The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 21, 1947 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 21, 1947
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XLIV—NO. 70 TH» DOMMAMT NEWSPAPER OF NORTBBACT ARKANSAS AND BOUTHIABT MISSOURI Blythevllle Call] New* BlytbevUle C-Hirltr BlyU;oville Herald MLsslsslppl Vulley L**d*r AKKANSAS, SATURDAY, JUNK 21, I'.LIT Scattered Areas Missco Get tieeded Rains Streets in Blythcvillc Flooded os Inch of Water Falls in Hour Jupiter Pluvius, the god of rain, was up to his old tricss a^rin yesterday as he drenched clli/uns of lilyllieville with one -ind mu-h-ilf inches of precipitation.bringing Hi? lotal for two days lo well aliov- Ihc two inch mark. Old Jupe was rather stins/ wilh his blessings as far as most farmers were concerned, hOT;v<!i', , 13 n. c rain was reported over only a few widely scattered areas. Blylheville's heaviest do'ishv came shortly after nooji ye;.l"rday when the downpour flootied'the main street;; of the city. T.V; drenching sent the mercury '.iniblln- c,iv... ogain with yesterday's high reported as H3 degrees and last niyht's low as 72. While citizens of Ulyl lic-villc were' bailing ,<nit from umlpr the deluge, farmers to llic South Siz?d at Hip gathering clourts with envy. Only light Miowers w^rc repotted in the Uurdclle area ami Usct-uln received its first light shower last *"o the East. Old Jupe by-pa$«cd farmers of the 40 and B. Huffman Jj^-field and Promised Land aie:i.< but, showered his blessings on At- morel. Local showers were reported In Armotel. however, wilh very feu of the surrounding farms benefiting According lo reports receive:! Ihif morning, the temporal'/ ICVCCF which were constrnctcil by landowners in the Barfiekl-Tomato sector have succeeded so far In holding the swollen Mississippi Hivei from areas under cullivi'.l'nn Inside the levee. Several low spots wevo brginnlnf, to nil when a sand-bashed area iva undermined by the auvonl and al lowed water to enter, it this filliri Is not excessive, it's effect on crop inside the levee probably won't l> too great. Showers in the Maail,i-Ui:; Lak area yesterday caused a otnj ar.i one-half inch rise in ,he lake, ac . cording to a report revived frci Joe Morion, United States Bant warden at the lake, Uiis morn in:, Eeaclwille received its fust e,cra shower early this moriln.{.' The United.Press repjrtcj.coolin rains of as much us two' inche held the mercury in the eighth cvc most of Arkansas yesterday. Pincjj^lufl was the only cily i Ihc slx!c where Ihe mercury col ot: of the eighties. The hi<»ii rending was 90, the low 70. Minimum temperatures ranged fra.n 55 to V2 degrees. Brink-ley measured 2.17 inches of rain, Blythcvillc 1.50 .llld Trxartonn 1.17. Because Ihe lic' rains were widely scattered, the weather bureau expects no pcrcopliblj rises on rivers. Potato Shortage Causes Near Riot in London; U. S. Destroys Surplus LONDON. June 21. (UPi—,\ near- riot occurred on Old Kent Hoacl oday when thousands ol potaio- ungry I^ondoncrs scr-imuted lor a oad of spuds strewn i.i the street y a jouncing truck. About 50 crates of potatoes fell 0 tlie strecl when the re.»r end of truck carrying Ih.'in to market irokc open. Police rc.isrvc-s \veic ailed ottt lo restore order. The critics fell on a. slre.H ear lie. tying up annul x, • • :eet cars. 'asscngers in the ear;, joined Ihe lelee. Police finally managed to estore order and jilvjry; a few rales for the trucker. The accident occurred in llu> midst f nil extreme potato .sh»r',.igc which 1 not expected to be rclL'V'cl u,;iiV londay. Blytheville Third Best Quality Market in State According to Survey of Buying Power in Nation SINGLE COPIES FIVE GENTS Hlythoville, the ninth lurRCst rily in Arumsas, linn boon ruled third in the (liinlily miii'kels in the slate by Kales Mannj buying power, it was disclosed today. list :ement MaKa/.ine in its annual survey were Klvcn markets in New A-Bomb Control Plan Is Prepared LAKE .SUCCESS. N. Y. June 21. (UPi—A new plan for world control of atcmic energy which some circles in the united Naiicuto frit Plight do much to bri.i.; Russia nnd the Western powers together on flfiff delicate problem of hcnv to erase