The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 8, 1949 · Page 1
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June 8, 1949

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, June 8, 1949
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOOTOEAOT MI8BCKJRI BlytheviU* Dally New Blythevill* Courier VOL. XLV—NO. 66 . Big Four Parley , , . t \ ii i Hunter s Body |P DeadlOCK OH Ufter 7 Months Berlin Controls Blvthertll* Herald Mississippi Valley Leader BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 1949 FOURTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Western Powers Reject Proposal By Soviet Minister By Joseph K. Dynao PARIS. June 8— {/¥>— A movement to cut off-the deadlocked negotiations on Germany and Berlin in the Four-power Foreign Minister's Council was reported gaining headway today in Western circles. The report, from a resix Western official, came as Britain temporarily withdrew her first team from the conference table in the pink marble palace. British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin loft by plane to attend Labor Party conference at Black- i jr. pool, but was scheduled to return [ Alexander to Paris tomorrow. The informant said that in view of the deadlock within the council, the best course seemed to be the designation of special commissioners who could attempt to work out technical details of a currency agreement, arrangements of access to Berlin from the Western zones »nd an accord on East-West trade. Russians W»n' 50-50 Split Now In its third week, the current /tjsion of the Foreign Ministers' Council thus far has produced only a restatement of widely divergent Soviet and western views on reunification of Germany and the resoration of a single municipal administration for Berlin. Russia has demanded a voice equal to that of the combined three western powers in the control of Berlin. This proposal lor fifty-fifty voice—actually otie power equating three—was fintly rejected yesterday by Secretary of State Dean Achcson as a device for imposing the will of one occupying power on the other three. Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Vishinsky had proposed, pending the election of a Berlin city government, that the Soviet commander appoint 50 per cent of the personnel of a German commission to run the city and supervise elections. The body of a man pulled from the Mississippi River yesterdaj afternoon by a United States Engineers survey crew has been Identified as that of James Alexander, 23, of Portageville, Mo., who 1 drowned Nov. 14 In a duck hunting accident, according to Deputy Sheriff Milton King of Caruthersville. The body was found floating in river eddy by the crew which was working in the vicinity of Island No. 18, seven miles south of Caruthersville, Deputy Sheriff Identification of the body made by the man's mother thn locket which he wore was CALVARY BAPTISTS DOUBLING AUDITORIUM SPACE-The —Courier Newt Pholo comparatively new Calvary Baptis bell and the two pairs of trousers! crmr ch. Sixteenth and Chickasnwba, has grown so rapidly that it has outgrown Us auditorium and construe he was wearing, the officer said.] ,.__ ._ .,„_, ..... oi . _ ..... which will increase the seating capacity from a little more than 400 to provid The locket was a twin to one worn lion is under way on an by the man's mother. The lockets I space to accomodate 800 at the worship services. were purchased by Alexander while] The anl j ex is being constructed in Iront of the original building. Plans call for the completed stvuctur to have cobblestone walls to match the rest of the building, except that the front will be of buff brick. Volunteers Seek ^ayground Equipment Funds One-Day Campaign Expected to Yield More Than $2,300 a serving overseas during world War •The Rev. P. H. Jernigan, who has* been pastor ot the church for live years—all but two years of its existence—said today that the attend- i ance demanded that additional space be provided, since lor the past five Sundays' the attendance had averaged 737. and that public i address systems had to be installed on various occasions, and that olten as many as three separate auditorium spaces were provided for the crowds, with part listening from the basement, others from Sunday