The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 14, 1946 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 14, 1946
Page 1
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- VOb. XLIII—NO. 71 Byrnes to Renew Plea for 25-Year War Respite C\erman Disarmament . Plans tfscussed on Eve of Big 4 Meeting PAIilS, June H. (UP)—Secretary of Slate James f .Byrnes will make new and urgent attempts , u the foreign ministers conference opening tomorrow to get Big Pour approval of his 25-year treaty "on German disarmament and to get a peace treaty with Austria signed. Byrnes' plans on German disarmament and Austria were learned tonight soon alter tlie arrival Of the foreign ministers of America, Britain and Russia for the renewal of thc conference which was recessed a month ago. Byrnes received American correspondents in his suite at the hotel Meiuice. What he said could not he quoted for publication. Hc gave Ihe correspondents 'he impression that although there had been no developments to indicate changes in tlie Soviet attitude within thc month, he was not entirely pessimistic over the chances of reaching some sort o HII agreement nt the new session Byrnes' listeners also got the Impression .Ihat n-liile there had been no discussions between the United states and Great Brltair in th e '«st month on Bevin's plar for a federated Germany. Byrnes probably would give it full support The general expectation in" thr U. S. delegation was Hint when Ihc conference reopens tomorrow it would develop directly into a discussion of peace treaties with Italj and axis satellites, Byrnes was cv- peclcd to renew c arly his cHovl.s to get the ministers lo .set a definite day for a peace conference. Publisher Scores Red Censorship Stronger Foreigi Policies i I mperatWe, I I *« V*B i'«l '. : - — • . 'I . Blythevllle Dally Nevi Blythertlta Courier BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS -— — ""POJnNAKTNEwaP*™ OF *o,m*«r ARKAWUB AM > J^J^ifL; ^1 -1-J ? ? kj Blythevllie Herald MlMlsslppI ESTES ptiollshcr'of ""in scrted last night that U. sMFor cigu policy must "forcefully do mand" elimination of censorship in areas occupied by Russia. Hoyt addressed 600 edUors, pub Ushers, radio executives and research experts at the opening session of t-1e national editorial association's three day convention. "Any adequate u. S. foreign policy must . . : forcefully demand that thc 'iron curtain' be lifted on all a'}*is occupied by Russia ilrulcr .war agreement." h c said. Hc critici/cd Russia's policy of 'treating confusion in Internationa affairs through the medium ot false claims and untrue official statements." American foreign policy, he said, "should urge as a matter of international salvation world freedom of news and equal use of communication facilities.' Hoy i said th c world had entered on its "last armament race." "Thc manufacture of atomic bombs has become a matter of international competition." he said "Thc race presently is confined to Russia and the United States... with Britain and Canada in on t!i- secret." Robbers Take $6,700 Payroll In Knoxville KNOXVILLE. Tcnn. June H (UP»—Tlirce white men today held up and robbed an employe of tlie American Tent and Awning Company of $G,VOO in payroll cash. Thc employe was returning from tlie bank to the company at thc time of the holdup. Rotary Speaker Stresses Game Conservation Motion pictures and a talk o! Wild Life in Arkansas were presented before Rotary club members and their guests yesterday at the luncheon meeting a t Hotel Noble when Tom Mull of Little Rock, educational director of thc State G.