the possibility of an ruom'c war has been drafted by experts of the UN Atomic Entvgv coin- mission, it was reported. The rcixH't. written I,,- American. Britislu French. Canadian and Chinese ^Bicrts on the UN Atomic Commission, would limit the degree of sovereignty a nation would have to surrender to the proic';u:d wi;> !d atomic agency by miUinin,; cifically policies beyond \vh>ch atomic control could not «o. It has not been adopted officially by any of the atomic commissiu, s full committees, but soalo officials were reported to feel that, il might loosen tlie Russian position on atomic control. The Russians, they fell. mi h -':t be less suspicions of the AJiieii- can atomic proposals they l::>vc fought so emphatically Jims lar when they realize; 'tlic strong concessions the Americans .sccni will- ins to make to Ihc principle o[ national sovereignty Funeral Rites Tomorrow for James R. Gray James Robert Gray, m. died early Ibis mornhu; at th,> homo of his djijichler, Mrs. curris Bright, near ^R.sncll, after a brief illness. Kunernl services will be conducted tomorrow at 3:3D p.m. at, Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. Ray L. Messier, pallor of YAr- bro - Promised Land Methodist Church. Burial will be In Elnv.vood Cemetery, Mr. Gray was born In Florence. Ala., and had made Ills home near here for the paji 15 years. He is survived by h.'s wife, Mrs. Minnie Gray, and three brothers, Leon Gray of OkHhdraa City. Okla.. William Gray of Mu.ikngon, Mich., and Oscar Gray of McAl!s- tcr, Texas. Rains Aggravate Missouri Floods Kansas City Areas Get Five Inches of Water Overnight By United 1'rcss New floods overflowed level' ilons the Missouri River today a U. S. Engineers reported that the ianger of dike breaks appeared '•> be abating along the Mississippi River. The Kansas City weather btir- tau issued a flood warning which laid: "A major flood rxisl s this morning on the Missouri River and :ril>uti:ric.s below Hie Iowa-Missouri line. The Kansas River is flooding itlso. All persons arc advised ti remain away from the river scene." The new flood.; were caused by heavy rainfall during the night. A!- mosl five inclies of rain fell the area surrounding Kansas City. A "torrent" of rain fell near St. Joseph, fMo. Meanwhile, Arthur H. Sebelin, public relations officers for the U. S. Engineers, reported that the Mississippi nivrr crest Uiat threatened to break through levees south of Quincy was "flaltenm;; off." Tlie river hit a peak of 23.5 fe,-l nt 3 p.m. near Quincy yesterday. II remained static unlil • 7 a.,it. loday wJtcn it dropped fivc-hun- drcdths.of an inch to 23.45 feel, IMorc Rain Expected •\Vcalher -bitreaus throughout the area were issuing warnings tba', move rain would fall Ihrough tl'.e week-end. They urged all residents of Missouri and. Kansas "subject t'l overflow ... to move everything possible front flood danger. 'Bottomland families were alerted Irom Sihlcy. east of Kansas City, lo Boonvillc, in Central Missouri. Within six hours^ last night rain measuring 4.75 inches felt at Btickncr, Mo., just cast of Kansa-, City. The Mississippi lapped a few inches from the Sny Levee in Pike County, Illinois, this morning. The river there stood at 23.5 feet. Across stream, at Hannibal, Mo., the cngineer's^device read 23.7. Throughout the area residents were tcrtse, the strain of the sit-- uati'on Allowing in their faces. As they met and passed each other, their eyes \vould ask the question on everyone's mind: ' "I s it holding?" Tricky Situation Feared The answer was "yes."' But no one kttcw for how long. The Father of Waters was in a strange, perverse mood that puzzled rivermen who have watched the stream's rise and full lor ma:i> years. They knew me crest of the flood was northward, around Burlingior and Kcnkuk. la. They expected the river lo rise two or Ihrct 1 incites more around Ihc critical Sny district. The river should have k"pt ris- i-il! steadily to a, of 21.1 feet this morning, according to their calcutalions., it had remained steady The 23.5 fool reading at Qlimr:, had stood since :i p.m. yesterday The same was true at Hannib: 1 ., "We don't know what lo tnak' of it," one engineer said. "It's <u though the river is liolding off l( wallop us with a mighty punch all at once." Cnl. W. ..N. Leaf, in charge district engineers, .said "the ncx 24 hours will telt the tale." "II looks like lite levees wit hold." he said. "But we can't bi sure. The dike s are sn waler-soake.' that they go even after the crcsl hits passed. Only El Dorado nnd Utllc Kock higher ratines in tile list of quality Arkansas. With lite U. S. Quality Market Index ol 110, lilythcville was Riven a rating of 110; Little. Hock, H2; and El Dorado. 