School rooms, and still others from the auditorium. The balcony provided by the addition will seat 100. After the build- was drowned while duck hunting with three other Portageville men near Point Pleasant, Mo., 15 miles north of Caruthersville, when he attempted to swim to shore after the boat carrying the hunting party overturned in the river. The three men that accompanied Alexander on the hunting trip. Leon Suttlefield, Archie Riddle and Paul Phillips were rescued from the river shortly after their boat overturned but Alexander drowned when he attempted to swim to shore In the swift channel of the river. A searching party combed the river for days after the accident in search of Alexander's body but no sign of It was reported until It was °Depuly eS King a stat«d that the bad-Sat Hale Field in Osceola by the Junior Chamber at Commerce there, ly decomposed body has been sealed in a steel casket and was to be burled in the Portageville Cemetery] today. ing Is completed three departments —Junior, primary and adult—arc to be expanded. Puring the Rev. Mr. Jernigan's pastorate the calvary Baptist Church has grown from an average of 68 each Sunday at Sunday School to the present figure ranging above the 100 mark. Osceo/o Girl Wins South Missco Beauty Title; Miss Blytheville to Be Selected Here Tonight A 19-year-old brownette of Osceola was crowned "Miss South Mississippi County" before an estimated spectators last night alter her selection from a field of 24 entrants in the 1849 Beauty Pageant staged lale Field in Osceola by the Junior Chamber at Commerce there. At a similar beauty revue in Blytheville tonight, one of 22 contestants will be named "Miss Blytheville MinimumWage Scale Urged For Ministers For Burglary In Steefe, Mo. The Pemiscot County sheriff's office at Carulhersville said this morning that twoi'Holland, Mo., youths and a West Frankfort, 111., man are being hel<ft in the county Jail at CarulhersvUle'ln connection with the. theft of a small safe from the Jack Phillips Poultry Company at Steele Jan. 19. Deputy Sheriff Milton King identified the trio as Harold Biggs. 19, and Fay Bradley, about 21, of Holland and William F. Sumner, 33, West Trankfort who formerly lived at Steele. Deputy King stated that the two Holland youths have confessed to the theft of the safe and have implicated Sumner. Deputy King stated that the two Holland youths were arrested two weeks ago in connection with the burglary of O. B. Samford's dry goods store at Holland and upon rnie.stioning also admitted entering the Phillips Poultry Company at Steele where a safe was taken. The sate was found in a ditch near Cooler, Mo., a few days after the theft was reported. Deputy King said. Only papers" were reported taken from the safe, he said, as no money was in it at the time o! tne theft. \& Sumner was arrested in We.st Frankfor t May 24 and was returned j to Caruthersville last Saturday aft- i or the governor o! Illinois signed extradition papers. He denies any connection with the burglary. Deputy Kine .said. The officer stated that it is be- licvctl several other burglaries in Pemiscot County during the past ye^r will be cleared up when questioning of the men is completed. HOT SPRINGS, Ark., June 8. (IP) —Establishment of a minimum wage scale for ministers in the Liltle Rock Methodist Conference was proposed here today. ••Speaking at a business session of the conference's annual meeting. Rev •,'.. j;iip 1 *r''.U? of 'B.C-':.yo?v»ak«d thai'an annual salary.of JI600 be the minimum wag* for married ministers. : He proposed a yearly salary of $1400 for unmarried preachers in the conference. Christie asked for approval of the plan In reporting on the work or a committee appointed last year to study the question. The committee also..