The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 26, 1947 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 26, 1947
Page 1
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^^^^^^^"^^^^^^^^^^^"^^"^^^^^^•^••-•^•^•^••iMBV^B^^^^^H^^B^^^^^^^^^^BI^^^^^^^^^^B^^H^H^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^B^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H —mich Accuses Russia Of Stirring Unrest In U.S; WASHINGTON, Jun» Si.'(UP)—Elrtcr Statesman Bernard M. Baruch today nccuscd Kwate-o< waging a "fold war" ni;ain;l (he United States to stir up j^jMwanl unrest, but lie said mined conflict between the two nall<ja« «a» not an Immediate Ducat. The 76-year-old advijjr fc U S presidents outlined a IC-polut program Tor Industrial niuTmUIUiy preparedness dcslgne I to for>ler peace throughout the world. High on his list of recommendations was universal military training. Baruch told the Industrial College of the Aimed Porces ihat "there 1ms been a lack of cooperation on tlie part of those whoso friendship we solicit." "Perhaps they expect our economic collapse," he said. "If so, they will be disappointed. We shall continue after their cxiwrimeni has failed. We dedicate run-selves to the Individual. The others elevate the state Into a God-head. "But in the cold war that Is being waged against us, we must nlw«ys remember that their objective Is our unit-si. We ci>'i> guard, against thai by a firm belief In ourselves, under thu maenllici'iil flow- orluir ril (mr cVulury aixt « half of national life." Baruch -voiced resentment against Ihc continued cflnrts of Kusslim. sympathizers to change the American way o( lite and government. The best way to guard Hgalnsl their "machinations," ho Bald, Is by bettering conditions in this country. "We face a future that Is unreal Till but not alannlnc." he said. "I sec no war with Russia as an Immediate lineal." He cited Gen. DwlRht 15. Elsenhower's decision to rcll:'3 as Army Chief of Stall as evidence that there is no threat to peace in the near future. lint he warned that America must "bo well prepared for any contingency we may have to face." IJarucli offered his lti-)>oint preparedness plan as n "minimum program" that should be placed on the statute books, ready to func- tion, If war should come. llllihhi'.hls of I lie plan were: A work-ov-lluht edict under which all men and women would bo mobilized, and all professions and industries made available for war purposes. An Industrial blueprint that would govern production, distribution anil pi-lues. • An organization to export materials In demand by oihe" nations ami in buy the goods needed In this country. llavuch described Universal i^llllary Training as the keystone of ills iirpparednes-s program. "It has neither pur|x>sc nor died except as part of Mti-li a structure," he said. "To believe that our national .security can l>c assured - IhrouRh Universal Military Training alone Is to deceive ourselves and to waste the precious time of our youth. Only If combined with Youth Training n sound and comprehensive program (or our national i»eurtrjr en il be really effective." .Tlic elder statesman, also threw his support behind President ! Truman's plHii of uniform training and armament* Jor iroantrle* ' ol the Western Hemisphere. "We should make South, Central and North America a eoraplct* unit," Unruch uid. ; -i < < i Hnruch also called attention to the "great experiment" of Britain's Labor Government. "Can Britain go on with her collectivism, her socialism, her, reel- -. im'nliillon, without Imperiling these great democratic principle! for which Britain—and this country, too—fought «o long and to devotedly, mill to which Britain and this country are wholly dedicated?" "I do not believe she can be .successful," he raid, "but I maintain that she has the right to pursue any course she elects," 4 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THK DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OP NORTHKA BT ARKANSAS AND 8OUTHKAJ5T MISSOURI VOL. XLIV—NO. 80 BlythevlUe Dally New* BlythevUle Courier BlythevUle Herald Mississippi Valtey Leader lATHKVIU,!