The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 21, 1946 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, March 21, 1946
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NOBTBKABT ARKANSAS'AND SOUTHEAST U188OURJ VOL. XLII—NO. 307 BlyUievllle Dally Newt Blytheville Courier Blythevllle Herald Mississippi Valley Leader HLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, MARCH 21, 19-lG SINGLE COPIES FIVE CRN'TS COUNCIL WILL MEET-RUSSIA NOT READY Workers Stage Battle Officers Solve Two Burglaries; Negro Confesses Will Be Charged With Frisco Depot Thefts ' At Osceola, Joiner Burglaries or the Frisco Railway stations at Osceola and Joiner were solved today with confession ol Curtis Smith, 25. Negro, of ueai Wilson, who admitted the thefts to i Special Agent E. E. Parker and £ Deputy Sheriff Ralph Rose. r Arrested in Mississippi Count; yesterday for Crittenden Countj officers on a charge of attempting (o steal a truck there, he later admitted his guilt In the two sta lion burglaries. Crittenden County authorltie were to turn him over to Mississlpp County officers today who expectec to remove him to the county jaj here. He will be charged with burglar: on two counts and, grand larcen. on three counts, Deputy Ro.se salt lie admitted to entering the sta tlon at Osceola Jan. 29. where n obtained a suit case of clothing owner) by a passenger and between pring Is Here, And Gardeners Can Go To Work Spring arrived for the astron- mers last night at 11:33 when thc un was at the vernal equinox, that wint at which it passes thc equa- or in Us progress northward and he lengths of day and night in II parts of the world are equal. But it was no news to gardeners icre who yesterday saw the purple peeping from iris buds us they licked violets and jonquils among beds of hyacinths and crocuses. Flowers and other blossoms are about two weeks ahead of themselves, with several kinds of fruit ;rees in bloom and the red bud has seen in full color for several day. Weeds, gardeners noticed, also tember. are prospering with a weed 12 inches high seen by one who tolled to remove the intruders in the beds from which are sprouting daisies phlox and oilier Spring flowers. Ginners From This Area Hear Talk On Cotton Gen. Eisenhower Jrges Congress To Extend Draft Says Army Might Be Able To Turn Fathers Out By Late Summer WASHINGTON. Mar. 21 (U.P.> —Gen. Dwtghl D. Elsenhower Army Chief of Staff, said todaj that if thc draft is extended tin Army will be able to release al fathers "by August or early Scp $6 and $8 in sack. cash from thc mail everal Suffer Injuries When 2,000 Strikers Start Trouble By United 1'rrss Fighting broke out in the Wc'Ht inglioii.se Kloctric Corp lispule loiliiy and clonmip jtiul miunteminco men rolurnc< :> work at 46 of General Motors' 92 strikebound auto <la nls. Several persons were .slightly injured when 2,000 strikers losed in on two workers who tried to enter u Westing louse plant at Kast Pittsburgh, Pa. International Harvester Co., meanwhile, announced i lart offered the CIO Farm Equipment Workers an 18 cen hourly pay boost contingent on .settlement of other contrae issues after strikers return to their jobs. Stealing a car from Mnsp Frazler. Negro, on the night of Feb. 15, he confessed to entering the Joiner station from which he remove^ the 'safe left abandoned at Grider Park after approximately $50 had been taken from the safe broken open with an iron rod. Tlie Negro, also known as "Little Track" Smith, had been staying east of Wilson near ' Island 34. ^It was on'trie County Penal Farm, whil c serving a sentence, that another Inmate taught him the art of "breaking a safe" he told officers. ( In his confession, he .recounted that he entered' the Osceola station during the night by breaking into th R Negro waiting room after prying open a window. He said lie pried the bars in the office to obtain the mail sack. The suit case, left in the waiting room he threw into a chute near his home, the Negro said. First clue as to his identlyt came when the mail carrier at Osceola Sam Stokes, told officers he had talked with the Negro when returning to the station with the mail and had been suspicious of his actions. The next time the carrier