OUR HOME TOWN Locil Younffrterg tumoi row have |the fl awlms begin it 9 30 Â»t Municipal wtmming- pool Las News VOL. 71-No. 71 MM IMUfeNDtMTOfHU MO SUNMY NEWSMPEHSEVIHO SOUrHERN NEW .}JÂ£X'CO THE WEATHER LAS CRUCES AREAl'-'Xtontnilicrt' warm today, tonight, arid"Weclricj day. Continued clear.. Last ,.24 hours: Lus Crucca, 105-58; Stiito College, 102-70. -ASSOCIATED PRESS LEASED WIRE LAS CRUCES. NEW MEXICO. TUESDAY-EVENING;'JUNE 26, 1951 CENTRAL PRESS PICTURES PRICE FIVE CENTS State, Federal Agencies Press 1,2,00. Men Into Fighting Raging Gila Forest Blaze Sought To Complete 200-ManCrew By the Associated A huge Gila forest fire raged on today,\ but s t a t e ' a n d federal agencies", reached .a point, where they no longer, had 'to press hard to find crewmen to fight it/ The _ Forest Service ' and ,the State Employment Service said the. 1,200' men on the fire lines arc nil that coulcj be used.at present except'for additional Indians. -The two agencies still were trying to fill oiil a .200-man Indian crew because of their special 'aptitude. About 50 Hopis were on the line, - a n d ' about HO more -were- on Ihe. w a y ) - , . 1 .-';' " Â· Â· . - . . ' IntUaiu Are "Woodsmen" - Forest .Service officials explained the. Indians were needed because., f'thcy,- are woodsmen,- they don't get excited "easily and they are 'dependable. ' " The % worst .New Mexico fire in a decade .swept 'on* today,, beyond Ihg 30,000 acres i t - h a d .covered lust night. Officials'said they be- 1 licved it_ probably : was 'started by "some., earfeleis ^human Â·Â·being 1 .'*" The Â· bjaze 'flared"out in 1 a' f real front' during-; the .nigrt on. the south..side.' Moving^ slowly, -it hea,ded rup.* Hillsboro r pcak' Â·towart a lookout,'station;: .-; Â· fcdwln Tucker,;: GIU- forest : supervisor wlio t is'd ( irecting tlu/flght ..said '.Uie flare : quV stijrted aa"~a .long finger,', then, out. ' . Â· s . He said 'thu "Hne was. loo aketcjiyrto hoidT-and ; 2,pOO to 3,000 niorc; acres^probably would"'be lckÂ«s Speaks Out Nuzum Trial Jury Is Drawn Chicago visitor In 25. fylinutes, Mosely . is Eirst Witness On Stand "* v t *Â· ' ;~-:Y ; '' A. jury- to try" Jerry Nuzu'm on.murder-manslaughter charges-"in the 1949 death of Ovlda "Cricket" Coogler' was chosen with'smooth, startling 'suddenfcss this niornirig. Selection; of .-12 .men ;took-only-.25 minutes after court opened this morning with'Seventh "Judicial Dist. Judge Char'es H. Fowler, on the bench t ", : ' v::f'''^ - ; Luthei Green Ejes Moselj was the fli-gt lUtnUs'tb tie 'ciilecl shortly before nobnl.oday. His is* Â· /ALBU-gUERQUEj'j.unc 26. (^T) ' -- Thc^jf^r-pt'^crvlcfi haH'biui- fcffl-Miwfctjjf, la' Â«^I ntUoakl fyr- Â«ts iirNeif'Mexico and jlrtzoua. | , . IW-Jtloaai Forester U Olto.Undh . fires ' and urged air penioii* ; to tmt o( aatloharforrsts un- -swept before a 3000-man. Navajo } Jndi.an crew frpnv Giillup'could be moyc'd In to stop its spread. Flames Advance . . To the northeast, the flames still , were ; advancing, fanned by winds from. the southwest. There were 275 Forl;-Bliss'" "soldiers on that front jand .extending dqwn' part of the cast edge. About 200 Hopi Indians from Holbrooli, Ariz., were-expected before nightfall- at another hot spot on the north central part of the f Ire-f nJnt. A. group of 100 Air Force trainees from New- Mexico Western University at Silver.. City..was holding its : own along Powderhorn Ridge at the' northwest corner of the fire. . . . : ' On the east side, .where the limber, thins put and the threat, is not so''great, rancher "Floyd-Caldwell ,is directing 52 volunteers on horses. They are centered on Animas creek. At least 1,200 men were attempting to draw firelines tight . around the 60- to , 70-mile frnt. Host, of the lines must be dug by hand. The'fire lies in-the nearby vmpafc'sable Black "Mountain region 45 'miles""southeast of Truth or Consequences, N. M." Kmhc-y Aid The Forest Service is rushing men, equipment, and supplies from seven states. Weather