-:, AUKANSAS, TI1UUSDAV, JUNU 20, 19-17 SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Rivers Continue Rampages; 3000 More Homeless New Crests Inundate DCS Moines; 5,000 Added Acres Flooded By United Press New flood crests rolling down the rivers of Missouri and Iowa today drove almost 3.000 persons from their homes and covered some sections of Des -Moines with three feet of swirling water. It was the Iowa capital's worst flood hi 44 years. Meanwhile, the 'Rod Cross an- LOunccd it had sheltered 25,80: rson s 'driven from their home: fy Ilocd waters which have inun- !4&ted the productive farmlands o iRir Mid-Western states during tlv past month. In Missouri, the fifth crest thi month wa s moving down the Mis sourl River. Two levees broke, add ing 5,000 acres to the l.OCO.COO al ready flooded by the "-Big Muddy, which was 10 miles out of Its bank; in spots. At Dos Moines, hundreds of vo: untccrs. city workers, Naval Reservists and Cnast Guardsmen sandbagged levees to hoM back the surging waters of the Des Moines and Racoon Rivers, which join at De s Moines. Two tarmcrs were missing after flood waters swept their wagon from a road. Flood officiak estimated that 1,- BflO persons had been driven from their homes in the Des Moines area lowlands. The' Red Cross reported that 659 persons spent last niaht in four shelters set up in DPS community Vhitc House Repeats denial of Brazil Trip '•or President Truman The White House reit'jri'tcd loiluy hat President Truman has made no definite plans to visit llrazit. Since Brazilian Amba.^adov Cailr-s Marlins invited Mr. Truman last week to visit Hrazil. it has been rc- lorted that he would visit the Smith American nation. AUSJ. Ij, traveling iboard the battleship Missouri. The White House said today for .he second time that this is not su, Mr. Truman told Martin- at the ;lme he was happy to be invited lo Brazil and hoped to make the trip, but that a definite date could not i>e set at tills time. 280,000 Walk Out in Protest Of Labor Law By United Tress Nearly 280,UOfl American workers were on strike today and at lease 120,000 others were scheduled I join them within a week. The first union-r.pprovcd walkout since enactment of the Tall- Hartley labor law took 41,000 CIO shipbuilders off their jobs on tti East Coast. They joined more thaii | vcrsity 230.000 coal miners who had forced ,000 coal miners tJ si.ul down 1:1 protest strike against the new :atute. The striking shipbuiit'crs were the anguard of an Ann./ o( 150 000 CIO shipyard worhci-j set to strike uty 1 when present contracts '.'x- Ire. The coal mines administration aid all 2,500 goveyinn'cnt-opcrp.t^d ills might be shut down by t,o- norrow — 24 hours bctore the oPi- ,ial start ol a tO-day vacation for Eisenhower Receives Navy Medal Sccrclary of the Navy James Forrestal, loll, jn-esenls the Nnvy Ulslinsulshed Service Medal to Gencr Dwl^ht D. Eisenhower for exceptionally meritorious service as Commander in Chief of the Allied Ex pcdillonary Force during the simultancuu; assaults on Casablanca, Oran and Atgclrs, North Africa 1 November 1342. General Eisenhower, who announced his acceptance of the Presidency of Columbia has been Army chief of Stair since November 19, 19-15. (NEA Tclcphoto.) Un all jniners. Moines schools and center. 