The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 28, 1946 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, June 28, 1946
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' ™ DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHEAST ARK.N..« »xn, .^ „„..„ ^-•-^ T K-/ AIJ1I—No. 82 Blythevllte Dally Newf Biyintvllle Courier Blythevlllo Her«ld MliSlsuJppl Valley City to Begin Garbage Collections Monday Using 2 New Trucks wilM arl h U 'V°M Cti ! ) ," SI in ™' vthovill °. beginning Monday. JN, ' i ''¥ ' 1C m »'»^l»iHty, it was .list-lose-,! lodav >.\ M. joi Iv K. Jackson when lie announced that Chester deparfmeiil most laber.s is to he superintendent of „,, ic city government. Mr. IShiber.s will ( four helpers to operate the (nicks. Iwo new trucks, irk-aming while mid in iisu in handling garbage collections, have been miiTh-iscd and w ,,|,,,|, c «| i with special bodies to h i, le t c nnntis he o, or from Ihe u.s.ial open-type iZL lhc city will begin operations•— _ in both (he residential and business" sections Monday mm wi i| m . lk co \'. Icclions on each week. 'I'lio city iidminlslration which announced long a«o lhat funds for securing equipment had been earmarked for (he first post-war project, hopes to have the municipal system a self-supporting one except for the slightly more Ihan S7.000 spent for (he two new trucks and special bodies. The salaries of a crew of seven employes, and cost of upkeep of the equipment i s expected t o be met by fees charged residences and business firms, as has been done in the past by private garbage collectors. To Pay at City Hall Te c lor residences is to 15 cents monthly and flexible fees will be charged business firms with these not yet fully decided upon. Payments wili be made through the office or City Clerk FranK Whlt- worth with quarterly payment planned. The new equipment Is a far cry from the usual dilapidated garbage trucks teen, with Ihe vehicles now aboui the best looking thing., shown recently in (he motor line. Gleaming while, v.ith the words 'City ot Blytheville" painted on each side, the refuse equipment resqinblcs an oversize barrel atop a Chevrolet truck body. But it is not just the appearance, but thc operation, which fascinates these who have seen the equipment on display at the new City Erigi- rjcoiiug headquarters at Main and 19th, ' The, system will work along '.his line: The truck will BO through the alleys of residential sections once weekly—or twice, if once .is iit'L j>"irif!oix?nl^-itiruj-:lmouyll tht'bua- incsss districts daily. As lhc driver slops the truck, two helpers will go Immediately to the rear, where they will lift into a barrel-like conlnincr, on the .bottom rear, all of the garbage, cans, bottles and grass found In containers, on both sides of the alley, Tree limbs will bo left for another truck. 'I nis barrel-like container h six feel across and holds 701) pounds or refuse. The top opsns by a lever anil when the refuse is placed inside, the top closes over and the truck moves (o thc ricxt place. As (he (ruck is moving, the "barrel" moves, by use of chains, to Ihe top of n larger container, which covers the" main body of thc truck. Work!IIR with a hydralic lever. the (op li (! opens and refuse from the rear "barrel" empties into the main container, which holds eight and three-fourth yards of refuv, according lo the manufacturers. The .smaller "barrel" returns empty to the rear and is refilled when Hie truck stops. When refuse seemingly fills the larger container, a prcsser, at the top. mashes all refuse into a bale- like consistency, so that many pounds of refuse may be carried there. It is said one load is equal to seven average truck loads. When filled \vith the pressed refuge, (he truck will K0 "to the Municipal clumping ground at the end of Chickasawba avenue, on the air base road, for dumping. When the truck stops for dumping, the entire larger container hoists from the (nick bed, by a hydraulic lift, and out goes th= refuse. Hut if lhc refuse does not Immediately slide from the container, the pre. c ser workers as a "pusher" to rapidly force [he garbage from (he container. The