-;uc and Fish Commission, was guest speaker and showed the film. Both the talk and the film emphasized conservation of wild lite In this state. President L. G. Nash was welcomed home from the Rotary International convention in Atlantic City, attended by 16,000. Visitors at thc meeting included Jesse Cnin, R. A. Nelson, Fred McGce. Hays Sullivan of the Luxora club, Ben Butler and Myron Naillinj of the Osceola club, and Judge Walter Klllough of Wynna. Weather ARKANSAS — Possible scattered showers tonight and Saturday. Not Rainfall Brings Some Relief to Parts of State Hnlii gave some pails of Ai'knn- s relief from the torrid weather of 'i week but temperatures licru iilinueu in or near the S)0s today. Yesterday's maximum was 91 degrees, and th e minimum was 70. Cooler temperatures prei'ailed lo- ly in thc sections which receivd rainfall yesterday. The- U I l\ . - II r r» , ~^ -- ~~ MOVe tO Retain {/• S. Propose/ fo Outlaw Atomic Price Control* ' I IIVC VUIIIIUIJ .infall was reported Smith with a reading [I'om Port ol i.til in- Harrison reported a little lev. than one inch .Fayellcvlllc had a maximum temperature of 80 yes- tci •day and a low of G'J. Soviets Criticize U.S. Foreign Aims Moscow Sarcastic On Eve of Big Four Peace Conference LONDON, Juno H. <u.p.)_on the eve of the Bij? Four conference, Ihe Moscow radio today unleashed a sarcastic attack on American policy in thc East md Latin American. A Russian commentator said. 'The foreign policy of the United States has veered sharply from the policy laid down by flic late President Rooscvcll." He said the United Stales was lending to restore the prc-lloosc- velt policy "vi.sunlizint; United Statps intervention in Latin America." "The thought, comes lo mind." he said, "that the United States is unwilling to consider the rightful desires of other countries aiming at establishing a instill'' and steady peace." Tiie Russian radio accused the United states of trying to establish control over the armament of Latin American countries, it charged thai American police makers demand unconditional prclcrence for the United states in the Far East. "While tlie United States Is for onc-sldcd action in Latin America and thc Par East, sh c is for many- sided action in countries lying along thc western frontiers ol the U. s. S. R.," n commentator said in English, "Washington nt present is not only trying to restore thc old or-T.. '"^L^i'n America, but is also endeavoring" to establish a 'similar order in countries situated on (he Western Pacific." E. L Crouch's Mother Dies in His Home Here Mis.! J. M. Crouch, mother of S- U Crouch, 12G East Doiiean, died yeslcrday afternoon at Walls Hospital. She was G9. Seriously for several days. she was removed to the hospital for treatment, and died at 2:52 o'clock. House Opponent of OPA Promises to ; Seek Restoration • WASHINGTON. June 14. <l).l> ) _-A hi B lt-rankhi K Republican who led the House fl B ht to curb OPA promised lo seek price controls on powers (oday restoration of ii'iil, poultry and dairy products. controls would bt abolished by tlie OPA extension bill JKISS- ed by (he senate last night at thc end of a heciic 10-hour session. Rep. Jesse I>. Wolcott of Michigan, top Republican of tlie House Banking Committee, said lh c Senate's removing pri c( , controls on Iliose foods was "conlrarv to my plillosophy—,,1,,1 thc philosophy expressed l, y the House-Hie pro- dnetion mcrcascK should | )C achieved through mandatory price ad- lllt-l i»si,.< .. » J * approved the 3. DC untmmjwrcil by IU power of any nation, ju.slmcnls." Wolcott, however, .._,„., <*j'f'i u 11.« 1.111; rest of lhc Senate bill. Administration supporters considered the measure as a whole unacceptable. Hicy freely predicted a velo by thc President unless Ihc measure undergoes radical changes before it is .sent to the While House. When the question or Ills action on the OPA bin was nilscd at Die President's news conference today, he said h c would have to withhold comment until lie saw the measure in its final form. Mr. Truman had tlie same answer when asked if lie would sign his requested emergency labor legislation If Congress tacks onto it tlie now extinct Case labor controls bill. The Scnnlc approved. 