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

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Saturday, June 1, 1946
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS 'I "UK TViUTKf A U*^ U W^nd-n * n« r. n _ -- — • - . . __ ^^^"^^ VOL. XUIl—NO. Gl BJjUmUl* D«Uy N..*. Blythertlle BmW BljrthevUle Courts MlMfcjrtp; TEK DOUINANT NEWSPAPBB OF NOBTHEABT ARKANSAS ANU SOin'HKAST M18OGUK) AUKANSAS, SATURDAY, JUNK i, HVKi SINGLE COPIES FIV!> CKNTS SENATE PASSES BATTERED STRIKE BILL Maritime Union Leaders Hurl Blast at Truman Union Bosses Bridges And Curran Angered By Strike Comment. Bv ( HAKI.HS H. Ill.ltliOI.l) United 1'rcss Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, June 1. (UP) — Cliances for averting a national maritime strike diminished today amid union charges that President Truman had "torpedoed" negotiations for a peaceful settlement of their dispute with shipping operators. Seven union leaders denounced Mr. Truman's assertion yesterday that he would use the Navy. Coast Guard and War Shipping Administration to keep vessels sailing if the walkout of 200,000 maritime workers occurs on June 15. "By guaranteeing the American ship operators that he will break any maritime strike, he (the president) has encouraged Ihe American .ship operators to refuse any rca- sonuble settlements in the current negotiations," they said in a statement released by Presidents Harry i Bridges of (he Longshoremen (CIO) and Joseph Curran of the National Maritime Union (CIO). Make Threats of Their Own They said they hoped that "Ihe American people will make President Truman realize that he needs a cooling-ofl period between his strike-breaking acts." "The torpedo that President Truman sent into the union-shipowner conferences will eventually have effects he never anticipated," they said. "It will e/^ntunlly explode to tlie detriment of.hls entire administration, his party and a ; ny future presidential ambitions he might entertain at this time.' 1 The unions said they would continue the negotiations which am scheduled to .resume tonight at a p.m., EST. ; >;:.- . -. .-...•'*•"•;•—.-. Mr. Tnunan has "turned his back" oil his and the Democratic party's pledge to American seamen to support a reduction in the work week . from 56-63 hours to 40 hours, tlie unions said. They contended that a 'shorter work week is the main issue in dispute. Snow in Minnesota Greets Arrival of June on the Calendar Shivering inidwcstcrncrs dug Into closets In search of toitcoats today and government meteorologists I said the "Arctic" June weather would, continue until Tuesday Snow flakes fell In St. Paul during the night and (rcc/ing lem- lieratures were recorded at several Minnesota points. Cold, biting nir extended from northern Pennsylvania westward to Nebraska, cutting across Iowa, northern Illinois , Indiana and Ohio. Temperatures held in the low and middle 40's. Meteorologists blamed the nn- seasonal chil on an "unusually large and powerful cold mass" which settled over Hudson Day and forced warmer air southward. The cold area still was moving southward. Tf the sun shines bright, temperatures may reach the low OOM before Tuesday, the Weather Bureau said. But clouds may put a 55-degrcc ceiling on Ihe "mercury. George Robson Wins Indianapolis Race Mississippi Barge Line > St rike Tooms ST. LOUIS, June I. fU.F.)—A walkout ot about 3.000 barge lines workers on Ihc Mississippi River and its tributaries is scheduled for June 15 unless negotiations between the CIO National Maritime Union and the three major carriers arc concluded successfully. Thc .strike, if called, would cause a complete paralysis of river shipping. The carriers are the Fed- Barge Lines, owned and operated by the government, the Misiissippi Valley Barge Lines and the American Barge Lines. Ivan A. Shaw, NMU representative here, said thc carriers have been notified of the deadline for the wage talks. The union, he said, is asking a flat S30 a month raise for unlicensed personnel and a ?50 a month increase for licensed personnel, along with a 20 cents an hour increase in overtime wage rates. Shaw