all-steel equipment can !j? kept perfectly clean by nightly washings and is water-proof, with rubber lining on all openings to prevent odors from escaping. The entire container equipment stands nine feet from the ground. Properly occupants will not ''c compelled to purchase certain type containers, at the present, but containers available may be uscrt for garbage and other refuse, which should bD kept.'covered. Baskets can be used for grass and leaves. All laws regarding sanitation will be enforced in the future, in an effort lo clean up the city, it was announced by Mayor Jackson. He appealed to business people, today to cease the practice of sweeping their trash Into the streets each morning, which is a violation of a city ordinance, it was pointed out. Percy Wright, city attorney, and H. E. LaShot, City Engineering Department employe, drove the nc\v trucks from Blytheville to Oshkosh, Wi^c.. where they were filled with (he "refuse getters", -Mitch Is the ofticial name of the equipment. In discussing inauguration of the first municipal garbage system, Mayor Jackson jiointer out that, a plan he conceived almost six years ago. wl'.rn he took office, was materializing and dial other postwar improvements would be made fis soon as possible. Ark-Mo Closes Deal for Lines Power Company Pays $326,835 to Make Tie-in Connection. The Arkansas-Missouri Power Company, with headquarters In Hly- hevillc, now will be able lo rk- ihangc power with (ho Missomi LItilltics Corporation, Cape Girar- :lcau. following purchase of linos Jy lhc two companies as announced today by James Hill Jr., nic.sidcnt of ArkMo. K::; company paid $3M.a3j for fi2 miles of electric iransnii»::cn Ihi- extending from Walnut Rid-e (o Egypt. Ark., which was the soulhoin half of govcriimcnt-nwnod lines erected to service the liig Inch ami Little Big inch oil pipe Mii'js. The Missouri utilities purchased the northern half of th- pov;-rn. ment-owncd lines, which will allow tile Iwo companies to Uc their two properties and to exchange power. Meat Shortages Close Markets Half of Nation's .Butcher Shops Have Empty Refrigerators. By United Press Trade sources spoiled today that more than hair thc nation's butcher shops were closed. They bad no meat to sell, although livestock was reiwrtcd plentiful on the ranges. George Dressier, executive secretary or, the National Retail Meat Healers' Association s ,,id little ic- '»' --Mild be expected before September. ••'••' uressler said a nationwide survey of :tbc organization's 08,001) mein"- half , bcrs showed thai more than of them had closed their butchc ojxs. Meal supplies across the nalioi hit a new lo;v. An aciilc poultn shortage developed in the E^st Many American families fac r d a meatless weekend. The Chicago stockyards, packing center of the nation, received only 2,500 head of cattle yesterday, in normal limes. H.OOO lo 'is.OOO arrive. Dressier said there was a minimum per capita supply of 140 pounds of meat available on farms and ranges for this year compared with 132 pounds last year. Trade sources estimated that :nor c than 100.000 hogs and 50.000 to 75.000 cattle were being held on mtdwestcrn farois. while farmers waited to sec what was lo happen to price control. Cattle I,cft on Range Dressier said his association expected a limited "flush" o[ caltlc at stockyards after next week. when the price control issue wilt have been decided. He adtled, however, that fanner.i have "much pasture grass" on which cattle can graze throughout the summer. Fanners figure that they might a s well fatten cattle on the. grass, which otherwise would be burned, he said. The shortage, worse than at any time during wartime rationhi". will ease by Fall, Dressier predict!'. He said the livestock on (he larms and ranges would reach the market alter September. In the East, meanwhile, industry spokesmen said that an extensive black market had diverted all poultry supplies to New York, by-pissiiij other eastern metropolitan areas, Shortages were reported in Philadelphia. Boston, Pittsburgh, and Cleveland. THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHEAST AUKANSAB AND BOUTHBABT MltWOURI r 1!IATIIKVLI,I,|.:, ARKANSAS, KKIDAV, JUNK 1>8, l!)t(i Ferry Term!noi Burns SINGLE COl'JES FIVE CENTS Administration Leaders Urge Truman to Sign OPA Measure When it Arrives From Senate Sailors and rescue workers pick their way Ihronnh clium-d remains 1 of ferry u-nnlnal at HI Clem,,- Slatcn ls,and, New York Cily. af.er f . ^.OOO.tUO Wim- , ; u.led „,,. bu,,d,,, ; , At ,,,!