53 lo II the measure extending OPA to June 30. 1947, but robbing the agency of many existing controls over prices and otherwise restricting its operations. Although it would give CPA a longer lease on life than thc House measure, which provided for the agency's death on Mnch 31. 1947 the Senate version con I allied many more restrictive amendments, it did not, however, tamper with rent controls. lo the first meeting of (he UN atomic energy commission bf Bernard M. uaruch. elderly U S rc- prcsenllve on the 12-nntlon group mid its provisional chalrmat. able sanctions-mi international turbulent conversion from tlie gov- Hulc sanctions—nn in eminent of former King Humbert ' a w with teeth In It. mio a republic. Thc king fl( W from Tnc United States no Italy into exile in Portugal /•inti™ .,«* E— _r . Without attacking Humbert him lU,VniKVlLl.K, ARKANSAS, K1U1MY, JUNK U, I'.MC. SINGLE COPIES F1VH CENTS War Presented Nations • lorn bomb plants-muter. « gjobul I'liul ciilorwinent powiirs. backed 1 i ro ' '7 .- destruction, substituting InsiciUl faith nmoiiB nations. To do his, (lie International atomic control agency would: 1. Have certain powers Mipercril- l'i(! lhc sovcrnclgnty of imiti'idiril nations. , • •2. Be empowered I,, Inflict Uvere penalties upon any iiHlloH fie indication of Intnmloiui of misusing atomic knowledge. Us strength." 'flic American ;al, Uiich *•*«- /iiLicilean piojiosai, wntcn nr,vv YOHK, June I has th c fun bucking of t'rej.lflenl Atomic Energy Coinir Trinniin, was formally tn-riouir-il United NuMmt^ ,.„,,„, was formally prcfcnUd United Barueh read President Truman crouj) "God,, speed" nil Americans. n JHCssiigc; Jroin' •-' • wishing II ho on behalf :'oi "I ask you as Ihe Amrrlrah representative on (lit Units! Na- tlon.s Atomic Kiiercy Cimirlisslnii (o express In Ihc mr-tnbcis my sense ol lh<> extraordinary ^npiir- UiH-f uf the wurk In whicli they are about tn eiif::ij:f," thcll'rcsl- dcnt «irrcl Itaruch. "Nulhtts concerns thr whole wiirlri mart than the acblcvrjnrnt of the that brines (hem togrtlui}." In n straightforward iddrcss, dramatic in its terseness, ^e told the commission, "We mustjiinswc'- thc world's longing ' " security." pca-'c and ' nt of hope h, cull Italian Premier Pleads for Unify With King in Exile Steps Proceed to Set Up Republic •-- ' **!••' •: i : I '', I • •' ROME,; June 1 ;14i tUP)—rrcmier —"»o ^.t,, imvi-'i mspeii-iuic i«ar 01 Alcidc. dc Gasiicfi appealed!to the an, atomic, war IK>W irlps tlie uneasy' ltrtHnh""«eoi«H ' io*r'liw woVld - '\Xbat- • people-iiU'a.11, lands nalional unity in thc wake)of the want i s ia program "of cii!orcc- tllrhlllOll t COllVITKInTl frnrt-, I \n irmr _ Rhlp «ta tirMnil*:. nti In!>,,k I.-..,,. i "We arc here to muke a' choice, between the quick and the dead," wer c his opening words. '"Hint is our business. "Faith" or "Fear" "Behind the black por the new atomic age lies which seized upon with fa ... v.... work our salvation. If we fai , then we have damned every ma» to bo the stave of fear. Let us notdccelv c ourselves; we must elect! world peace or world destruction.f : '• FTankly. ( ijdmtttlng the rcvdutfpn- ary-impltcrttlons of an atomic Sort 1 * trol system which would traaicciid national sovereignty rights, Bnnich said the Democratic peoples o! the world 'nre not afraid of an internationalism that protects." However, "They arc unwilling to be fobbed off my mouthlngs about narrow sovereignty, which is today's phrase for yesterday's isolatlm." Bnriich, a presidential idviscr in two world wars, told the commission Ihat. mere "pious" (bclar- alions can never; 'dtspcllUhc f«ar of .atomic, war now jjrlps tile elusive possession of lus cx- tlie ftomlc bomb, he declared, "but she ilantls ready to proscribe nnd dcslny