110. The survey showed thai, Mississippi County population had failed lo keej> pace with the Increase in Jefferson County, which now is ranked the second most iwpulou.s counly willt K7,s;GO, in of January 1. Mississippi County's population w,o shown ns 07,100. 1'nlaskl County raiiKS lir-,1. The population figures for Hiyi;ievi;;e was reported as 1-1,000, which is mi increas-j of the law Hurcau ot Census llg- Imately 3.400 over me of 10.052. The cs Imatc for Mississippi county rellccts nil increase .if more limn 7,01)0. Other cities In Arkansas and the rstl'iinlcd |x>)i- ulation reports by Sanies Management follow: Little li<K-k, 1211.1:00; North Ulltc Rock. •W.OOO: Tcxarbma, 48.000; i*m\ Kih;;n. 47.590. Pine lllull. I2.SOO; > ol Springs, :r;,MO; El Dorado, 2J,MO; Jom'sbor-j. 17.5CO. The stale ns a whole wits shown to Inive re- jained Us poptihilmn losses registered ::iiclttg Hie, var and the present figure! was shown as 1,1)70,<1UD. Filibuster Delays Seriate . ^^ ' ' ' .,!";.":"*" V. Vote on President's Veto Of Taf t-Hartley Labor Bill Pemiscot Ballot Investigation Fails to Arouse Much Interest CAHUTIIESVII.LK, Mo., June 21,—Democratic leaders of Pemlscot County and Southeast Missouri tliis week expressed little concern over the promised Investigation of alleged lotteries in coimccUi.i wilh llic election last November. The Department of Justice has ordered a federal Investigation following a strongly worded demand for action by Clrovtr w. Dallon. Poplar Bluff, Mo.,'chairman of Ihe state Republican Committee Dallon complained Ihc lotteries* '. "or drawings", held under llpinn- cralic sponsorship, were violations of the federal and slale corrupt Practices Act. Dallon. singled oul Pemiscot, Dunklin arid Scott counties. Last November, handbills, sound trucks and oilier publicity means were resorted to in these counting, and possibly others. In a "set oul the vote drive." Prizes ranging from a four-pound carton of l.ird to a $1500 automobile were offered "Ihc lucky winner." The drawing In Pemiscot County was organized by members of the.' Pemiscol county Democratic Committee, of which James M. Hecves. Cartithersvillc lawyer. Is chairman. Prizes in this counly included a new IfMri automobile for first, nnd various olhcr. prizes. Winner Octs $1500 The drawing was held Salmday following the election., and Mr. Reeves acted as master of ceremonies. Mrs. Lillic Myrick. n resident near Caruthersvillc. won first prize, she elected to take cash, rather .than a J1500 certificate Joi a new car, and the cash to her. - ; ^ Mrs. MyHclc',s«lo'*'snV' been a Democrat, and did ni__ of the drawing until Jusl'shoitly bc- lore she voted, u s she was OH Mic way to tlie polls, she said she no idea of winning, nnd would have voted anyhow, regardless of whether there was a drawing for free prizes or not. In Kcnnctt, the drawing was not organized by the Democratic Cou:iy Committee, but by Kennctt and Dunkliji County merchants. Prizes nchided a new automobile,' wash- Gangsters Slay Hollywood Man Victim Shot in Back Through Window of Beverly Hills Home IHCVKTil.Y HILLS. C ll., .l-.ine ;>1 <UP)—HViiJiimln 'inim-ivi Sireol. 42. dapper nian-abotit-llollywood reputed to be iiic .lalion's No 1 .y a hnl! asl nlghl to a win- rival canister was murder of machine unit '-• ns he sat with ). {low. Police believedXlhat slers scokini! to hrea* Slejjcl'u hold on buokiuakiiij; mid .itlicr rackets, followed him, lo a friend's home from a. ueacli cocktail party and dinner. They apparently crept In darkness lo the side win pert -,, being 'the Wfst- Coist cSH-f: New York inurde, '*. " der inc." He has been world figure for, yca.