„ are chiu Bp i! , ... winch iwo women were lrap,v,d, on,- of whom burned to death, during 11,, imredv Three ,„ i and 2(i injured, and il is foaied more bodU, may b, found In (he chaned ruins. (N1 .; A Tcn-phoU,, Speed is Urged To Control Bombs President Delivers Message of Support To Baruch on AEC. NEW YORK. June '28. 1U.1'.) — American Delegate Bernard M. I3iiruc.li, with a new plcdyc for full support from President Truman, today urged Ihe Untied Nallons Alomie Energy Commission, meeting privately as n working com- mitlee of the whole, to proceed with "utmost .speed" in drafting .•ortd atomic control. "Time presses and each day finds the world less secure," Baruch warned the committee. In a telegram made public alter the meeting ended Mr. Truman told Darnell: "As lhc Atomic Energy Commission on which you have so nbly been representing our country begins its more detailed discussions, I want to assure you again of my full supjxirt and ol my confidence that our participation in this great task, so vital lo the peace of the world and the welfare of mankind, is In gooc hands. I have been following and- . , • shall continue to follow vollr worn nt!lu " sl "'<•• lK "" b „,„. "Wc want Atomic Bomb Test at Bikini May Be End of Atomic Warfare AlxKiril USR Ml. MfKinley ;tt l!iliit : i June ~'K (U I' ) — iMaj. On. Anthony (.:. lUrAlililTe ]>retlictetl today Itml'on- m.ssn.iuls will bo (be world's litMt lesl ol' lm iUonik- weapon, il n.'.li.Mi.s i,f the world MRi'ee t <i n.se atomic i only tor peaceful luirposes. MeAuliff, Army ground forces •-——• adviser lo vice Admiral W. H. l>. Hlundy, siiHursicd thai only II In- Icrnnlluiml relations collapsed lm( | Hits Nation ai-aln approuclies war. proceed would the United {Slates with further aloinlc. bomb Icsls McAuliffe said he did not, believe the tests would be sufficient to show what atomic weapons might do lo troops ashore and lo ground force inslollatlons ;;nch as concrete pillboxes, dugouts nnd gun emplacements. Hi; added, however, lhat Bikini lesls— designed primarily to find out what inch a bomb ininht do lo navy ships would give a rouijh idea of lhc effect that an atc.mlc missile would have on a compact amphibious invuslon' force. McAuliffe said be had suggested" "a Icsl of Ihe bomb' against. Army Installations on land, but (he Idea was vetted. McAuliffe . said he was mainlv in- Icreslcd in the Dikinl lesls from a standpoint of "possive defense" Food Donations Deadline Nears Jaycces Report 50 Cases Contributed to Aid Needy Overseas. Rural Bus Line Awaits Permit State Commission Asks Data on Fares From Operators. Many rural Kortlons of MIssK- .••i|>|il County soon- will t, UV e i,,,.j service following iiiiiiuimccmeiil In Ml Mi- Ifork thai ammunition In lip. rriiti' 11 bus line 1,, this section will In' approved as tiiKin us Hi.- «itn- l>iiny Hies n loiuiit mi »s mil's mul ' J. C. l-Vimli-r, (if now opi'Nili-s 11 Hue Conway. who llmmi'.h Clcsr no . Annoi'd and llnllninn, lhc apiilliratlun tsovernl wevh; 111! [llllll.S [() (iperillv a.H 11 iiioii niiTlrr iif im.ssi'll'41'in niHl t'xpnvis nvor many romls, M nil ItilcriniMlliitu inilnls oxcfj Inifllc to b« hnndled liclwern poln.s mi lllitliwuy (il now served bv the Clioyhonnd bun lines. 'I'lH' I'oniinlsslon Kiild scvorjl «)(• ncssi'.s IcKllllt'd In Mi|)i)ort. ,,t Hu- ii|)|iHcall<m nl. a rccenl hciirlni: ami I hiil. It founil Mir iipiillcnllon :i nril- tci- or imbllc: I'onveiHencc iiiul nc- (if The local drive lo for turopu's sliu vim; people will be concluded thi.s «i-ckcnd. It wns nn- noiineed todny by II. 11. Ci.iodinan, clitiirnmn of tlic eotniultU'i; t m the Junior (Jlinmbcr or Coinmncu, which Is sponsoring (he project. iiiif; iilOM! BIlpllnrllllK Hi'.' ll|l- wen' ,1. M,.