The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 17, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, June 17, 1950
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE DOMINANT NKWSPAPKIl OP NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI VOL. XLVI—NO. 74 Blythevllle Daily New* Blythevlll* Courier • Mississippi Valley Lnder Blythevllle Herald BLYTHKVILLE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, JUNE 17, 1950 RIGHT PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS phio Flash Flood Wreaks Destruction CROOKSVILLE. O., June 17. (XT) -Two families were unaccounted for early today in the wake of a flash flood which broke a dam, exploded a huge pottery kiln and set oft* a fire that burned the pottery to the ground. The flood was the aftermath of a terrific cloudburst wliich cut a wide swath through Ohio from southwest to northeast. Residents of low-lying areas in this pottery-making community of 3,000 scrambled to Ihclr rooftops as a cascade of waler poured up a narrow valley, from the broken Mlsco Mine Company dum Ave miles southeast. Five houses in the liny community of Rose Farm ncur the dam were washed away by the first, rush o£ water late last night. Three of the families were ac- ctimted for. No trace of the other two was found. They were not immediately identified. When the avalanche of waler till Crooksville, the state highway patrol reported, one of the town's mail five feet deep. Panic Spread Panic spread as the water coursed .hrough the town. The wave of wa- _er engulfed the Ohio Power Com- jany's Crooksville station and all ilcctric power In Crooksville and surrounding communities ceased. As frightened cltteens frantically sought refuge in the darkened town, the water reached a huge pottery kiln at the Acme Pottery Company. The kiln blew up with » spectacular pufl of flame. Almost immediately, the entire pottery, which normally employs more than 300, was a mass of flame. Between 30 and 35 persons who had sought refuge In the pottery building were rescued without casualty. Firemen were unable to reach the plant because of the water and the building was leveled. The avalanche of water, which started its rush northward from the broken dam in Black Rock Creek, roared into Jonathan Creek south of Crooksville, poured through IhB town and northward to Roseville. streets Immediately became a river another pottery-making community Jaycees Win Second ! National Agri Award Th« Blytheville Junior Chamber of Commerce today received Us second national award (or "an outstanding program In th field of of 1.500 about flve miles norlh of Crooksville. As the Hood began to recede here early today it began to rise rapidly in Roseville, but the force of the flood had somewhat diminished. Rescue Workers Arrivt Word that the dam had broken sent scores of rescue workers rushing to the scene. The highway patrol, the National Guard' and the Red Cross sent equipment and manpower. Pour Army ducks, two " om Mc ~ Connclsville and two from Newark, were aiding In rescue efforts. Red Cross equipment, arrived from Newark and 15 to 20 boals were dispatched from Buckeye Lake, 30 miles away. The patrol's efforts were impeded by the posver failure which cut off Its radio transmitters at Hebron and Lancaster, both In the general area of this stricken community. The patrol received a report n New York Centra! Railway track at Saltillo, near Crooksville, was badly undermined by the rushing water. 4. Another report, which could not be confirmed, was to the cftecl an I unidentified mother and her two 1 children were rescued from the top car stalled In the high waler Crooksville. Another car, bearing Oregon li- nse plates, was reported aban- med near Crooksville. but Sheriff lair Butts said he presumed the icupnnts were safe. New Arrests Give Meaning To Jig-Saw Red Spy Puzzle egriculture." * Second place in the national competition In this field was awarded to the Blytheville club in Chicago today at the 30th annual convention o( the United States Junior Chamber of Commerce. This award was won In competition with hundreds of other Jaycee clubs In cilics under 25.000 population. More than 1,200 civic action programs of Junior Chambers of Commerce throughout the nation were entered in the annual national awards competition. Presentation of the award was made before 5,000 delegates today at the Navy Pier in Chicago. The Blytheville Jaycces won their first national award la'st year when they won first place in this field at the