forecasts today' held out some hope. but : added the danger of lightning from thunderstorms over the fire area. Humidity wos rising in the area, how- (Contlnued on page four) Free Swimming For City Youngsters To Start Tomoiuwv More summer rccrcntion fun for Las Cniccs youngsters starts tomorrow when .Municipal swimming pol is opened from 9:30 to 11 a. m. for a frÂ«e swim, Tommorow's is the .first In a .free weekly scries planned for heat hntlnj? children. ' ' Â· ' "' Â· In addition a longer day at Uic pool .begins' Sunday, July 1. when U will be held open until 9 p. m. every night for the benefit of all nitrons. . ' Also oh the sunimer recreation schedule are free movies it Junior high and city school! 'every Friday- Â»t 10:30 a. m., In niUltlon to iltlly playground nctivUlt.i: held dally, from 10 to 12 it Junior high and' 8:30 to 11:30 t Mctqufte park. . . ' Â· - Â· Â· . Â· FORMER SECRET AH Y of the Interior Harold -Ickes- tcstifics in support of an etHics;iri-government res'o- lution'before'a Senate Labor and Public Welfare subcommittee in Washington. Lash- .Â·ing'out at MacArthur with- 'oiit mentioning Â· his", name, Ickes said: "How can we ex- p.ect. unity . . . if one of the Â·highest generals not .only gives an example.of active insubordination but engages in-a political campaign -to the .confusion of his country." (International) Searchers Seek Indian Woman's Body, Heacl Found SANTA FE r June.26 (/Pi-;--r A human head was.foilnd in a corral at'San Jiia'fr Pueblo, today as officers searched for. pie body! of 'a 53-year-old Indian woman nissing since last Tuesday. Â· Â· ; State' Patrolman Martin | Vigil and M. C. AlcCasla'nd said they be- :ve the finding of the-skull leaves no doubt that Mrs; Flora'Cataiwas killed in the brush-covered country near the pueblo: -^.'Â·Â·Â·"Â·' / Her son, Paul.Cata, 34, has'been charged with assault with intent to kill. He has told police his mother was beaten to death and her body left in the desert"./ Â·The head .wars found by- 1 an Indian, ^1'asqual Cruz, in his corral The skull was . picked clean . of 'leah, apparently by-dogs or coyb- :cs,, but bore '.signs of being 'fresh," officers said. Searchers' returned to-, a milc : Â·square area of scrub brush between the pueblo and U.S. Highway 84. today after finding two wads of .hair and "a jawbone. One of the wads ended in a braid. Marcus Cata, another son of the \ nissing woman, identified th'e h a i r ! as his mother's. | The jawbone was described by: officers as. about the size of an i adult human jaw. 'Laboratory tests ! are. planned to determine whether | :t and a number of smaller four-i inch-long pieces of bone are hu-1 man. . . \ Clothing beiongring to Mrs. Cata j was found in the same area yes-; t.erday by Slate Patrolman Martin Vigil. timbn'y ami cross-examination tlnued after lunch. See's Miss Cooler He was one of .tfie last men ta SOD Miss Coogler alive on March 31.' 1049. the night she .disappear- e d . ' Â· Â· ' Â· Â· * - ' After challenging only one .nan' of Uie 36-man venire, prosecution and defense . attorney passed further, challenge this morning. Only prospective.juror to be dismissed : was Arthur E. Turner, White Sands. He told Judge Fower he had formed an opinion in the case. . . No alternate'juror was seated. The 12-mari''panel'was sworn In at 6:40 ,thia moi'ning by Judge Fo\v L ler. . ' . ' Â· ' Â· . Â· . Held In 194i Â· # ' Nuzum, star halfback .with the Pittsburgh Steelers, is a one-time AM student. He had been held in 1940 without charges by former sheriff A. L. "Happy" Apodaca-.-in the original Coogler investigation. Moscly, a 29-year-old Las Cruces truck driver, testified how.he met Miss Coogler early in the eve nlng the night the waitress disappeared. He said he remained with her. through the early evening 1 until she joined. Nuzum, Mosely testified he followed the girl after her encounter with 'Nuzum in front of the peluxe cafe. He said he saw her fall on a sidewalk a block from where she met Nuzum and said-he saw car lights approaching but did 'not see her enter a car. - .