The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 27, 1946 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 27, 1946
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XL1II—NO. 5(i BlyUievllle Dully Nn* Blythevllle Herald Blythevllle Courier kltutaslppt Valley THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Of NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MMGOUUI U':. ARKANSAS, MONDAY, MAY 27, HMO, SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS BITTER BAHLE LOOMS OVER LABOR DRAFT Soft Coal Miners Defy Truman Krug and Lewis Fail to Agree On Settlement Pits Are Taken Over By Government But Production Still Lags. WASHINGTOis, May 27. (U.P.)—In a glim mood, Jolm I/. Lewis today con- iiniiwl i;i?golinUoiis with the (fovmmient while most ol his sol'l coal miners defied I'resjdent Truman's decree on Unity on Home Front Stressed by General At Gettysburg College GETTSUURG, Pa., May 27. (UP) —Gen. Dwlghl D. Eisciihower today called on 'the American youth to see that "indecision, confusion and" do not Uireaten the military victory in the recent war," In a commencement address .it the annual irraduntlon exercises of Gettysburg College, the Army's chlef- of-stafi said that n "strong, virile" America, united at 11011105 must stand before the world as a tireless supixirtcr or freedom." "The fjrentcst of human goals is to increase the flowering of Hie earth for the benefit of a free people," he said. "And youth must carry the bin den of responsibility." Referring to th e nearby Civil War battlefield, Eisenhower called for full support of the United Nations .strikes against the nienl and refused to work in federally-controlled mines. Lewis conferred anew with coal administrator J. A. Krug as the government strove to solve the new industrial crisis resulting from sumption of the coal strike. There was no evidence that Lewis and Krug were any nearer agreement than they were last week on an interim union-government contract. Lewis, chief of the United Mine Workers (AFL), was grimly silent when he walked into Krug's offices. Miners Refuse lo Work As they renewed negotiation talks, the Senate prepared to take up President Truman's request for legislation to outlaw strikes against the government. The House already has approved the request. Despite this legislative threat: hanging over their heads,, most of Organization, saying: "Never again will a Gettysburg be required to settle a difference between ourselves. The eternal light which symbolizes it can be a prototype for one throughout the world." The college conferred 11^ high- re- | est honorary degree on Eisenhower—that of Doctor of Law. Big Lake Farm Lands Flooded Unprotected Areas Under Water; Stage Of 15 Feet Predicted.. Truman Ends Rail Strike Berkley Hopes for Passage Of Truman Strike Control Measure by Middle of Week Midway through President Truman's speech to a joint session of Congress SiUurday, Leslie Ultfle, left, Secretary of the Senate, interrupted with a note Inlorinlng the President tliat the mil strike luul been settled according to his proposal. Truman, making one of the historic speeches of his rawer, laid the Congress that the time was now for them to pass labor legislation which would give him the right to tlmlt nil persons who strike against the government. (NEA Tclephoto.) Trains Running Again But Coal Supply Is Low Near Normal Service Reported 14 Hours After End of Strike. Flooding of several hundred acre in the floodwny .use of the recent past several weeks, is-' expected 'to be followed by a risi in water sufficient to"cover High-' way 18 for a short distance. All of the. cultivated land inside the levee already had been planted" and the high water at this j (inie will make 11 impossible to replant the crops, it was believed. ] The gauge at Dig Lake bridge, | Coal production during a two-week j 12 nlilcs - west or Blythevllle, read work Irucc provide no permanent ns _ fect lhls . morning, for a rise II.UIBII;B over i,H.