'Thousand, of acres surrounding the city were inundated,-The DCS Moines River had reached the hishest crest since the flood of 1903. The 'Raccoon still was risintr. NaJ^ Reserve units manned rubber boat s for rescue work and the Civil Air Patrol sent two planes over the river vallev in search ol maroneod inhabitants. The city council set a curfew ordering all persons off city streets "who do not have a logical reasoi for beins there." City officials said street traffic was blorkincr truck: which rushcrf supplies to the vari ous dikes surrounding Iho city. About 50 persons worked throu^l the night to strengthen the levee but failed to save one in th Northwest part of town. Wa!e rushed through the break early to day, forcing evacuation of 17 houses.: Other dikes were reported hold inc but Mayor John Mac Vica said several worn leaking badly ns| they became sodden under the tremendous pressures. 'Naval Reservists were usin^ wal- kie-talkie radios to notify engineers at the city building and county court house of weak spots and leaks. jt Tlio Rod county chapter at r St. Charles. -Mo., said BOO persons would be driven from their homes by the rising Missouri river which flows into the Mississippi at that point. Tlio Mississippi also was rising andijjcnt shelters were being erected Wcarc for the homeless. Morr than 700 persons were forced out of their homes on the Illinois side of the Mississippi from Alton to Cairo with 4?0 houses flooded in Alton alone. About 121 of the Alton residents were cared for at a Baptist Church and tent city erected in Salu Park. Many persons were living in the second floors of their homes. Two boats made the rounds daily to take workcr s to their jobs on high ground. A crew of levee workers was manning the Choutcau Island levee on a 24-hour basis near Granite City, III., attempting to save the homes of 250 persons who live behind the dike. A two-boat scouting service was set un at Wood River, III., fo emergency duty in case it bccami necessary to evacuate familie there. The floods 'appeared to be net ling worse throughout Iowa, Mis souri, Kansas and Nebraska, rather than nballng. Ralph Aldrich Raid all of the Missouri's tributaries were out of their banks ami still rising. Reeled DeNicola Italy's President 'A'strike of 8.000 CIO stc=l-;.orl:ers at the Baldwin Jxi^fmictivi: Works near Philadelphia was announced >r Monday. Other labor developments: At North Tonawanda, N. Y., a state of emergency proclaimed by vlayor Myles Joyce when violence :larcd on Remington-R^nul picket lines went into Its second day. New negotiations to end the strike were set for Monday. Crisis Averted For DeGasperi's Non- Communist Regime $250,000 Gained By Elevator Man Posing As Broker NEW YORK. June 25. .UP' — \ 2,500-a-year elevator man who posed during his lunch hour as :l big-time Wall Street operator was indicted by a grand jury today foi gambling away $250,000 of otlici people's money in the -.lock market i less than two years. The elevator man, Gu.l Fusaro. 3, lived in a S* n -a-monlh cold rater flat but managed to chalk ip stock market lrniu.nctio:is •[mounting to $750.003 last year mi write checks to HID tune of 56D.OOO in the same period, the district attorney's office said. Fusaro was elevator inan in the Equity Building, a stone's throw roni. Wall Street, for morj than 30 years. lie got to knov; stocX narkct tycoons and bnastc.l In 'ricntls cf the "big shots" v.'ho vcrc on familiar terms with him. The district attorney's offico said Fusaro took money from his customers to invest in high grade "blue chip" stocks, but instead bought so-called "cat and clog' slocks on which he believed he had a "hoi tip." IIONIE, Junei 28.- <UP)—Enrico Do Nicola >wa/^.reetected president of ve'hti)rg~'a'con|Jit3rioi7al' crisis tTiat would havp etidangcred Premier Aicide De Gasperi's noii-Conuiiu- nisl govcriniicnt. '» The national assembly named De Nicola to succeed himself in accordance with a private agreement he nnd De Gasped reached several days ago. D3 Nicola submitted his resignation to the assembly 'last night, but parliamentary circles understood at tlie time that it was only a formality. ; Politics and legal hair-splitting also entered into the resignation De .