Â· Â· Â· Â· 1 He last saw her, he said, as she was running down a side street, (Continue- un page four) Annual July Fourth Show Arranged For Youngsters The annual .Jubilee Fourth of | i anS Tj agCi which he says can be July motion .picture show for the young people .of Las Cruces has again been arranged with the Las Cruces Coca .Cola company, the Rio Grande theater and the Las Cruces Sun-News playing host. The show is-slated to be held at 9 o'clock Wednesday morning, July 4, at the Rio Grande theater. Two Features Two outstanding features have been booked.for the occasion all patriotic in nature. The feature for the'day Is expected to be "A Wing and a Prayer" while a special short "Teddy Roosevelt, Tho Rough Rider" also will be shown. - This special short portrays former President Theodore Roosevelt as the Rough '-Rider, and in which he . discusses*Â·Â·patHd'ttsnr- and in which he urges all" things be discussed in the language of the Constitution of the United States -- ". Admission for tlie annuttl Fourth of July. Jubilee show will be by two Coca. Cola bottle tops. These, of course, are available most anywhere and they arc to be presented instead of a ticket. Brief Message Plans have already been made in the event that all of the youngsters can not-be ac.comodated "at the Rio Grande they will be sent to the Stale theater and both theaters will be used. Â·It is expected that a brief patriotic message will be delivered to the boys and girls in attendance. ' The theater has always been filled to overflowing for this special,. Fourth of July show-ami thJs-yw# is not expected to be any except- tion. oweyer, plans are being made jLo accommodate all of the youngsters this year. Reaching Aggie Ticket Goal , Means Support, Athletic Funds ONE OF THREE Japanese beauties un a tour of the United Stales, Keiko Nimu- ra (Miss Senjai) is greeted in the Windy City by Marjorie Adams, "Miss Chicago." (International) School Merger To Be Decided lnNexi1|Days Submission of fi report by t he state school super!ntent'a office in the next 10 days will determine if Hatch ami surrounding; areas of Hincon, Garfield. and Salem ere lo he consolidated into one school district. Facts and figures on the present area ft re now hemp studied by the Hatch Union high school board, the Hatch municipal school hoard, and the Dona Ana county school board. Recommendation of acceptance or denial of the move will be submitted soon io New Mexico school superintendent', Tom Wiley. The New Mexico board of education will have final say as to whether the new move is put i n t o effect. Proponent of the consolidation proposal claim the move 'wuu'd iUlt in immediate savings to the school system of ?35,000. This will gradually develop into ! |^ United States Increasingly Skeptical Toward Russian Cease-Fire Plan For Korea Â· - - . ! ! . ( Â·Â·Â·..Â·Â·'.Â·".; .Â· ily FKANCIS W. .CAIIPKNTKU'' '"''"* J ' UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., June 26--(IP)--The./Uni.tcd States showed increasing skepticism .toward- the-.' Russian cease-fire proposal today as Secretary General Trygve Lie hurried home from Europe to coordinate plans for U. N. consideration o f - t h e Malik proposals. , . . ,;Â· ^ State Department officials questioned whether the Soviet Union's Jacob Malik had not come up merely with a political proposal designed to improve the military position of the North Korean and Chinese forces. Ridgway Wants Ironclad Peace Ky OLEN CIKMIC\T3 TOKYO, June 25 Ml -- Gen. M a t t h e w U. Kidgeway .said today ilidn't know what wns happen- to cease-fire proposals "but Senators Hear Youih, 17, Tell Grim Dope Story WASHINGTON, J u n e 20 1/I'J -- away with extra administrative costs and teachers' salaries. I f consolidation of schools in the Hatch area is passed on by the state board, two areas in Dona Ann county will be working under consolidated school set-ups. Gadsden district