- uggested reducing the number c' conference divisions from seven to five. This would consolidate the \S»gnolla and Prescott district with other conference divisions. About 500 delegates have registered for the conference which loses Sunday following pastorate appointments. of 1949." < The new "Miss South Missisaippi! County" is Miss Anna Jean Foster, who will represent that area in the state-wide "Miss Arkansas" contest in Little Rock June 22-23. Four "maids" were chosen by the three judges to reign with Miss Foster. They are Miss Marcia Cole of Luxora, and Miss Mary Alice Golden, Miss Wanda Wood and Miss Wanda Pope, all of Osceola. Blytheville Pageant Tonight Blytheville's representative in the "Miss Arkansas" contest will be selected tonight in the 1949 Beauty Little Rock and Arkansas Prepare Big Welcome Friday for President LITTLE ROCK, June 8. UP}— Little Rock this week-end will enter tain Its most distinguished visitor since the late Franklin D. Roosevelt was here in 19 X. Another president of the United States, Harry S. Truman this time, will fly in Friday afternoon and remain for approximately 24 hours. And while President Roosevelt* Pageant staged at Haley Field by the Junior Chamber of Commerce here. It will begin at 8 pan. In case of rain, it will be moved to the Legion's Memorial Auditorixitu. A parade of the "Miss Blytheville" event entries at 10 o'clock this morning launched the pageant activities. In addition to "Miss Blytlieville," a "Junior Miss Blytheville" and n "Mr. Jaycee President of 1975" will be chosen from a field of 23 three- to-five-year-old girls and 19 boys of the same ages. A rehearsal of entrants in the three-way Blytheville event was held at Haley Held last night. Thurlow Webb and his orchestra will play during the contest and also at a dance at the Fly-Inn following the pageant. The state beauty contest In which Miss Foster and the new "Miss Temperature Goes Below Freezing in Michigan CHICAGO, June R. (&} —Temperatures dipped below freezing in some parts of the Midwest today as weather hit over a wide area. Cool breeze.s also lower temperatures over the northeastern section ot the country. Readings were normal in other state, with hot weather in the Gulf states. Yesterday's top mark was 104 at Yuma, Ariz. The mercury dropped to 21 above at Cadillac, Mich., tor the country's lowest reading. It was at and below the freezing mark in some other parts of the northern lower peninsula. Skies generally were clear over the entire country. Lake Charles. I,a.. reported thunderstorms last night, with rain fall measuring 4.40 inches. Blytheville" will compete is a stepping-stone of the nation-wide "Miss America" contest to be held at Atlantic City later this summer. Miss Foster is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Foster of Osceola. She is a graduate of the Osceola High School Class of 1948 and is currently attending Arkansas State College in Jonesboro. 1948 Winner Crowns New Beauty The new "Miss South Mississippi County" was crowned by Miss Lonnie Johnson, winner of the title alst year. Miss Foster received a wrist watch and a $100 wardrobe for placing first in the revue. Her maids ach received a gift of perfume. Her trip to Little Rock to compete in the "Miss Arkansas" event will be provided by Osceola mer- hants. Miss Foster was sponsored by Tim Jowles Motor Co. Mr. Bowles, a member of the Osceola Jaycees' board of directors, also served as master of ceremonies for the beauty revue. Ray Mann, who is executive vice S« BEAUT* TITLES on Page 7 spread his visit about the state— he came here to take part in Arkansas' centennial o f statehood— Mr. Truman will confine his stay to Little Rock. The President comes here to attend the annual reunion of the 35th Division as he has done tor many years both before and .since he became the nation's chief executive. He was an artillery officer with the division overseas during the first world war. Before the united States got in World War Two, the 35th, composed of national guard units from Mr. Truman's native Missouri and from Kansas and Nebraska, was sent to nearby Camp Robinson to train. To March in Parade Friday night Mr. Truman will be honored at a ball. The next morning, he'll breakfast with old artillery buddies of World War One, and then he will participate in the 35th's parade. Presumably the President wil march part of the distance, as hi has done bclorc. Gov. Sid McMath, who's 36 to thi president's 65. h;is resigned himscl to some marching too. "After all, I can't be riding whil. the President walks," he said. Saturday afternoon Mr. Trinnai will speak at a dedication of Wa Memorial Stadium here—the Whit House has said the speech will be an "important" one e'll fly back to Washington. Two cabinet members—Secretary