-Nicola was understood to have been angry because De Gasperi's new government forced "postponement of the national election from next autumn to the following spring. The 'president favored ar earlv election. De Nicola also maintained tha* his term locally expired yrstcrdaj and should be renewed formally i' le were lo conlinue in office. The political atniorphore in Rome Late Bulletins WASHINGTON, June 26. (UP) '' t ' *u'' j A. Hch- ... :... :_•'. '-:: V. ' | IKotlollS for ^dirrctcil verdict^ til' aciiuittal in Ihe IH->y-Gan.v>n; bribery Ivi'il. However, Chierpfoseruluv ^Villiam A. Paisley dropped the secomi count of tlie four-onunt indictment, clertinjc to IH the case stand on a gtnerut conspiracy count ami two others. Testimony In the 43-jUy-oM trial ended today anil; case^ nlll C»;jto t'if, jury futi;,7. ; i,.V:' I,I\KK SUCCESS. ,v.. y. ( /.inne' 26. (Ill-)—A potentially explosive plan for a United N.itiLins dim- mission to regulate Ihe covulc'l oil fields of Uic Middle H.isl tins been laid before the United Nations for early .consideration, it was learned today. N. Y. Cotton Mar. .. May .. July .. Oct. ... Dec. ... open . 3045 . 28D-I . 3MO .. 321B .. 3115 high 3033 3045 3700 32GO 3164 Spols close 3803 lip 30. low close 3041 3093 25)52 304: 3C85 3710 3215 :< 3111 31G1 Huichins Raps U. S. Education As 'Outmoded' MONTRrAT, N. C., June 20 (UD—fJhanccllor Robert M. Hutchins of Ihc University of Clilcacn declared last niyht that the church and the school both must work to "Sivc the community what it needs rather Ihnn what it wants," Price Support Bill For Wool Vetoed Truman Disapproves Act to Erect Higher Barriers to Imports vns considerably relaxed cnhn manner in which millions of Yorkers carried out their •Uutchins, proi'ressiv outspoken education, nions »i t >" "r" -^»t; i;uut .vn^i 31-niin- 1 American educational critic said of 'the ob- ito work stoppage yesterday under . sole-scenl. il nol obsolete." orders "f '-he Communist-controlled] The Chicago educator declared " the into Federation. N. Y. Stocks Closing Stock Triers A T and T Amcr Tobacco Anaconda copper ... TJelh Steel Chrysler Coca Cola Gen Electric Ocu Motors Montgomery Ward ... N Y Central Int Harvester North Am Aviation . . Republic Steel Radio , -Socony Vacuum Studcbakcr Standard of N J . Texas Corp Packard U S Steel 157 157 ;i4 83 107 !74 1-2 35 1-4 3D 3-1 5!) 1-2 14 1-1 83 that "some institutions, such church and school, may fall obsolescence becaure they mistakenly sunposc thnt they must respond to current desires of the community.'' Their job, lie said, "is to rise nbovc siu:h de:;ircs, lo criticize Mich desires, ar.d lo give the community wiiat il. needs rather than whr.t it wants." illulchins spoke at a Summer conference of Southern Presbyterian Church leaders. He accused both scliools am churches of "ciU-rin™ to interests whicli arc irrclcvcnt or hostile to WASHINGTON. June 28. (UP) — President Truman today vetoed the woijijjnricc support bill authorizing higher Lrndo barriers agaliut -foreign wool Ufipbrts. ' ''•' Mr. Truman objected lo featnr he sal<i iwonld have an adverse effect on international relations without necessarily supporting domcstl' wool producers. Mr. Truman said enactment of the law would be "a tragic nils- lake." This had been the position of Secretary of slate George O Marshall who was opposed to tin bill. Mr. Truman objected lo such i measure providing for addltlona barriers to the Importation of woo at a time when this govornmcn was taking a leading part In tin United Nations conference at Cicn eva. That conference wns called fo the purpose of reducing trade bar ricrs and lo draft a charter for ai International trade organization. "It would be a blow lo our leadership in world affairs," he said of the hill which was strongly opposed by the stale Department. "I; would be Interpreted around the vorld as a first step on that same road to economic isolationism down which we and other countries traveled after the first world war whli such disastrous consequences. ireen Sees AFL- 110 Merger To Fight Labor Law Truman Makes No Move To Invoke Emergency Clause By <:li:ulrs II. lleri'olil Ilnllnl Tress .Stuff (,'orrcAponili'l WASHINGTON. June 20. (HI —AF(, President Wllll.un Circe said today the enactment of ih Tal'l, -'Hartley Ijibor I/iw woul bring the CIO and the AF'd closi togi'lhcr nun perhaps unity the within a year. lie declined, however, to prcdl lo reporters the time oC a po .