returned to the station witi mail, he discovered the theft, smith told the carrier he was going" to Stccle. Mo. T)] C Smith Negro slole the cai Several men from Mlssissipp County. Ark., and Pcmiscot County, Mo., have returned from Memphis where they attended the annual convention of the Arkansas- Missouri Gin Association Monday at which they heard an address painting a bright picture for farm- ng and the ginning industry. Speaking firmly against cotton eilings for 1946. Representative Or- 'ille Zimmerman of the Tenth Dis- rict of Missouri, said "The world needs our cotton and there Is no immediate danger of a heavy surplus of cotton which might de- Eisenhower told the House Mill tary Affairs Committee that th draft should be extended indef initely to help the United state meet its world obligations and t release men who have been i service for a great length of time Eiscnhower>and Secretary ofWa Robert p. Patterson both urge that, in addition to extenklng th draft, Congress approve leglslatio giving the armed forces a 20 pe cent pay increase. Patterson told the committe that if the pay Increase helped U' Army obtain sufficient voluntci trength to match requirements we would not have to induct any nen at all." Patterson said extending the draft •ould serve twuttunxffics—"It will timulate recrvjSpg:- and it will urnish a mears^.of meeting nny eficienoies resulting from inabil- from Frazler's house two miles i approval. sress -prices." He added "It is to be hoped that no ceiling will be placed on cotton this year and that it will b c necessary to call for approval from the farmers for marketing quotas for '47: Forrest A. McGinley of Hnyli, Mo., w«s elected secretary and treasurer to succeed Ronnie 1'. Greenwell of Hayti, and the association office will remain in Hayti. Officers re-elected were: John \V. Marianna of Marianna, president; R. C. Davis of Charleston Mo., ifioe president; Ronnie P Greenwell of Hayti. executive vic< president; Forrest A. McGinley o Hayti. executive secretary anc treasurer. S. J. Smtih of Luxora was namcc chairman with A. B. Cohb of Keo Ark., and H. S. Roberts of Eas Prairie, Mo., members of a Con stitution and By-Laws CommiUc to write a set o[ Constitution aiv By-Laws and present them to th next annual convention for fina from Joiner when he committed his next theft, he told officers. Taking the car to Joiner, he drove it along side the station door. Entering through a window, utter prs'ing off the screen and the window lock, he attempted to haul the safe from th c building the to recruit all the men necd- Eisenhower said that if Con- ;ress is willing to extend the draft, he Army would be willing to have :erlain conditions . and restrictions Included in thc acl. He said he would be willing noi. :o induct any more fathers and ',« set about releasing fathers now ii service. He said it would "be Coinpuny and union officials will * meet today to discuss the offer. Thirty thousand Harvester workers have been on strike for 5$ over a 30 per cent wngc increase demand. , | Thc 121-day-olci United Auto Workers (CIO) strike against OM kept 175,001) workers idle, and 76,000 VVeslinglioii.se workers stayed away from their jobs for the' 66th day. Other strikes across the nation affected more than 100.000 workers. Top UAW officials rejected H Genera) Motors demand Hint all locals be ordered to end the strike immediately. OM said Hint nonunion maintenance and cleanup men would return only (o those plants where union locals have settled plant grievances. Thc corporation warned that lone of the production workers vould be recalled while any of the inion locals continued to strike. Fifteen locals have not reix>rted p et on the questions of ratification of the national contract and re- •urnlng to work pending scttle- nent of local grievances. More than 30 locals have voted to slay off the job until such grievances ire settled, Thc united Electrical Radio and Machine Workers (CIO) strike against Westinghouse went into Its Goering Sole Political General no .h,.. day ;_WittV.w> . sight after the union had rejected: a company wage increase offer of 15.1 cents per hour. on a two-wheel mail cart. Unsuccessful, he pushed wheeled safe through