said the carriers have made only one counter-offer of a $10 a month raise for all barge workers. Tlic negotiations arc being conducted in St. Louis where the Federal and Mississippi Valley have Ihcir headquarters. Head office of the American is at Louisville, Ky. Ally of Soviets Sentenced for Baring Secrets OTTAWA. June 1. (UP)—Edward Wilfred Mazfrall, 30-year-old former research engineer with the. National Research Council, received a four-year penitentiary sentence today for conspiring to divulge secret information to Soviet agents. Masicrall recently was found guilty of thc charge by an Ontario supreme court jury. Mazcrall was thc third, Canadian to be sentenced to prison on espionage charges. The sentence was pronounced by chief justice J. C. McRuer in Assizes Court. Mazcrall took it calmly. He had been employed BS an electrical engineer by the research council, working on radar. U.S.Collects Levy For Miners' Fund Lewis Binds Latest Victory With Okay From WSB and Truman By RAYMOND I.AIIR United Tress Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON, June 1. (UP) — The government today began collecting five cent.-; a ton on all new- mined soft coal for a health and welfare fund granted 400.000 members of the United Mine Workers (API,). The government will turn over the first installment of an estimated $25,000.000 annually on Aug. 15 under Ihe contract signed last Wednesday with UMW President John L. Lewis. This payment'wlll cover Ihe June 1-July 15 period and will be made .to a board of''thfei trustees to :bc* chosen jointly by Lewis and the government as operator of the seized mines. The last legal obstacle lo operation of thc fund was clearctl away last night by President Trumnn and thc Wage Stabilization Board. The WSB formally advised Mr. Truman that it found the new contract "clearly within" national stabilization policy. The President thereupon'gave his appro.val under.the War Labor DJs- putesilaw which'require presidential actioil:pii : any cltnitkes in wages and worklHg 'co'nditioW, in plants or mines seized by the government. Everything Now Okay The WSB gave special attention to the health and welfare fund. "Tlie plan is consistent with the practice which has been developing throughout substantial,segments of American industry," WSB Chairman W. Willard Wirlz said in a statement. "Tiic terms governing the administration of the fund are in accordance with the standards recognized by the board in prcviou cases." Wirtz said also thai the plan does not violale Ihc stabilization net of 1942. That act, he pointed out, "specifically contemplated the creation of such plans and excluded from statutoiy wage control those found to be reasonable. Most informed sources believed thc fund also was legal under lhc Case lal»r bill passed by Congress and now before Mr. Truman. The act only prohibits employer-paid welfare funds thai are wholly union-administered. The WSB gave unanimous approval to thc 18'.i cents an hour wage increase provided by the contrast. In addition to thc general wige increase and Ihe health and welfare fund, thc agreement provides $100 annual vacation payment to each miner, improved safety regulations,' unionization of supervisory employes and compulsory protection and coverage of miners under workmen's compensation and oc- cupalional disease Inws. Fuel Administrator J. A. Krug told a news conference yesterday Uiat he had received no protests from operators on thc contract's provisions. He predicted lhat a majority of thc operators will accept the government-negotiated contract without change when the mines arc turned back to them. L_ _:_.-„ ^ *— **#&mg&!^''2 & 'Ihe chcckued fl i| Hashed down as Cicoitc liobson piloting n Ihoiiii finish hue to win the JUlh icnuu.l of Hi, nidi unpolls fa| cnh -n il ISML His lapsul tlnu was ' Hums 21 mlnulcs. i 7/10 seconds and his average speed was IH.bio miles per hour. <NUA .Teleplioto.) InUmuIn, bpuhl uoxvd thu UMW Silent on Latest Demands Little Progress Made Toward Writing New i Anthracite Contract. NEW YORK, June 1. (UP) — Tlic nation's hard coal mines re- malned idle'for the third day to- ! '*'"• starting with House Members Due to Approve Elimination of Power to Draft Workers Who Dety Government Holiday Accident Toil Up to Highway Traffic Toll Since Memorial Day Mounfs to Eighty-one. lly Untied rr.'ss The death loll for i.ie lung Me- I mnrlal Day holiday weekend innnm.