The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 22, 1948 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, June 22, 1948
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS \ TUV fVMjrM 1 *JT VlU>UFCTi 1 mi.i m « . ___ _ . ' " ^"^^ VOL. XLIV— NO. 76 Moses Stresses Vision, Courage For City Builders Arkansas Industrial L«ader Is Speaker * At Osceola Meeting Osceola has within It every element needed for Die building O f a Blytheville Courier Blylheville Daily News THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OT NORTXKABT ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOUKI Mississippi Vallev Leader Blytheville Herald great community," c. Hamilton Moses, president at the Arkansas Economic Councll-Slaic Chamber of Commerce and also head of the told Arkansas Power & Light Co., ^.., a luncheon meeting of Ihe Osccola Rolary club and guests there lo- day. Mr. Moses will address members of the Blytheville Rolary club at their luncheon meeting in Hotel Noble Thursday, which will be Chamber of Commerce Day. Members ol other civic groups are being invited to hear Mr. Moses. Worth D. Holcier, manager of the Blytheville Chamber of Commerce, also announced today that the Thursday meeting of the chamber's board of directors had been postponed until July I. At that time the rjlans for the city's participation In a community development, clinic will be discussed. Mr. Moses and Prank Cantrctl, general manager for the Economic Council-State chamber of com- Vierce. are making a tour of North- Wistern Arkansas this week. Last week they were in South Arkansas and visited Dermott. Hamburg, Monticello, Warren. Magnolia. El Dorado and Sheridan. They will go from Osceola to Harrisburg for a night meeting, and be in Marked Tree and Jonesboro tomorrow before coming to Blytheville. The Osccola luncheon was held m the Masonic Hall with aboul 75 Holarian^ arid olher civic leaders in attendance. Wclby Young Is president of the Osceola Holarv Club. "You business men can make your town what you want it to t«. You can outline a 25-year plan and in that period you can build your population up to 15,000 to 20,000." Mr. Moses said today in Osceola. "You can have finer streets, more beautiful parks, the best, schools, more recreational facilities and more JJdiurches. It is simply a matter of ^vision, and courage, and group cooperation. "If Z!S of the leading citizens of Osccola would make up their minds, and drav'^.a, nlan und then all n-ork f '«-* ' •'^ s n't know this \'-'« v-onIrT *& t'.iul that the whole point to it with ]iride and try to follow in yoar footsteps. "This is a great challenge. Your children and your community are crying out lo you. They need your citizenship, your group action lo- ward arousing a civic conscience. My purpose here tonight is to ask: What are you doing about it?" Mr. Moses said lhat industry to- Set OSCEOLA on I'afre 14~. Joycees Here Oversubscribe Memorial Fund The Blytheville Junior Chamber ol Commerce today leads the na- j^.on's Jaycee clubs in contributions *«o the Jaycee War Memorial Fund which will be used to erect a national headquarter in Tulsa, Okla. Tnis wa.s disclosed last night at a meeting of the Junior Chamber in ils clubrooms at Flflh and Main when President William H. Wyatt made public a letter from State President Gregory Dozier of Tex- aikana. Mr. Dozier's letter said that the Blythtville club "led Ihe nation us ihe leading contributor to the Jaycee War Memorial Fund." The state president cited a national Jaycee bulletin as the source ot his information. According lo Mr. Dozier's letter and the national Jaycee bulletin, Blytheville had the highest quota lo reach lo date, $253. The total amount contributed by tile club was 5302.50. The club here was one of tile M local organizations over-subscribing Us quota. The qucila and contributions were based on donations of $1 per member plus *19 from each club for the purchase of a $100 Series F Savings Bond. The Blytheville Junior Chamber also was the first club in Arkansas to reach its quota and turn in the funds to the national or- gar.ization. Mr. Dover's letter said: "Tins kind of work is the reason why Blytheville is one ol the leading chapters in the United States. We of the ^Xrkansas Junior Chamber of Cotn- ^merce are particularly proud of you." Prior to the business meeting laat night, Miss Jo Ann Shanks, winner of the 'MUs