f Defense Johnson and Secretary f the Treasury Snyder, the latter Arkansan—, and members of he Arkansas congressional delega- ion are among those to be here or the president's visit. Mrs. Truman and daughter Margaret aren't coming. jreene County Farmer Slain; Son is Accused Nearly 75 volunteer workers wer In the field In Blytheville today t raise a minimum of 12,300 to fi nance the purchase of equlpmen for the city's new playground area, following a klckoft meeting held i the "Y" rooms at the City Ha yesterday afternoon. The campaign WH.S arranged b the city's Park Commission, th "Y" leaders who are directing tl summer playground program ai the Blylhevllle Community Servi Council and Its related organic tions. The city was divided Into 'zones by Worth D. Holder, secretnry- manager of the Chamber of Commerce and leaders In the drive and more than 30 teams were working today to raise the funds in a one- day campaign. Nearly all of the Ists were in the hand.? of workers his morning. Report Meeting at 4:Sfl TlxUr A report meeting Is scheduled for 4:30 p.m. today in the "Y" rooms and it Li hoped the drive will go over the top at the first meeting. Yesterday afternoon's kickoff meeting was directed by the Rev. Lester D. Strubhar, president of the Blytheville Community Service Council, who Is pastor of the First Christian Church and also president of the Ministerial Alliance, one of the organizations within the service organization. Mr. Holder explained the team assignments to the more than 51 workers who attended the klckof meeting. The workers were selectei through the civic, patriotic and scr vice organizations represented Ii the new service council, which was formed as a correlating agency to nsslst In city-wide projects. Open With Borrowed Equipment It was explained that the new organization will not function as money-raising organization but because" of the need for equipping recently-acquired playgrounds the council accepted s[»nsorshlp of the campaign which will permit use of the playgrounds this summer. Some of the playgrounds were opened to the public Monday morning with equipment borrowed from the "Y". The city has three playground area* which were purchased with city funds, and two others which were donated by property owners for use as playgrounds. One of the areas has been set aside for use by the Negroes, and Negro leaders are working out plans for their own campaign to equip their park. -I off man Asks Marshall Plan To Aid Korea WASHINGTON, June «. (/P)—Foreign Aid Administrator Paul G. Hoffman today proposed a three- year "little Marshall plan" for the Infant, Republic of Korea to make that nation a. road-block to Communism In the Par East. In testimony before the House Foreign Affairs Committee on President Truman's request for $150.000.000 in Korean recovery alrt for Missco to Invite Truman to Attend Memorial Rites Ceremonies Planned By Blyrheville Civic Leaders for October President Hairy S. Truman will receive an invitation to dedicate the memorial to the war dead of Mississippi County this week-end, the year starling July 1, Hoffman Curtis J. Little, president of the said "it simply makes no sense to Mississippi County Memorial Assoc- adopt a relief program." latlon, said today. Mr. Truman's request Is only The Invitation, to be extended to slightly more costly than relief. the President by Governor SU1 Mc- Koifmaii declared, but stressed that Math, will come from city officials, it can sot Korea on the road to I the American Legion, the Blythevl' 1 -self-sufficiency. If extended for three years, Hoff- nmn said, the plan drafted by his Economic Cooperation AdmlnLstra tion can make the American-occupied area in South Korea largely independent, economically, from the Russian-held portion In the north. "The basic objective or United States policy toward Korea Is to establish, as soon as possible, nlteri, ^elf-governing and sove- Korea, Independent of foreign Chamber of Commerce and the memorial association. An open date for mid-October has been set for the dedication so that the occasion could fit In with President Truman's plans to attend the Caruthem'ile, Mo., lair, Mr. Little snld that in this connection plans were underway to secure a Navy band from Mllllngton, and an Army band from Jefferson Barracks at St. Louis for the ceremonies. He also said that It was hoped that an Army detatchment control and eligible for membership ' w ^ oblalned (or the event . 