- ' cd today; claiming many victims ' from mining Ihe tangle ot pr«-w;irl automobiles on tlie nation's highways. At' least 10U persons were Killed | uttei; the holiday, began Thursdny International Bitterness Bids T F> Iff* f> f i llttl -' 11 llln holiday, began Thursday / o Provoke explosion, Pope Says »«i&.T^o 1 ,!,^",,'"!"™ lly J. K1.WAIH, MI1IIKAV ! '" 0 " "'"'" ° lhCr nCC " U '" 1111 CUMB(I - Itilitrd 1'rrs.s Klaff <'c<ri. s|l«mlc rit •VATICAN CITY, Jinn: 1. (U.I'.)— Pope Pins XII wnniud ominously today Uiat, peace is vanishing in international hiUerncKK and ungodliness which may provoke a violent world explosion. ^ __! lead 11 world Pontiff urged day as John L. Lewis prepared to enter thc wage negotiations between his United Mine Workers (AFL) and th e mine owners. Reports from Scranton, Wilkes- Barre, Hazelton and Pottsville Indicated that the strike of Pennsylvania's 76,000 anthracite miners was 100 per cent effective. Thomas J. Kennedy, secretary- treasurcr of\_,tlie UMiiV who .has headed discussldn's for" the miners" here for the past three weeks, sakl Lewis "is coming as soon as he can free himself in Washington." The three-man sub-committees of operators and miners resumed negotiations shortly after 10 a.m. without the miners' chief. Exactly what demands arc being made by th c UMW on the coal operators have not been disclosed. However, reports ; from . Scranton, center ol- th.6 ^TuHhriiei.le mining industry wcrb Uhht '' the miners airfUeking a five-day week, a 37- cen&ijipurly wage increase and a $100.000,000 health and welfare fund. Kenned ywould neither confirm nor deny these reports. J. B. Warrincr, spokesman for th c mine operators, released figures showing that anthracite miners were at present carllng $1.37 compared to $1.27 paid miners in the soft coal industry. Catholics lo igalnst atbe- -o a defeat of imGodly, materialistic forces Iti tilt: French and Italian elections Sunday. "True pence is receding. ..disappearing.. .vanishing," the Pope siiid in an address to the college of cardinals broadcast lo the world. The Pope 1 pictured a world of pie. disturbed International' relations, Backing security and • plagued by 'a, general feellpg pf uneasiness. IIow ci-.n the world t>e surprised, lie asked, if all. these "poison the struggles of parties and'conflict of interests, increase, bitterness, exasperate passions to thc point of preparing and provoking in the dark tomorrow a violent explosion." "As long as the more or less veiled threat of turning t o violence of politcial or economic pressure oppresses the voice of riyht. it Is necessary to recognize that thc first certain and resolute step towards peace lias.'riot ycbibbcri ma'dc," 'the Pontiff sajili'; •'••. i! i . '. . i,;-, In ah nniisYuiiiy cYlrecl 'reference to national Internal politics, lhc Pope appealed to the French and Italian voters to reject Godless political philosophies. The communist parly is campaigning for supremacy in botli countries. Tho French and Italian voters, he said, will choose between "thc stable rc-k of Christianity, rocog- pering lhc reullzation of solutions are cropping up. "How premature, not to say Illusory, l s Ihe hope that nil responsible men without exception, trained In a bloody school ol war, are really concerned and filled with horror against any king of dc.snn- tism, against any attempt at domination by force over other peo- ! Moscow Radio Is Critical of Vatican Views Tlic UMW countered Warriner's | nition of a personal God. trust in figures with some ot its own, which personal dignity mid "the nnmlpn- showcd basic hourly rates in the tence of a materialistic state wlth- anthracite mines arc 93 cents for. out transcendental ideals without outside workers, $1.05 for inside laborers and $1.19 for miners. No action lias been taken by the :edcral government In the strike which is costing 206,000 Ions of :oal daily. No government labor mcdialors have enlored the ncgo- ilions here, nor lias thc government indicated whether it will seize Jie mines. N. O. Cotton Mar. May July Oct. Dei;. 