| DniiAs .sec- Bl.vllK-vllli. ciiuinbi-r of Coiiiiiii'icc; \v. j. Wunili'illch. MtK- Msslppl County n-|iuwiitnllvi', and Philip ,1. Dm-, county Bclxiol :,u- 'rlnk'iulL'iil, New Rotary President Takes Office Livestock ST. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. June 28. tUP) — (USUAI — Livestock: Hogs 1,100; salable 1,000: about 850 in early. Slaughter classes :.iea- cly. Slaughter barrows and ni'ts, $14.80; sows and slags, i!-!.OV, under one weak to lower on feeder and breeder slock most ial^s S1550. occasional small lot.s pigs and light gilts, rip to $16. Cattle 3,050: salable 350: calves. 500, all salable: hardly enough of any class to test market. Few loads steers and heifers, unsold; cows and bulls, barely steady In cleanup trade; vealcrs steady. Common r.nd medium beef cows, $9.50- 12.M. mostly: ?8.75. --— -- ..... ul . Vfllll with lhc closest attention and with every ho|>c and prayer for Us success." Baruch laid before the working comoiittce a complex chart analyzing- under 20 different headings all points of .agreement or disagreement brought out; in previous commission' discussions.; The chart showed that, on many points of apparent disagreement between (he Soviet and American atomic control plans—such as control of raw materials and international inspection — Russia s proposal indicated that "the door- Is open for negotiations." On two important points, however, Soviet-American differences were clearly outlined: America's insistence on abolition of the vclo from atomic enforcement machinery, and Russia's apparent belief thr:t U. S. atomic bombs should be scrapped before establishment of rigid ' international safeguards as envisaged in the American plan. liarueh said he was presenting the chart in an effort, "lo Kivc Ihe members a comprehensive view of ideas so far put forth," a com- munique naid. The committee also agreed, ai Ihe suggestion of Chairman Herbert V. Evatt of Auslralla. lo set up a small subcommittee to "study all proixwals put forth and lo prepare the framework of a possible plnn" for the working committee's consideration. Evall said he would announce composition of the siibcommillce Monday. It was Indicated (hat both Russia rind Ihe United Stales will be represented. Tlie full Atomic Energy commission will meet in public session Wednesday. July 3. to discuss its own rules of procedure, Evall announced. All members of the 12-nalion commission except Russia have agreed tentatively that decisions shall be made by simple majority vote, but Russia insists on a two-thirds majority rule. Mcmphian Threatened For His Disclosure of Blacklish Club Robhsty MEMPHIS. Tenn, June 2B. rui'i —Thc unidentified Imsinessman who revealed details of the SSD.flOO roli- bcry at the Blackfish Lake. Aik.. club early last Sunday morning has received "at least fid telephone calls- sonic of them IrEalcnlng his lite." The Memphis Commercial Apiiciil reported today. Thc newspaper mioled the witness to Ihc holdup as saying, ••> nm almost afraid lo Bo out of my hous'L I might walk out and gc( shot." A(ty. Gen. Will Berber, who his attacked Arkansas law enforcement officials for faillna to iiwesllf.atc lhc holdup, said "if he is harmcrl to learn ils effect upon personnel," he said, "| am (•specially interested in lh,. use ol animals aboard (he largct ships because from what happens lo (hem we can deduce what would happen lo soldier;.." He also is Interested in (he types of clothing bosl •allied lo prolccl men against Hash burns, and In hrnv far th c bomb's radiation and Ijlail will lie felt. lie wants lo learn whether esuipment within •!.(!«) yards from the center of Ihe bomb burst will too radioactive to salvage fur further u.ses. The big .show is still .scheduled for Monday, weather permitting. The entire Mi:rshalls locale gu/y.- :d with final activities today. At Kwajalcin thc press ship Appalachian. and the vessels Panainlnt and nine Ridge, loaded with observers, dropped anchor for four hours before procmliiiy lo nlkinl. Another 11 transport planes ar- •Ivcd bearing cungic.ssional. Military. civilian and sciclllific ob- ;ervcrs. ' All of the new arrivals went sightseeing tor a look at the final preparations, nut one thing was certain— (he military officials arc closely guarding the secret of thc atomic bombs. Correspondents wrro bluntly told "no" when they asked for a look at the atomic bombs. in anyway, and a warrant Is Issued ,.,.