the door and dragged it into th c back seat of the car. Hauline it to Gridcr Park, he pried open the safe. Frisco representatives announced there was no money in the safe but, other officers said the sum of approximately $50 was lost. The stolen car became stuck in the mud of a ditch at thc park and the thief went to a nearby house for assistance given him by another Negro who did not know the car was stolen, Officer Hose said. Smith 'was at liberty until March 12 when picked up at Marion while attempting to steal a truck. He escaped from thc officers who later learned his Identity and was apprehended by Constable Ocie Nunnally .and Criltendcn County officers who removed him to Marion- . ' :,"• - . Tlic "break" in the .long investigations came when ; ari''infohvianl ^. at Joiner located"- the "car; *hich W had tires matching those'-fcadc by '' (he car. The Frazlcf Negro, "from whom the car w'as stolen, -was not implicated any way but the stolen car and Its subsequent being stuck gave «jucs which later led to the identity" of Smith. Resolutions were adopted supporting aiv* urging a loan to Great Britain; supporting the Elander Amendment to thc Pepper Wage and Houy Bill; Inviting the Tennessee Ginncrs Association to join this group under the name of the Tri-Stalc Ginners Association, comprising thc state of Missouri, Arkansas and Tennessee with John E. Roberts of Memphis named chairman of a committee to take the matter up with thc Tennessee (Association; offered unqualified support to thc National Coflon Council of America. Representative Zimmerman is n member of thc Postwar Economic Policy and Planning Committee of the House and ranking member of the House Agriculture Committee. With other members of thc Planning Committee, he visited It countries and three continents at request of the State Department to make recommendations for legislation affecting our future economy In Europe and other countries. Pointing out the apprehension in "j.ll countries we visited" as (o what, part Russia might play in n program to saddle Communism on other countries. Representative Zimmerman decried what he termed evidence of Communism in our own country, "particularly in the leadership of some labor unions." that sought, or had a tendency, to slow up production and prevent a speedy reconversion. "In order to keep postwar econo- perfectly feasible to .say thai man shall serve longer than 18 months." Referring to fathers, he said: "We could certainly meet tha instruction and carry it out bs August or early September witi the assurance that Selective Service is on the books and is goint, to stay on the books until the job is done.' : Eisenhower said the occupatioi of Germany and Japan was par of the job of the war and said hi was sure "this was comprehends by Congress when it passed th Selective Service law." Both Eisenhower and Patterson said the Army could not obtain a sufficient number of men unless the draft is continued beyond it-s present dale. Eisenhower asked for an indefinite extension of the draft. Patterson said that it must be for at least a year. Patterson said both the pay increase and continuation of Selective Service would bc needed lo meet Army manpower needs. He said the pay increase would "help overcome the advantages of civilian careers and Influence many valuable officers to remain in thc Army." Patterson said failure to continue Selective Service would bc gambling with the peace. "Tills country cannot afford to take chances on manpower for the Army," he said. U. S. Had Plan To Fight Japs, Stimson Says WASHINGTON, Mar. 21. (UP) — The late President Roosevelt and his war cabinet agreed 10 days before Pearl Harbor that thc United States should fight if Japan in- varied southeast. Asia, it was revealed today. Th e decision was reached at a White House meeting Nov. 28, 1941. It was described in a statement filed by former Secretary of War May 15 expiration | Henry L. Stimson with congress 1 ^Penrl Harbor investigating coirmiil- ee. S;State Promises highway Repair Chamber Of Commerce Asks For Immediate Work On 61 Route Promise of Improving Highway Cl from the Arkansas-Missouri state line, five miles north of lily- | thcvllle. to West Memphis, has been