2871 2871 2S09 2838 2872 2B73 2814 2843 28S5 28C3 2800 2B34 2872 2873 2814 2B43 Big Lake Flood Threat Passes; Crests at 73.8 Arkansas State's Enrollment Soars JONESBORO. Ark., June 1. (UP) -A record-breaking total of 1.001 students have enrolled for thc first summer term at Arkansas Stale College, according to acting President Ponn.sylvuniii, vvllh :|(I . perauis killed, reported tho iuigesl number of fatalities. Sixteen died In traffic accidents, eight drowned, mid two were burned to death. j Calltornla reported '.!0 deaths, jiicvcn of which resulted from traffic accidents, Six were drownlugs, New York slate reported ir> violent deaths, Including seven suicide*. Ohio reported 13 deaths and Michigan 11. .' The National E'.afety Council predicted that 9H more persons will die. today and ll)!> tomorrow. GaiTier It had predicted Hint the four-day loll of traffic would reach at least (W. A frenk accident occurred in Plkesvllle, Mil., where Mrs. Kathleen Nolloy Hrewster. :ta, and her (ion, Edward, Jr., •!, were killed In Ss'sTth^^ Hrewstcr, wife ot Edward lircw- — -•- • y ° l "° Mme ' liter, Sr,, liuclully prominent broker, touched oil a pocket of gas when .she turned on an electric light switch. LONDON. June 1. (UP)—Thc Moscow radio last, night said thc Vatican was campaigning for "rc- acllunary and monarchist forces" in the Italian election. "On Ihe eve of the elections in Italy, the Vatican has mobilized thc.lmn'ipnse army of Catholic clergy ... to conduct an election campaign In favor of the united antidemocratic camps of the reactionary and monarchist forces," Ihe Russian broadcast said. Thc radio raid Pope Plus XII had urged his supporters to conduct :i house to house campaign. Blythevillc Girl to Get Highest Scouting Honor A lilytheville Girl Scout will receive The Curved Bar, highest Girl Scouting award presented, Monda religion, without God." Flatly he nald. "Either the chain- I pions or destroyers of Christian ci- I A^Vat" Blv'lh'cv'ine viliznlion will be viclorious. I ^C Nan™ he Scout win Ihc 1'opc urged th c victorious . be withheld until public prcsenta- nalious to release prisoners of war lion. and allow them to rntnrn home. | other awards to be presented i-> He urged speedy resettlement of various Scouts are First. Class !)a.-l- displaced person.-,, many of whom J ges. Second Class Badges and Pro- return to their prewar canuot homes. lie decried tire absolutism stal n lhat seeks power to command j political, economic and social machinery. In It, he said, "men who have been created in the likeness of God would be mere robits." On the other hand, he continued, thc church stands calm and serene, ready to repel all attacks. Bar Association Plans Outlined Max Reid, President Of State Association, Speaks at Osccola. 11 ic outlined program for actl- li's nils year of the Arkansas »ar Association wm > discussed last night by Max u. Reid of Blythe- vllle president of the state Association, ivhen ha was .speaker and iiur.st or honor at Ihe Osccola Uar AssnclulInn dinner In Luxorn! Hie dinner, given in the Honici Economies building n f I uxoni •School, followed nU'tnfuriiiiil reccp- lion in o.sccola complimenting Mr. licld. Mr, notrt told members of lh c Os- ceolii Association and others attending, including coi'/.'l dlstrte.'t Judge:!. 7,a n. Harrison ot Blythe- vllle. circuit judge, nun < rrancis Cherry of Jonesboro, chancery Judge, of th c Program being developed by thc executive committee for the ns«<iclat|on. nctlvltle/L udge Iiu'i i Ison .'uiid Cn'iiheJYlfl ficiency Badges. Thc Rrownir Troop will have i'-s tly-np ceremony, of which Mrs. Uoo- ^'^- s .... crt Grlmc.s and Mrs. Hugh Whi'.