annual convention in Colorado Springs. Colo. Two Projects Win Award Projects that won this year's ag riculture award were the National Cotton Picking Contest and the Soybean Yield Contest. Jack Raw HW vVio U jiMgSdtojs.ttie con^en A, asV nSionSfdlrector from Ar- ^SisftE. u as 1 cfcairrnan of the 1941 National Cotton^ Picking Contest. Eddie E. Chandler was chairman of the 194D Soybean Yield Contest The National Cotton Picking Contest also has won many -stati awards for. the Blytheville club. A the IB50 st-ite convention, In April the. club won the H. Orady Mann fcing trophy for the fourth successivi 'year when the cotton picking con test was Judged the project tha best publicized Arkansas. Delegates from the Blythevili club attending the Chicago con vention include Mr. Rjuvlings, Wil Ham H._ Wyntt, Charles Moore Ho\I5 ; -'' T. Sudbury, E. C Burr. : " : . P. Gipson. Jayceette ntter __.^_.*ne convention includ Mrs. Rawlings, Mrs. Harp and Mr om Dewey Says He'll Quit Politics New York's Governor Says He Will Not Seek Re-Election By ITARRY O'DONNELL AL.BANY, N, Y-, June 17. (AP) — tovernor Dewey today said he ould not be a candidate for rejection. He said he probably would enter Tivate law practice when his term xpires next Dec. 31. Dewey said he was very tired, aft T 20 years in public life but thai here was nothing' wrong with him hat a first class long^iest would ' Effect On^Cotron Fiber To be Studied MEMPHIS, June 17. M>> — Do modern lint cleaners weaken cotton fibers? No one knows for sure, but the Bcltwide Committee on cotton quality plans to, find out next fall. The committee announced yesterday that a series of tests will be held in the southeast, in the delta, In Texas and California to determine the effect of modern ginning on cotton. The move came after cotton mill « presentativcs complained that ilton fiber was weaker — and F ointed accusing fingers nt today's methods of separating the lint from decision clear for ,he nomination Yof74-year-old Lt Gov. Joe R. Hanley for governor a .he .state convention in Saratoga Springs Sept, 6-7. He is regarded far in the lend for the nomination Asked whether he had at. choice Dewey said; "I shall not attempt to dlctat the choice of the convention ot an candidate for any. office." Terse Statement DeweyV' public announcemen consisted of a 10-word statemen \vhich he handed to reporters the cnpitol during a news confci etice. It said: "I .shall not be a candidate fo re-election next fall." Dewey said that he had volun larily retired from public offii twice before—in 1933 and 1941. H did not elaborate. The 48-year-old Dewcy's retur to private life apparently ends, least temporarily, a phenomen career in which he parlayed h fame as a racket-bus ting prosoci tor into two terms as governor ai luckless GOP nomination.-; president. Last winter lie renounced fulu presdential aspirations. Kclurn to Practice x. Dewey said he had reached no d cision as to his plans, but he Ind cated he probably would return private law practice In New York city. He matter caught up during harvest, time. Dr. C. H, Sayre of Scott, Miss,, committee chairman, said he hoped tests would cither spot the process responsible, or clear the gins of blame. Factors to be .studied, he said, arc the speed of operation, cleaning of the seed cotton, and drying and lint cleaning. A subcommittee was named to work out test details. The committee meets here agair in August plans. to approve final lest Damage at the Ohio Power Com- reported here was Site for Negro Housing Project Here Selected A 15-aci'p tract immediately east of Harrison Negro High School ou South Klin Street has been selected as the site of the city's first low-rent housing project for Negroes, it was announced today by the Htythevillc I lousing Authority. ""* Tin's project will be part- of a program launched by the Housing Aulhrrily to const rmrl a total of 330 low-runt unius in Ulyllici'lllc lor both while tin*I Negro occupancy. J. Moll 1)rooks. secret Hi'y-lrensur- cr of the Authority, said loclny thiit Ihe Elm Street Negro housing project will include 100 dwelling nulls together with a community building, service buildings, driveways my station eavy. The final edition of the Zancsville imes Recorder in the city 20 miles oiih of Crooksville was delayed by power failure which followed le dam break. Power also was oft at Lancaster lid Newark, but whether this could e traced to the Crooksville station's lilure could not be established at nee. CALM AND COO1,—Barefooted Patricia Buck, four years old, calmly munches on a frczen sucker while waiting to be freed from R street sewer grating in Omaha, Neb., where her left f<x)t became caught while playing. Paul Saner, a neighbor, holds the little [:hl. After fire department rescue sfjuadmen had worked an hour, a doctor got the foot loose I with the aid o[ vaseline after the grate opening was wedged. (AP Wire- photo). $2,000,000 Fire Hits Citrus Plant One of Florida's Largest Packers Destroyed by Blaze WINTER HAVEN, Pin., June 17. 