„ , an(l nnyouc In the warrant Is np- Sb.jO lo piTl:endcd, he may rest assured they will ba vigorouslv nroscculcti' : Dr. II. A. Tay.or was in.slalii'd us president of the notary Club, for the coming year, in Ihe luncheon meeting yesterday at Hold Noblo. ,. - - •- ••- ••••-' | following his recent election lo Ihe. - Ihan M cases of canned Hiighest ofll,:e In this civic group Have been rontrlbulcil. some ] This local dentist long has b •'.-.! iiclive In Rotary here, Other officers Inslalled wen" Philip .1. Deer, vice proslilcm: U. H'. liran.son. re-elected .secretary and Ircasurer; C. W. Aflllck, K. K lilo- meyer and K. D. Ferguson, new directors, with I,, o. Nash atlclrd lo these directors na retiring \>rcti- denl. Prcslilenl. Nas.li guve ,1 report of his recent attendance at Ihe Hn- lary Convention In Atlantic Clly which uddcd Interest to the program. Visitors were n. c. Neal, the R.i-v. R. I 1 '. .Simpson of Crossrlt, llie Rev Marvin Nlblack ol sti-cle, Mo.,Cli;li Wnldrop of Holland. Mo. This group will mil. m,M r. next Thursday because of the July •uh holiday. food C'f which were given by local finn.s and some by individuals giving cans compiled Into eases. 'till other rood was secured through gifls of money, used by the Jayctes to purchase food hero, which is bring included In the shipment. Any organisation or Individual wishing lo contribute mollcv or .'nod this weekend may do so by gelling' in touch wllh , Mr. Goodman or James Roy, it wiis iiimounced. The shipment will be .si tit early next week lo an embarkation p>)int with immediate shipment to Europe fchcdnled. VA Selects Sites for Six New Hospitals WASHINGTON. June 2fl President Tinman and the Federal Hoard of llospllallnatlon have approved purchase of the Oakland Hotel. Oakland. Cal.. for an «()[;bed Veterans Administration general iiKdlral hospital, the VA announced today. Mr. Truman and lhc board also approved the sites ,,„ whicii six other VA general hospitals will be constructed. In Little fitirk. Ark., a IG-ncrc site on the noilh side of Hoosovdi Hciilevard bctwrcn Smtl. and Htu'r- man streets was sclccled. Ill Popular IJluff. Mo., a 30-acre known tract is located Hi miles Iron) the business center. State's Dispute ( With FPC Goes pv-1 Back to Court '[he crow of Ihn llream." th L . 11-20 Supcrfurlrcss lhat will drop th,, bomb, took Ihcir linal hop today in overcasl skies. Purpose or I lie flight was to make a last minute, test of a new enjiinc. After the flight over Kwnjnlrin. Ihe plane was im- AIJKANfiAS — Purtly cloudy to- pounded a:ul put under heavy day tonight and Saturday. A few guard until its next appearance widely .scattered allcrnoon Ihun- in Monday. i dcrshowers. Weather AltKANfiAS-Piirtly cloudy Many Girls Entered in Contest To Select 'Miss Blytheville' Competition increases dally ir, the hcaniy contest sponsored hy the Junior Chamber ol Commerce, to be held next Wednesday .light at Haley FieM stadium. These vielni; for Ihe lill« of "Miss niyihevillc" include Miss Hclsy Buchanan. Applehaum Ladies'T«K- ccry; Miss Ann Ueeu. Delia I;nple- tncnl company; Miss Iva Seay. Paul nyrum Implement Company: Miss Jimnll.i Hollowell. Miners Slipper shop: Miss Helma Johnsen, Ar'itanMis-Missomi Power Cimpany: Miss Wanda Lee Lout;. Rlf-r- li'ig store: Miss nelly .Jane Smith. Hubhard and Hoke AppHanr~ Company; Miss Shirley Uarh.im, Swill and Company. Miss Jnanita McMullln. New York Slorc; Miss Nancy Holland, chanib- lln Appliance Store; Miss Jane Casino, J. c. Penney and Company; Miss Emily 'bell Wlxson, Courier Ncw.s; Miss Rcbcccn JAiie McCnll. LaiiR.ston-Wrolen Co.. Miss Nancy H.iri. Pepsi-Cob FiolltiriR Co.. Miss Mary Alice Uiincli. Ark.insas Gn^ccry Co.; Miss Maureen Hal 1 ., Hart's Bakery; Miss I.ouella I3arno^, Miss-Co Implement Company. Thi.s list is not complete with names of other entrants and their sjionsors lo be announced later. As each contestant walks across thc stasc. she will be picked