in the southern part of Dona Ana county has been consolidated for several years. If the Hatch area is consolidated the Lns Cruces area would be the only part of Dona Ana county working under the municipal school board. The consolidation move, approved by the Hatch Union high school board, was supported at the hear- The reaching; of the goal of the sale of-2500 Aggie football season tickets' will mean two things - a full attendance for the games played on the Aggie Memorial field and sufficient funds for carryout of the Aggie athletic program. More than half the 2,500 reserved seat season tickets have jilrearly be'en ; sold for the home" games. I t . i s expected that the remaining*, tickets will be sold Between now and the opening of the season this fall. uyeecK Helping With, the aid and help of the Jaycees it is .hoped and expected that every business and professional man who has not been contacted will bo and that the goal can and will be reached. It will be necessary, of course, 'or additional block of tickets to be sold. It was the sale of blocks of tickets which pushed the sales last the half-way mark. All of the season tickets arc in the west side stadium and in the cente'c. of this section -- all within the 30 'yard line. This stadium will seat approximately 3,000 ndividuals. Present plans call' for seating students in the east stadium while bleachers are to be erected at the south side of the field for the 'Knot Hole Gang,' which is to be organized. Tifkrt DiKtrltmtion The actual distribution of the tickets is expected to get underway early in July. The tickets are slated to be shipped July 5. .Up .lo the prcscn; time only orders for tickets have been sold. These, however, make it possible for the individual purchaser to select the location for their seats and these requests have been met in so far as possible. Nu Donations Those who litive not purchased a block of seats and desire to do so can obtain them from the Jaycees or can secure them at the office of the Mcsiita VaJIey Chamber of Commerce, or from George McCarty, director of athletics nt his Â·Â· office at the college; from Ras May field, president of the Dona Ana county Aggie club, sponsors of the campaign; or from Henry Gustafson, secretary of the Alumni association. No requests for outright donations or gifts arc to be made for the Aggies this year. Thoau who have made these contributions are being urged to accept tickets when they make their gifts. Hot Weather Demands Cool Heads U U. S. Is To Successfully Fight Biggest Problem tn By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (/in -- How bfÂ«t the heiit? That 'is again Incoming 1 the nation's No. I problem, us the dojr clays roll toward IIM. Kvcryonc collects a few rules of his own on how to ho romfort- uMo in hot weather. Today I'll llkn In p^ss on a few hints I'vt; picked up over the yenra. Mostly they Illustrate UK power of mind over matter. 1. An rklerly KÂ«puMlcaii 1 Jtnow, whtnever u numtd ilay CHtncs, Koeri alwut multerinjc to hlmnelf, "keep cool with roÂ«l- idjTP." He nayH it has worked like a'chiirm for him for 3fi Â·ye*ni. - " ' ' ' 2. Hut don't carry tmaftliiaUofi too far. During on bad at*i wave a frVM of mine li*w)MÂ«1 Â«it'i all (a yo-nr keMi" He came h(Â»fk to mirk wmrinf a wlntfr coat and vest. Never felt cooler, he wUiL Next day he atrived In :m overcont. The followlnjif (Iny M arrived wearing gmloshe*, i^iirnuirfs nnd it heavy.wool Â»c*rf. The fourth day he cnnw down with Â» hud cave of frostWte.' A. LONG your temper us often ii.t possible. Kemernticr, "It ain't tho heat it's the humility." 