made to the local Chamber of Commerce. The Arkansas State Highway Commission has informed B. A. Lynch, president of the Blylhcvlllc Chamber of Commerce, that work would begin Immediately on repairing of the highway which is snid to bc the worst pnvcd highway in Arkansas. Pilling of holes in the highway has started. The Chambei' of commerce hero did not nsk. that the highway bc rebuilt at this time, because it was believed it would lie better to'ask' for general repairs and get Ihem "than to be put. on thc "waiting list", for a new highway which would take a number of years to construct. "We must have Highway Gl re- aired at once before there lire inny more tragic accidents, due 0 holes In thc pavement and the errlble condition between the sides 1 the highway anil the dirt shoulders," Mr. Lynch said, in discuss- ng thc project, "After we get this highway repaired sufficiently to nake It safe for motorists we will ,tart working on n new four-lane ilghway," he added. The fact that Highway 70 is be- ng rebuilt and nothing done to rllghwny 61 hns caused wide comment In tills section an the high- TlY IV Ex-Rclchmarslmll Horman anerliig, who boastfully admitted he was the sole political-genernl nf the German Wchrmncht, undergoes cross- cxnmlnntlon by U. S. Supreme Court justice Robert Jackson. Qoerlng Of Iran Dispute Truman Rejects Pled :, For Postponement Of Hew York Meeting . M By R. B. 8HACKFOKD United rnoi SUB Cornopondent WA8HINPTON, March Zl. <UP)—Rebuffed )n effort* to' postpone the United Natoru Security Council meeting-RUMla will attempt to delay 'couhcH corulderation at the' 8ovli>t-Tran|4n. dispute. Soviet Aiqbiwador Andrei Gromy-. to told fetorters today after con* [erring with Secretary of State James P. Bymei:th»t a delay,would "make It easier to find a. volution to the problem." He said Iran and Russia are now eh«»«ed in'diplomatic negotiation*,' ,.'• ••,. .'. >. ..'" "... Only ' an, hour earlier, •President Truman had rejected a Russian request for a'16-day postponement of the council meeting scheduled to start Monday, In New York. Mr. Truman said flatly .that th« council would meet as scheduled. -:••-.- U.B..:to Seek Action : Mr. Truman also said this country would press for. action on any disagreements before the' council. The United plates'already "has' announced it will a*k .that the Iran- Ian dispute be put at the top of the council calendar. ; .' Qromyko told reporters .the council should postpone the Question grimly listens with hciidphones us the courl K uards aland by for nny cause It Is the only logical action disorder at, the war criminals trials In Nuernberg, Germany. Hadlophoto.) Livestock ST. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. March 21. (UP)--(USDA) —Livestock: Hogs: 6,800, salable 5.500; market active, steady, early clearance. Around 18 per cent of run weights under 160 Ibs bulk good and choice barrows and g\V£ 14.80; sows and most stags 14.05; few heavy stags 13.75; boars largely 8.50 to 11.50. Cattle: 5,200. salable 2.200; calvc.s 1.200, all salable; about 8 loads ol steers offered; other classes In cor resixmdingly light supply. Marke aclive and fully steady on all classes. A few good and choice steers 15.25 to 16.75; good and choice heifers and. mixed yearlings 14.59 to On Nov. 25 Ihe war cabinet de- ided lict - that responsibility for con- if it came-should be Jalan's. Stimson said it was a mater of how Japan could be maneuvered into firing the first shol without loo greatly endangering the United Slates. The cabinet ruled out both a do-nothing attitude or an attack without warning on the southward- advancint! Japanese. This country that another Japa- lid not Housing Units Have Not Been Made Available The housing units nt Blytheville Army Air Field tire not being rented, J. M. Cleveland, commander of Dud Casoh Post, American Legion, said todny in answer to recurrent rumors thai the units nlrcudy were available. Negotiation!! arc being made toward rental of the 213 housing units to veterans and very soon they probably will be available, he added. Slow action In obtaining use or Ilicse houses is believed due to "red tape." lilythcvlllc Housing Authority negotiated (or some time with the propei- authorities