-' "" in-! silt will be in charge. Meat Rationing May Be Invoked WASHINGTON, June I. (DPI — A possibility Uiat mnl t may bo rationed again appeared likely lo- dny .following an Agriculture Department warning that meat sup- piles may become increasingly scarce. Well Informed department spokesmen pointed out, however, that even If meat rationing does come It probably will not be before next December or early III )!M7. They said Hi,, real meat pinch will not come before that time. Thc department said meat production this year would be about 2.0(J(>,OMJ.Ot)0 pounds less than the record output of 2'I,7CU.OO().OOI) pounds In 10-n. It said pork would lie somewhat more plentiful and brrf, veal and lamb production niny result In a total output at least 1.000,000,000 pounds less than •iiiujcct. " ~ , The speaker wns Introduced by program commlllcemaii Myron T Naming. i •J. O. Coalon, president of the Osccola Unr Association, conducted Ihe meeting. The result will be that the aver- ge American will cat about MS ichcd thc Highway 18 bridge across Big Lake yesterday when a stage of 13.8 feet was reported and thc lake remained at that level today, it was announced by C. G. Hedman. engineer for Drainage District Xo. 17. A crest of 15 feet had been predicted earlier in Ihc week which would have brought the water over thc highway in one place and caused, considerable damage to crops. Some damage has been caused by the flood waters in the unprotected areas. Th c water is expected to begin falling during the day. Letter Carriers End State-wide Convention TEXARKANA, Ark., June I. <UP) —Thc Arkansas National Federation of Post Office Clerks yestcr- plcling peace treaties is causing instability that is "poisoning international relations." "More documents arc being gathered on the conference table.*. More difficulties and obstacles ham- of , D. F. Showaltcr. Last summer's enrollment was 433. Dr. Showaltcr said that the unprecedented influx of student'! has caused a housing problem, especially for married students. There are »«;i.-> n some accommodations open for sin- clerks. glc students, ho said. | New president of the Women's Auxiliary of thc clerks is Mrs. W. day re-elected JcfT D. Newkirk Hot Springs as their president. Tex Miller of Fort Smith was unanimously elected president of thc State Association of Letter Carriers meeting Jointly here with the /llrtrVr. A feature of thc program will to lf>o pounds of meat this year be a movie in sound and color lie-!or from 15 lo 20 pounds less than Dieting the Girl Scnnts in acllun. [lie would like. All Girl Scouts, parents and friends arc urged to attend the Court. N. Y. Cotton Mar. May July Oct. Dec. 2R(13 2«r,5 2310 2R3B 2851 Ml 8 2B43 2857 20M •28!)B 2f!0:) 2831 2849 'JH!!7 2 ROT 28II! 2IW3 2)157 Two Children, Lost in Wooc/s, Found After 48-Hour Search Weather ARKANSAS — Moslly cloudy, thundcrshowcrs in south portions today. Partly cloudy touiuni mm ,siui(i_i). and cooler j —- ,..^. ^ivi n..i j^ iVllft, W . V. B. niggadkie of Little Rock, and head of thc letter carriers is Mrs Ben Miller of Fort Smith. Little Hock and North Little Rock were chosen foi next vear's con- vcm:ui. FLAGSTAFF. Ariz., June 1. itlf) — Seachers, led by bloodhounds which arrived on tile scene at 3 a.m., early today found six-year- old Donald Bald'Aln, tall sit:=c Thursday afternoon with his sister, Claudia, four, in Coconino National Forest. First report, by radio lo FlaL'slaff said thc children had suffered ( greatly from exposure, but di<i not slale whether his condition was considered serious. The sou and daughter of Flagstaff labor leader M. L. Baldwin Wandered away from a family Memorial Day p'icnlc. Tho children wore wearing only flimsy cotton playclothps, ttielr mother, Mrs. j. L. Baldwin, Flagstaff, said. The forest temperature drons near freezing at night. Tlie danger from lack of food and water and exposure was iiitcn- silica hj ni'.".iiU:iii: lion', in u "'3'" les which frctiucnt Ihe dense woods. Walch fires doited a wide area of the forest last night a:; Ihc posse of 3(10 vailed to resume thc search at dawn with thc help of two bloodhounds from Florence Economic stabili/.cr Chester liowle.s already has said he is ready If the State The rison. doss wrrc sent in response to the father's statewide appeal. An alrpl.ino nruLsed over