4 4. Inn't over-eat. The eawlrst way to do that now Ix to buy nil thr. steak yo4i .can a f font. You'll lone weight ft. It you don't work In an ftlr- cnntlltlonM office, fthange John. II takes moral courafo to keep cool.. . ' n. Avn-id talkJnj yountelf but ulrlke up CMVcntatloaM with yMir loafwit - wta4ed friendK. Any frieMily hrreKO Mpn. " 7. Tacrt/N , aÂ« rM Wy. ncout Irtrfc tlMt MHwttflM* MpÂ«. Une ' your hat with Icnvcs.' Somn pco- plp Ilk'o lo soak them In jrllo at home overnight. That way your scalp doesn't havu to stand tho name old tired flavor every tiny. 8. The coolMt pli'trcK this limn of year are bars, tMutcmcnts and Nova ScoUa. Try. to spend Â»n mncJi time a* possible in a fcir In a basement In Nova Scolifi, It's the Ideal answer. It. Conic homo Inte for illnncr four nlyats In a row. Tim I'll put a fcellnÂ« of coolnrsH between you an.1 your wife 4 that will 'last until CnrtntniH.v 10. Evaporation cause? cool- Injf, PerftiHralion evannralcn, but Ute trouMn with that U mont IMwplA have lo (ot hot before they poraplre. Try to evafiorato wltaout pcnnUm*. It takes will pownr. A 17-year-old boy, win titn .to narcotics, nnd a social worker today told Senate crime investigators a grim story of dope peddlers preying on school children in New York City. The youth, whose imine was withheld, related he ' dropped his studies to earn money lo buy "the* stuff"" and stole, too, to satisfy his craving. Social worker James R. Dumpson- 1 Ibid the'-Senalors drug pcd- dlccrs standing in doorways and lounging against school' walls, waiting their cliancc to Â·juods to girls as schools." He said they have offered drugs to children as young as nine years old. r.lrJfj Sell Selves Following: them to the witness c h a i r . was an 18-year-old Chicago negro who said lie had known white girlij ns young ns 15 engag Ing, in prostitution to get. money for dope. "There is no segregation in the uue of dope," he said. The Chicago youth acknowledged he bad turnet to crime himself to buy.shots of heroin. He estimated 35 or '10 porV.cent of ..Uie students at the high school he attended used marijuana. Senator Wiley (R-Wis) asked if he meant that white girls of Indulged In prostitution with colored nien to get money for dope. "H happened,*" the youth rcplle- ed. It WHS the first of two days of televised hearings by the Senate crime committee, aimed to bring home tu the public the problems of narcotics addiction. The Senators called first a U. . (Continued. on page tour) 10 foil vin-! '"Â£ Â°* Ln(J muvc in I - tls Cruccs' city school superintendent C. S. Coulee's office, by M. K, i-inton. (Continued on pafic tour) Saturday Last Day To Save On Sun-News Price More t h a n IIM) subscribers have renewed their subscriptions for u : to "PHKH tho I year and taken ndvanlagn of the they go Into j present subscriptions of the Las Crucca Sun- News/ days remain for Only four full those desiring Slaughter Quota May Be Increased WASHINGTON, Juno 28 1/D -Price control officials said totlay new slaughter quotas will be announced soon -- pcilmps late today -- culling for Increased butchering of cattle !n July. One official expressed confidence cuttle will begin moving to market in large numbero next month. This would mean slnughtcrpr.s would be nhle to buy enough cattle to use thcif full qiiotan Jind incrca.ip the supply of beef. The official, who naked not to be named, acknowledged to n reporter thnt light tnjirkctlng.s this month pi'obubly ^vould remit t In many slaughterers not get ting enough anhvmlR to tmci their full quotas. Slaughterer quotas thi* month were ICHH limn In Mfiy. They allowed slHUfihtdrciH to 1U11 RO per cent of the live weight, of nnlmnlH they killed in June of Inst year. A few days ngo the Office Of Price Stabilization authorized ul a ugh terete who have contracts to provide hoof for ,tho nrmcil forces to kill rul- dllional .