The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 4, 1946 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 4, 1946
Page 1
Start Free Trial

BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XLIII—-NO. 03 Blythevllle Dally Nt Blythevllle Courtor Blythevllle Rertld New Christian Democrat Party Shows Surprising Strength as Italy Votes on Future of King TH« DOMINANT NEWSPAPER Of HOBTHEA8T ARKANBAfl AND SOUTHEAST U1HUOUR1 BIA'TIUCVILUC, ARKANSAS, TUKSDAY, JUNK -I, KWi Humbert Faces Refection in Favor Of a Republic. 81NG1JB COPIES FiVM <!RNT8 Landlord Tears Down House to Move Tenants Bevin Says Reds Threat to Peace ROME, June 4. (UP)—Ilallun voters arc ordering King Humbert II on* the throne in favor of a repub- ,lic, partial official returns indicated today. Vice Premier Pictro Nlnul nn- nounced that nationwide totals in thc monarchy referendum up to 11 am. showed 5,369,155 votes for ttie republic and 4,001,145 for keeping! the monarchy. . j LONDON, June 4. (U.P.)-For- The Christian Democrat parly, a ' cisn Secretary Ernest Bcvin lold right-of-ccntcr organization led by Commons today Hint a Russian Premier Alcidc dc Gnsperi. inn up Idea that the Soviet system should a heavy lead in the constituent ns- • be adopted throughout the world sembly election. It wns emerging as has become "a great obstacle to the strongest party in Italy, • >eace." Russians Are Urged To Participate in Settling World Issues. Royal referendum figures announced by Ninni totaled approxi- mntely 10 per cent of the eligible voters. Official returns for more thnn 5.000,000 of Italy's 28.000,000 eligible voters showed the Christian Democrats running far ahead of both Socialists nnd Communists, but about 20 per cent behind the combined Communist-Socialist bloc. Northern Italy was voting strongly for a republic in the monarchy referendum. The less industrial nud more conservative south wns even stronger for retention of King Humbert. Thc monarchial decision appeared to He with the 5,000,000 voters of central Italy, including Rome and Florence, whose trend was uncertain. Qlficial nationwide partial returns at 8 a.m. showed: Christian Democrats 2,OM,338 Socialists 1,361,742 Communists 1.227.S59 Democratic Union 267,819 Republican Party 219,902 I/u«m« Qaalunque 210,199 Counting of votes in the constituent assembly balloting took precedence over the monarchial referendum,-and the king's fate was expected to bc in doubt at least until tonight, possibly longer. . Unofficial returns for about 3,000.000 votes gave the republic a 3-to-2 lead among northern voters. In thc south, where there are fewer voters, the monarchy was Winning about 85 Bcvin, in a sweeping review of foreign affairs, urged the Russians lift the "iron curtain" drawn over eastern Enro]>c. Bevin indorsed the United States plan for a 25-year treaty to make Germany military helpless, and urged Russia to approve it because such a chance of peace "may never come again." He asked that the British be treated ns "decent citizens" in dealing in Southern Euro|>e. where he said they had hart "every obstacle placed in their way." "The security of all countries must not be 'sacrificed by each country concentrating on its own security," Bevin said in discussing attempts to bridge the differences between the Slnv areas and those to the west. He said that onlv full Russian Afler a Atlanta, R. ot, " m " u rrom n ™ aid got fed up and s i«, ted to tear down nndlord of thc liallarcl-Jelt feud rips off another a deadlock with both sides having lost. Here the irate the .stiueture over (he- U-nnnls heads, plank. The Ktrnniie controversy stood nl a livable dwelling. (NBA