out with a spotlight. Music by Colic. Stoll/.'s Orchestra will complete the :.e(tiii(e. In order to bo eligible for the contest, a gill must be 18 by Sept. I, l!)4n. Following the naming of "Miss niythevill* ". a dance In her honor will be (>lvrn at tile Armory, dance hall will be cooled The electric it was announced. Tickets for (he dance and table reservations are now on .sale ai Klrby Hrnihcrs lJru<; Store, on Main and Broadway. WASHINGTON. June 38. <U1'I — The Federal Court of Appeals ruled today lhat Ihe U. H. Ulslrlrl Court here had erred In dismissing a suit Involving accounting inclhoch of the Arkansas Power ,V Liuhl Co. Tlu appellate court ordered the luwili court to proceed with hciirlniu, on the. suit. Holh (he Fcdcial Power Commission and the Arkansas P;ibli.; Service Commission had contended they had the right to Insist lhat the power company keep Us accounts to conlorm with nuc» o! each commission. The power company sought judicial iiillni: lo determine which had the prior right. The Federal District Court dismissed [nc r,isc on ground that it did not have jurisdiction over FPC. The company appealed and the appellate court decided such Jurisdiction did exist. The company had ollered lo kl.ep two sets of accounts in order to comply with thc accounting me'.h- ods insisted upon by the two commissions, nut rac'.i insisted upon lhc right lo determine thc (solo) method used. Funeral Saturday For Thomas F. Fox Arrangements have :iecn completed for the f mitral 0 [ Thomas P. Fox. 37. who died here ycslcrd.iy noon of a sclf-lnfllclcd bullet Vsound. 'Ilic Rev. s. H. Wllford. paster of I-'ir.st Methodist, chinch, will cou- tluei services tomorrow morning, 10 r/cloek, at Cobb Kuncral Home. Pallbearers will be Claud wonlam of Little Hock. .Ice McCliirc. Hev- H. Dillartl, Virgil Williams, Fred Hoyfll and Sam Webb. Burial will I.e at Klmwood Cemetery. N. Y. Cotton Heads Legion Badly Battered Bill Still Facing Final Upper House Vote WASHINGTON, Juno 28. (U.P.)—Administration lead-' i'1's in {.«iiKi;i!R;< today ur K ed President Truman to mgn the OI'A I'xton.sion lull when it renches him -Senate Lhimomilk: Lender Allwn \V. Harkley, Ky, said De mid Ihe other throe of (ho conKrensional "Blj? Four" had iiitfiut I roHKknit, 'I niimin I o sign the measure "on /the ground Unit it i.s this or nothing" IVeHidcnl TnmiMt, called the "M K Four" to the White HC.UHU ( ,ne hour belore the Scimto renewed debate on it ' ,.v,, H i r l Ti • |)!l -T' 1K ° ° r lllu OI 'A extension bill was \H(U-il, lollmvinjr U, e collapse earlier Ihi.s morning of! " H "" t '-" li " >""''-'• "' Sen. W. l.ee O'Dniiio], D., Tex., "~ " ^against it. Sen. Elmer Thomas. D.. Olcla an opponent of OPA, opened today's! debate on Ihe legislation. He said! he was under no Illusions that nny- »il»B ho would say would affect,' llie filial vote. ; Thomas charged lhat the Truman administration has no interest in) lhc farmer. "Tho farmers of America under Ills 1)111 are llie boat of the administration," he said, "This bill will licnlcncc 30.000.000 farmers to remain at| least for another year the economic goals of this administration." 'lhc congressional leaders sold President Truman did not Indicate whether |, c wo uld sign or veto thc measure. "The President asked us down here In good faith for us to give him our best judgement on the bill," Unrklcy said, "nnil wc gave It to him." Accompanying Barkley were Sen.' n\e President Kenneth p. McKcllar, IX Tc-im., House siicakcr Sam RR.y- tmrn, i),, TCX., im ; | House .Democrn- II:: Leader John W. McCormack. Mass. ' Hartley said that, if th- bill were vetoed and there should be no OPA, "The situation will bo infl* nltcly worse thnn it would be under \ Hilly II. H. Sli'ed. World War II Navy vclmm, Is the new American Commander for Mississippi County. Mr. by _. -. . Hlee ( | lya.s eteclcd cclumiitlou ui ii recent Fifth DIs Irict Convention ,,i Hiirrlsbiirj(. • 'I lie county commander Is adjutant of the Lcuchvllle in Leachvllle, he I.s employed here Arkansas Revenue Dcpurlinsnl assistant Insiu'ulor for Mississippi County. tills bill. He forecast a'Senate vote on the CI'A legislation within two or three houro.. .'