-s. The traditional Damages Award In Traffic Fatality Father Gets Judgment For $1,000 as Result Of Death of His Son A Jury in llic civil division ol UK Clilrkasuwba Dlstrlcl of Ihe Mis sissippt County Circuit Court yes li'rdny awarded J. W. l/iwler $100 damages against Henry McCain I, a suit resulting Irom the death H-ycar-old James Lawler in trnflic accldetit lust monlh. Tlic Jury In the same case turned a verdict In favor of Mississippi counly Lumber Co.. co" defcmlcnt In the suit. Mr. McCal was driver of Ihc lumber com pauy Iruck which struck nnd la tally injured young Lnwler at 101 nnd Main May 2. Testimony began Thursday morn IIIR and the case went to the J al ll:2o a.m. ycstcnhy. The Juroi were oul for about six hours an returned lliclr verdict ill 0:15 p.m. Jurymen called for this term court were dismissed following'Hi conclusion of the Liuvler-McCal suit iillliongh Circuit Judge Charli W. Light will return to the brix- Monday morning to hear beloi the court several other cases the docket. Scheduled to be heard first b Judge Light is nn ap|>eal of ,mty Court order extending a per ccnl levy again krnetll.; ol Drainage Dl IB, which Includes ,»cri Mississippi County West ill ake. The hearing Is slitled begin al 9:30 Monday morning. Truman and Taft Air Labor Views Veto Furnishes Issue For Presidential Campaign Next Year Insurgents Delay ActiononGOP Measure Opposed by President KV KAYMOND I,All It (IliilUtl 1'ri-ss .Staff <'<n respondent) WASHINGTON, June 21. (Ul')—A non-stop filibuster nifiimst, Ihc Tari-Ilnrlley labor hill forced, the Senate into its second day of continuous session today. ifl'lfl, with five shots iicciKiuu <i new auLomounc was'i- ' , (T ^....^. .,n,n ^HILU^I. ,u- ng machine, refrigerator, and oth-• y ' sll ""l'cd over th; morning cr lesser prizes. i ncws l"Wr lie had been reading. In Scott county, the drawing was . s .? akc<l ll|) most ' lf " lc h'«""'. organized and directed Charles ' ., r V, "' f-"™^- " Hollywood cliar- Blanton, Jr., newspaper publls'ipr C f wll<) ll(ls l>ccl > involved In and ncmocralic leader, and E'l- . ^,Vi'', a| ° r ^cKcl's court joints, sv.ts ward Fllcbs. Jr.. a Democratic ! " :ownship conimlttccman. IIowcvo". Ihey secured the services of a Republican lawyer to draw the winning tickets, and prizes included 80 pairs of nylon hose, and 80 four- ixnind cartons of lard. Drawings Explained In holding the drawings, duplicate lists of all voters who volo't were secured, and small serially numbered cards were made an 1 ,! dropped in a container. These wcr ( : shaken up and mixed up, and Ihcn card drawn for each separate prize, starting nl the top and ranging down lo (he last prize. The number on the card drawn v:as checked against the list ot registered voters, ami the name of (be person appearing opposite tlic number that corresponded with Ihe number carr: was declared winner for that specific prize. In commenting on Ihe promised investigation, Democratic leadcis pointed mil that in no respect d ; d the publicity Riven the handbills, nor the drawings Ihcmselvcs. li y to persuade any voter lo vole a certain way. The whole intent of the draw-ings were lo get cut the vote, nnd were directed toward nil coun- ly residents of legal voting age. United states Code, vnder which the promised investigation is classified, makes It unlawful "lor any person to make or offer to make any expenditure, to any person l^> vole or withhold his vote, or lo vole for or against any candidate " , Demurrers re-filed In Circuit cf f tiM , „ - - rv' "' f *'"' ^i Conrl by nllorncys for retnon- ie Po ecinrV'Vf wVu m1i r:|*l™nta protesting the addition,,,' thn -,«,?!-,?? W. While said lcvy Bnd Uating Ihe County Court ™Slmln 1 '""f "?, V " • s ' on;l lacked Jurlsdicllon to issue the 01- against (he glass when they lired dor ^ cJrc overruled yesterday by winch shattered ;hB Jll(la( . UfhL ™rt "'"i i • , r ,°" B " ste ' t '' s \ The ca,sc will be tried on J.s- and lodged in Ihe wall. i g Hnd Jn(|g( . 