-.r iiLMub,. ™>« ui , of cultivated Innd the miners refused to work without at Bjg Lak bcc ., u a contract, e.vcn for the government. | rains ]n tn ., , Only a few' hundred of the 100,0(10 i lillns - m uu - "^ I'ci^rfylviinlnJv bituminous miners we ( 'ir' hack . toVwofk. - And reports frnm othei; riiinl'jg recoils Allowed that only a fe'A" scattered mines v. p er c reopening. . ! The new shutdown threatened the nation \vlth another industrial crisis before it was fully recover^ from last, week's railro'acl strike. Fast Rock Island Train Is Derailed relief to an industrial machine I of - 5 foot during the past 24 hours. crippled by'the recent six-week coal il was announced by c. G. Red- strike, which the White House then called a "national disaster." Strike Truce Ends Thc 400,000 miners struck again at thc end of the two-week truce and Lewis made no move to stop them despite the drastic government taken last week against engi- jicers and trainmen for their walkout on government-operated railroads. £-cwis appeared to he squaring away for a showdown fight with the a.'Jministration. In psi'hnps its first move to accept the challenge, the government sent a ISO-man Army detachment to Madisonville, Ky., to protect em- ployes of a small Hopkins County mine where L. R. Chapman, general manager of the mine, sai;l there had been threats of violence. He said the mine was working with about one-third of its union em- ployes and non-union war veterans employed to replace the two-third who struck when the government seized the mines. The mine employed about 80 union members be- .forc thc strike. Mr. Truman threatened to use troops to break the railroad strike, but it collapsed before his deadline, thus averting the need for such action. The administration has given no sign of whether,it plans widespread use of troops in case of a similar showdown with thc UMW. man, engineer of Drainage District 17. This rise is the beginning of water coming from Missouri, where heavy rains already: have fallen, and enough, water is in sight to cause ii rise to reach 15 feet at Big Lake. The flood stage is 10 feet but water will not run over Highway 18, in the low place between thc old and new levees, until 15 fect is reached. Thc gauge will have to read 17.5 feel before water covers the highway bridge and railroad over the lake. Whethergthis section of Western Mississippj County will have a serious Hood depends upon the amount of rainfall but no such trouble Several Passengers Suffer Injuries in Arkansas Accident. LITTLE ROCK, May 27. (UP) — The easlbound "Rocket", crack Rock Island streamliner, was derailed near Scrceton, Ark., at 5:30 a.m. today, and company officials said here five persons were injured but there werc no fatalities. E. G. Rochwell of Memphis, a rear brakemun, said the entire train except for the engine and the first baggage car was derailed. H said a broken rail caused the accident and that the train ripped up ZOO feet of trackage before coming to a halt. Rochwell walked; Into Carlisle to stop other trains. Wreckers were dispatched immediately, but Rochwell estimated it i will line can be put back into Strike-Delayed Food Moving Toward Retail Store Counters Ity GHANT DIM.MAN United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, May 27. (U.P.)—DpmcfiUu rood triljiition climbed . swiftly ..back toward normal .todnv officials .said tho two-day rail .strike luft a critical jji America's relief shipments oversells. Agriculture Department marketing experts said the <iuick end of the transportation tle-llp prevented any mass s|»!lagc among an estimated •15,000 carloads of food 'which had been stranded over the nation's roalroad network. The experts said Americans will find nearly normal supplies of fruit and vegetables on retail shelves Immediately. Meat may be more scarce than usual for a week or 10 days, however, because during the week preceding the walkout railroads accepted only livestock certain tn reach its destination. At least a half week's livestock run will have to be miule up, Tho disruption of normal fond deliveries will lie felt least in south- be several hours before the! Cln nmi mid-Atlantic cities where service. fl 'esh fruit and vegetables werc bc- Passcngcrs, en route from Ama- in s trucked in. Northern cities may rillo, Tex., to Memphis. Tcnn., hnv e to get along with ix little less werc returned to Little Rock and , fo1 ' '» fcw days, continued on their way. via Rock I Officials snid the ellecl of the Island's "California" which was re- strike on this country's famine re- toured into Memphis over thc Mis- llr;f program would lie far more se- souri Pacific lines. • r l° ns - dis- '-• but Two Motorcycle Riders Injured Vehicle Crashes Across Playground At Doctor's Home. Mr. and Mrs. Talmadge fitiark iiiirrowly escaped possible death late Saturday aflmioon when their motorcycle 'eft Highway IS nni crashed Into the yard of, Dr. and Mrs. Gnm Atkinson. Mrs. Ronrk has several fractured ribs and Is suffering from