Tile-photo.) participation In t lenient would per cent of t^c -T Afeording to rrag iy the great industrial center of Milan voted about 78 per cent for,the republic. Venice ran 80 per cent against, the king. Naples, in the south, was voting about 15 per cent in favor of Kinii Humbert. Buddy Rogers See somebody in Blylhcville Saturday afternoon who looked "jitsl. lik e 'Buddy Rogers"? It probably was the movie star. Ho and his e.ompnnlon, Marc Cramer, were Blylhcville visitors Saturday afternoon for n short time but they saw few people while here. They wc re cn rou t c ( 0 Birmingham, Ala., in "Buddy" Rogers' private piano and landed at Hood Field. They were met at the airfield by Oscnr Fendier, who was in the Navy with thc star, and visited hcr c two hours with Mr Pendlcr and the family of Dr. and Mrs. c. C. Stevens. During their two-hour stay here, they wcre treated to some of Rustic Inn's "pig" sandwiches, where an owner, Randolph Smith, met the Hollywood men. They also were introduced to J. Louis Cherry, who happened lo be at the Rustic Inn. It was not known in Blythcville that "Buddy" Rogers and his companion would b c here Saturday afternoon by any others lhan their hosts and hostesses. Those who did not get to see them in person may have an op- iwrlunlty soon to see Marc Cramer, staring in "Buddy" Rogers' production, "Litlio Iodine." En roul c back to Californin, the plnnc wns forced down In Blue 'Mountain, Miss., where the two movie actors spent n brief time. a European set- "euarnntce permanent peace on the continent or Europe." Haps U. S. Proposal Bevin declared that one of Russia's great handicaps and "a great obstacle to pence" wns a. Soviet belief that '.'the security of Russia can only be maintained where every country In the world adopts the Soviet system:" Bevin. opening a full dress debate of Britain's foreign ^policy pledged the government's full support to making the United Nations •work effectively. He pleaded for understanding not only of Britain" •Jairns -but .6t.Ui'the.- motives -'..a other." ' ' -'•••' In what appeared to bc tacit rejection of American suggestions that the Western Allies'make separate -peace treaties with Axis nations and their satellites if agreement with Russia bogs down Bcvin naid: "Only if .Russia enters fully into the European settlement can there be any guarantee of permanent peace on the continent of Europe." Raps U.$tfttitiides; Russian's Too MEMPHIS, Tcnn.. June 4. <UT> —Thc United States and Russia have withdrawn from the United Nation-; "in fact, if not in form" and tlie • formal withdrawal of Russia -'is not unforscenble," Abe Portas. former undersecretary of the Interior, declared last night. No time must bc wasted In arriving at an agreement with Russia, Fortns tild a Southwestern University Alumni Any audience. America, however, must not "bid for peace at any price." The conflict between Russia and he United States "hns reached the point where the United Nations is becoming little more thnn Madison Square Garden In which the people of the various nations cnn watch the dcspcrnlc fight for thc championship of Hie world," he said. "We must hope and insist Ihat Russia will do all Hint, she can to terminate the dcsncralc and dangerous debate which is taking place, but we must make sure Hint we are doing our utmost to arrive President Signs School Lunch Act New Law Requires Larger Contribution Of Funds by States. WASHINGTON, junc 4 cup)— President Truman today signed n Dill setting up a permanen', fcdtral- Btatc school lunch program and praised Congress for its "great wisdom" in passing a measure so vital to the nation's health. He said lh(j;- program provided an