the area yesterday without luck. Baldwin said he and Mrs. Baldwin took the childil n, two other sons, took Ihe children, two oilier sons, Stanley, 10. and Jesse, n. and a neighbor's son, four-year-old Victor Bailey, on the holiday outing. They weni looking for the youngsters when they failed to return m an hour from n walk In thc woods. Mrs. Baldwin found Slanley and the Bnllcy child, and Jesse, made his way bark to I be recommend rationing food situation does not improve within the next [e-.v mouths. Chester Davis, head of President Yuman's Inmliie emergency committee, w'hile nut ready to recommend ralionlniT believes that. Ihe meal .situation .should be watched. Mr. Truman himself consistently has said that rationing will be ordered If it is necessary. Most food experts agreed that pofstble meal rationing hinges on the amount of livestock feed that is available. The government's prc- .ent policy is lo discourage livestock feeding so fanners will sell their grain for food. Accoidlng lo industry reports, however, many farmers alarmed at thc prospect of feed shortages again next year have planted record oats and corn crops. There are some reporl.s that the corn crop will top even Ihe government's 3,000/JOO,000 bushel goal. Six Pupils to Graduate From Catholic School was no . or Ihc clog. Th c name of Joseph Poo was Inadvertently omitted rrom yesterday's list of students receiving diplomas tomorrow from tlie School of the Immaculate Conception. He is one of six students being gradu- - atcd from tlie eighth grade. Tlie car. There .others will bo Francis While, Frank My JOHN I,. <!UTTKU tlnltcil I'n-ss Stuff CorrtMxintfeM . , WASHINGTON, Juno 1. (U.l'.)-.lVesidcnt Trumnn'.s eimTKi'iiry nlnke control bill wenl back to Lhe House-today mums .some ol Iho tooth il IKIMHUSHW) when that chamber' Wive il .xin:islini>r approval a wook atfo Tho Honate iippi-ovcd th« hill early 'today at tho e,,d of o Tl > f '•' lSL1 " S1011 wlll ^ h Climaxed u..week of bitter de- I'icpubllcnn and n«mocratlc leaders ugi ccd to delay house action uiii 111 Thursday on the weakened bill. Twenty-eight Republicans and 3» Democrats Joined to pass the rnea- imro in Us hnal amended form. The opiwMtlon listed 13 Democrats, Including thc light little bloc of Hew Dealers, six Republicans and Progressive Robert M. iJiFollettc of Wisconsin^ : ... thrre were ntronc Indications that ,ih« Howw would be more dtllberallve in considering f isen- ate amendment than II WM last Bftiarday hlnht when the bill »•»» mused in 40 mln«l»-i attcr Mr. Traman asked for special powcri lo deal wllh strikes against Ihe government. lli ' p ' > | Thc bill was passed by the Sen- . ate after some of its more reslrlc- live features were removed. Sections deleted would havo provided: 1. Tho power to draft striken; iigalnst u government-seized Industry. 2. Diversion, to thc treasury -of net profits after owners had been paid "Just compensation" during the period of government opcrHtlon. 3. Loss of seniority, oven after the end of government control, by employes who remained on strike' during the jwriod ot government op. crutlon. f\ ,,// .» • . . There,was n, poRslbllity that ihe ' '• Hmitf »o»U' dceept •] 1 6t- the* 3«hate amendments: ../ The "work br.drtft" principle was thrown,out by a thumping voto of 70 to .13. The profits-seizure and seniority-loss were ' removed by unanimous voice vote on motion -of Senate Democratic Leader Albcn W Barklcy. All those powers were asked by Mr. Truman In his special appearance, before the joint se<4foh of Congress. ' . Can Proclaim Emergency As finally approved _by*tho Senate and returned to the House, the bill would emimwcr the President lo proclaim a national' emergency if work stoppage occurred in any Kovermncnt-seizcd plant, mine", or facility. He could set a deadline for resumption of operations and set lhc wages and working conditions that would prevail during the period of government control. Employers and union leaders who failed to cooperate in resuming operations would be liablp to a maximum penalty, of $5,000 fine anyone year's Imprisonment. Individual strikers would lose their status as employes under term:; of the Wagner Labor Act and llu: Railway Labor Act. The government could appeal to district federal courts for luju'iic- tlvc actions to. force compliance.' Designed purely as an emergency measure U) prevent crippling shutdowns during the reconversion period, tho law would expire June 30. 