'I—A multi-million dollar fire tliiil need out of control for hours (Ie- troyed one of the Florida's largest citrus plants early today. Police officials estimated that damage to the sprawling Polk Pack- ng Association plant would Exceed , The lire was discovered about 11 pjii. ir;o'i) last night in a secanu :ioor office in a building adjoining the main packing plant. It spread quickly to other structures on the 10-acre installation, and fire fighting apparatus from seven nearby towns were summoned to aid In fighting the blaze. At the helulit of the fire, flames leaped 400 to 500 Sect in tlie air, and persons 40 mites distant reported they coulci see the glow. The huge processing antl canning plant, with about four acres of said he had entertained a number of proposals for law partnerships. He said that he had not considered any of them at length or discussed them until he decided to retire from public office. The governor gave his decision yesterday at a closed-door conference with the Republican state chairman, William L. Pfeiffer, and National GOP Commltteeman J. Russcl Sprague of Nassua County. However, he pledged them to silence pending his public announcement today. , building space under roof, produced both orange and grape fruit concentrates. About a quarter of a million boxes of citrus fruit were lost In the fire. Equipment from fire departments at Barlow, lake Wales, Lake Alfred, Haines City. Lakeland. Eagle Lake and Auburndale aided Winter Haven firemen In bringing the [ire under control shortly before dawn. Three firemen were casualties none serious. Chief Allen Lewis and another member of the Lakeland Fire Department were overcome by ammonia fumes at a refrigeration unit, and a fireman from Auburndale was cut on the hand. John Snively, owner o[ the planl. said he cxpecled the loss to reach $2.500.000. Firemen succeeded in keeping flames from reaching several gasoline storage tanks. A switch engine drew six gasoline tank cars from the area. Winter Haven is In mid-Florida, about 40 miles east of Tampa and in the heart or the liish citrus district. The plant is about three miles from downtown Winter Ha- Truman Tells Crime Propers They Can Peek ai Tax Returns WASHINGTON, June 17. (>IM—President Truman today opened Income tax files to Senate crime Investigators. The President Issued an executive order making available to a com mi tire headed by Senator Kofnuver (D-Tenn) any income, excess profits, declared value excess' profits, cnpilnl stock, estate, and gift tax returns for any period to find including 1919. At the same time he directed sll-fr executive departments and agencies to cooperate wifh the committee to the fullest possible extent. "I strongly favor the objectives of the committee," the directive said, "and I am hopeful that its work will produce constructive recommendations and re^mlts." "^The committee has launched an i investigation of big time gamblers and crime syndicates. Tells of Precedent In making available any tax return that the committee may want to examine, the President acted under authority vested in him by the internal revenue code. The president told a news conference recently that there is precedent for such examination, and that he hud such power when he headed the war Investigating committee as a senator. The directive to departments and agencies said: "Then Seiinte .; special crime investigating committee has been established to study and Investigate whether organized crime the facilities of interstate commerce or otherwise operates in interstate commerce in furtherance of an> transactions which urc in violation of the law of the United States or of the state in which the transactions occur. sidewalks and p!:i.v arens. Cost of the entire project will be approximnlely $050.000, he said. This is according to prelim!nnry figures computed by (he Authority and includes cost ol the land nncl nil service facilities. Construction of an 80-unlt project (or while occupancy is tinder way on South