%ible mcnier. As he spoke, the spreading con strikes throughout the na'.lon were greeted ill congress by aiijiry attacks upon John i>. l.cwi-i anil llneals to stiffen tile new labor law with new curbs on rebellions unions.' llolli the Af-'I, and tin! CIO marshalled their legal talent lo explore Iho act and lo woik out slrulcgy for dealing with induslry id Inler lo make court lesti; 3i lie law.' Lawyers of Lhc 41 CIO unions let with their chief counsel, Lcc J ressinan, to study tlie Inline- ilalo effects of the law on cur- ont contracts and negotiations now n progress or pending for new abor agreements. Denouncing .Lewis as r. "ran- Inous citizen," Kep. Fred A. Harl- cy. It.. N. J.. co-sponsor of Iho new law said Congress would slicntjlhcn tlie statute If it proves ineffective In "hnndllng'' Lewis. He conceded there was some doubt ,t would prove effective. Hartley's statement camo as wildcat wnlkouUs -,.. described as OBahlst' the' fjiw'^Wyj". •- UN Begins Third Year, Support U.S. Re-Pledged BV HOI'.KRT MANNING 7* (Unllrrt 1'rtvs Staff (Jjrrcaiionilent) I.AKH SUCCKS3, N. Y., June 26. (UP)--President roitumired the United Nations today, on its second that the United States will back the UN to Uic utmost despite "temporary setbacks and Molotov Meets With Bidault In Paris Tonight PAHIS, June SO, (UP> —Soviet I'orelun Minister V. M. Mololov and French Forcliin Minister acorgcs lildanlt will confer tonlsht In' pvc parallon for loinorrnw's three-power confcrenco on Euroiwan reconstruction, tin; French Foreign Ofllce nunounccd today, 'flic Molntov-Bldault nicetln^ waf- naiiKc'il shortly after Molotov ar- vcd by plane from Moscow. Uncertainly, Informality and a .olablo air of caution were evident n the eve of the meeting Hint may !ctarniln<! whether Europe will be mllcd or divided on an economic asls. lllljh Hrltlsh quarters In Lon- lon privately expressed grave pes slinlsm eonccruliiR the wicccsa o .lie Foreign Ministers' nttempt t( ircpurc a unified European self iclp program to be aided by Amc lean dollars, > French «iut British sources her licllevixl tlw conference progrr.s. would depend upon how fur Molo ov was ready to go toward pajUct mtlon In ah> all-Europe prograrj^ : I •< eluys." . . • -,-.,. Joining chiefs of state ol-'Britain, ranee and China in a worldwide N charter day baadcast,Mr. Trii^ inn said tlio American paople •ould not be discouraged by slow regress in the UN. ^ '•< "The strength .of .the ;. United Nations," HID president said, "rests the'recognition iy the member talcs that dcsplt^ all differences; hey have ft common Intorest Ih he prcscrvaloin of Intcnmtioiml leacc and In the attainment of In- '.crnntional security." ' ---'--• Tim president urged, tlie 'world lot to be surprised or disillusioned lh:it major Issues between the treat powers still me unsolved after two years. . . ' ., illo .snld Lhe United States real- ted that thi> attainment 'or psac* i,s not easy and represents "a cdii- llniilng link." .' ; '' I renew the pledge of our utmost lo ensure the success of the United Nations," he promised. "'We sludl do our part." ' ' . ' Soviet Premier Josef Stalin' did not participate In the transcrlbcrj charter day broadcnst, but in the , name of Russia DcfHity Foreiffr Minister Andrei Ciromyko eicprpsse': hopn that the. UN "will find lUeS sufficiently stroni; to overcome dei fcct.s,. . .""and prow into a rea (ruarantce of peace.' ,j r Oromyko, Ru.wlu'., • permaneni to the world or«%ni»tlon • ' 7 3-8 I thrir true purpose." 