effective basis for "strengthening the nation through better nutrition for our school children." "In th e long view." Mr. Tni- rnan said, "no nation is any healthier than its children or more prosperous than its farmers; and In the national school .lunch act. the Congress has contributed immeasurably both to the welfare of our farmers snd th c health of oirf children." - : - ' ' • " ' • "" Th c measure provides the Secretary of Agriculture as much'mon- ey as needed to carry out the federal government's share of th e pro- , gram. It also authorizes him to I d received much use up to $10,000,000 to extend the " """ Pro Labor Bloc Puts Pressure On Truman to Veto Case Bill WASHINGTON Juno -I. (U, PO-DomomUic , 1U!nil)CrB of the Ho sc pi-o-lnbor bloc loduy increase -e.s.smv on President Ti-iiniiHi to voto the Case Anti-Striko Dili v th nS!'!im' lt ' Ls /rTY,"*, linv miBhl IIIK..U chances in (he lull elections Several Democrats joined Hop. $2 Million Profit In Black Market Liquor is Alleged Federal Grand Jurors • In Kentucky Return Indictments Against 11 WASHINGTON, Junc -I. UJI'l- l£li>vi>n ix'i'sniiti won; Indicted Iwhiv In connection wllli nlli-iiod black market sales of whiskey In which over-celling prollls wen- I'sllinu'.ed id $i!,OOU.OOO, Attorney Clt-neriit Tom C. Clark announced here, The Inilli'lincnt, i-lmrginK ,_-<»i- splracy, wus returned by a fcdorn] liniiHl Jury In l/mlsvllle, Ky. The, indictment wus bused on (lie alleged block inarhi'l siili-s of nboul 11,500 bnrrcls !>l whiskey, tifiii-llnjt In inld-inil. The sales were mii'.lo In several ncdlons o[ Hie country. Climni'd Hwclllrally wllh i-nnsplr- IIIB to vlolulo tile price control nd vtero: llcjilln, CJilflli>. HiUpIno Smith, Cicorui: Y. Yetter. ILehiy G. Rlcli- nrdsmi, nil of West. Pnlni Bench, Flu.; Hen Sleln, lieu N. YolTce. lr,-i, Unvld Hm-rls. Maurice M. Hiilniowlt/.. all of Jacksonville. Pin.; C. Frniik Kelilol, Mlunil Ik-iich, Fin , mid lx)iils Keldel Now York Clly. U.S. Navy to Be Ready To Operate Merchant Fleet if Workers Quit 'I'll.- Navy prepared to<luy to man the American Mer- tliiinl Meet if Oil! Nutional Murilimb "strike' is.-calkxl as on ,Jnri« IB. if the I'omjmny coiiliiuuMl its alleged ' *' St Petersburg, F14.'muslciaiib- c/.nr James c. PetrlllO threatened to cripple tli. nation's'radio in- Y ft j /» • IV • Ml A llriUA .n.t.A. unve t\ II i • * |l/\4r I IM^JAV lAI -k«i U6IS UnQcf W9V VTVIrf WIIUVI ft Uf .... -.*.__ Worker* Seek $10,000 To Finance Work of I Enlarged Organization. ' I he Dlythuvlllu Y Flnanclnl nrlvo tutional In " lc maritime dispute, which ; h r iitcn ' t to uait - «»"i»n«"^ <« vital fowlsturf!, abroad, 'Secretary of ll ' e NBV y Jamc » F^rrcsU'l laift night » r ' ll "'«l all 6hor B stations to line Eniaiinuel Ccller, D., N. Y., in expressing fciir that presidential approval of the bill could result In the loss of their house seats. "I do not see how the Democratic party can retain the labor vote unless thc Case Bill is rejected," Cellar said. "If the labor vote sUiys away from tb c polls, then the Republican party mny walk in." The Case measure, "which would provide n 60-day "cooling off" period for strikes in vital industries and permit court injunctions against unions under certain circumstances, is on the president's desk for his action.- Mr. Truman conferred for more than an hour yesterdjyr. with Icjrie- lalire leaders but- gave them Snb eluo whether he would approve or veto the measure. White House aides said the President was studying the bill "from nil angle;,, ,,nd program to new schools .T 1 ??—. 1 ??" 5 ?, • or ' BinalI y p as »*i <> government's shnrc it, pro and con." For the fiscal year „„,., „..