Blytheville" Utle in the annual Beauty Pageant earlier this month, Miss Carolyn Wade, second place winner, and Mifs Mary Ann parks, third place winner, were guests ot the club and were introduced by Mrs. Gilbert D. Hammock Jr., who was contest chairman under Ralph Patton, general Beauty Pageant chairman. Mrs. Hammock will accompany Ml« Shanks to New-port next Wednesday when the state beauty contest opens, Miss Wade also will attend as an alternale. Miss Joarne Trieschmann, Girli' Scale representative sponsored by the Jaycees. told the club of activities at the Legion-sponsored encampment. Dick White was inducted u » new member last nighu Laney Opposes Franchise for 'Dixie Downs' LITTLE ROCK, Ark., June K. (UP)—Gov. Ben Laney said today he would oppose a nice track franchise in West Memphis if ssked !o appear before the state Racing C'omniLssfon here comorow. The governor said that he always has been and still is opjxiscd to a race traclt in Eastern Arkansas. Comnwsston Secretary Olho A. Cook snid It was normal procedure for the commission to invite the governor to express Ills views. Lancy said he had let Mayor James Pieastmts of Memphis "rant and rave' 'about the proposed track, but that he always had been opposed to it. The belief that Laney might approve the proposal arose several weeks ago when he accused Mayor Pleasailts of attempting to tie the plans into Southwide op)»sition lo President Truman's civil rights proposals—of which ' Laney Is he- leader. BLYTHEVIU,E. ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JUNK 22, 1948 FOURTEEN PAGES Truck Submerged; Driver Is Killed SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Currency Dispute Meeting Is Called Four Powers Might Agree on Single Type Of Money in Germany BERLIN. June 22. (UP)—Finance chiefs of Russia and the Western Allies met today, and an outside chance was seen that they might gree on a single currency for all Germany. Ostensibly the meeting—the first four-power high level conference since Soviet representatives walked out. of the Allied Control Council March 29—was to decide Berlin's place in the East versus West currency reform dispute. But the fact that, the Russians were meeting at all u-ilh American, British and French officials gave some hope that the Soviet Union now might be willing to work out a new money for all the zones of Germany. Financial experts of all the four powers galhereri at the conference table. Jack Bennett, financial adviser to American Military Governor Gen. Lucius D. Clny, headed the American delegation, ami Sir Eric coales reprcsenled Britain. ipose Meeling- Rritish . »nd This photograph shows (he overturned and nearly submerged Iruck in which Leonard Smith nerlraml Mo., farmer, was killed Friday night when It hit a bridge bannister on U. S. Highway SI South of Hnrdette lie photograph was made from the bridge by Richard Fa« B W, who lives on & s l Highway 1 8 „ short lime after (he body was removed fro,,, the cab and placed on a portion of the truck above the water Only » por- GOP Unveils 2,700-Word Party Platform; New York Wins Key Spot for Dewey 110,1 of the left door to the truck cab (upper left In photo) can be scon above the water Mr smith was route to Bastron. \&.. to visit, a sister and was traveling alone. po i en agreed to mittee, the Sov: news agency reported The agreement was the first break in the nanic-calliiiK touched off last Friday by the announcement of civ- rency reform in Western Germany. The problem was a tough one. The Western Allies had issued new money in their occupation zones. The Russians were hastening to do the same. The burning issue was whether the Anglo-American- French sectors of Berlin should be fined into the Soviet reform scheme Sokolovsky said it should. Berlin was a purl of the Soviet zone, tied closely to it economically, nnd therefore must be subject to the Soviet currency reform, he said. The British mililary governor, Lt. Gen. sir Brian Robertson, in a Idler proposing the four-power meeting, nolified Sokolovsky that the Western powers for whom he spoke "do not accept the statement that Greater Berlin forms part of the Soviet Zone, either economically or in any other sense." U.S. Judge Rules !n Lewis' Favor Goldsborough Says Pension Plan Legal; Dismisses Complaint By Lawrence Gonder United I'ress Slaff Correspondent WASHINGTON. June 22. (Up) — Federal Judge T. Alan GoldslKirough today ruled in favor of John L i . Lewis in determining the eligibility ' *' e ? ler " Arkansas flying to the cap- ] ,,T ..,,'.. r .... J I lifil In Inm f>m fjlrrli* +n rn..