Division Hired. Co.si of tiiis project has been estimated at 5650,000, Third Prujrrt filafnl A Unvd project ihftt will UK'.lmi Si) unil.i for white occupancy I scheduled to be started soon after work on the NCRCO project \s launched, Brooks K nId. This !s. ex- "I strongly favor the objective, of the committee and I am bopefur that its work will produce construe live recommendations and results "It is my desire that the executive branch of the govemmcn cooperate with the committee in tin fullest possible "-relent. I thercfon request that nil departments ant agencies give Chairman Kclouve and his committee the fullest to operation and assistance consist cut with the orderly pcrformnnc of the work and duties of the de parlments an (latencies and sitbjco only to jurisdtctional and appro alien limitations." Bond-Jumping Etowah Safe Robbers Nabbed in Canada Martin I.ane, ^0. and Harry' Smith. 30. both of Chicago, whose appeal bonds of S15.000 each were ordered forfeited by the Arkansas Supreme Court Monday, were arrested in Montreal, Canada, yesterday, Sheriff William Berryman said this morning. The Supreme Court ordered forfeiture of the bonds when the two men failed to surrender themselves to the Arkansas Slate Penitentiary Monday They were lo have begun Sheriff Berryman was notified of the two men's arrest yesterday afternoon In a telegram from W nourden. commander of detectives at Montreal. Mr. Berryman staled that he and Prosecuting Attorney H. O. Partlow conlacted Attorney General Murry In Little Rock Immediately after receiving Ihe telegram to work out extradllion procedure and that a request for extradition probably will be filed with Canadian aulh sentences of 22 vears each on I critics within the next few days, chaiges of burglary and grand lar-1 Bonds {or the two men were ceny in connccllon with the theft a safe containing approximately jOOO irorn the Wllmoul Store' at !owah last year. The ti-o men, alon? with Jack 'Barg, 36, also of Chicago, were ci:!iv.ic,ted of the crime In Circuit Court at osccola last October. Barg surrendered to penitentiary officials and,~U .now serving his sentence. granted after their attorneys at tempted an appeal to the Unltec States Supreme Court following the Arkansas Supreme Court's upholding of the Mississippi County Court's ruling several weeks ago The State Supreme Court ordered the forfeiture ot the bonds »hen the defendants failed in their «f- '— forU to th« Pioneer Resident Dies of Injuries Received in Wreck Services for Cliivence Aclcs Rk:h- rd.s of rjlyihcville, pioneer pointer •— • * . nd bank director who died yes- I | rj •• f fk erday of injuries received in a " ••'•fJ our-way traffic accident June 4,1 j /C * ° pected to cost approximately $400.000. Plans for a fourth unit to Include 100 dwelling units tilso ED e being made, he said. Mr. Brooks said work on thci South Division Street project Is ahead of schedule and completion of this part, of the program is expected before the end of this year. The housing projects are being erected with lands borrowed from the federal government through the Public Housing Administration. Other members ol the Authority Include Fred S. Sallba. • chairman; .James Terry, vice chairman; O. W. McCiitchcon, !!-• Hi' Houchins and R. A..Nelson, .Jc^sse Taylor Is nltoV- ney for the Housing authority and U. S. Branson is architect. (j. C. Ijipscomb Is PHA project , engineer and Wcmlcl Phillips of Blytheville is serving as Inspector for the Authority. Johnson, Bradley Speed to Japan Their Talks with MacArthur May Result in Treaty By TOM I.AMHKIIT TOKYO, June n. f;V)-America two top defense chiefs sped townr Japnn tonight for talks with Gen eral MacArlhur \vhlch may brci the pence treaty logjam. The tnlks also may decide i what basis — If any — the Unite Slates can hold Japanese tnUit'ii jases [n an Orient menaced by 11 match ot Communism. Secretary of Defense Jolmson and Gen. Omar N. Urncilcy, chnirmnn of the Joint chiefs of staff. left Manila by nlnne today after talks U.S. llnry chiefs there. They were due In Tokyo at 11:45 m.m. (10:45 n.m.. EOT). They will be Joined here Tuesday by John Foster Dulles. Slale IJc- pailment adviser. Dulles, who stopped here briefly enrllcr today before going on lo soulh Korea, suld vill be conducted at 2 p.m. Sunday t Cobb Funeral Home Chapel. Mr. Richards, who was 80, died k/,r\* Cftyi'/irir •cstcrday at 2:34 p.m. at Hlythcvlile I JXUt JCllUU D Jospilal, where he hud been a pa- lent sinee the ai-eitlent. The services \vill be