*. 1. the goyernrnent. and". partlclpat' mg : states will ish'are the- cost on «^,9}lar-for-dolI 9 r basis. In the r, thc government will pay ich $2 put up by the states. tor the next two years the ratio will DC $1 for $3 and thereafter SI for each S4 provided by the states. Scouts Return From Camping Trip to Hardy Boy scout Troop Rep. Henry M, Jnckson and John M. coffee, Washington Democrats , „ revealed they were circulating a Senate I> ctltl °n urging the President, lo ,veto the Case Bill. Coffee said thn July I P° titio " had been signed by 77 ._ ! rcprcsentati"- Officers Here Aid Search for Pair Negroes, Who Slugged Lambert, Miss., Man, Sought Near Turrell. Officers stationed here were on special watch last night for two" armed negroes, wanted In connection with Jil-Jacklng of n Liunberl, Minis., farrner. Thc negroes, reported to' havo been caught near Tunell early today, were spotted comini; towitrd Mississippi County atler .situ-i'lng advice nbout "'"' fobbing W. W. Shannon, elderly fanner, ycstcrdny. State and county officers guarded highways and oilier spots II* I A 1 If 4 High Girl Scout Award Presented Billic Sue Burks Gets Curved Bar Rating In Special Ceremony. Illllli! Sue mirks, clniiKhlcr of Mr. and Mrs. Guy liurks, was presented Tho Curved Hnr, highest C.lrl Scouting 1 nwnrd, last night nl llic Court of Awards at IJIylhevllle Hl(|h School auditorium. Miss liurks, assistant loader of I.H11RC troop, Is (ho llrst lllylhevillo Scout to receive the award. " llals to "meet Imminent critical sltuntlon," ,• Tils order was Ixsurd after the was given u "Itlck-ofl" this morn- | World Fcxlorntlon of Trade UnlWriii Ing at u breakfast mvetliiB nt Ho- | rtlnycd to Us member in 20 • nations Id Noble, vhlch 2'i workers ivt-.n foimal rctnient for foreign co- teiwled. operation In th c btrlkc made by Tnnn chuUinen were selected and the six CIO itmritlm e unions c I t """ ""• ------- '-•'' ...... ' 'usslgiied to renpeclvi! territories lor lves and "we expect to bcrs 2« mem- are bnck in Blythcville—tired but happy after a week's camping trip nt Hardy. b Following an annual custom, \, L. Ward Jr., was host to the croup for a week at his camp in Hardy, ihc special guests, members of thc troop sponsored by the First Christian Church, were furnished canoes, fishing tackle and othei heard several rep; union lenders de- cqulpmenl they needed to enjoy' their week with nature. Mr. Ward Is assistant, scout-1 noiince the Case Hill nnd the President's Emergency Labor Legislation at an informal nicetlne Representatives of thc CIO. APL, railroad brotherhoods nnd /.'iter- natlonnl Association of Machinists declined that thc two bills would set labor back .several years. Lewis G. nines, AFL legislative representative, said it would institute "slave labor" in this country. Hlnes chargeri Ihat thc emergency labor bill was approved by many house members who had not. even read it. Child Suffers Wrist Injury While Ploying Patricln Ann Davis, six-year-old Slighter of M,-. a nd Mrs. Leon Davis .fractured her left wrist Hits lornlng while playing at her home : Blylhcviltc Army Air Field. RcimTvetl to Blylhcville Hospital, till! drive. Thc.'iO men, Icutn lend- rn for 14 |;roups, are: J. W. Adams. i A. li. Wctenkamp, Samuel F. Noiiis, Thc awnrd winner was (jnulii- iilcd tills Spring from UlytiievIl Hlgli School and plnns to untor Texas Stale College for Women, Dcuton, next Full', whurp she will study Scou(, work. She begnii Scout work In 1030 and tor the, past four ' has^bucn assistant lender of tho Lan^e Troop. She 'completed her First Olnss requirements in 11)42 and since then hns earned 21 badges. She served ns senior hostess at the U. S. O. as n part of nor senior services. To bc eligible for The Curved Bar, Scouts must have completed First --- a ......,,,. ,...ii vjlllt;! .Illul.