3-4 1« 7-8 31 1-2 7« 1-4 BZ 5-8 9 3-4 84 1-4 Loney Appoints Trio LITTLE ROCK, Ark., May 16. (UP)—Dr. L. J. Thucrk of Fort Smith and Doctors E, N. Barren and M. D. Pollock of LIIHc Rock today again served on thc State Chiropody Examining Board Thc doctors were appointed yesterday by Governor Ben l.tmoy. Wreckage of B-17 Searched for Missing Men FAIRFAX, Calif., Mny 16. (UPI An Army B-17 Flying Fortress .-.n route from Ixis Angeles to Hamilton Field crashed on thc slopes of Mount Tamnlpals today. First official reports said ftt least three of eight men aboard survived thc wreck. Rescue crews tried to save others believed alive Inside the battered plane. The pilot and co-pllot, d«7,ed and critically Injured, crawled from thc wreckage and madc their way four miles cnsl. into this Mnrln county town n mites north of San Francisco. They were Riven emergency treal- mcnl at Hamilton Field hospital. They were not able to give a coherent account of thc wreck. Shortly thereafter, a tnird man was taken alive from the wreck Five ambulances and rescuer* IfJth special cutting equipment were sent Workman Injured R. J. Hodge, Navy veteran, received serious lacerations on his head Tuesday when he fellagalnsi a celling fan In motion. Beginning work at Simmons' Tin shop, he was attempting to turn on the fan when the accident occurred. Removed to Blvthcvlllc Hospital, to the scene. Thc plane was flying from Mltioj Field. Los Angeles, to Hamilton Field when It smashed at 2:05 a.m into the wooded hills rising up fron: the Falrfax-Sfln Rafael area. Capt. D. D. Robb, public relation? orTlcor at Hamilton Field. Raid thi pilot and co-pllot reached a tele pltonc to summon help. Law-enforcement officers of Mississippi and Crlttcndcn counties were given special Iralning crime work at the semi-annual Fill conference here yesEerday, conducted by Dean R. Morlcy, In charge of thc slntc office n.1 Liltls Rock, who spoke before three othei groups while In the city. •Enthusiastic over the program being studied by the officers of tills section, Mr. Morlcy and htr agents pnve special lalks. Instructions nnd demonstrations to emphasize what law-enforcement ol- llccrs should do to combat thc ex peeled crime wnvc. The 30 municipal, county and stale officers present, along will Keveral special agents of Prise Pnllroad, attended a conference a the American Legion Hut befor going lo Walker Park where clem onstratlon.s were given in use firearms. The program was con eluded with a barbecue. "Bank Robberies" was thc sub Jecl of Mr. Morlcy's address befoi Ihe officers who heard what should be done when such a crime Is commuted. The tyix: of firearms l>cst for ortoin raids, was discussed by •Vank Alden, firearms expert, and Bill Newman outlined the planning of raids. A demonstration ot Walker •ark In .shooting, including machine guns, shot guns and pistols and use of gas was conducted by Vfr. Alden. When thc officers relaxed for Lhn barbecue supper, discussions ot nformatton gjeancd added lo tho knowledge acquired through the conference, expected to be followed by another such meeting later \\\ the year. Police Chief Willltm Bcrrymsm served as official host' for the conference. He accompanied the slnte ngent for his other spcalclng engage ments, which he had arranged so that people of felytheville would be better infbrmed as to law en force ment agencies and .work o the Federal Bureau of Investigation. Mr. Morley spoke at the meet mgs of Lions and Kiwanls club and at the high school assemblv From Blytheville, the FBI agent went to Jonesboro for a simila meeting today. JM1..1.'- • '.-s..;::>. r : ';••' •:.'.• ', / Describing thii as "the 'proper' award under the stabilization program," the carriers said they "stand ready to settle on this basis, but cannot- go" -,i Officials of trie engineers' and tfalrumen's unions refused to copV rm that. their original request for $2.60 a day increase had been low- red to Jl.60. The unions rejected lie presidential fnct-nnding board's ecommendntlon for a $1.28 a day xx>st as Inadequate. . Many" Bridges "to Croat- Only the engineers and trainmen ire Involved In the strike threat. Thc carriers said that negotiations with thc other three operating brotherhoods— the conductors, firs- men and switchmen — were con- Inuing. But If the engineers and .Irain- non gb through with- thcir-strfke, :h(! members of the other brothet- inrrls also would be-, out because ralus cannot operate 'with a cteiy of less than five men-. •- ••.•«-»•'... '1 here was no certain ' IjiHlcatto'ri whether the engineers .arid,tr^In- :nen would work for the government it Mr. Truman seized the lines. Union leaders have said "we will cross that bridge when we come to it.." Yesterday, however, they cancelled the strike against .'the Illinois Central tMIroad, '.which Has been under government operation since last August when Mr. Truman seized, the lines to prevent a strike ' by the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Englnemen. Although the trainmen and engineers failed to explain the cancellation, Informed sources said that J. Monroe Johnson, director of the Office of Defense Transportation, had advised the union leaders that he would consider a strike on the I. G. a violation of the war labpr disputes law. Chicago Wh«ar July his condition today ls satisfactory. Se l )t • 1B.V.4 183", 183'.S 183'i I83'i IBS'i 1«3'4 Ry* May . 23774 M7K July . 148'i 1W6 14SH <iwanis Club Members Hear Dean R. Morley How the public easily can bo loaxed was discussed by Dean R. Morley, agent in charge of ' the state FBI office In Little Rock yesterday at the luncheon meeting ot trie Klwanls Club. Using as an example the famous "Gaston B. Means" hoax in the Lindbergh baby kidnaping. Mr. Motley pointed out the gullible public believed an untrue story until it w»s finally solved. Mr. Morley also spoke of Juvenile delinquency as one of today's greatest problems. He told' Itrwahlaris of the importance of ciUjen*' and local peace officers' co-opereUon' in the fight against crime;. """ "" Guests other than Mr.' Morley Included Johnnie Whit* of Ca- ruthersrllle, Mo., lieutemnt governor of Division 15'6f Kt*»Bts Tri- temaUonat; Ernest Long and Everett Reeves, also ot CaraUwrsriHe; BUI Newman and Prank Alden M fit tie" Rock, abo connected with the FBI, Dennle Smith, local FBI a*»ot; Arthur Oken' of OMcMo; FOUR Chief WQlSam BerTTAMA. ataa'Ixj- tan and John CMWrnt. a* 'ol VT thtvtlle. ' > -. , - t*

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