shock and Mr. Uoark was severely bruised. Uoth werc removed to Ulythcvllle Hospital but Mr. Hoark WHS dismissed after examination. Mrs. no- Summer School Begins Here on Tuition Basis It's school days again for a number of lilythcville High School boys and girls who plan to spend a part of their Summer vacation in obtaining more education and at the same time lo add to their school credits. Classes started today In typewriting, shorthand, bookkeeping, mathematics, science and English, it was Very fciv families now reside in >"* report.,-on the accident from hat area and those who do arc officials who are making an iiivcs- mmindful of the high water of I "8 n "on. which they are familiar. Their small houses ar c on stilts and after removing their livestock to dry ground they return to their homes, using boats for transportation. Livestock Wardell, Mo., Resident Dies in Hospital Here ST. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, May 27. (OP)—Livestock: Hogs: 4,500; all salable. 4,300 sal- ]ablc head in early; all kinds stea- road. I dy: active on slaughter classes, but [dull on feeders; slaughter barrows J. D. Clifton, well known resi- and gills $14.80; most sows and stat;s dent of Warriell, Mo., died ycsler- $14.05: feeders 130 Ib $14.80-15.00. day at Blytheville Hospital. He, Cattle: 3,700; salable 1,500; calves, was 83. i 1,200; all salable: less than 1-2 do- Funernl services will be held to-j xen loads of slaughter steers offer- morrow afternoon, 2 o'clock, at Ihe ed market active"; slaughter steers Wardell Church of Christ by the ' and heifers strong to 25 cents high- Rev. Fred Cliiinn pastor. Bulral cr ; spots up mor c in uneven trad- will be .it the Portageville Mo., ing; sows strong to 25 cents high- ceinelery. | er than last week's close, but steady Pallbearers will be Colley Wai-, with middle of week; bulls steady: lace, John R. Owens, Brodic Owens : vcalers 50 cents higher- few loads of Felix Mangrum, Isaac Wooten and, good steers $16.00-1700' short deck Webster ^Wallace. ^ ^^ | medium grades $14.75; 6 head Ten named for held up 38 other vessels carry!]]' 220.000 tons of UNRRA supplies, he said, in addition to stalling 300.010 tons of relief supplies on tbr; rails. It was estimated that bi'twccn 25,000.000 and 30.000.000 bushels of government export wheat also wcrc stuck in bulging northwestern grain elevators. Meanwhile, former President Her- euned l>crt Hoover was en route to Mexico City on thc first leg of a swin K through Central ami South Ainer- ica. lie will try to B el exporting nations to step np shipments and importing countries to cut consumption. lly United Press The railroads returned to normal today but a threatened coul shortage may force them to reduce service. Thc worst labor crisis In the nation's history, however, had ended, nuil freight trains loaded with raw materials for industry and food fur cities with short supplies werc rolling onco mnrei ' Most roiuls reported normal or near-normal service. The Pennsylvania reported that normal freight and passenger schedules were restored 14 hours after the strike ended. Pennsylvania officials said prlor- ly had been given to thc movement if coal, niijl that all Imidud coal cars which hail stood Idle on mine sidings during the rail strike were cnrautc to destinations. Tho rond ilso was speeding empties to the nines for newly dug coul, but with lhc .minors on strike again thc empties were doomed to stay that way. Thc railroads themselves probably will be UID first to suffer from the ofTcctffbf llic renewed coal strike, l Office bf Defense Transportation officials wiirncd rail freight embargoes i would be ordered again and passenger traffic reduced If the coal shortage is aggravated. Trains began moving almost Immediately after tho strike ended at 4 p.m. BST Saturday. Striking engineers and trainmen hurried back to work with unexpected speed. But there was a big job to be done. Freight. Including perishable food, bad piled up In the yards, and some roads will work for a week before they clear It. When work was resumed, foodstuffs began inqvlnit first. About 45.000 carloads had been left In rail yards, at .switching polnU and In warehouses. Thc government rcturne'd the roads to private owner.Milp and the Office of Defense Transportation lifted Its embargo on unessential freight and express shipments. The strike was over, but the repercussions lingered. Industry had suffered a devastating setback In its attempt to hit a reconversion stride. And although the trains were rnn- iilnu, thc issues of thc strike remained unsettled, at least from the viewpoint of the strikers. President A. F. Whitney of Ihe Brotherhood of Hallway Trainmen charted President Truman with an attempt lo "crush labor" and predicted that be won! WASHINGTON, May 27. (U.P.)