conducted by County Agent D. V. Milloch of Osceola said this morning that he Rev. KojM. Ba«Iey. pastor of the heavy thrip Infestation In the "'""* *'"' 1 * ™ '~ '"""" 'county's cotton fields was "nothing the talks will determine "If It Is wise al this lime to proceed with a peace, treaty" for Japan. Dulles said, however, he was Interested in the political. Economic antl social issues, not "primarily with military mutters." The latter was the concern of the defense chiefs— and 'MncArthur. .Taps Entitled MiicArthur is reported to feel the Japanese are entitled lo an early treaty, but thai the United Stales must not yield Its military bases. A grouiulswcll of peace lalk rollci across Japan. Many Japanese fee the coming week will be one of the most important in their hlslory. I Newspapers discussed the pros[ peels from virtually every angle. .So the politician.-. Government nils! parly officials debated their respective stands, The report that British countries favor a soft pence influenced the Japanese iiltllude. Many Japanese ,hink Ihe occupation has reached a climax and. If It continues, will Incur increasing resentment. By JACK ADAMS WASHINGTON, June 17.— A!')—With three American iti/ens under arrest, addition- pieces are falling into place n the jig-saw pattern of Sov- Dt wartime spying in the Unit- id Htat.cs. Hy all indications, further xr- esls are In the offing, but when ind where they will come, no one vill say. However, It Is known that scores of FHI niicnta have spent many nonlhs pulling togelher bits of Irt- ~otlnation from all sorts of sources n an effort to complete the pic- lure. What was perhaps the key piece of the spy pu?.zlc fell into place with the arrest in London last February of Dr. Klaus Puchs, a top Hrltlsh atomic scientist. Detained by British Intelligence on Information originally developed by lh« PHI, Fuchs admitted giving Ihe Russians atom secrets and was sent to prison for 14 years. Cold No. t After lop G-men had interviewed F'uchs in prison last month, the Bureau closed in on Harry Gold, M-ycar-old Philadelphia chemist, who had long been under FBI watch. Ciotil admitted acting as a courier between E^uchs and Soviet agents In this country during tha war. With the pattern taking shape, the PDI this week picked up Alfred Dean Slnck. 44, chemist employed jy a paint manfacturlng concern ll Syracuse, N.Y.. and David Grecn- glass, 2B, former U.S. Army sergeant, of New York Oily. Ench of the three Americans ij charged with wartime espionage, which carries a possible death penalty. Each is held on ?100,000 bond. Slack was accused ot delivering to Gold, for the benefit of the Russians, top secreLs about the manufacture of "nnx," an explosive he First Methodist Church Burial will te in Maple Grove Cemetery, where Masonic rites will be conducted. Mr. Richards was injured ill an accident on Highway 01 one mile University of Arkansas' college of north of Wilson in which three Agriculture, yesterday toured a for farmers to get unusually alarmed about." Mr. Mnloch along with Or. Charles Lincoln, entomologist of the cars and a truck were involved. Mrs. Richards, who survives her husband, also was injured in the accident. Ells death was the seventh 1950 traffic- loU'iiity in Mississippi County. A Waterloo. la., Negro, Howard Green, WEUS killed in tiie wreck and nine other persons were injured. A native ot Earle. Ark., Mr. Richards came lo the BlythevlHe area in the mid-ltJRO's when It was still just larm land. Was Hunk Director In addition to his extensive farming interests. Mr. Richards also was a member oJ the board of direc-1 tors of the Farmers Bank and Trust Co. He became a member of the board In 1032. He also was active Sn the oid Blytheville Gin Co. prior to its reor- WASHINOTON. June 17. UTi — gaiiizatin in 1935. 1907. Daughter Born To Girl, Aged 10 CHARLESTON, Miss., June 17.1 )—The premature birth of a baby daughter to a 10-year-old Ncgrr girl here last May 25 wa,-> revealed yesterday. The child, Sarah Lcr Moore, was iorn to Sarah Moore who will ce!n- brate her eleventh birthday Oct. 3. The baby was so small at birth ft was Ced with an eye dropper tor a week. Then It began nursing. Since then the baby has been cared for by the mother and members of the health department staff. The child is kept In a home-made Women PiSots Still Missing WASHINGTON. June Two young women—one of them a I pilot contestant in the "Powder ! Puff" derby air race—were nnre- ported today in their small two- seater plane somewhere between