1Jght wl ,, ||( ,. lr „,, rnckel cliicf died almost hi-1 the evidence prescnlcd during llic County Court hearing. Commissioners of the Drainage District in their petition sought the added levy to provide fund; for maintenance work hi the district. This levy is the s atne ns the. sofa,! extra one-mill tax approved and with I collected lasl year. In other action yesterday, n juiv returned a verdict awarding J. M. Aycock nnd his daughter. Miss Emma. Aycock. $345 in a suit against Jamc s White for personal and property damages reccivctl by her in an automobile accident on Soutn Highway 61 Dec. H. lf»4G. Tlie plaintiffs had filed .Mill '.m I'm* damages. Judgment was rendered by the court yesterday for ft. W. Phillips and others for $.'161.47 against the end of Ihc nearest the window Inlkli" Siegcl. II,. w as unhurt.' Sicgel and Smiley were alone in .the richly-furnished, tliiniy-ni, |icing room except lor Srniley'.s black and white cocker spaniel. Missco Farm Lads to Sec Newest Farm Implement Approximate 3fl members nf north Mississippi County 4-H Clubs and Future Farmers of America will „„.,.,,..,, Bp to Memphis Tuesday to witness ola in Mississippi County Tlank In Osce- llit involving a cotton account. A complaint In the same Cfise against the Dell Compress (Je was dropped. Weather Ihc nnveilinr; nr u,<. cub tractor, the International Harvester Company's newest farm implement, I A demonstration or the tractor complete with equipment, will be held during the 4-H Club field day , I" be held in Memphis, Transpo.- 1 .- | ARKANSAS—Mostly cloudy l-> ation for Ihe elm, memlx-rs is >ir>- day. tonighl and .Sunday with ing arranged through L. o. Nash, Ihnndcrshowers No local implement dealer. Hy MAItKIMAN SMITH Unlli-il I'M'ss wiiltc lltiuw llciiiirli-r WASHINGTON. June 21. (Ul'» — President Truinmi and his foieiuost opponent In -- Sen Ho- lierl A. Tafl. 11.. o. — let the eoiin- iiy decide loday \\lto was right nbont the Tnlt-lliirlley labor bill, ^ Mr. •rniimtn, iiiler vetoing Tuft's fnvorlle piece of lalHir legislation, went on the ,tlr last night lo bud: up his velo with an appeal lo the public. Tuft, who mliilil be the l)o- puhllean sliindnrd bearer In followed idmoul. iniuiedlutcly a reblltttil. The 1'rc.sldenl spoke for 15 Hies, fio did Tulf. And they «:ivc widely dlfferlni; versions of the probable el (eels of lhi> bill which the Hjitisc voted over a veto, and which the Senate considered todny. Mr. Truman said Ihe bill was "bud for labor, bad fnr maimse- menl. bad for Ihe counlry." Tall suld. "H Is. nol so." liistiirln Dibati- lU'calln! It was a debute n^rntnlscenl ol tilt! historic cxellinigcs between Abraham Lincoln and .Stephen' Douglas, lint where they pleaded Ihelr case before relatively small audiences, Mr. Trumnii mid Hen Tuft carried Ihelr appeals to every corner of Ihc United Slates. Thn President, with all the bk networks al his command, bluslrd Ihe hibor Mil |n far more forceful phrnses than be used In Ihe velo message he sent to the House yesterday. Tnft cnine back with what he regarded ns n refutation, charging In polltn terms Uuil the President hnd not lold Ihe full story. Mr. Truman said "the whole purpose of this bill Is contrary to the ,sound growth o[ our nnllonnl lalwr ki>Hc.v,.:',».-;nt|i|fed the Tall-Hartley )lll a "shocking piece at Icglsln- Eon"_ and said Hint "under no cii 1 - I'liinslatices" coud he liiivc np- n-oved It. Says I'rr.shlrnl Listens to CIO Tart said the President lisiii. "np- Jarently adoj)ted In n large part he prejudiced argiimenl.H of union labor lenders who, from the beginning, have opposed any legislation whatever and refused to cooperate with congress or malic tiny constructive suggestions." Tile senator accused Mr. Trinnnn of playing politics, snyltig that lie bad ignored the feelings of Ills own party members in the House ind acceded to the arguments of l.c? essman, general counsel ot llic I^IO, and oilier biased observers. A ciise-iii-polni. raiser) lx>lh by the President and by Tnft was the possibility of a. com strike. Mils .Sunnnncr by John L. Lewis' United Mine Workers. Mr. Truman said the hill would nol prevent such a strike, but would slmplv postpone it until the Fall and Winter "when our need for con! |s ucule." Tad countered Mint the Prc.i- denl's stand was iiiconsistenl. "Lust year, when faced by n lu- Uonwlde strike." Tafl lold his nil- die, ice. "il 'was Ihe President himself wlui recommended government seizure aiui llw. draltlna of all the strikers Into the United ijlatcs ur- my." A snuill l:antl of iiiHtM^onl Uopublicnns tuicl Democrats, i).v ilinl ol foiiHtunl tnllf, were winniiijj llieir i'ighl to ix>sl- IHIIH. unlil next week Ihc mifiiU Sonaln vote on ovcr-ridiiiK 1'rosHloiil. Tninian'H veto of the luljcir bill. At noun, the Senate liatl licen in conlinuouis ae.ssioh ex- ' ! ^'_L._^ lioiii'N—tho lotiffcst in 20 yejir.s. Soviets Consider Tri-Power Talks peraturc changes. linpnrlant tcm- Housc Member Fears Possible Feed Shortage WASHINGTON. June 21. TOP —Chairman August II. Aitdrcs'Vt o the House Food Invcstip.