*i m_ of miners for pensions. GoliisboroiiRh said that there was nothing "improper, unbusiness-like or not in accord with the spirit" of ihe Tnft-Hnrtlcy labor act or the That plan had been agreed u|wn by the United Mine Workers president and Sen. Styles Bridges, R., N. H., "impartial" member of the Air Tourists to Make Overnight Stop Here, Elect Aviation Queen Plans for the 16th Annual Arkansas Air Tour which will center n round BlyUieville for the first time in the tour's " -nlo '' y : H1 ' c ncar com P'otion, and it is expected find nt Icust loO flying enthusiasts will he in Hlythoville Friday night to lake part in the two-clay aerial excursion. Ernest Hnhcll .in-port manager, said today. *~- ' .' Draft Delay May Fill Guard Quota Army Says 48-Hour Hold-Up Will Bring Record Enlistments Arizona Yields Roll Call Spot During Caucus By l.yle C. Wilson' (llnlint 1'ri-Mi Stuff (Vrrmimiulriil) CONVENTION HAM., Philadelphia. June aa. —lUl'i— Whoever wins, Thoums E, llowvy will l»> the first enndlilnlc to have his iinnii! pliiced before the' KcpuWlcini c'lin- vonllon for selection us Ihu nominee to carry dm CIO!" sliinclurcl In Ihe IIMB presidential campaign. The Arizona deleisiUlon mmU- that a fuel today by voting 1 to i (» yield lo Now York when Arl/oim's K'OP plntfnrm. niniitt Is cvilli'd «n iho first roll cull "'''" " ' of slalcs sonic :til hours heuci'. Alu- tniiim No. 1 on (he iclphicljellral list,, has decided not to defer to anybody bill merely hi pass, Whatever mlvjinlnKC may lie? In being first on Ihe schedule ol nominations, Uuu'ry liits It. The; New York governor und Sf.it, Knucrt A Tnft of Ohio m-e expected In he Ihe onc-lvo runners on (he first hnllol. Harold E. StnssL'ii still (lijures as No. 3 on the (list jto-iiroiind but he wns being comilc-il out of Ihe Truman Target Of GOP Brickbats Convention Speaker* Blast at President From Every Angle CONVENTION HALL. Philadelphia, June (UP) — President Truman wns mil on Ihe pan loilay nt the Republican Convention—In mid in Ihe pro|».«.'d IS48 UMW welfare fund. The plan hud [ ectioii of been opposed by, Ezra Van Horu, i Already nearly 100 planes registered to mnke the flight, which will assemble In Little Hock enrly . Friday afternoon, with pilots and I guests from Southern nnd North- itol to join the flight to Ulytheville. The fliers and llielr pasengers arc due to arrive In niythcville at 5 p.m. Friday and after Ihey are ({reeled by Mr. Halscll and clly officials they win go immediately to the Hotel to the airport for a picnic style catfish fry. Following the "big feed" the group will attend the big hangar dance at the Airport wllh music by The Rhythm.jOhgs, under Ihe dlr- , operator trustee of ihe fund. The Lewis-Bridges plan made all To __ At the dUM* "Miss Arkansas Aviation var- niernbers of the UMW available for onc °f 'he feature events. The ,,.,pensions. Vr.n Horn contended that imis civic c| ubs of Blytheville have only members of the UMW who were • bccn Kiven Invitations to the dunce, employed by operators who con- w 'iicli will get umieru-ny at 0:39. Iributed 10 cents a Ion to the fund i Dutch breakfasts at the -should be eligible. Says Vlan Is Le^al Gohls.boi-ongh dismissed Van Horn's complaint that the pension p'.cm was illegal. "There is no justification," Oolds- boroiigh said, "in law or sound reason for This complaint. The complaint, gentlemen, will have to be Hotel Noble and the Fly Inn win close the activities here. Several fliers from Dlytheville will join the tonr and continue to Little Rock. The tour Is scheduled to head for Little Heck via Jonesboro, Poctihon- Explosives Firm Probes 2 Widely Separated Blasts KENVIL. N.J.. June 22. (UPt Hercules Powder Company officials i today investigated the cause of ex- j plosions which killed £ivr workmcii j in two of their plants 3.000 miles I apart. The first blast The ay by President Truman In „.