Hiverdate, Md. t and Richmond. Va. The plane, with Miss Marjoric Harrison, 32, a Treasury Department secretary, at the controls, was reported last at Ihc Erco airport In nearby Rlvcrdale at 5:30 p.m. (EST) yesterday. The Civil AeronnutSr.s Administration .said Miss Ffarrison, accompanied by Mi=.s Eloisc Rnddlc, look off at that lime after Inquiring number or South Mississippi County farms to investigate reports of heavicr-tltmi-usual invasion of the cotton leaf Insects and reported that even though the Insects nrc appearing this year in heavier numbers, wholesale spraying operations will not be necessary. "In fact," Mr. Maloch said, "we, found only two very small ploLs where Dr. Lincoln recommended poisoning." Thc.se. he said, were a three-acre plot on the R. C. Hryan [arm at Osccola and a five-acre border line tract on the John Edrington fnnn at Osceola, Poisoning is not considered necessary, he said, becau.se Dr. Lincoln reported that the seasonal decline normally occurs In .June re- incubator keep an using erven heated nrlcbs to temperature, Her weight at the present is not known. The birth certificate lisUs Dr. E. W. Ryan as attending physician. It rioe.s not name Ihe father of the child. County records show .the mother was born Oct. 13, 1939, the daughter of Jim Moore and Ullle Walker. At Jackson, Dr. R. N. Whltfield vital statistician for the state, said his records show four births to mothers in the 10-14 age bracket in 1948 and 1949, Thi* exact ages of the young mothers were not contained In his survey report. about weather conditions around :o am! Ruddle. 24. is a clerk for thr: National Geographic Society. Miss Harrison, a contestant In 1907, Mr. Richards married the former Miss Martha Ann Long of Blytheville. He was a member of the Methodist Church and a Ma.son. A Masonic banquet was given recently lo honor Mr. Richards us the oldest Ma.son In this area. Building Bonds Sold by School At Armorel R. W. Nichols, superintendent of Arniorcl schools, announced this morning thnl the $10,000 In building bond* alloted the school district by the Stale Board of Education to apply on the tost of construction of gymnnshmi and cafeteria were sold yesterday lo T. J. Rancy and Sons, Little Rock bond brokers. The $10,000 bond Issue was part of the $1.832,811 Issue approved Monday by the Board jf Education for 90 school districts'. The gym and cafeteria is being constructed on the Armorel schoo Sec TIFKir on l': ls c 8 campus SSO.OOO. at an estimated cost oi Paul and Charles Goforth Win Bicycle Field Events Trophy which wns being manufactured by n special American process »t th« Ilolston Ordnance Works, Kingsport, Tcnn. ^Slack hnd been employed lliere In 1513 and 1944. Greenglnss. who was nxsigned to Ihc Los Alamos atomic project In 1UI5. and who was described ai having worked on the A-bomb Itself. .'wnsX'chnrged ,•.with'..,turning atomic Inforniallnn over to-Gold nt Albuquerque. N.M., In the summer of that year. Mystery Fad« With these nrresU. the Jllstlc* Department dropped the previous mystery about (he "John Doe, alias John" and the "Richard Roe, alias Sam" who were Indicted for espionage conspiracy along with Gold by a Brooklyn grand Jury last week. The department said "John Doe" was Anatoli Antonovlch Yakovlev, a vice consul In the Soviet consul- tc in New York City until Dccem- icr, 19-IG, when he returned home, ind that "Richard Roc" was Semen M. Scmenov. employed by the Am- mg Trading Corporation. RitMla'n commercial agency In the United States. FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover said Gold look his orders from Scmenov mtll the latter left the country In 1944, mid that thereafter he dealt with the Soviet espionage service hrough vice consul Yakovlev. Scmenov, said Hoover, told Gold n 1944 to drop his contacU with SInck and the explosive development at Klngsport to undertake "a very important assignment." This, according to the FBI director, turned out to be the series of meetings which Gold had with f-'uchs In and around New York Oily and in Santa Fe. N.M.. "for the purpose of receiving secret dnla on the atomic bomb which was turned over to the Russians." In an tin related development, tho PUT also arrested another American yesterday at Pasadena, Calif., and accused him of having con- ccnled membership in the Commun- isl party. He is Dr. Sidney Wclnbaum, a Riissinn-born scientist who worked for three years at California institute of Technology's super-secret Jet propulsion laboratory. Weinbaum now Is a research lellow in chemistry at the institute. Paul and Charles Goforth, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Wnltcr Goforth, tied for first place honors In the BlyllievDlc Bicycle Safety Day licld Mr. and Mr.,. Richards made their i event.? yesterday at Walker Park nnd loot: nnm( . lhR Brftnd pr[M home on Clrar Lake Road. In addition lo his wife, he is survived by n son. W. A. Richard? of Ceritraiia. 