-,lhii> sub committee today warned the Agrt- cullnre Drpartmont, to a > slow promisittg food lo foreign cotml duriiig Ihe coming :ro;> year. The Minnesota Republican s.ilil tltcre was "acttle dang:-r" of ;>. ciiii- ca! domestic shortage of JivcstocK feed nexl Fall as a result of poor erowine weather this S;irin^. Heavy relief shipments abroad would corn- plicate the problem, [to said. "It's going lo lake nn ideal season from here on in to produce the grain crop now estimated by 'he Agriculture Deparlme.t',," he said. "And it's going to lake a long Fall and late frost \.<r !??t the crops in Without heavy lois." Press of Nation Offers Varied Comment on Labor Bill Veto Italian Premier Get Confidence Vote; Margin Slim HOME. June 21. (UP)-Premier Alcide dc Oaspcri's 19-day-old cabinet, the first since Ihe war without Communist representation, won a vote of confidence in Iho national assembly today. The government snuecz'jd Ihroiiah the crucial assembly balloting wilh a slim majority of 13 votes. The outcome averted, at least for the time being, a major political crisis, which had IhrJ' tver since DC Gasperi formed .1 new gov- ernmenl from which Ihe Communists were excluded. The assembly voted after DC Gas- perl had promised to gran; n pay Increase lo state woik':r-> and pensioners. (lly Unitril I'rcss) Editorial comment on President Truman's veto of the Tafl-Harllcy bill: New York Times — By Ihc course which he has pursued throughout the history of this legislation, c(il- minalins in yesterday's violation "f his own professed acceptance of tli- "vcrdicl of the voters" last November, the President has raised an issue and presented a challenge mnr.i Important Ih.m Ihe mcrilsor Ihr bill ll-sclf. The House Is lo be applauded ....The Senale cannot do less and still preserve its self-respect. The New York Daily News — 1' the Taft-Hartlcy bill becomes law, the new Truman arrogance «'ill have been rebuked in one Instance. That, however, cannot be exper'.«l to cure the ercal brain, papa-kntws -bcsl slate of mind which now si- flicts the President. The New York Herald Trlbuw- Mr. Truman...has prccipilnted •' wasting, paralyzing struggle l!wt can only end when a Republic" Congress and a Republican president can co-operate to create a coherent administration. The New York Post — llnrrv' S. Truman, has demonslrnted thai vetoed the Tad-Hartley labor for oitc comprehensive, coinpelllni; reason — protection of the national welfare. HI 5 veto shows il, his dio appeal confirms it The Scripps-Ho'Aard Newspapers —Having studied the bill, and the debate on It In Congress, we Ihln.'c the dangers Mr. Truman profcsk) to fenr are highly improbable, am most of them Impossible. Nashville Tennesscan — Mr. Truman...has steadily advocated corrective labor legislation. His objection lo Ihc measure the Republicans laid on his desk was to ils pro- Molotov May Accept Invitation to Discuss Europe's Rehabilitation -, LONDON, Juno 21. (UP) _ A "better Minn even clmnefi" exU'.s. Moscow ulisri ver s believe. lln\t Itus- slii will Join nrltnln mid rrniico' In trl-pmver Inllw on the Mnrshfll plan for Kurnpean recovery, a tlls- niilrh from the Soviet capital said inday. The (llsjiiitch was cleared by Moscow censors almost. Btnuillaneotisly wl(,h n Moscow rndin broaclrnsl sliithiK tlint the Soviet government w,is "consldorlnj." the Anjrlo- l''reneh Invllntlon to Soviet lorelijn mlnlsler V. M. Molulov, Forel'un .Sccrelnty Krncst nevin and French rnrelKii Minister Cleorge s IHdaull i :t.