in un effort lo obtain Ihe units but It is understood that the cily Is now turning to Memphis from Blytheville I thc lclUnl l>«>Jccl entirely over tr id lo bc in much more dan- It" 5 American Legion. way s said gerous condition than Highway 70. It was pointed out that there mny he more Arkansas travel over Highway 70 but Highway 61 Is known as thc most, widely Iravclcd highway in thc MidSouth with traffic now being being reduced, due lo hazards of the highway. Tourists arc being routed over other highways, than 01, alter being told of Ihe road's condition, It has been learned. my at a high level we must have . ^.50^ medium heifers ^and mixed full production of industry and N. Y. Stocks AT&T 190 1-4 American Tobacco 02 Anaconda Copper 461-8 Beth steel 102 1-4 Chrysler 1243-4 Coca Coin ............. 198 Gen Electric Oen Motors Montgomery ward N Y Central Int Harvester 46 1-3 71 5-8 851-4 27 1-4 88 1-2 North Am Aviation ...... 14 Republic Steel ........... 33 Studebaker 30 1-8 Standard of N J 65 7-3 Texas Corp 57 1-4 U S Sled ,, 83 agrictulture snd high employment," he conlinued. "Now agriculture Is being handicapped by a shortage of labor and machinery and thc recent strikes j which throw a monkey wrench Into the production ot farm machinery which is f.o badly needed. "If the farmer, in order to gel labor, Is to pay a wage as high as that paid by industry as the result of recent increases, he either must get more for hk products or not produce." Praising the National Cotton Council for its work, he stressed the importance for the cotton industry carrying ou research for new uses pf cotton and the need for an intensive selling program. Llpscomh, advertising man- yearlings 12.50 to 14; common and medium beef cows 9.50 to 11; canners and cutters 7 to 9; medium to Sood sausage bulls 11 lo 13; good beef bulls lo 14; choice vcalcrs 17.90: medium to good vcalers 13 to 16.50; nese fore*; was then starting foi Pearl Harbor. Stimson said MaJ. Gen. Waltc C. short, who was deposed us Ar ny commander in Hawaii sooi afler the Jap attack, "betrayed a misconception of his real duty which is almost beyond belief." The committee recently completed , threc months of public hearings aimed at placing the blame f° r the disaster to thc u. S. fleel when Japan attacked it at Pearl Harbor on Dec. 7, 1941. The committee report is due Julie 1. Stimson. 78 and ailing, filed Ms statement and excerpts from his private dairy in lieu of testimony before the joint house-senalc committee. He said Short, despite some errors by his superiors in Washington . should have been on full alert against Ihe possibility of hostile Japanese action even without warning- from Washington, which he got. Short has told llic commit lee he alerted his command only against sabotage because that course was Would End Curb On Farm Items Thomas Asks Removal Of OPA Price Control On Farm Products By ALI.EN DRURY United J'reM Slaff Correspondent WASHINGTON. Mar. 21. (U.P.) —Chairman Elmer Thomas, D. Oklahoma, of thc Senate Agriculture Committee, said today he will try to amend thc Price control Act to remove all farm products from OPA control. Thomas said he believed 90 per cent of the farmers arc opposed to continuation of OPA. A bill lo exleiid price control another year unlll June 30. 1047, Is now before thc House Banking Committee. slaughter steers 10.75 to slaughter heifers 9.50 lo feeder steers 950 to 15.50. 17.90; 17.75; Weather ARKANSAS: Partly cloudy and slightly warmer loday and tonight. Friday cloudy with scattered showers. Warmer east, cooler west portions. agcr of Ihe National CotUm Coun cil, predicted that there will be no cotlon surplus by Aucust, 1947. Indicated In Washington. his advices from Thc decision of Mr. Roosevelt and his war cabinet to fight Japan l f she invaded southeast Asia was based. Stimson said, on agreement, that If a Japanese task rorce then known to bc headed down the China coast jot Into thr Gulf of Siam it would endanger British. Dutch and American Interests in the Pacific. "All agreed lhat if Ihe expcdl lion were, permitted t° 1:m<1 in " lc Gulf of Slam It would pl^c a stronc Japanese force In such a strategic position as to be « severe blow at nil thre c . of the - powers In south- cast Asia—the British at Singapore, the Netherlands in Hie Indies and ourselves in the Phlllppl |lcs '" s t | son snld. (NEA under the circumstances with nego- Liattoria taking place at the present time " He »«ld theie negotiations were .taking place "through diplomatic channel*." Poatpon«n«nti of-council consideration oTth«>trmni»n matter would take xven m* at Uu u voU* < ' council, RuifU would have : on> the *ttiter.