(tnlmnla .weighing up In 10 per cent of their quotnt*. This would mean thnt slflught- crora who t can .ohtsin caltlo may kill an M H i c h . R H 82 per cent of the nmoum of June 1050. to take iidvnntuge of the saving to do HO. The price of the Sun-News will be advanced on Sunday. July 3. At this time the weekly yubHcrlp- iion price becomes 5.25; the monthly rate $1; and tlie yearly rate w i t h i n the stale $10. Subscriptions arc being tnltcn now on n yearly busts for 57.50 on the*carrier hoy routes nnd In Die state; $8.50 on the motor carrier i-outos. All, of course, weekly, monthly or yearly subscri;.cr.s arc eligible* lo take advantage of the .saving It. means a .saving of 52.50 per year on a. yearly rate and nomo $Â·1.50 saving for those who huvc been paying by the month. All Klijrilrin New subscribers, of course, can subscribe at Ibis bargain rate if they so desire. All subscriptions, h o w e v e r, should be sent or brought into tho office not later lhan Saturdtiy, une 30. Those who mall in their subscriptions .should .see that their, letters arc postmarked not later lhan June 30. Man.Earning$10,000 Wants Relative Pitt On Stale Relief SANTA FB. June 26 i.T'- Many Americana will Â«o to any longthn to pet so: net h Ing for nothiji.4, nny t -' the Directors of thu State Welfare Bureau. Hurenu Director Alva Simpson yesterday cited the case of. a man snrnlng" 510,000 a year managing :o get his mother-in-law on stale relief rolls. "In Kuropo they still t h i n k the family should lake care of the old "oiks when they no longer can irovldo (or themselves," Simpson said. Â· Â» . Â· "But this country has brcn so' iscd In WPA (WorkH Project Administration) thai ii experts (A get hnndoutH." Gon. M a t t h e w B. Ridgway, supreme commander of U. 'N. forces in Korea, commented: "I would want an ironclad agreement. Tm not willing to take a bill of goods." : -Malik proposed Saturday 'that the "belligerents" hi Korea discuss a cease-fire and mutuaj Withdrawal from the 38th parallel. He mentioned no conditions, but ytvilcrday the Chinese- Communists, backing Malik's proposal, brought up the old questions of a scat for Kcd China .-n the U. N. and the fate of Formosa. Lie Interrupted his Norwegian vacation to fly here. Asked what he thought of the chances of peace, lie said. "That's what I'm going to find out." He la due In New .York tomorrow. Britain announced It was beginning talkH In'Washing ton with i5 other governments which have forces in Korea. The idea IK to man some sou of joint approach to tho Communist, nations to Â· establish exactly what they have In nit ml in the way of a cease-fire Ian. Britain lias dtplumittle I'uprusenU- tiun In Pleping nnd mny aeek Red China's views directly on behalf of the Allies. Naufollah Enle/.an) of Ivan, president of the U. N..General Assembly. KHVC no indication wheUior.lt would be called into session on the Korean Issue. Ho presided tuday in a routine session,honorini.; President Galo Plazu Uissu of IÂ£i:tm- ilor. Before the session, Hntozam cm id he had not. hud ntchunce to confer wilh Malik, who was reported 111. In Moscow, ,1'rnv.da printed un editorial'saying'the Soviet people are convinced "there exist all pua- Â· slbUH'.es for a peaceful setHemcnt of I lie Korean question." H pic- lured President Truman as supporting the Malik . plan. Actunlly President .Trumiin sflfd there must he a "real settlement" that ends the aggression nnd brings assurance of security ' to the Korean people. The South Koreans, whoso republic wan founded under U. N. sponsorship, oJfiolally want no I'Wiflc-fh'c that does tint,reunite the entire Kqrean peninsula* In addressing the U. N.\ nssejn- Ihings look better than ever." The Allied commander imidc the: statement on a flying visit to South Korean President Syngnmn Rhco. The war flared anew, fanned by new Chinese fighting spirit on tlie ground and aBgicKuivcneas in the air. Red planes twice struck at U. S. B-29 Superfort bombers nnd engaged in two battle^ with American Sabre jets. Oue Hcd MIG-15 was shot down. Communists fought su stubbornly on Hie western flank of the err a t i c 100-mile front one officer said "indications arc the Chinese re preparing for an offensive." Wiuil IiTiii Chid Trrjuy Ridgewity bore a bulging brief case when hn called tin HIP Korean President. Of the Russian peace bkl. endorsed by the Chinese rcilin. UidRway said: "I would like nn. Ironclad agreement. 1 urn not willing to take a bill of good!