24 :<-8 3 3-H Ifi 1-8 13 3-1 75 3-8 M 5 1-8 6G 7-8 House Body Decides Congress Will Have to Economize, Too Siegef Buried in Brief Funeral Held by Foim/y LOS ANGELES, June 25. (UP) — Tlic family of •Benjamin (Dugsy) Siegcl, 42, thwarted plans for a lavish funeral today by holding a brief, private service for Siegel at the mortuary where his body had lain in an ornate silver casket since yerslcrday. Tlic Cervices, conducted by -Rabbi Max Kert. were attended by only five members of the slain underworld leader's IrnmrJtnle family and a close friend. WASHINGTON. June 25. (UP) — The House Apropriations Commit- .ec 'decided today 1he economy- preaching Republican - controlled 3oiigres s will have to economize, too. It recommended a S21.055.572 cu; In Ihe budgeted cost of operating the legislative branch of the federal government in the fiscal year beginning next Tuesday. However, only 6754553 of the pavine s would bs at the expanse of the Senate and the House. The Congressional Reorganization Act. which raised salaries of members and provided for additional staff pid. left little room for sharp prun- cuts would be in of the legislative in?. The big other parts branch. The committee approved a total ot J55,C57,5:5, a reduction of auou 27.7 per cent from the budget estimates and about ll.G per cent under the apropriations for the current fiscal year. The largest cut in the bill was for the Government Printing Office, which was allowed $15,611,500 a reduction of $10.677.200. Tiie committee decided that the House could gel along on $17,742,- 1GO, a reduction of $654,550 fron budget estimates, and the Senate on $IO,3J8,295, a reduction of $1 CCO. In making these cuts the com mittce said it believed there ha been "a general lack of efficienc and economy of operation" in th legislative branch. It said a stud "probably would reveal over-orga niration, duplication, or pcrfonr ance of non-essential.activities." tlon." cannot approve such an ac- He cited overciujihasis on foot all as an instance in schools an aid he wondered whether the raiisfovnia'ion of the church inlo community playroom really pro- lolcd (he nion; a:ui stMritunl pur- DSO which 'lie church was found- d lo serve." wo Stolen Cars Are Recovered Sy Law Officers Two solen cars were recovered by cilv ond county law enforcement officers yesterday and one man was arrested only two and a half lours after he took a car from Jowntown niylheville. Under arrest and charged with grand larceny was .James Sawyers, who resides on' East Highway 18. Tlie House and . c .(maic votes approving Ihe wool 1)111 indicated thai neither could override the veto. Tnc voles were 48-M hi the Senate and Ifll-lfifi In 'the House. A two-thirds margin is necessary lo override veto. Mr. Truman said he had no objection lo provisions or the bill con- llnulne through nexr, year support prices for domestic wool to kc"o It at levels nol lower than those of 1940. Neither did he object lo life authorization lor the Commodity Credit Corporation lo sell wool helc' by it at market prices. "The wool grovJiTs of tills conn try arc entitled to receive support.' he said. "There Is still ample tim, for this Congress lo pass wool Ic gislation consistent with our in'cr national responsibilities and Mi Interests of our economy as a whole- I urge that the congress do promptly." Mr. Truman concentrated his lir on provisions of the measure cm powering him to impose Import qno las, as well as impose import fee shut off more than, half 'of' : tne nation's daily coal production aw forced Induslry to begin conserving supplies lor what may well develop Into n prolonged slnk'J. An official of the Cord Mine' Administration said Ihe curreui rate