-• '• , OromYko talked with •bout ** pab>ute». AfU Tha Sit? Daparfaie Goering Snaps M Questioners r 'Sought Crimea And 3 Baltic States, He Tells Tribunal NUERNBERG, March 21. (UP| — Rclchsmarshat Hermann Gocring told the War Crimes Tribunal today that Adolf Hitler coveted the Crimea and the three Baltic states in thc buildup of his "greater Germany." Under riiiestioning by Gen. Rq- nmn A. Rudcnko. chief Russian prosecutor, Gocring said: "T did not want a -share of the bear skin before tile bear was shot." "That did not hnppcn, luckily," Umlcnko snapped. "For you," Goerlng came back. Gocrlng said he always considered Germany's principal danger was "Russia's drang uach wcsten" fdrlve to llic west). But he denied Rudenko's charges that plnns.for the an- - , . . ncxnllon of the Crimea and the Point that-,tti>-Iranian complaint to "threc Baltic countries taken by the Securlty'Coimcll against Russia - drotnyko'i call ;,<m Byrne* _ . coUrtesy visit" They did not dls» cusa anything affecting relation* between their. governments, a State Departmerttv'spokeiman sald.i The spokesman pointed out that Byrnes And Grorhyko- had not seen each other since the' January UN meeting In London. . Meantime, Secretary.- General v Trygve I^le pi. the United Nations, his family and the UNO secretariat left hero • plane for New Yorlc This organization hits In turn selected u committee as representatives of the Legion to mnke arrangements for renting the units. Thc committee Is headed by J. \> Terrell and other members arc E — ._ _^ A. Klce, John Burnett, Ilownrtl Russia"—Latvln, Lithuania and Es- was _'une> tfoorc and John Johnson. An advisory committee consists of C. A. Cunningham. H. G. Partlow and Oscar Fendlcr. In an effort to improve Ihe hons- City. The plane was scheduled to arrive at La Guardia airport at 1 p.m., EST, " ' Lie and hl« lamliy had been guests of tho U. .8; government for three days. ' Rtu*U Want-. Time The Rusilan ambassador talked with about '20 reporters after seeing Byrnes. .'.''-; -,^> ,'_•'•.' -...•••• The 'SoVj'rt' government made the tonln—were miide before thc war. Russia Enrllcr, Qoerlng was accused by answer the charges. Sir David Maxwell Pyfc. British "~ prosecutor, of lying on thc witness stand when he said he did not know 3" and consequently I! time to prepare to ing situation In Blytheville, plans of Nazi orders to kill Royal Air were made In February for attaining the units for rental to veterans. This grew out of a meeting of the Duel Cnson Post at which 15 members announced they and their families had no place to live. Negotiations by Thc Legion began following ti visit here by rtcp. E. C. Gain- ings, who made an Inspection of the houses and promised to do everything possible to help. At this time, all veterans In Bly- lhcvlllc who needed living quarters were asked to register. By thc deadline, which was extended, US veterans had filed reports lhat needed a home. ' , In an attempt to make the houses available (or rent more quickly, representatives of the American Legion wrote directly to Gen. Dwight Eisenhower. Chief of Stan" of the United States Army. They urged him to give thc Commanding Officer .it Blytheville Army Air Field authority to rent thc units. General Eisenhower answered the | letter, pointing out that thc prob- must bc solved through Ihe VT,U ill . i V" t Icm mllst be solved through Ihe Thomas made his statement af- d , „ , Authority, and re„,, ^'" , "I"!'.?. I'r.'