11 t\to TlnHoH WaH/iin:" Vi/» sain I _ _ . .. . . ii the United Nations," he said. State Offers Testimony in Assault Case Officers of the memorial associa- I tlon have indicated that all plans I for the dedication are tentive and contingent upon the president's ac- I ceptance of the invitation to participate. Names to 'oe engraved on the | stone are still coming In. and solicitation of funds will continue until a sufficient amount to complete the I marker is reached. and the PARAQOULD, Ark., June 8(/P)— An 18-yeor-old youth today was accused of fatally shooting his father following a quarrel over use of a farm tractor. Sheriff Loy Newberry said David Monroe Scott admitted the killing. No charge has been filed. The victim, W. B. Scott, 50-year- old farmer, was shot twice by * .22 caliber rifle In a field near his home, five miles northwest of here. The incident occurred about 7:30 a.m. He died enroute to a hospital. Sheriff Newberry gave this account of the shooting: The boy and his father argued over Ihe tractor last night. The boy carried Ihe rifle to the field this morning and shot the elderly man off the tractor. David shot his father again while the latter lay on the ground. Sunday Ghost Town Looms In Pine Bluff Shark-Infested Area Searched For Plane Victims Arkansas-Missouri Ginners Elect Officers SAN JUAN. Puero Rico. June 8 _I;F)—Searchers used flares this morning to scour murky, shark- ridden waters where a transport plane crashed yesterday. At least f 51 of the 81 aboard arc believed I to have perished. U. S. B-17 bombers dropped the flares to aid Coast Guard and Navy cralt press the prs-dawn search for some 20 persons still missing. Capt. D.H. Dexter, In charge of the U.S. Coast Guard base here, said he did not believe any more would be found alive. Twenty-five of the 27 saved themselves by shimming to shore. HOT SPRINGS. Ark.. JJune 8 —Sidney Mack, Newport, Ark., was elected president of the Arkansas- Missouri Ginners Association at Its annual convention here yesterday He succeded George Hemphlll o" Kennett. Mo. Other officers named are Crew Reynolds. Caruthersville. Mo., vie president and J. W. Karsten. Jr Kennett, executive vice presidcn and secretary. Oov. Sid McMath of Arkansas i addressed the ginners yesterday morning. Crude Oil Price Drops HOUSTON. Tex., June 8. {if} — Gulf Refining Company today announced a 13-cent per barrel cut In jwstcd crude oil prices In six south Louisiana fields. The new price, effective at 7 a.m. today, Is S2.33 a barrel for below 20 gravity with a 2-ccnt per barrel differential for each degree ol gravity upward to a top price of 52.75 for 40 gravity and above. New York Stocks Closing quotations: A T and T 141 1-2 67 26 1-4 23 433-8 17 1-2 3* 3-4 53 5-8 45 3-4 Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper . Beth Steel Chrysler National Distillers . . Gen Electric Gen Motors There were" 19 children and six- ' Montgomery Ward . . crew members aboard the r'i.i;t' ^ V Central ti . , • , T.iph .ann-'j ;u ' ri- l l]t Harvester v. afi<.< adioh.g back J. C. Penv.ey ;. ....o iiiBine trouble. The ship had Republic Steel Just set out for the United States. Radio By last midnight 27 survivors and Socony Vacuum . ... S3 bodies »nd purts of two other Studebaker bodies had been fished out of the Standard o! N J irckv waters where the plane sank. | Texas Corp All the passenger* were Puerto Rl-i Sears, Roebuck Weather 46 IS 5-8' 10 1-4 14 5-8 19 63 5-8 50 1-8 35 1-8 » 1-3 anM* forecast: Considerable cloudiness tonight and Thursday scattered afternoon and evening thundershowers; slightly warmer tonight. Missouri forerul: Considerable cloudiness tonight and Thursday with scattered showers and thun derstorms west and central portion tonight. Minimum this morning— 69. Maximum yesterday — M. Sunset today — 7:11. Sunrise tomorrow — 4:47. Precipitation 24 hours from 7 a.m. today— none. Total since Jan. 1—28.69. Mean Temperature (midway tween high and low)— 81.5. Normal mean for June 78. This Date last Ye»r Minimum this morning — 67. Maximum yesterday- -91. Precipitation Jan. 1 to this date — 