-i ftt j.i, ~*.'..|'».L,,M . IIOL throughout the night in hopes of I dllllcs - '" uddlllon to earning apprehending llic two negroes,' dc- , I"". 1 *"; 8 ,'" "! lc I"'"!!™ 1 ". W"'ih scribed as about 20 years old and ls B0lcclc<l '»' ll ": Seoul, wearing "/.oot" suits Others Receive Awards They nre alleged to have •.»«!.•» _ Several girls wcre presented First one Independent which plan to walk out Juno 15. Unions Reject Proposal Tlio shipowners offered a now Cteorgc sulwcll, the Rev. E. O. proposal for settllnu the dispute--Brown, thc Rev, R. S. Balvd, O. E. i «"t It was rejected by the unions'. Oiudsen, p. D. Foster, Jim Ens;- j H was reported that thc unions' land, J. L.. cnmn, Alvln Huflinun Idlest proposal called for a 42-hour U'., Loy Eldi. R. A. Nelson mul Mrs. Marvin Crlltciulcn. Kendall llerry, chiilrnmn of tho Finance Committee nnd Hie drive, pn-slclcd. Hrooks. secretary Chamber of Commerce, made the :llvlslon of territories nnd as a work week at sea and In foreign veteran campaigner, nave the workers pointers on .solicitation. Chnlr- POI Is and a 40-hour week in 'cpn- .._ tlnental ports,. • It would require' leader of two less crewmen per voyage than the flat 40-hour week previously of tho nskert. Parties involved In the '-Au'iVv Chalmers dispute resumed nego- tlatlons In ari effort to end which has been In progress since . ... ___ ____ _____ men drew for their .territories, on ' APf" 30. "Some progress" was re which they will make dally reports ported unt" thp. meeting' broke up nf solicitation progrcAs. {over a proposed non-dlscrlmlna- Hrlef statcmonts concerning nc- tlon clause. ....,.,.. llvltlea of thu Y were miidT! by 1 The corhi)Any and union agreed 'o meet again today, however. •' Mayor Francis Wendt' of Racine, Wis., appealed, meanwhile, to See- the Rev, Mr. Hrown, Loy Elch nnd J. t'. Qiurolt, new Y Bccrctary. The, Rov. Mr. Brown stressed prevention of juvenile, j. Jpnbieh.-to. reoorhmend gorMriuaehi" , nnd as n factor ' In 1 "™<>r» : 'fo'theTitrttt hound J. i."' : ^ the vnlu c of the Y. M. O, A" pro-1 fetary . D f Labor * Lew I«:'B. Schwel- grnm In tho prr —"' •' ' " ''-"'—- v »- ---^^;— •-••* --;:.•••••-.-.••.; dcllnoviency ni-.. -_ _., ._ , good cltiwmahlp. Mr. Elch lo'id nt Ca « Company"plant**In R»cine"and the vnlue of lh c Y In his pcrsonnl " • — experlcnco and Mr. Garrott Save n few fitcf.s on Ibc origin of the Y In London in 1H44 nnd Its development through the years. Negro Wounded Another Jailed After Knife Play Officers here were notified tint the negroes, seen at Minion, wnrc sought also in the dense '\Vii]>-1 panocca woods along the Mississippi River near Turrell. inSer^'oU^h the^s '^ «'> «- •"•"•«-» nt the peace world." agreement and to assure and progress of thc Mrs. Lester, 86, Dies in Home Of Son in Dell Mrs. Martha Jane Lester, who moved to tills section recently from Corning, died early'today at the home of a son, Jesse Lester, of near Dell. She was 86. Stricken with paralysis, she died a few minutes later at 3 o'clock. Born in Missouri, she had spent most of her life In Arkansas, having also resided at Ravcnden Springs. She came here after three of her sons and their families had moved to near Dell. Funeral services will be held tomorrow afternoon a! Ravenden Springs with burial to be there with Holt Funeral Home in charge. She is survived by the three sons of near Dell, Jesse, Frank and Ed Lester; three sons of corning, John, Sol nnd Henry Lester; a seventh son. Fred Lester, of Ncelyvillc, Mo., nnd