thi Mrs. F;d Ford O f Stecns. Miss., ann Italy. The former Queen Marie Jor.e a half brother, Jack Burns of Mill- spcct, and license all other ictlv ceded him to Portugal. Funeral services were held this afternoon at Cobb Funeral Home by the Rev. E. C. Brown, pastor 01 First Baptist Church, with burial at Klmwood Cemetery. Pallbearers were w. J. Roger;. Raymond Dixon. Ted Kint'. J. M. Cleveland, E. A. nice and John Hocott. Jaycees Sponsor Auto Driving Stunt Tomorrow Afternoon on Main Street Marvcilc, thc mind reader, ,>nc of *e performers in thc variety show lo be presented tomorrow ni^lit. 7:30 o'clock, at Blylhevillc High School Stndinni. will demons!rale lis skill tomorrow aflcrnoon when he drives a car down Main Street. He will drive blindfolded and to see that lie doesn't peep. Police Cliiff Berryman plans to ride with him. There will alto he other rcpic.sema- 'ivcs of thc city and thc Junior Jhambcr of Commerce, sponsors of he program, in thc car with Mar- vclie. The time was unannounced but >robably will be about 2 ocbc!:. laycces said. For those who hnvo no faith in n blindfolded drlvi-r, a oudspcaker will herald his approach. t is probable that traific will h; stopped on thc section of Main Street where thc mind reader drives -just in case his powers fail him. N. Y. Cotton NEW YORK. June 14. (U.P.)- -otton closed barely steady. Mar 2969 2973 2340 2941 W»y 2065 2!)70 2040 2937 July 2930 2933 Ct 2S53 295f> ^ c 2968 2972 2034 2940 Spots closed nominal at 2087 own IV. DC Gasperl upheld the. "jomplete legality" of the elevtion and the government's procedure Ir. taking over power. Hc concluded with an appeal for unity between north and south Italy, in the rccorKtriictlon of Italy, a nd in opposition to territorial demands against Italy or the pcac e treaties. He spoke on a national broadcast patterned into a natiomi unity program. Humbert's farcTOll proclamation first was read. DC Gasperi was introduced not as chief of state, but only as president of the council at ministers. "In making this sacritice in the supreme interest O r the country I feel it my duty as an Italian and as king to protest againsl the violence carried out." Humbert said. His proclamation related events of the recent election and took recognition of the rioting that lias broken O ut in the past scvtral days. The king. W |io na d r , llcd for Jllly . . . ; ' days, said he would not place according to present plans ol himself in the "alternative positUn OPA "' "'"•" provoking bloo-ishcd Ities" in the field. 2. Creation of Internationa enforcement machinery, unhampered to punish swiftly those "who violate the solemn agreement mt to develop or use atomic energ- for destructive purposes." Baruch Report Wins Plaudits New Atomic Energy Board to Rotate Chairmanship NEW YORK. June 14. < UP)-The T r ,i m5li , UIVi - u. ~t~- iiuman Hopeful of Last Minute I •••••••W of Maritime Strike Before Deadline al Midnight mission convened lor (lie the first lime tixlay. JioniUKi M. Buruch. U. S rai>rc- sentath'c on Ihe commission "was named provisional clmiimim ot ihe Bimip. Alter heiirlDB Holland Youth Killed in Arizona Jeep Plunges Down Steep Embankment; Body is Returned Curl j, m( . s Jr.. 20, formerly ol i.osiii'ii »nd !„(,, ,,| ii,,!!,,,,,] ' M WHS la U( , hurled hen- nils ufli'r- noon foiiowl,],. ],i s i r ,, Kl ,. ,,,, „ smiirdny ui iciiwsKm, Aria He was killed when n jeep | u > was driving plunj-nl Inlii n 4 ,|in- voii. l-iinc-rnl services were to ],c He d (his iitlernoon nt llolliiml. I lie youth, son of Mrs. i.evu Jones of Holland, was „ brother War Shipping Administrator Encouraged Over the Outlook of Klllllll Herbert V. Kvntt. Aiislmllnv, "for" '. was workin," for'hl^'uuH," e gn minister, then look over u,,. open.le.s „ service MiiUon ,m uiHiinuinslilp and )K ,| C | (,|i n ,,,. („' business Iheiv. Il'^ll,'! L S , ! '"i < T