«ked to meet them next. week. I 'Radio Moscow broadcast n briol review of secretary or Hlato Ocorge , C. Marshall's original proposal for a (Unified European etlort with American (tld, a report of n preliminary "•onvnrslon Imtwcon Molotov nnd tlie Brltl.ih Rtnbassartpr and the lext o; Hie licvln-ntiliiull Invllnllon. This nnnouncement broiight Ih] Soviet pnfjllc Up lo date on the :ic- KOllalions and prepared the way 'for Moloiov'a early accepliincc! or ro- jccllon of the invitation. The Moscow broadcast Ktil/1 £ov!ct Information on tho Marshnll plan was scanty, largely derived from American newspapers. U said the American press talked of American credits running Into billions of dollars but said nollilns of l'| conditions attached lo such credits. visions, not of Its ob- Accident Victim Buried; Bond Posted by Driver Two men injured in Ihe iiulfr*- 1 K'c collision 'Ihursday niter,loon on Honlh Highway (il which killed Killson Dewcy Hughes, n. were dismissed from Walls Hospital today following treatment there since the accident. They are Warren G. Ilanibo ol III. 2, Clear 1,-ikc. and limiald M. Mead ol Carulhersvllle, Mo. Deputy sheriff Envin Jones, said today Mr. Mend had posted a $l,noO bond required of him as driver of car which collided with the automobile In which young Hughes win rldiny. Mo formul charges Invrj ber-n brought against Mr. Mean, liw- ever, Ihe officer said. .Services for the youth were heM nl. 2 tnday at C'obb Funeral Home with Ihc [icy. P. H. paslor of the Calvary Bap'is'. Church iicte. ofticlallng. Burial was In Dngwood Ridge Cemetery, lie was i the son o! Mrs. Wnllcr WtHlaur; 1 Anil stepson of Mr. Williams, lur- mcr residing Risl of lilylhevl'l.-» GOP Leaders Rap Truman's 'Lip Service' WASHINGTON. June 21. (UP) — iiepublloin leaders of Capitol Hill accnsetl President, Truman today of payitiy mere "Up service" to tn>: in formal cooperation agreement br-lwr-cn the While House and Con- Kress. C'.OP spokesmen clled vetoe-s fl * the lax and labor bills, and pros- iKX'.llve velo of the pi:ce snjitiirt bill for woo], as evidence of a He.!* of cooperation on the president's p;trl. House Republican Ix-adcr Charles A. Hallrrk ot Indiana cxnrcsscd Ihe sentiments of OOP stralcRists when lit: s:iid; "II is now clear tint Mr. Truman, when he talked about cooperation with Ihe Congress In enldim: the destiny of the country, was Just tdvln^ lip service lo that con- stilullonal Idea. Co-operation is not a one-way slice!..' AllhoiiKh House Speaker Joseph W. M-irtln. Jr.. declined U) comment directly. II wits learned Una It'. 1 has complained to colleagues (hat Mr. Truman "wants U) cooperate only when he wants Con- grcs s to do something for him." jccllves... .only his sincere and m'V found conviction that Ihc labor DiL 1 was dangerous and would lead to more strikes and dissension than no corrective legislation at all Cou'cl have persuaded him to velo It and lo work so hard lo have lhal velo sustained. Atlanta Journal—Wo doubt the tax veto scaled Mr. Truman's political death warrant, as some He- publicans are hopefully predlcllnn. It seems more likely llul l'i^ American public will discern the ho!iow- ncss of the Republican tax prum- Ise and will deem Ihe President lo have been right, Two Women Post Bond On Charges of Larceny Mrs. Hazel Walker and Mrs. .lean .Stilton, of 1207 West Ash Street, loday were free under S~i03 bond! on charges of grand larceny lit connection wilh the alleged theft last week of $33 fr^om Mrs, Marlon Williams, o." uie same address. Mrs. Walker*'Waived preliminary hearing in Municipal Court and wa s ordered held under bond to nwalt Circuit Court action. Mr;.. Sutton was docketed bul her pre- Airs. ' llmlnary hearing has nol been sol.I and Robt. M. Ellis, Retired Dell Farmer, Dies Hoberl Monroe "Mob" Kills, retired Dell farm owtHr, died .asl nlRlil nl Walls Hospital. He was 07. Fnnernl services will be conditcl- cd tomorrow al 2:00 p.m. nl Hol'» Funeral chapel by (lie Rev. i:iy L. McLostcr. paslor of Yarbro- Promlscd Land Melhjdifit Churrh- es. Burlitl will be in Maple Grove C'emelcry. Mr. Ellis came here In 1901 from Ripley Tenn., and had fanned near Dell, He is survived by sis daughters. Mrs. J_ M. Besharse, Mrs. U. w. Scott. ' Mrs. Jim llargcit, Mrs. W. w. Billings, Mrs. 