i> dnngl.'n, Mrs. Mary Oukcs 01 H.udj. Ark-Mo 'Family' Hit Hard By Sickness; Five Under Treatment at One Time "It's said" that during the past few weeks, Arkansas Missouri Power Company has considered nddlng a hospital. And small wonder—five employees or members of their families have been hospitalized recently or arc now. undergoing treatment. Mrs. James Hill Jr., wife of the company's president, will be home early in July after undergoing a. hip operation at Massachusetts General Hospitnl in Boston. E. R. Mason returned last week from Rochester, Minn., after undergoing an operation and several weeks treatment at Mayo Clinic. Joe T. Hughes Is back at work after returning home a few days ago from New York City, where he underwent an operation at the Post Graduate Medicnl School and Hospital. Mr. and Mrs F. E. Atkinson have gone to Rochester. Minn., where they will undergo check-up-? at Mnyo Clinic. Miss Camllle Robinson hns been a patient nt Blyilirvillo Ho.-pilal lei UI.UHIU.L. wcre Percy Wright, scoutmaster, ind j. Cecil Lowe. Boys who spent thc week at Iho camp were Jimmy Parrish. Joe Klkins. Dick Reid, Max Hostctt • ler, Steve Hoover. Graham Partlow. Randal) Hawks. Jimmy Lowe. Leon Speck, Bobby Speck. Ben Young, Billy Edwards. O. O. Stircs, George Skcllon Jr.. Fred Caldwell, Frank Wagner, Loy Eich Jr., Jim Lancashire, Rupert Crnf- ton. Wade Reeves Jr.. Bill Wunderlich, j. T. Wcstbrook. John LI|>pltl. Howard Bailey. Russell Phillips, Fred Child. Joe Poc. Bobby Edwards, Don Smart and by Edwards, Don Smart, Phil!]) Deer and Alan Berry. '.in I is factory. Chicago Wheat 103 Vi 103 Vi Bigger Profits Sought in OPA Bill Amendment WASHINGTON, Juno 4. (Uf) — The Senate Hanking Committee today approved an aini'iidincnt to the OPA bill which, if finally approved by Congress, may result in higher prices for automobiles, refrigerators and farm cqiiljiment, and .som-j other things. The amendment, was offered by Sen. j. FtilbrlKht, D. Ark and adopted by II tn 4. It would restore to dealers tin same margin of profit that Ihcy maim. Mnxlnc Hill. Jacqueline Estcs nnd Nancy Hamilton. Those In that troop presented proficiency badges were Patsy I. on 'ope. Hamona Necdham. Melba Smith nnd I'atsy Chltwood. Mrs. ijiilcl also made these prcsenta- .lons. Rccnlvlng Second Class awards were, in Lnngc Troop: Bonnie Ciln- Jpnn Tcdlock, Ednn Wamble, Freda Smith. Joy Shelton and Ilnr- linra I'niltt; Sudbury Troop: Win- nlbclli Buckley, Bobble Carolyn Ks- tcs, Grctn Mac Curtis, Margie Claim. Patricia Ilrnrn. Patriclu Ilob- -snii, Wlnlfird Kcnwrlght, Hue Sinn- Held. Mary Ixju Sawyers nnd Mul- baline Hill; Central Troop: Donna Sue Cinrc, Orol Ann liallcy. Nila llo.'.e Hall, -So] ill la Ann Bright and Rosemary Monaithnn. had to ID42. This. In effect, menus that dealers would lowed (.0 return lo the mark-ups of profit prevailing prior to lfH2, ami which ll«i.OPA from lime to'lime hns (rimmed to hold prices down. $9,000,000,000 Bank Headed by Publisher WASHINGTON, Junc 4. (UP) — Eugene Meyer, publisher and editor of the Washington Post, has been elected president of the S3.000.000.000 World learned today. Bank, it was GOP Leader Says Truman's Labor Plan Endangers Nation The 70-year-old Meyer, whose «n- ergetic direction of the Post reestablished it ns one of thc nation's leading newspapers, has had lifelong experience In financial aflairs. Including long terms on thc Federal Reserve Board and tho Reconstruction Finance Corp. Weather ARKANSAS—Clear to partly ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. June 4. .UP)—President Truman's requested labor legislation Is "totalitarian In nature" and contrary to an American free