— President ''•Truman's raiuest lor authority to draft workers who strike against Hie government touched off an historic, with m'Kani/od labor and some conservative senators joining'in a rajiidly-dcvolopinrr fiirht against it. * The presidential program,''.which was rammed through iby the House within two hours afteit Mr. Truman requested it Saturday* 'encountered fierce opposition In the Senate. Democratic Loader Alben W, Barkley still :io|«Kl to get it pawed by midweek. But he ran Into opposition on-the draft provision flpooi Republican leaders. Liberal Democrats such Sen. Claude pepper, Fla., also wcrc lighting it.. " ' ,, Organized labor /'mobilized all it,i resources In ah a)l-put battle against thr drastic worki-or-dratt proposal. AFL President William Green branded It as a Fascist measure. He suld It would mean "slave labor under Fascism" for th* Iree.workers Cotton Trade Journal Lauds Truman Decision; GOP Leader is Critical MEMPHIS, Tumi., Mny. 27. (UP) —The Cotton Trade Journal, traditionally conservative voice of the International Cotton Trade, today I ^raised President Truman for Iris uutlon In the railroad strike as "one of Ihe greatest, exhibitions of statcsr mnnshlp In the pant 40 yearn." The journal urged members at the Cotton Trade to .support the President's pollclog for settling im- tlonal labor differences. . ST. PAUL, Minn., May 27. (UP) --Harold E. Stasscn, former governor of Minnesota, said today that President Truman's special labor bill In lls present form would "lower our future standards of living mid breed (subversive activity Stassen has been mentioned as a possible Republican presidential candidate In 1948. WASHINGTON, May 27. (UP) — The overwhelming majority of more than 7,000 telegrams to President Triumm favor his stand on drastic anti-strike legislation, the White House reported today. Four Army Men Die In Accident Nary Plane Forced Down in Florida By Motor Trouble. JACKSONVILLE, Pla.. May 27. <UPI—Four Army men were killed In the crash of n Nnvy transport plane near Bimnell, Flu., last night, it wns announced today. The plane, a DCS, overshot the small Bunnell auxiliary landing field whom an emergency landing was attempted after one cmiine and ti fuel tank caught fire. The second engine burst into (lame as a wing struck a tree In the crash landing. Six of the cliilit persons abotird be repudiated Mr. Hoark was driving Ihe motor- nt lhc " Bxt Democratic nomlnatin., cycle, which his wife also rode, convention. Whitney In a statement when he lost control. The vehicle | f Jl| 1c l* ll .! 1 .,V. l , t ! c r i1c5s ' I ' 1 _ c . tlB ^ U ? Jumped th c ditch an<| crashed through the enclosed play yard nt the Atkinsons' suburban home a mile cast of town. Thc accident oc- at G:.10 o'clock. Bcrn Feb. 23, 1863, at Clifton, choice mixed yearlings $17.40: olh- iin. he grew up in the town cr good and cholcc ,,*,, d mix . _ med for his family. For many 1 Jinn7imc7d"bvWiptVw."B.'Niclio!son" vrare hc fanned in Wayne County, A student" may earn one credit Tcl "'- coming to this section seven Holland, Mo., Woman Dies In Memphis during this special school, which will be on a tuition basis. Students desiring to enrol should do so immediately, it \vas pointed out by Mr. Nicholson. Classes, to begin at 8 o'clock, will continue for six weeks. N. Y. Cotton NEW YORK. May 27. (U.P.) — CoMon close barclv steady. Mar ?8« " 2845 2S31 2R31 May 2847 2848 2833 2833 July 2786 278G 2772 2773 Oct 2813 2813 2800 2800 Dec 2828 2R.10 2817 2817 Spots close nominal at 2835 down Jj. . , • . . — .v--*, ~ ..^..*,io ...." •••••• Mrs. Fannie Jane Colemnn of his family. Tor many | cd ycar ]j n g s S1G.OO-1G.85; load good Holland, Mo., member of a well mixed $15.15: few good cows large- known Southeast Missouri ly $12.50-13.00: common and medium beef cows $9.75-12.25; canncrs and cutters $7.00-9.25: fcw $9.50; few- years ago. His death at 7:10 a.m., fol owed Ins admittance to the hospital Fri- Mail Hits Post Office In an Avalanche He is survived but two W. H.. and R. E. Clifton, both of Wardell. and four daughters, Mrs. Jce Hill of Canalou. Mo.. Mrs. J. L. Claytoi of Wardell of Memphis. H. S. Smith Funeral Home of Caruthcrsville, Mo., is in charge. family. died Saturday nisht at Memphis Methodist Hospital. She was T2. . . Funeral services were held this - Eood hecf bul , s $13 . 