of the .walkouts, If continued might shut down all ^,r>00 r>vcrn- inent-operatcd pits by tomorrow— 21 hours before Uic official star of tlie miners' 10-day vacation. Although the vacation Is sup posed to end midnight July 'I, tin miners arc more than likely l< remain away under their "116 eon tract, no work" policy. Tiie |ov enirnent contract with llin UMV ends June 30 nnd Lewis and uv mine oiicrntors still iiavj rcachei no private agreement,. A leading operator said hopes ere -dim" for a contract any lime oon. Sen. J. William KulbilKht, D., rk., agreed with Hartley that . wns "arrogant" of Ihe inlucia i strike in .defiance of a law a.iscd by COHKI-CKM. lie said, how- vnr, that ho rtldn't knov; what ould bo done about it. •Hartley said there would be more and more necessity" lor Congress to enact provisions ol lie original House Bill which ontaincd, among other tilings, tan on industrywide bargaining Itnrd largely at Lewis' union. Til irovlrdon was thrown out of the : fonsc JJill In conference with he Scnalc. "There secuw no doubt." Ilnrl- ,cy said. "Hint nrganl/ed labor, k.cynatcd by tlio UMW, InU-mis ft resist with all of Its vast eco- lomic power over the ImH'vldua ajl of the orderly protrewcs iM Government. "If this is the situation, and I am convinced thnt it Is. '.ho con- i(i made ilcaiiniU the TYtnoh^nnd British conslilercd exorbitant, tno conference mifiht got nowherb. nil lain has Indicated her readiness lo HO ahead with an International progralu wllhout the Russian*. The French official view was not known. Most frequent predictions were that the conference would last from four to seven days. Federal Judge Sends Boston Mayor to Jail gress can do no this challenge." less than accept 81-Degree High Recordct Moderate lcmper.ilurf-s conllinini yeslorday. reaching a high of 31 degrees ami accompp.r.ird by a trace of rain, according to Robert E. filay- lock, official weather observer nrrc 1/iw during last night was 60 de srccs. WASHINGTON, June 26. ITJP) — Mayor James M. Curlcy of noston. who started his fabulous polltlcnl career in a Jail cell 43 years ago, «as committed into the hands of U. 8. Marshals today to h^Bln a irison tonn which he protested was a death sentence." It, was learned that Curlcy will taken lo the Federal institution at Danbury, Conn. Tiie sick 72-year-old former Congressman nnd Massachusetts gover- lor trembled and whitened HS he leard Federal District Judge James M. Proctor rule that Curlcy "should RO to Jail today" to start n 0 to 18-month sentence for mall fraud. After the ruling, Curlcy appealed for mercy nl a private session with Proctor. An official transcript showed that Curley pleaded: "A jail sentence at my age and present physical condition Is a speedy sentence of death....'* Then, .spurning a wheelchair, Curley wnlkcd out of the courtroom on the arms of Ills weeping wife and daughter to start his journey to prison. * The Justice Department snld It would not disclose the prison to which Curlcy will tic. assigned unUl he goes behind the bars tonlgh'.. Proctor doomed Curley's last hopes by saying "I regard the case as ended so far as the courts are concerned." Weather ARKANSAS— 'Partly cloudy today, tonight and Friday with a few scattered thunricrshowers. No important temperature changes. •/• --e****vM - Hir<»i^ww^» r *B5(O;-'U Hie UN security, council-.«nrt pre rtlcted-lt would stand'-vthe test, o lime Just n s cooperation' artioni the big powers',was successful >'h the fire'of the struggle" of-Worli Wi-r II.. . . . \ .. ;,'..,, .....,;.