33.lt. PINE BLUFF, Ark., June 8— (If}— Revival of an 1872 "blue law" Is threatening to make this southeast Arkansas city A Sunday ghost town. A distributor of the Arkansas Democrat (Little Rock) newspaper already has been arrested for permitting labor on the Sabbath, prohibited by ihe 1872 law. And the prosecuting attorney's office today signed a warrant authorizing arrest of the manager of Pine Bluff's municipal park lor operating on Sunday. A municipal court trial for the newspaper agent, Jewel M. Taylor, was to be held today. The warrant for Park Manager Kenneth c. Parsons was signed by W. J. Leath, employe of one of two bakeries which were forced to cease Sunday operations under another "blue law" passed In 1904. This prohibits Sunday retail sales. Carl Chlldress of the Pine Rlliff Commercial staff said the movement Is backed by persons seeking to repeal the laws. He said he understood that In an effort to way public opinion they would orcc the closing of drug stores, service stations, theaters, radio tatlons, newspapers, and prevent anyone from working on Sunday. Testimony from witnesses for the state was heard this morning the rape trial of Hollls Edward Needham, 26-year-oUl part-time taxi driver of Blylhevllle, got under way after requiring two days for selection of a Jury. The last four jurors were obtained yesterday afternoon after a total of 78 veniremen and talsemen had been examined by defense and prosecuting attorneys. Opening arguments by both attorneys were heard yesterday afternoon. Needham is charged with raping i eight-year-old Blytheville girl curly In April. The state charges he took her from her home while she slept and- attacked her in tlmt It will attempt to prove temporary insanity due to a life-long mental ailment. Five witnesses were heard this morning. They Included the little girl, her mother, Sheriff William Bcrryman, I*. John q Elliott, Dr. J. !,. Tldwell, and Deputy Sheriff E. L. Barnes of Haltle.sbllrg. Miss. Deputy sheriff Barnes took part In Needhnm's arrest In HattEcsburg, where he fled after the attack. The last four Jurors obtained yesterday are George Cnssldy, L. M. Moody, Cobe Bowers and D. C. Eubanks. The state presented blood-stained clothing It says belonged to Needham and a stained seat and seat cover from the taxi he drove the night of the attack. Grocer Plans Open House in New Location The buff brick structure, housing Luttrell's Grocery, has been completed, and a formal opening slated for Friday and Saturday. The store, operated by Maurice Luttvell, was formerly located at 30« North Sixth Street in the building owned by Mrs. A. C. Hovey ,and Is now located on the corner of Sixth and Cmckasawtaa Streets, with, parking apace, extending, from th* taxi cab. The defense has Indicated highway on the south to the front Cotton Choppers Hurt in Accident Near Forrest City Missouri House Votes to Pension World War II Vets JEFFERSON CITY. Mo.. June 8. (/Pj—The Missouri House passed 100 to 8 todR.y a measure to Rive Missouri's veterans up to $500 cash bonus. If passed by the Senate the proposal, in the form of an amendment to the constitution, would go on the general election baltot, In November 1950. The cost of the bonus would be paid by taxes on such things corporate Incomes, tobacco, pool tables, liquor, shufflcboards, and others. The bonus for Missouri's Worlc War II veterans has expericncec a long and sometimes bitter trip through Missouri's legislature. Finally, last session it passed both houses but was killed overwhelm Ingly by the people In the 1043 elec tion. It would have financed th bonus with an Increase in the slat sales tax from two to three per cent. All eight of the representatives who voted against the proposal today were Republicans. There was little debate as the measure came up for final House action. of the bufttllng. The store ha* been unofficially open for business for about a week* and the building was completed nlmo.it three weeks ago by Ben White and Sons, contractors. The new building, owned by A. R. Wetenkamp, who Is an Interest holder in the business, has a total ot 2.800 square feet of floor space, and the floors are concrete with tlle-tex, and all lighting fixtures are Instant light, an Improved type of flourescent lighting. All the