-.." He also Â·vLsitt'il ihe front. He u n t i l II was just one of his usual trips, "had no connection with anything regarding a cease-fire." Before he returned, a memorandum came out of his Tokyo headquarters raising official tloubtn about the latest Communist cease- fire proposal. H questioned Ihe suggestion nx a Russian "political nove" thai might give Ihe unemy military advantage. There was tin cessation of firing on the fronts, ranging from the .18th parallel to 20 miU-s north of It. But then; was no imtowurlhy change in l i n l t l e lines. Reds launched u series of probing attacks and raked Allied lines with artillery at scattered pninln. i bly at Flushing; Menilow t(HlÂ»y, tho Some Allied patrols were turned | Hcuarlorean President'ui'ged_ jj-jat back by bitter resistance and others roamed [nr miles without find- Ing Reds. U. N. patrols bumped intu Cum- (Continucd on pnge four) the Mnllk proposal br. explored thoroughly "to create a. tranquil atmosphere that permits apniTcia- tion of the prohlemn accord Ing to I h r l r own merits."' Acheson Sees Iran Oil Crisis As Fast Moving To Disaster . WASHINGTON, June 26--(/P)-Socri.lary\f State Ache-, son said today there is every indication the Iranian oil situation is "moving rapidly along the road to disaster", Acheson expressed that gloomy view while testifying before the House Foreign Affairs Committee in support of the administration's proposed $!)'/! billion foreign aid program. Committee members asked him about Iran's dispute with Brilnin over nationalization of tlie- Simpson noral rest culled for givater fn the July Oct. Dec. Mch. May COTTON' MAUKKT irlt-xy It. T. Iloiivcf Co.) High Ixm* n-wn I1.D1 vt.S5 ::6.fio r.o.iM ,'16.10 .16.22 ,10.11 .-)5.78 .19.38 3U.il 30.30 -1-1.01 II0.51 30. 12. 43 M. 28-21) Now Jn|y 35.0Q Now Oct. 34UI4 New Deo, 35.0 1 ,34,32- ,H.07b England Orders Cruiser To Iran LONDON, June 26 Wt --- Britain today ordered . t h e . cruiser Mauritius to "proceed',ror.thwlUv' ? to the vicinity of Abadan, (he Iranian oil port where 27 Janitors are caught in n jam I n ' a dispute over payments for oil. . . V Affalra committee the United British Foreign Secretary Her- StatcH military aim In Korea Is bort Morrison, announcing' thu; a^ "to rcpi-l a^grcKKlun mid reÂ«loro lion. In the House of Ctomimin^, pcaco and security to the ami. . aaid'thc Brltlsli-owncd Anglo-Jra'n-' "If this aggression Is stopped, j I a n - O i l Co. has onkrcd ;nl)/'Ha;''.] and. with guarantees that It will j tnnkant to leave Abadan tnVriie* 1 ' not be riMiuiicd. then you will 1mvu i diatoly. Â· " -" t '' ropplled ngÂ»r,vsilon and restored.. T e n - o f the tftiikcra *uriÂ»'loailwi."!'' and acc'irlty in lhÂ« arna." j w l t h oil nllt hft;c ^ VQn ro ni s ca Iranian oil industry and the effect on oil supplies for Ihe non-Soviet nu lions. msriipiihtc Kticl It 1;; "incHcapibto," he declared, that Iran's oil in "n vital reaourcc" lo the free world. "I regret lo say there Ls every Indication tti" situation Is moving rapidly it long the road to disaster," lio said. "I see no bright spots in It." H/, also told the House Foreign the United VtOlVH Achcsun'H Hlalcntonl about Kov can poaco prOHprcts cume whlLi it.cmbortf qulz.-cd liini clotiely on tho ce'u'u-fire |Â»rojms;il by Jacob Malik, Soviet delcfiatd to the United Nations. nep. imlth fR-W|Â») naked whether withdrawal of Communist forces behind Ihe 38th parallel could bo ronxldorvd' "u successful nnd" to'the Korean fighting, since it 'fttllcd lo vniCy all of Korea. air," Acho'jion replied, "I (Continued on four) clearance by Iranian nuthprlUcrt bccuusc the captain!) roTused tn sign payment watt due. Iiun'a new imitqn- allzed oil ruinpHny. . , .....-,. ... The onptalns with oil. were told _to pump it off If sary to obtain clearance, .. SYKACUSK, N. Y. June 2Â« 1A-1 TM John \Vllkl ntftnl.'.aa, inr#ntÂ«r of tho air-cooled Â«n|1iui MQd.mitmy iniprovetnenti on iiuton died lÂ»t night it hln homt.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month