6(M 3 75: mcdlum afternoon in Holland at thc Melh- ! thc slnkc to good sausage bulls $11 75-13.00; odist Church, by the Rev. Marvin sons.. choice Vc8lers $1700; inndillm w Niblaek. pastor of Holland and good $12.50-13.75; cull and com- ] Stcele Methodist churches. With mail received in Blythc- villc by rail Saturday midnight, for the lirsl lime since Thursday afternoon, additional employes werc being used today by the local post- office to distribute thc avalanche of letters and packages which had arrived. All mail and packages, held np because of the railrond strike, will be delivered today, it was said. A small nmnunt of first class mail arrived here t'riday afternoon via thc truck from Memphis which returned there with first class mail and postal cards mailed here attev lion 47.00-11.00; nominal range of She had made her home in or rjil ot canaiou, MO., A " sf J''.slaughter steers ill.25-17.50; slaugh- near Holland all of her Ufc. •?^n a »/^, «it M™r*' tcr "elfers $10.50-17.25: stockcr and 'Mrs. Coleman is survived by ardel and Mrs. A. M. Moore fccdcr steers $10.50-1650 "»e son. c. B. Coleman of Hol- Weather ARKANSAS—Partly cloudy and warmer today and tonight. Tuesday, partly cloudy with scattered thuurtcrsliowers xvt.-st jmrtlons in afternoon or night. N. O. Cotton NEWOHLBANS, May 27. (U.P.I —Cotton close barely steady. Mar 2845 2850 2R34 2834 May 2848 2851 2837 2837 •'"Iv 2788 2788 2772 2772 Oct 2812 1826 2708 7POO °cc 2820 2833 2817 2819 was in charge. land; five daughters, Mrs. L Hrrry, Mrs. Noble Capehart and Mrs. J. ». Holly, all of Holland: Mrs. Paul Cooper of Cooler. Mo. and Mr.*- fl. H. Walker of Long Bcarh. Calif.; two sisters, Mrs. Nannie Lester of Holland and Mrs. Will Mirhio of Steele: one brother. W. S. Wallace of Holland. German Undertakin were thrown out of the plane, two of them wcrc killed. Two otr soldier* were trapped Inside the wreckage. The bodies ot thc victims werc badly burned, and Identification had not been fully established this morning. The three crew members and Lt. Cmilr. Walter Frnscr ol Jacksonville, a passenger, were taken to the Welch Convalescent Hospital at Dnytonn Beach. None was seriously Injured. 100.000 political war chest to tic raised by his union for Mr. Trunan's defeat. He WPS asked ir he would work with President John L. Lewis of the API, United Mine Workers to defeat Mr. Truman If he seeks return lo office. "I'll work with anybody who's get votes, money and a desire to elect progressives," Whitney replied. Supreme Court Rejects Claim Of War Veteran WASHINGTON, May 27. (U.P.) •The Supreme Court ruled today that re-employment guarantees of the Selective Service Act do not give veterans "super-seniority* over non-veterans. Y. M. C. A. Plans Expansion of Program Here Plans are being made for expansion of the niythcvlllc Y. M. C. A. piv^rain this summer. As an immediate step In this expansion, all boys of high school age arc requested to be present tomonv.w. 1:30 p.m.. at thc high school gymnasium. Firman Bynum. high school physical education teacher and assistant coach, will meet with thc group. of America. Some 300 New York CIO members wont to Capitol Hill to protest tiiu President's program. , • < Heated Wonls Exchanged . Taft, In .a heated debate with Barkley. charged that under the provision drafted strikers could be shot as traitors for refusing to work in a governrnent-sel^ed Industry. Oth- ' cr« said the 'draft proposal would violate the constitution's ban on "Involuntary servitude." In his debate, with-Tatt, Barkley denied that drafted strikers would l)o considered as traitors for. re fusing to work for the government.- - , He finally agreed with Tatt, how- • ever, that they could be subject to the ultimate sanctions which :c'*n be levied against a soldier for fall-, ure to carry out military orders. „'*'" Barkley-,said Mr. Truman*still l& hoirefui. for an early settlement ot r the soft coal shutdown But even in, that'event,' he said, the President's request ittU stands. "We've still got^ a maritime strike coming up around s tho corner in which the union lead- * er already has announced that he will anything tho government does," Barkley sald^ House Acts Quickly In extraordinary sessions Saturday night, thc House quickly passed the bill giving Mr. Truman Ihe emcr«ency powers he requested, and the