fixtures, display counters, air boxes and gondolas are new, and merchandise stocks have been greatly increased with a dairy department. Two dairy boxes, have been added along with expanded fr07£n food lines. The walls are done In pastel, with eepcr tones used for the lettering, Ignlfylng the various departments. Mr. LullreU \vsis at the former ocatlon for 22 months, and prev- ously worked as manager for » hatn grocery store here. be- —Conrier News Photo TRAIN KOR RKI) CROSS WORK—Three Blytheville youths are receiving training this week for Red Cross work. Charles Klnmngham and Nancy Damon (both seated) left yesterday to attend the Junior Red Cross Training Center at Petit Jean Camp near Morrllton. and David Moore (center, standing) left Sunday for Bear Creek Camp near Marianna to attend the national aquatic school being conducted there. Both the delegates to the Junior* Red Cross Camp were designated by the Chlckasawba District Chapter of the American Red Cross « potential leaders, and became of their contributions to the junior unit. David has already qualified as a Red Cross Senior life saver and a VMlnylor, *>"^ bft& ^- FORREST CITY. Ark.. June 8. M'| —An empty bus and a onc-and- one-half ton truck carrying 32 Negro cotton choppers collided near here early today, injuring at least 17 of the farm workers. Arkansas State Trooper Bill Gordon said M of the Negroes were Injured seriously. The Injured were taken to Memphis hospitals. Gordon said the bus driver. James Harris of Memphis was being held without, charges pending further Investigation. The officer said the accident occurred as the bus attempted to pass the truck. Longshoremen's Strike Puts Squeeze on Hawaii HONOLULU. June 8. Wi—Thirty-nine days oi waterfront strike virtually every business today. The hfickenlooper, AEC Chairman In Word Exchange WASHINGTON. June 8. W> — Senator Hickcnlooper (B-Iowa) said today the Atomic Energy Commission has sent Norway radioactive isotopes for use in studies of steel for Jet engines and rocl-/s. He called that a violation of the spirit If not the letter ol the law, but D.ivid E. Llllcnthal. the AEC chairman, vigorously denied It. It was one ol several wrangling exchanges between the senator and Llltenlhal during a Senate-House committee's hearings on AEC policy Earlier, when security at U.S. atomic plants was under discussion, Llllenthal bitterly protested that the investigation of AEC is "smear- Ing"' people by "Innuendo." Hickcnlooper questioned shipments of isotopes to France and Finland as well as to Norway. Isotopes are forms of on element resulting from atomic bombardment. HIckenlooper said that In May the commission made three shipments of calcium, cobalt and zinc isotope-s to the University of Hel- singfors In Finland. These Isotopes, he said, were for and end home In Hawaii was' not In sight. sisted In the conducting of several water safety classes In Blytheville. He will assist, or instruct ,in cU»se» planned for the summer. Both camne will last ten days, and delegates from the 11 state.? in the Mid-western Area of the American Red CK»» Will UUad. CIO longshoremen struck the island'* six ports May 1 They wanted to boost their pay 32 cents an hour to $1.72. This wo lid restore the old differential—10 cents under the Pacific Coast scale. Waterfront employers offered a 12-cent raise. Soybeans CHICAOO, June 8—</Pj-^-Soybean quotation*: High Low Close July 224 S 219 220»i Nov 200*i 19« 1MU DM Ut the purpose of studying the radioactive standard of the measurement of radiation. It Is also Important," Hickcn- looper said, "in other fielrts o! research which may not be beneli- clent or humanitarian." Llllr-nthnl dented the commission had violated either the spirit or letter of the taw in sending the Isotope abroad for Industrial experiments. Draws $35 Fin* Akles Amorey was fined (35 and costs In Municipal Court this morn- Ing on a charge of driving while under the influence of liquor. It Is estimated that three of every five automobiles are bought by persons with annual Incomes lute tl/Mt. New York Cotton Jly. . Oct. . Dec. . Men. May . High Low Close . 3279 3266 3272 . 29I8 2«96 2901-08 . 2897 2376 28T9 . 2S87 2858 2868B . 2870 2S50 2850B i7» 3Wi ZM6B

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