way of life, Harold E. Slasscn. former governor of Minnesota, charged today. Stassen told the annual convention of Rotary International here that even though the proposed legislation Is prc-scnted as an emergency bill the "dangerous truth" is that statutes presented for emergencies have a tendency to bc renewed and continued. "It Is not a question of whether any particular administration would abuse 'Is ixwers." Stassen said, "it is a fundamental and vital concept that government should never be given such unreasonable an<i excessive powers over an individual citizen and his business property without du c process, "It Is tremendously important that In the stress of these times which have arisen by reason of the violation of fundamental con- primarily n government by persuasion ralbcr thnn by coercion. It cloudy today, tonight, nnd Wcd-]cepts or our way of life we do not nesday. Higher aflcrnomi tempera- depart further from these concepts, lluc:i - IA ujvi;niiin,.:i j: i'r.\ m.i. :..'.!-'• 1 ''- Sophia Ann Bright, and Rosemary wlilch resulted In one Negro hav- Ing his throat slashed and -another ping lallccl here. Ernest Crenshnw, nbout 40, Is recuperating here from Injuries received «t thc hands of Lee Grndy Wlllbims, 21, who Is charged with assault, it wns announced today by Deputy Sheriff Ralph Rose. Williams, arrested shortly nfter the shooting at his home, Is slated to bo tried tomorrow morning In Municipal Court, The trouble occurred at the Cren- .slinw home a fihorl distance within the Ktnto line. Williams, whose wife iievernl days before left their home In nenrby Missouri after an nrgu- ment, had gone to the homo ot j Crenshnw, a relative, officers said. Williams Is accused of riding' Sunday o n horsebnck to thc Cren Rockford. 111. Petrlllo. who i-ontrols 'most ot the niuilc that moves;. o»er the air*ft«, said that It the so-called antl-Petrlllo 'WJ1' Is held consti- tutional'he will not renew tho American Federation of Musicians' (AFL> contract* with; network st«- ttohjj In New York, ch'lcago, arid Los Angeles-Hollywood w hen they expire ,)nn 1, HM7. . . This.would rheah,,he sajd, that - ' those three key net-" ' would ,-, not be al- lor any network per- At Vancouver, n. C., meanwhile, a government mediator granted tho striking International Woodworkers of America (CIO) a two^day extension of the dealing by which the union must either accept or reject recommendation aimed at settlement of thc 18-day-old lumber strike.. '.'-. , .,; The deadline was moved up frofh 5 p.m. (PST) yesterday until tlie same hour Wednesday. , ..:. Ark-Mo Line Application^ To Be Heard Monaghan also wcre presented pinficlcncy badye each :in Bell will bc awarded her Seconi Class later. The awards lo Lunge Troop were made by iUIss Burks, lo Sudbury by Mrs. Tim list ex. Troop lender, and "i Central, by Mrs. I,con Ocnnlmj. Troop leader. In thc fly-up ceremony, two girls were received Into Sudbury Troop by ICmadcl Swenrenf;en nnd Sandra I/MIR. These were Juanlta For-1 "TV. Ci-_^.i. :.« guson and Gallya Slllwcll. ' *J Old I I ID y sbnw home, where an argument en- | The Arkansas Public Service r " 1= sued. After Wllllnnw allegedly at- Commission announced in Little Ihc olher Negro with his Rock today that It would hear the knife, lie Is nlicgcrl to have fled, application of the Arkansas-Mis- Sheriff Deputies Rcse and E. ft. Eouri Power Corporation Friday .on Rice arrcsled him nt, Ills home n. tho construction of a new 110,000 volt line. The corporation has asked permission to construct the new transmission line from the Grecn-Cralg- hcnd County line through Paragould to Blythevillc. The application outlined the cost at »«TO,OOQ for 64 miles. Plans were to connect short time Inter. Byrnes Wants Big 4 Sessions Kay Illndman was received Into Ihc Ccntrnl Troop by her sister, Ann. Mrs. Robert R. Grimes and Mrs. Hugh WhiLsiU had .charge of the ceremony. As a feature of last night's program, a color and sound movie, must ably and Intelligently enlist i " r| ie Girl Hcout Leader," was pro- cooperation rather than Issue dc- j senlcd. crccs and call out troops," he added. Stamen, Ircquenlly mentioned as n possible Republican presidential candidate, charged that recent labor troubles "arc the culmination of a number of nbtises, bad practices, misconceptions, nnd violations of luminii rights." "Thc legislation proposed Is a drastic attempt to clamp a lid on the most disastrous consequences of those causes and will not In tho ball league least correct the causes themselves,'' night at Y he said. The former governor listed seven "long overdue" corrective measures for the nation's welfare and thc future of n free economy, among them an iinderstnnning by every worker mid employer that production will determine his future living standard and his future freedom, establishment of a labor court to settle jurlsdlellonal conflicts between unions, oixl Iho outlawing o( City Softball Managers to Discuss Plans Managers and sponsors of teams in the newly formed Y City Soft- will meet tomorrow headquarters In the City Hall. Firman Bynuin, summer program director, announced today. The meeting will bc lo adapt rules of play, nppiilnt n protest committee, select umpires and solve othor problems faced in league operation. Opening panics are tentatively booked for next Tuesday." tiriys KOftball leagues nre also plnnncd nnd practice sessions have boon scheduled for today nnd Friday. WASHINGTON. .Illllc 4. (UPI — Sccrclary of State James F. Byrnes said today he sa~£ r,.; reason for postponing the June 15 meeting of foreign ministers at Paris. He said he expects to leave for Paris Junc 13, Byrnes told his news conference that he had submitted to other members of the Big Five a draft trenty for Austria, but has received no replies. British Foreign Minister Ernest Bcvin "scooped" Byrnes on the Ain- Irlnn announcement, disclosing the American proposal In Commons earlier loday. At the last Paris mcctlne, Russia adamantly opposed any discussbn of an Austrian peace treaty at this! \ time. '' vllh similar facilities being constructed by the Arkansas Power and Light Company. -.-,.' Bill Cobb, chief engineer, of \the commission, said that the new line would bring about better service and fewer interruptions in electric transmission s. Cotton Council Wonts Cose Bill , Mode Into Law STONEVILLE, Miss.. Junc 4. (UPl —Thc Delta Cotton Council today ° ' At thc scheduled Junc 15 meeting, the foreign ministers will take up again the thorny problem of draw- Ing up peace treaties with Italy, Finland. Romania, Hungary and Bulgaria. Byrnes also'will continue Ills efforts lo include Austria In thc Ircaty-makliif!. Efforts to draw up treaties at the recent Paris meeting were unsuc-. ccssful. Chicago Rye July . 158'i 158'i 153'i 15814 Ecpt . 158'5 158 1 .-; ISS'i IM'.i in the right direction." Reminding the President tHat Mississippi Democrats almost bolted thc party In , 1»44 over the labor issue, Council President Irby Tnr.i- cr said that the opinion fairly rtri- rescnts the opinion at MQ,«00 pco-. pie of the d«rU." "We are not going to be orfran- Ized by Sidney BUnun, the CIO, Mr. Whitney, or Mr. SdmOtobMh. . . . It ts oqr cotMkfcn* jadcmcnV the Wagner Art *bo<ud W amended »nd unintw m«de .MBrnable b anti-trust

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free