C , h "" " "I'lslorlnul" Di'liitls n[ M,,. accident, hi Maienicnl which .should bo llio basis the I wo men who ,,,-comi uir tnc commission's work. "It was n very moving speech tin nificcnlly ruih, B for this ocnulrm Evutt suld. Tlie commission turned over to . Mandamus Case Arguments Heard Decision Expected Soon Involving Representative's Race A decision was expected late to- ivolvlng Uic over o u committee ot experts the Las): of dmrilni! proposed rules o[ procedure for Its work. Evatt said fhcr . ,, ......... ..v- -: ot)pnv- tunity at thc next niecl.ln K ot the coimnlsslon for a Kcneral discussion r a Kcnera scussion ' "'' yomn, uorii nt cicism-ll 01 Miuuchfi siwecli. Tlie commission ""'ved (o Hollmid when n child adjourned •"'"' '•' ........ ------ -• Ml'. Illld Bdjtmrncd until next Wciln , fl . ......V Tlytll.l .,V,,,J', • . ,'..,.,,,,,., 1,11. lllbll MI'S. tlic commission, wl^,; . s eslab- Curl Jones. The father, who died iiMicti uy tlii! U.N Oti» ti A^scm '" -iiiiiiiuv\ i i. .1 _j ... bly in London last winter under IJlg Three sjxmsorship, ln,:liido-i nil members of the UN Security Council Phis Canada. Scandal Involves -i*» 9 *--•••• .-•-.... Officers In Tokyo Generals Included ip List of Americans Accepting Lavish Gifts TOKYO, June 14. (U.P.)-Hl K h- rjinkln B u, S. Army officers, )„H , e , , KC " crals - nllcKcdly iicccpt- crt lavish , B nis mu , thc blml(llsh . incnlii ,,f ocishai Ulris In cxchan B c lor Kranlini; preference on constriction contract-s to a Tokyo ml onnlrc, the Provost Marshal's Office snid today. Concluding a seven-montli in- vrstifjatloii, ngcnts of the provost Sugar Stamp Validated For Home Canning WASHINGTON, June M. (UP) — Thc OPA announced today that fPar c stamp No. 10 will be /ali- dalcd July 1 for five pound] of sugar tor home canning. This stamp, like spare stamp No. 8 will be good through Oct. :il. Stamp No. 9 was validated In April. The next regular five-pound lon- sumer stamp will be validated fept. 1 of either oose or suffering the violence of thc gov- or ernment. Government Buys 200 Cars of Potatoes LITT1.E ROCK, June 14. (UP)About 200 cars of carly Irish no- ia iocs and ID cars of cabbige have been bought from Arkansas farmers and taken from thc elutted consumer markets since the price support program got underway June Wright, state director, ' J .; u n «»*etlng i 6 r n tratlqn, said „„„ today A purchase office has Iiecn set at rort Smith t o assist Arkansas ana Oklahoma formei-^ in mar ' "•"•• • •*" v^ntoiivjiim lorinPix 2008 2908 kcting their potatoes and 2920 2322 Wright said. " . platoc - s cabbage pur- ,.» rf - aage purchased in undei the program will i>c -e bold to commercial procestors. X-Ray Reveals Silver Coin in Boy's Stomach Mickey Shelton may not Inve any money in his pockets trriay but he Isn't "broke." For 2f> em's is lodged in his stomach but low to get Uie money out is the pob- lem. The six-year-old lad swalloved the quarter Sunday allcrnwm while waiting for the popcjclc "mn to reach his house. X r ray s showed the shining n<» r ter reposing In Mickey's stomich and today, it still was there. Physicians arc awaiting developments before deciding what VIM be done. Mickey Is son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Sanforcl Shelton, laia tfuliy. quarters officers, including some lln |KU| "dvnnco kimwlcdgc of the from Hie military government ami st!ltc ment Jtickson made in Nuern- from the economic :jnd sclenliflr. lM?rK - c; ennany Monday iillcrnnm. sections of U. S. Army occupa- Tllc ''resident .snid Jackson wired tion forces him on KiiTiiLtu !iflpri,,kn,i „ cn.,n,,ii.. tion forces. H. was learned that a'guest book containing the signatures of hull- area's of American officers, was missing from Ando's lavish Dalii:, night club. Thc officers had signed the book in response, to Ando's request for ihrir ".iiitogr.ipji." Thc