.M'S ftrrcd Ihe fxgton to the Authority testified before his committee thai they were considering a "farm slrike" for April 1. V. H. Johnson, of Edgar, Neb., chairman of the American Farmers vigilante Committee, contended that thc average farmer can't make expenses under OPA. If the agency docs not relax its rules or if Congress docs not net, Johnson said, his group may refuse to plnnl. new crops or ship crops now in the fields. Thomas, Indicating a general drive by farm-stale senators to kill or sharply restrict the Price Control Bill when it reaches the Senate, said he would work for two things: 1. An amendment removing all farm products froiti OPA control. 2. An amendment requiring the government to compute the cost of farm labor in setting parity prices. Lcgio at Fort Worlh, Texas. A lew days Inter. Frank Peel, representative of the Authority, came here lo discuss renting of thc houses with Ihe City Council and American Legion. Al'a later date, he assured Commander Cleveland that work was progressing rapidly. Thc housing shortage, so far as World War II veterans arc concerned, can bc alleviated if these units are made available, Legion - naircs |x>inl out. -Otherwise, the houses are useless as they cannot bc moved because of the manner of construction, They range from efficiency apartment without a bedroom to Uirec-bcdroom \lnits. Force fugitives from n prison camp. Qocring denied an affidavit by General Westhoff, who said Marshal Wllhelm Kcltcl reported Ooer- Ing had reproached him for i>crmit- tlng tho escape of the RAP men from thc notorious Stalag Luft III prison camp. Squirming uncomfortably, Gocring nlso denied Wcsthoff's stalcment that Goering attended n conference with Adolf Hitler, Heinrlch Hlm- mlcr nnd Kcltel at which Keltcl called for the shooting of cscai«d prls- ners. ,. Snapping answers to Fyfc's sharp questions, Goering stuck to his story that he did not know of orders to kill Ihe airmen until it was too late. "I am suggesting that you are lying and leaving responsibility on the shoulders of your junior officers." Fyfc said. According to the affidavit, Lieu tenant General Grosch protested against the shootings to General Fuerstcr of the German Air Force and demanded that Goering be informed. "We decided the best way to reach Gocring was through Ocn. Erhard , Milch, and Fuerstcr called Milch! for an appointment. He left immediately,"and returned shortly to say he had reported to Milch and Milch marie the necessary notes," the affidavit said, Gocring asked Fyfe why Milch had not been questioned about the affidavit. "He wns questioned," Fyfc replied, "but he has the same story as yours. I suggest that you both arc lying." Mr. Thiman was asked whether this government favored postponement. The President answered with a tat no, adding emphatically that the Security Council meeting would not be postponed. He further affirmed that the United States will press for action on any disagreement pending before the council. Asked rtbut the prospects for another meeting of the Big Three, the President said with some obvious feeling that the Uno was supposed to take over things which would be discussed In Big Three meetings. • Mr. Truman added that he thought the, UNO should take this responsibility If It wanted to preserve world peace. The President reiterated his willingness to see the Big Three leaders whenever they wanted to sse him, but he stressed that he was not seeking a Big Three meeting nor were there «ny plans for such a conference. ' ' "•'•' : - : " • ' <• Late Bulletins the I>e Chicago Wheat Mny . 183 V, 183',i 183',i 183% I July , 183li 183',-i 183'i 183li N. Y. Cotton Cotton closed very steady. March May .. July .. Oct. .. Dec. open high low . 26.73 26.80 26.69 26.78 26.86 26.78 2G.83 26.90 26.79 26.76 26.82 26.69 26.72 26.80 26.69 close 26.60 26.90 26.90 26.82 26.80 Spots closed nominal at 27.4S, up 23. N. J, Mar.. 11. «t**ro koBer exploded at ware Arnr. Ordnance Der nere, today *ad knocked down m one-dory (rune. Mid- Ing tn which M men and wvmen were w*rkia(. Eariy irporti nid one yerwa waa WBed, sli iajvnt and tin otiten WASHINGTON, Star. M. (VP> —President Truman wld ,**d»? he wi aid no*. object to & retvm to warUite food rationing . If It becomes mtaehrtely CHICAGO, Manh U. (CF)— OPA Administration Fart Porter said today that the Office of Price AdnttafetnUoa wttWn tn* next few dayi some nrke food and ekthaf sent level- ' , Cttkooa Itv* , May . MtW MO* »H SUtt July . 14tH Mftt MW

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