-; UN Secretary - " fryfiyi Lie, of Norway who ha s heeded trii UN since its early days, called 01 all peoples to "raise your spirit and believe In the ability, of .th United Nntlons. . ." •With the confidence of the pefl pie and tin- good faith of the na tlons ... the irnlled wllons simp ly cmmot, fail," Ue said. "I assure you that we will ni fall." Hopefulness w-as the theme f the UN reached the second rnlle stone on the road to peace, bruli cd hy Kist-West auarrels but cor fldent that its big chance Is stl to conic. "British Prime Minister Clemei Attlcc salrt Hie UN hud laid ' KOOd foundation" for its job. In tl first two years and he told U world not to pay "too much ntfcj lion to Ihe controversial dlscu sions . . . and overlook the col structivc work. . ." : "We must not expect Immedia results from this (Treat expel ment," .Attlec said. "The worlcTri still to recover from the woun of six years of total war." China's Generalissimo Chia Kai-Shek conceded that "the in Icnlum i s not in sight;;" but , said Ihe UN had shown r'ai rrowUi and was preparing for "1 tremendous task of -peace that s iles ahead." " - ' * *' " Premier Paul Rnmadier • Krnnce. terming the day a. "r tlonal holiday of the world." s Ihe UN charter had. taught. 1 world that all peoples can be sim people. "The year.-, arc too short| for 1 inanity to have been able yet take a decisive sten towards h: Illness. . ." Ramadicr noted. Prime Minister Paul Henri Spi of Bclcfum, thn first president 'he UN Assembly, wan that the UN's birthday was time "to hide the di-sillusi which these two years have brou us." / "When will it be understood t peace is a goal still more Imrx ant than victory, and that to Nimitz Says World War III Depends On Missiles WASHINGTON. June 25. (UP) — Adm. Chester W. NUiiitx said today OSCKOI.A, July 20. — A summer vacation in Europe is in store for 17-year-old Billy Joplln. son of Mrs. B A. Iltlcy nnd Mr. Rllcy, who is making plans to attend, the Sixth Annual World Jamboree of Boy Scouts In Prance. He will sail July 24 from New York with about 12CO other Scouts. The ship will dock In Antwerp, Bel- glum and the Scouts will tour Hoi- it was abandoned police her? were nosed constructior. of a pulded I land, Luxemburg and Belgium be- loliftcd vcVtmhv The car was missile test ram-e at Point Mugu, fore ROhiK to Motsson. France for stolen in'Uiytliwilie Monday )ii B lit.'Cal., is of "highest priority." la two-week camp. They will spend Sawyers was arrested about f> p.m.'thai the next war probably will be yesterday at his home, where off I-, won by whatever nations has made cers also found a car belon^inir lo the greatest .strides in development B. Holt of Yarbro. The car. a of guided missiles. 1929 Model A Ford, was taken about I And It would be "fallacious and 3:30 p.m. yesterday from the 20o dangerous" to assume that the blork on East Main street, officers United States will bs Lhat nation, said. 1 he said. A car belonging to Charles A.| Testifying before the House -Ann- Hindman of Blythcviile rccov- cri Service.? Subcommittee, ths rrcd in Carnthersville. Mo!, where chief ol naval operations said pro- Osceo/o Youth To Attend Scout Jamboree In France Next Month three days In Paris before returning to the states In early September. Billy, an Eagle Scout with two bronze palms, will go July 15 to a prc-camp In Knoxvllle and later to New Jersey for lhre» d»y« befo^. sailing from New York.,He;Vi the only represenlallve from Northeast Arkansas who will attend the Jamboree. Billy will be a senior next year at Osceola High School and Is a member of Troop 51. J. P. Herndon is Scoulmastei of Ihe Troop. tain it no effort Is too great?" asked. White County Resident Killed By Lightening SEARCY, Ark., June 26. <UT Funeral services are being plani fodav for Ernest McAdams Bradford, who was killed lightning yesterday white wort In woods North of Worden. W den Is In White County.. .'.'.White County Coroner Bvls : niel said that McAdmns and S. Collins were hauling ioes 01 wagon for a Wordon sawmill w a thunderstorm came up- McAd sought shelter under a tite wl he w« s s truck bjr'llchtnir g. I tins, was knocked dmrn but seriously injured-

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