book may figure in the continuing Investigattoi case. Ando, 4R. was advisor company nnd a director <>f the Kahakura and Kcio universities At the lime of Japan's .surrender, hc was given the job of preparing rtlsugl Air Field for thc arriving Americans. , Cumberland Presbyterian Church Elects Moderator BIRMINGHAM .IUP)—Dclrgalcs Ala.. June- 15 court. t until "~~" " '" *" u limn ie open reak between general assembly of Ihe Cumberland (ices al'earfy has brought C !' lr< .x !10 feet. Th ( . ycmlli, n, tin; iiiiicliliK-. was bel!,^, Mlil ., by a rock which Ills body struck Itcllldvcs Arrmnimm, linclv The body arrived »l slcclo.'MO accompanied hy his imU-brolhi'r Elbert Ingram, , lu d Ingrain's mid,., C. 'I'. Crawford, both or Kingston, I'nc youlli, born at t™>i JMimmor , 1S "„ cilndldalV'ror^reiirc- MlU'd si-nlnllvo In lh ( , Arkansas lc K lslii- lure. n lie seeks l« oppose Miss Alcne Word, (he Incumbent, H nd J, H. ^ui[{ of the Mflli'Ui Itldgc com- i ^ oujii( niunlty and his entry would make oclock it n tlirco-H'iiy ruc-e pluclng ' tlic * i" llic July HO prefer- in January. .. wood Cemetery. The licv, j. w. was to conduct s bin-led at Kim- cimdirtnta in the July no prefer- Conway told the House group that en lal p, Unary with the two candl- "" Wrccmcnt had been reached last dntcs receiving tlie hiRhest num- nl * ht °" Pnyment for ovcrllme at nor of voles to sett!-, llv. | M m, i,, sea. He explained It was u lp,'h»,i r .^i Hollund Hnuttsl Clmrcli. burial at Elmwixid Cemclerv. Pallbearers selected were: Dmlnr "",'. L ' S!i , he' 1'°" . --- o v..^ ll>nm;nb fluid- nor of voles to Ke tt|o th e (mile In I the iniiln primary t "v -., « ck)l tntvr .......... °'i« ot the tl.rce should An- drew Jenkins. Noble Cnpehart. Charles Cohoon, lioy Bray, Uoyd Booker mid 1'orler Harris. Besides his mother, his brother Mere mul half-brother, lie ntso Is survived by two oilier brothers, Mason Jones of St. l-oiils, - ...... • '! 111 j ol ' ll f of ' s11 flrst I"''"'"!'. votes cast In the first primary. Conway said that all at the lssii : >' nio hearing opcncrt lost night *<=« now In the settlement i;tn K c before Judge Killoiigi! and was re- antl hc expected the contract to be cesscd after three houm until thi.s 1CBd >' tof signing at 2 p.m. afternoon, •rtin aitrtfi.nv v .. A Chairman AiiffiiKtina T] i/--i._.. -^ ' • rncyn were argu- . re "'8 ! »'e c"« this afternoon. Chairman Augustine B. Kelley, b.i — -"K -*"«wj k.**»o m^ci nu\>ii "* wic . tuoootninlttcc *iykt!il I rhe petition WM jflled ulter'the »h«ther there would b^-aiiy dlsvun- I county, committee h»o ' itfunbe'd , u P n; , 11 ) *»• mwttlDie indiwtry.-co^'~^1 his Giitrnnci) f ce On (he ground »»V "Piled with a flit "no." hC wan not fi mlBlifl*/! <. AM ^i^-»- CohwaV KAlri iho^ tv. A I survived by two other In others ,"" """'»'co f ce On Hie ground w»y repuea wt«i « MIIKOII Jones of St. Ionia, j, n d' , *'"" noi " Qualified candidate Cohway said th Eugene Jones of Holland, and two J rcnwm that he did not sign Ills • ncre ***« forHoni Mae 8llnmon:j sisters Mrs. of Knoxville, Tcnn.. uiul lieulali Jones of Hollond. Clermnii UndcrlnkliiK of Slcclc was In chiirue pledge. The pledge o:j . - - j . ----- o-- *»K I>I Mlsa 1 . 11 ' 1 " 1 l'i'«M>nlecl along with the '" *"••" '" President Aware Of Jackson Plans Truman Tells Press He Urged Justice Not to Criticize WASHINGTON. June 14, <UP1~- m disclosed nl ^ 'iininiii m.-jLii/suti in. it sgn ie pege personally be- fcrencc today that hc liad , cl>l| sc he was serving In the Navy I thnt. Knmfinn rv,,,.