'I. R Prieh- nrri and Mrs. T. H. O.v;lay: three sons, Fred Ellis of'wosl Helena arid L. C. and Graham Ellis, both of Blytheville; \ brother, Jim Sills or Muleshoe, Texas, and a sislcr, Maura Cox of Kipiey, Tenn., 38 grandchildren, A compiomlne agreement to end le filibuster and postpone Ihc crucial vole until Monday was ex- prelcd wilhln a few liours. The l!cmil)llcan lendershlp had uanleil to vote loday; Ihc Insur.: had sought to put It off for several diys. When Ihc Senate docs get'around In vollnij, it is expected to Join Ihe House in overriding the veto mid making the Republican labor control bill llic law of tlic land. Hut even , s iipporlcrs of Ihc bill predicted Ibnl the vote may rr> "closer than many think." ! A 'Rcpubllcim. poll shov.'Cd a Bo lo :>1 mnriiln , lo override. This would be three voles more than llic necessary Iwo-thlrds majority herded to overrule the President.: A Iwo-lhlrils majnrlly of both tin House and Semite Is necessary to enticl a Inw over the Prcsldent'j nbj action. • ' . . The House already has' vote:l lo override by Ml to 83—fnr, more Ihun the necessary two-thirds.' Small Mine Flllhu«ter 3 ' I Tlic Senate liiikalhon against, I tlic bill was led by a srnall bloc headed by Sens. Cilcn T.lylor, the singing eowliny frorti Idaho, »nd Wavne, H., Ore. With some, help from Sens. Claude Pepiicr, D.. Flu., arid Hurley M. Kihiore, D., W. Va,. they kept Ihelr weary colleague., up Ml nlglic. Taylor talked for eight hours and 20 minitlcs. • _ , lt At nnon,/Mnrsc had lalkpd 5 1-^ • hour.) .and' 'jtjll seemccl, fresli . : »nd ablo'lo carry'on for ii lonj'ttnn!. ' He hftdn'l : yot slarlefl reading frotn big iillo of > books stacked on. a nenrhy desk. ' : : Morse told the score of senntois present on llic floor aiii the Janl- liackcd galleries that he 'was "feol- inu fine." Word, of R comriromis* to end the filibuster and delay the crti- clril vote bcs»n circulating at midmorning. Republican lender, at first had determined to smash the talkathon even If It meant staying in session continuously through Sunday, lint at dawn GOP Whip Kenneth. Wherry proposed,n unnnlmous, consent agreement lo vote Monday. The fillimstcrers. who started out determined to delay a vote until late next week, refused ^o give in thcii. Dill Morse later said he anil his -would b-) willing lo consctll 'tb/a. vote, any time next week. While Morse, talked on .slowly nnd easily, Sen. Hnrry P. Byrdr D., Va,, a supporter of the bill,"issued a statement saying he felt tha veto would he overridden but-thai "the vole will bo closer than ninny think." . • • • - • -"In this vote," Byrd said, "Amerf- ca can Iruly be said to stand al the cross-roads." He said rejection nf the bill would enable "arrogant and willful" I.iImr leaders (a strike vital Industries "again and again and lo use every melhod of coercion and intimidation to gain their' selfish ends." •He said it wluld be "calamitous" lo sustain Mr. Truw nn ' s -veto. The Republican poll Indic-iHn? that llicre were at least Ihrce votes more thin needed to override flia veto conceded the possibility. that two "doubtlul" senators—George D. Aiken, R. Vt.. and Herbert O'Conor, D.. Md.. — would vole to su.i- lain Mr. Truman. IH-moriiits Keen "Hands Off" 'Hiough apparently abandoning all hope of getting a vota today. Ihc leadership strategy seemed >a See FILintlSTKR on TA^K S • 83-Ycur-O/d Gardener Shoots Neighbor, Whose Fancy Turns to Chickens NASHVILLE, Tenn., June 21 (UP/ Eighty-three year old Silas W. Cav- cndear has a garden. A neighbor, William I'omcroy, 23. vaisoj chickens. The chickens liked Ihe garden. Cavcndcr didn't like flic chickens. Lnle yeslcrday the situation reached the point of action. Today Pomeroy nurs?s a (ore- head peppered with srutgun pcHets. Cnvcudcr faces n charge of assault nnd disorderly conduct. Cavender said his sliotRnn went oft' only ";<?.- cideiitnlly" when he incant only "to scare" the younger '.run. Reaction '• . , ; Persons suffering from epilepsy, Inlra-cranlal hcmmorhage, fractured skull, toxcmlc com* ot di»t«te% uremia, or even intense cold, 'often appear drunk when perfectly sober, '• . . K

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