Senate passed Its own version of tho House-approved Case bill" for strike control. Immediate Senate action on Mr. Truman's measure was blocked tyy Sen Robert A. Taft, R., O. In the;House to<lay, Republicans and southern Democrats plonncd-to k quick approval of- the Senate erslon of' the Case bill. Its author. Rep. Francis Case, R., S. D.. said thc Semite changes were wholly.acr ccptable to him and ':bring the bill back to substantially the samcjfprm as It wiis'w.hcn I flrst''ihtroduce(Ok" Meanwhile, Reconversion Director John W. Snydcr urged Congress not to terminate the War Powers Act because ' wartime executive powers arc needed to deal with Industrial disputes. "If the coal strike Is not settled it will expedite passage of the President's strike bill," one administration source predicted. "Those who oppose it will be put In the position of following John L. Lewis in his challenge of government authority." Nevertheless, Mr. Truman's request for extraoidinary powers to deal with the current strike situation faced an up-hill battle In the Senate. The atmosphere was radically different from that which pre- and i as thcr *vc Tho court made a G lo 1 ruling vaiicd"iii"tha" House, which 'endorsed written by Justice William O. the cmcrgericy bill by a thumpmg vote of 306. to 13 two hours after the President's request Saturday .'' Housing Units Still Available At Air Field A few units arc yet vacant at Blythevllle Army Air Field, It was announced today by John R. Johnson ,ln charge of rental of tho units. They can only be rented lo veterans, who should contact Mr. i Johnson at the Hnustne Un<t hoirl- y 'iimrtrrs personally or"by telephone, No. 3360. Lizzie Jean Cross now, 4-Day Old Child, Dies Funeral services wcr c held yesterday afternoon for Llzp.le Jean Crossnow, four-day-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Crossnow, at the Crossnow home In Cottonwood Point, Mo. Burial was at Mount Zion Cemetery. The Infants' only survivors are her parents, German Undertaking company of Stcele was in charge. Douglas. It decided that under the Act n re-employed veteran is bound by provisions cf collective bargaining agreements, and may be laid oft while non-veterans with greater seniority retain their jobs. "We have searched the legislative history in vain for any statement of purpose that the protection r.ccordccl the veteran was the right to work when, by operation of thc scntoritv system, there was none then available for him," Douglas said. Justice Hugo L. Ulack dissented. The decision was marie In a case brought by Abraham Fishgold, a welder for the Sullivan Drydock & Repair Corp. ot Brooklyn. N. J. Fishgolti was rchired after his discharge from military service. Seven months later, during a slack season, was laid off for nine dnys while non-veterans higher on the company's seniority list were kept at work. Chicano Kve July . MB'.. 148'- 148'i Sept . 148Vi 148Vi 148W DM of Powers Limited The Hou«-approved bill, in line with Mr. Truman's ;request,' was drafted as pifrely an erhergency measure and applicable only in cases where the government has seized an essenjinl industry whose operation Is vital to the national economy'. . It would empower the President to set a deadline for resumption, of work and establish wages and working conditions for the period of government operation. Company officials and union leaders would be liable to a maximum penalty of $5,000 fine and one year Imprisonment for blocking the presidential order. . Individual strikers would be subject to the draft Mid lose seniority rights. Net profits after payment at ordinary expenses and "Just compensation" during government operation would go to the federal treasury. The government could ask federal court Injunctions to .enforce the presidential proclamation. Among . the points subjected td prompt criticism from various Spn- ate souvces were the use ot Injunctions and the draft .the proposal to strip workers of seniority tights, the p«sldenllal authority., to ,jlx i i npd' tli** sel7nr> of- bVisiness 14814 148Vi Child is Buried The son of Mr. and Mrs. Jerris Capps of Stcele, Mo., was dead at birth yesterday morning at Walls Hospital. Funeral services were held yesterday afternoon in Steele nt German Funeral Home Chapel, with burial following at Mount Zion . Cemetery. The Rev. H. F. Sharp?, 1 ' ptstov of the Church of Christ, of- profits during tho period O f govcrn- flciated. ' meat optritton.

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