* ,,,, an o President T suggested Hint Supreme Court Justice Robert ir. Jackson refrain Irom m:iV;ing his recent public criticism of .Jiisllcn Jingo BJuck. Mr. Truman wns asked whether lie had advance knowledge of the . V ""B "'HI Wlfl /-C but it had been signed by his Company lllotlier who acted for him while he wns In tlic Nnvy nnd lacked time to K et „ regularly signed mUc° " UlC h " ndS °' thc C0m " lulling of thc petition here several rliiys aBO created n stir In MIs- 'slsslppl County politics. Fisher announced ns a lust-minute candidate. Ttic Commltlc c announced, scvo nil days later, that tin. fllhiB U-c hud been returned to Mrs. Fisher nnd Hint his name would not appear on the ballot because h r did no|, personally sign thc pledge. Mr. Fisher, through his attorneys. Claude V. Cooper nnd T. J. Crou'd- cr. Is contending tltat he could not sign Uic pledge personally be- hlin on Sunday afternoon essentially what lie later released to correspondents at the Na7.i war crime trials for publication. Mr. Triimnn said ills reply w -i the and could not here. W. Leon Smith is attorney for thc Committee. The mandamus action was the lust of the hcrlng scheduled ror tlic week, which had been devoted lo civil cases. The court held for .the plalmirf tills morning ( n a suit brought by n. W. Meadows against jra Wallers Involving a property line where ownership of a strip ol about four feet of ground was at ,..,.» o.i,n nc, njnv w;i-> me Issue. Frank C. Douglo.s rcprcscnl- siiRgestlon that Jackson not release *'' (llc P ln| ntlff and the defendant his statement until hc had talked! * as represented by Ed B. Cook and more with the, I'rcsldciil. .lack.son. however, did not comnui- Clami c Coojier. .. ... v..,, ^, v ,,,- "<>..i>.>uii, m/^'LVCI, IIIU JlOt COlnltlil- of the Ando nicale with him furihcr, he added. "IDo you tlilnk. as some people do. lo lhc that Justices Jackson nnd Jilnck ,._ ' , " •""""<" i« uic iii.ii. .IUSLICCS jacKson nnd Jilnck orcatcr tasl Asia Company ana ought to resign for thc good nf l-ic to the Japanese munitions Indus- country?" li,c President was „•' try during the war. He presently The PIT ' •• • is head of Tokyo's largest tiixl comment. The President said he would not A reporter thru wanted to know about a report thnt cither Black ur representatives of Black Imd threatened to leave Ihe court if Mr. Truman nominated Mr. Jackson lo l« Chief Jnsllcc. a nomination winch iiltlrnalcly went In .Secretary of Treasury Fred M. Vlnson Mr. T discussed Truman said ho had never rd tlie nppmntnient of the chief justice witli any member of thc court. The open break between lhc Jits- conlcst which enlivened 'the "committee members dcslrliw to of the five-day assembly, remain anonymous expressed hopV k. nnd three nlnn- n/m.i .1,-. i...,. ....... . —. . '. Matiock. nnd three other nomi- ees—the Rev. Louis E. Dull, of Los Angeles, Calif.. Tlie Rev. Shaw Scales, of Dallas. Tex., and Etdcr Joe M. Forbis, of Memphis, Tenn —vied for the post. Welcoming addresses were delivered by Eugene Conner, public safety commissioner, and the Rev. J. T. Chitwood. president of the Birmingham Ministerial Association, on Ihc part of the churches. In turn, Scnalor J. Orvllle Cheney of Arkansas, representing the White River Presbytery, Arkansas Synod, thanked thc city for its hospitality to the more thnn 400 clergymen, laymen, and women auxiliary iiifsiioiiarlca. that both Jackson and Black ..„ Rtop down from their high court positions to forestall possible inquiry. Widow of Jonesboro Businessman Dies JONESBORO, Ark.. June 14. (UP) —Funeral services were planned today for Mrs. 2. T. Matthews. B7- year-oki widow of a dcnnrlmcnl stoic Boss Petrillo Arraigned in Federal Court CHICAGO. June 14. (UP)-Presl- a Chicago radio station, and was released Immediately on SI,000 bond. Nattily-dressed in a cream-colored Kabardine suit. Pctrillo stood silent while Ills attorney, Joseph Partway, asked for nnd was granted until Aug. 5 for thc tiling ot motions and briefs. He entered no plea. Pclrlllo and Pndway asked the early hearing, only one day ->fter return of a criminal Information charging that he violated the Lea Act by calling a strike in an cffori to force Radio Station WAAF ol Firemen Answer Alarm A skillet of hot grease caused a fire alarm last night at supper lime. Firemen were called lo the hom c of Mrs. Tom Fleming, 416 I East Sycamore, when the grease ! became afire anrt ifnlted curtains 1 Head. The President's optlinlsu, ,.