111.; two daughter.';, Miss Emma KaU- Richards mid Mrs. Sarah Rose Davis, both of Biylhe- vi'.lc; a half-brother, Wlls Davis, Richmond. Va. Miss i Memphis attorney; and three sisters. Mrs. K A. Half, of Marion. Mrs. M. A: Portl.s of Memphis and I Mrs. Cliftord Odle of Muncfc. Ind. the Montreal to West Palm Heac-h, Fla., air race, told Erco airport authorities, where she refueled, that she planned lo fly as far as she could before darknes-s set in last night. The CAA said she would not likely have had time to fly farther thnn some airport or landing field In. Virginia, she hart no flight plan or [ Ml destination. trophy donated by the Bicycle In- .stituUr of America. Patricia Jane Gracy. grand- tiaiiiililrr o! .Vr. and Mrs. U. G. Gracy, won the second place grand lirbe trophy, also donated by the i Bicycle Institute o[ America. Blylhevllle llicycle Satety Day Is ail annual event sixmwircd by Ihe team, Oldster Braves Atlantic Soybeans HULL. KliK., i Eastwood; « smwlcd, 11-year-old 'port pilot; nosed out of Hull today CHICAGO, June n. liF) — Soybeans: Nov High 2.09»i j.12',4 Close . •Ian ......... 3.141.4 Mar ......... J.16V4 2S(i',4 2.10'i 212", riding compcliUon. .tonkins was second place winner. Fay Davis and Adam Taylor v,on Uilrd on their team tricX ririinx. The thriller of the day \vas the Weather Arkansas forecast: Generally fair this afternoon, a few scattered thuil- tlershowcrs in extreme north nor- ahead of Danny to win first place Kenneth Fisher wa-s third. The Quarter-mile race for boy 13 and under was not quite such thriller. Charles Goforth won b at least 10 lengths. Charles Wttd- man placed second and Bobby Ashmore third. Paul Goforth was first place winner in the plank riding event for boys under 10. Richard Slrnbhar came in wcond and Ronnie Huey! {j on was third. j cnar In the plank riding event for girls ; Missouri forecast:; Partly cloudy 12 and under Patricia Jane Gracy tonight and Sunday with scattered won first place honors. Caroline Er- - - - vlii placed second and Luberta Hcn- son placed third. First place In the plank riding for boys over M went to Vernic Jenkins, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jenkins, second, winner wns Robert Birmingham and third winner was Billy White. Not much in a 20 toot fjHIwal for » single- ! hall-mile race (or boys H and over. ill <l *v UJ\JV rj n:--- • tin. I I A I.-AH U.. t ___ It ___ l™-«. handed tlip across the Atlantic. "I expect, lo be at sea for about 80 days, Imt I've stacked In enough provisions' to be on the high seas alone tori at l<"»st 100 days," hoc said. ': His little snilins: sloop. R:ifTee, Biiiy White won by less than two feet. Billy started slow and at the halfway mark was fifth. Danny Edgcmore set the pace. Billy rallied toward the Issl anrt wa.s leading by several lengths but Danny ^ntncd a second wind and moved up to carries only two small sails for | less than a foot behind nilly. Billy power, crossed the finish hn« only Inches yesterday's edition of the Courier News, the boy shown finishing first In picture ot Ihe plank- riding event was incorrectly identified as Charles Goforth. Shown In the picture was Vernie Jenkins, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jenkins, who won the event for boys over U Charles Golorth won first place in plank riding for boys 11 through IT Second place In this event went to Clco Pope, Jr., and third place waa won by Hulon ErvLn. thundershower.s in north portion tonight and northeast Sunday forenoon; warmer north and central portions Sunday; low tonight near 65 norlh to 70 south; high Sunday 80 lo 85 northeast to near 90 west and south. Minimum this morning — 74. Maximum yesterday— 101. Sunset today — 7:15. Sunrise tomorrow— 4:46. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. today — none. Total since Jan. 1 — 31.61. Mean temperature <midway between high and low) — 81.5. Normal mean temperature for JJune 18. This Dale Last Year Minimum this morning— 62. Maximum yesterday — 87. Precipitation Jan. 1 to thli daU —30.81. : :

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