1947, unless terminated earlier by the President or a concurrent rcsa- lution of Congress. In p surorlslns show of .strength, the administration i;cfealcd an attempt lo lay aside the measure- 'or 10 days as well as a host of other amendments. Move for Delay Defeated Thc closest vote came on a motion by Sen. Klbcrt D. Thomas. D., Utah, to send the bill back to the Senate Interstate Commerce Committee with inslructlons to bring it back to thc floor Juno 10. Thomas' motion was aimed nt sidetracking the bill until it was seen whether the maritime strike scheduled for June 15 could 'bu averted by current negotiations. The motion was defeated by a roll call vote of 42 to 40. Thc Senate also rejected moves to limit the scope of thc emergency I»wcr to public utilities, steel mills, transportation facilities and flic coal and oil industries. An effort to strike out presidential wage-fixing powers also was defMted. The final test came on two attempts to exempt Individuals who leave Jobs in government-seized,operations from being subjected-lo federal court injunctions. Thc Senate rejected, « to. 3fl, an amendment by Sen. Chapman Revercomb, R., W. V»., to write In a provision exempting any individual who leaves a job on his osn initiative—not in'concert with others—from the injunction provisl in. :t then rejected, «I to 19, an amendment by Sen. James U. Mead o N. Y., to strike out the entire injunction section. Mrs. Hoggard Dies; Funeral To Be Sunday Mr«. Ida Haggard. HIM Oak Street. Mlfe of Sam Hoggaixl, died yesterday ndct noon, 2:20 o'clock at Illythcvllle- Hospital of n cerebral hcmmoirlingc. She had undergone treatment thcr c for la dnys. She was GO. Funeral sei vlco.s -will be held tomorrow afternoon, :| o'clock, at Full Cioxpel Tabernacle on 'uily Street. "urlnl will follow at Mnple Grove CcmUcry with the licv. I,, c. Ham-' scy, pastor of the Assembly of God Church, officiating. Pallbearers will be Clarence Mc- Ucrmott. Frank Prlvett, c. li Kct- ilngcr, J. L. Fultiliain. James Hambo and Hob Meadows. Other than her husband, Mrs. Hoggan! is survived by three son?. Clarence, j eSKc , mt [ Thomas Hog- P->rd. nil of Klplcy, Tcun.; Ihrcc daughters, Mrs. Clara Mae Palmer, Mrs. IJub.v Lee .Jenkins and Mrs. Beatrice Hunch, all of nls'llieville; and a .sister. Mrs. Ada Barker of Trimble, Term. Livestock SI. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCK- Yards, in., June 1. (U.P.) (USDA) —Livestock. Hogs: 3(.0. Compared with close !>;st week: Market steady; lop on feeders 15.25. Cattle: 25; Calves: 25. Compared with close last week: Sbughlcr steers mostly 25 cents higher; spots up 50 cents; heifers strong to 25 cents higher; cows steady to 25 cents higher; bulls steady; vcalers 1.25-1.40 higher; replacement slock slcers 25 ccnUi higher. Tops for the week: Choice 1,188 lb. steers 17.-IO; choice 1,OM lh. steers 17.40; choice 970 lb. mixed yearlings 17.40; choice 835 lb. heifers 17.25; good cows 14.50; practical lop sausage bulls 14.25; pood sausage bulls 13.25; choice .stock feeders 10.50; heifers 15.50; choice veRlcrs 17.00. Bulks for thc week: choice steers 16.90-17.15; common and medium 11.50-15.53; ,f Donald, Claudia Wagner, Fred child, Hazel Shclton ana Am. Robinson. good and choice mixed yearlings and heifers 15.75-17.00; "medium 13.00-15.00; good cows 13.00-14.1S: common and medium 8.75-12.50; canners and cullers 7.CD-0.50; good beef butts 13.75-14.25; medium and good sausage bulls 11.15-13.03; and choice replacement steers 15.00-16.50; heifers 14.00-15.50; choice vcalers 17.00-17.75; culled t:nd common 7.00-11.50. Chicaqo Wheat July . IBS'/. 183'i 1831& 133U Sept . 183M 183'.i 183',4 183VI Chicago ftjr* "uly Sept 148-1 14*'} Itt'i l«'i US'. 14S'4 1«

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