„, Klmrcd by War Shipping Administrator GiHJivllle Conway. Conway told a Congressional commute • that the dispute, Involving six oio unions nnd one independent, "should l>c settled today." ,„ .,, He save ii flat "No" wlicn asked II there would be a strik- Conwiiy said all "maw Issuis" wcr cseltlcd last night nnd that esiwcteri final cmilracta to Iw ron.iy for signing at a p.m. EST. It was not nl«ncd that soon, though Olio of the remaining IMUOS,' lie said, involves rctroacllvlty for pay Increase* for thc Intoi national IxiiiKshorenmn's Union (CIO) IK"U| LM| by Harry Bridges. Conway had agreed lo lhc 22 cchis- nn-hoiir IIU.TCII.SC lecomiuondcd lw K aovcrnment fuct-flndlmi boani Conwiiy apjicarcrt confident the rctroactlvlly question would " 'b'ii solved. A subcommittee nppolnled lust night to settle rcmniuliv dir- fcrcnccs met mitll 2 a.m. and' tueh resumed its deliberation-! a is morning. *tm On Overtime Pay Conway told the House group that It was « technical matter how to net the compensation -cole and it wa. decided to pay | ne ivertlme [or Sunday wlrk Conwny snid Ulat all of the lssii : >' Conway said that the new wage -Jicre»ae« f or nong»horeme n wotild in the overall picture cost the industry more than ' Marten, ' . "ITJ tell you that' extremely dilfclult shipping," he ««id. •"^ OTr , IB the curgo handling cost. Conway, testifying before a Uousa labor subcommittee InvestlRalin'i bor problems, said that the ni-n...- ment was reached last night on "nil major Issues." He said that Harry Bridges, president of the longshorcmens union (CIO) had agreed to accept the fact-rinding board's proposals pro- ilded an agreement can be worked out in retroactive pay. Conway salrt that a subcommittee was appointed last night, md until 2 a.m. and went back into scssluli at, 10 a.m. today to adjust remaining differences in thc maritime dispute He expected settlement at ai.otlvr meeting of the negotiators lacer to- dny. The men who sail ships nnd Uic men.who load and unload them were ready on the East. West and Gulf coasts to stay away from Hie jobs tomorrow unless notified thnt HII agreement had been reached, other unions were expected to respec", ar.y picket lines. ' Boy With Broken Arm Suffers Refracturc in Tusst* With Brothers , Seven-ycar-olrt Jlnmiie Price "was ,. V J"? * wonderful time scuffling with two older brothers yesterday afternoon for the first time since his left ami had healed from a break. But the scuffling was too much lor thc injured arm, refracturcd Condition of the child, removed lo Blythevillc Hospital, today was satisfactory. : Son of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Price, who reside on the Hays Farm near Manila, he was playing with hi» Manila Legionnaires fleet Post Officers MANILA, Ark., June 14.—Chester Myers was elected Commander ot Herman Davis Post 197, American Legion, Wednesday night to succeed Oscar P. Grant, other officers are: Melvin Bollinger, first vice commander; Harvey Durham, second vice commander; ArtU Brewer, adjutant; ' Orvll Curtwrlght. sergeant «t arms; Nathenlal R. Tiplon. li- llance °«lcer; Alvin Tipton, service ' Chicago to hire three musicians llance °«'cer; Alvin Tipton, service adjudged unnecessary to Its opera- of(1 «''; Jack Tipton. historian; Pem- tion. ' broke Manning, chaplain. Bill Samples was elected caretaker of the Post in the first cl-c- tion of this office ever held by the local post. N. O. Cotton July Oct. Dec. »72 am 2*2* 3*31 »M S»67 2*71 2*74 2»M 29« 2941 »X M3T 2902 2905' 3M7

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