•;., ...... •.-.-... , HBrkle.v'fi"Rtntemcnt trmt it would r.i! j be this bill "or nothing" was ta- hy indlcate that he did not Ihe administration could 10 War Vessels In Trieste Harbor U. S. and British Act To Prevent Trouble With Yugoslavia. ken to push through a resolution extending OPA as It Is, should President Truman veto the bill. There had been reportu that President Truman might' make a public address explaining whatever action he takes on the OPA legislation. The congressional leaders mid White House Press Secretary Clmrles G. Hoss said no decision had been made concerning such speech. -.' Mar. May Jillv Oct. Dec. 3128 3122 .1108 nisi) 3MO 3135 3124 3118 3132 3140 3015 3060' 3075 3075 3090 Jimc W. (UP) — Seven nrillsh and American warships. Including Ihe ne.vly arrived U. s, cruiser Fai-go, were lined u|i in Trle.sle harbor lo<lay as Marshal Tllo warned Ihe United Nations "gainst opposing Yugoslavia's claims to Ihe city. Tito Issucil a statement through lliij Yugoslav Tanjuu news agency Hint the Yugoslav altitude toward the United Nations would um!cr#> •Inns changes" If the Trieste dispute ivas MibniHtcd lo the UN UKKtinuly and Yugoslavia was outvoted. "Yugoslavia cannot accept any halfway decisions to her disadvantage and cannot abandon her sovereign rights In Trieste," Tilo said Secretary of fjliilra Jaiiies F. Byrnes has stated that he mtyhl submit Trieste and oilier disputed peace ireiily Issues lo the UN assembly If the Din Pour remain at odds, or fail (o summon a 21-naUoii peace conference. The 10,000-ton cruiser Fargo arrived in Trieste yesterday. 'Ihc entire American Mediterranean "fleet" nf three narshlus I.s now in llie Adriatic port, on thc lookout !or trouble. With (he Fntgo arc the destroyers Power and Small. Committee Okays Funds For U. S. Army WASHINGTON. June 28. (U.P) —The Senate Appropriations Coiu- mlltrc today approved a $1,595.- 419.8CB appropriation bill for Iho War Department, exceeding thc Hoiise-appromi figure by a hall- billion dollars. The largest single Increase made by the Senate Committee was $150,000,000 for military government and relief In occupied areas. Suzanne Degnan Murder Suspect to Be Released CHICAGO, June 28. (UP)—Two Chicago detectives reported to authorities today that they were unable to find enough evidence to justify returning Richard 'Thomas from Phoenix, Arl/... to face a charge of kidnaping and murdering six-year- Russians Spring Surprise Demand PARIS, June 28. (UP)—Russia sprang a surprise demand today for a share in the control of the Italian colonies during the next year while their ultimate fate U being decided. The Soviet request for a finger In the Italian colonial pie was made at a meeting of the colonial committee or the council of foreign ministers. The Russians .refused to agres lo the maintenance ,of the present British control of the colonies for the next 12 months. Thc ministers decided last week to put off for a year R decision on thc disposal of llio colonies ,and established the committee to plan their admlnis^f- lion during the war. . The committee drew up a report admitting its failure to reach the agreement which it had been cx- p:clcd to present to the ministers at their regular meeting later in thc day. Tlic members of the committee arc Benjamin V. Cohen or the [ United stales, Glad»yn i Jebb of Grcal Britain, Andrei Vishlnsky of Russia and Maurice de C'ouve de Muivillc of France. At commute: meetings of the last three days the British have held out for maintenance of the existing British administration. They contended that a year was too short a period In which to mcks any worthwhile changes. N. YTStocks A T is T 197 3-* Amcr Tobacco 95 Anaconda Copper 41 1-2 Beth Steel 112 1-1 Chrysler 1281-4 Gen Electric 415-8 Gen Motors 703-4 Montgomery Ward 913-4 N Y Central 25 3-4 hit Harvester 97 1-2 Rdpubllc Steel 39 1-2 Elaurlard of N J 771-4 Texas Corp 64 3-4 U S Steel 89 5-8 3110 3107 3103 311. 3120 old Suzanne N. O. Gotten Mar. May July Oct. Dec. 3138 3130 3094 3110 3131 113) 3124 SOT7 3104 30(6 3117 307S 3136 30W 30W 30» 3M7

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