„„„,„ the^draft bill will mi Ihe National f guard | s shooting for a peace- r ^ i -,^J' cor ' 1 <l«oln of 341,000 men Tnere are some 250,000 In the ranks now. Recruiting offices are working overtime lo process men In the 10- through-25 age group who prefer three yea/s of stay-at-home service to 21 months In the regular armed forces. This Is the option ojien to those enlisting In the Guard nnd olhcr acllve reserve units before the president signs the draft into Iniv. • Informed sources said Mr. Truman has decided to hold off awhile to encourage enlistments In the -- _ „ reserves. He has nine more days - Rogers, Ray Ellis, Payettcville, m w!llcl ' *° sign the bill passed by negotiations for the 1948 wage con- and Buel Phillip of Fort Smith will | Congress at Its closing session. The measure still lacks the signatures ot Scnale President Arthur II. Vamlmi- berg and House Speaker Joseph W. Martin, who arc In Philadelphia at- lendlng the Republican National Convention. In Washington, National Guard recruiting officers signed up a record 164 men yesterday. In Lo.-i Angeles, they got more recruits In one Dismissed." Goldsborongh's major obstacle from the path of tns, Searcy and Newport at 8:30 from niythcville. Howard Webb. Texarfcana, and Bill Carson, Kl Dorado, have been appointed co-commanders of the ruling cleared a [ Southern fliers; 'c. Jlmlme Curler contest for the (op sjmt try some of his own supporters. Meanwhile, the convention was gelling clown to buslur-ss. It elected Speaker Joseph W. Martin, Jr., of The onitorlc.il brickbats were lossc-d by Acting Senalo GOP leader Kenneth s Wherry of Nebraska. Sen. Raymond E. llalclwln of Con- nrcllriu nnd Rep. Francis K. Hol- Uni of Ohio. They an> iiK-mliers of Ihe Itcmib- llcnii CoiiKre.w ivlilrli Mr. Truman culled Iho "second worst" In history Wherry bclnbored Mr. Truman us a "common scold" who. lie sulcl Is responsible for the nation's Ills, liulilu'ln snid the record ol Ihe Truman ndmlnlslration Is one of "manifest mediocrity" and that Ihe administration Itself Is "tired and punch-drunk." Mrs Ho)ton called for a "complete national house Massachusell.s—himself n dn'rk horse c1 ''""'"K" anil-nald Ihe women vot- <'i"s of tlic coiuilry have the power candidate for the nomination—an permanent convention clmlrinan. He will take charge and address the convention tonight. Spcrclin Limited Then It adopted a report of thn Hides Committee limiting pry.s-l- deiitltil nomination speeches lo 15 minutes nntl are holding seconding speeches to four or five, minutes each per candidate. The Hewcy-Tafl flRltt was gclllnit hotter all the time, nnd mi were, the preliminary doings In Convention Hall. Sen. Kenneth S. Wherry ot Nebraska evoked the first of (hose deep-th deep-throated roars which signal WASHINGTON, June 22.—(UP)— the fact that the delegates arc be- he Army said today a 4»-hoiir de- I X |lml "K to warm up to their job. tra _ ct Soft Wherry got up on the speakers' platform nnd Inced the Triimnn administration for everything. Tlio delegates loved It. The Nebraska delegates nave Wherry n spirited demonstration, shoiilliu? Kinong other Ihlnes that they wanted htm for president. lint Unit HTH Ju.st <mr .ilnlr Inlklnjr.. The luitllr Is Iwtwctn Taft anri Drwt-y—ivltii Dpwny, »!> of now, h;ivlnp flir rl!«r. Tills edfse was sharpened, maybe significantly, when the convention credentials committee turned down a Taft reo.ile.'vt Hint It reverse Its vcilc on the Georgia delegation contest. The Republican National committee has voted .18-4-1 to seat a Id-vote pro-Dcwey delegation from Ocorifla, ... , be in charge of the groups arriving coal operators and Lewis j from that part of the state Cliff have been deadlocked on the clliji- 1 Plcggc of Little Rock, sir tour com- bility of miners for pensions from i mandcr, will lead the flight to Hly- the 1047 welfare fund. And tin; | thcville. milking stops in Stuttgart present contract runs out June 30 with every threat of a strike pres- Cllt - Forrest City and Manila Scarcy Plans KnterUhimenl The mass flight will be enter- The plan, adopted 2 to 1 over i tnln| :d at lunch Saturday in the ' ' aseii 62 with 20 years service who retire on or after May 29, 1946. Van Horn's opposition, provides! "?*''? completed tlOO.OOO municipal, „ ., „ „.„ ._„„.„ ,., „„„ S1C ° 1» mo "H' l >ellsions for miners "„,',"„„ fae.ircy. Isom j. Noble. Jr. | clny tlun In the entire moiitli of ' ' ' May. Reports from other cities Indicated that the pre-druft enlistment boom is nationwide. Guards Serve 3 Yean A guardsman must volunlcer for at least three years. During that time, he must, attend weekly two,- FHA Arranges Project Tour For Tomorrow „ , , Sevcra ' firm ownership units ot managcr of the Searcy airport Is See AIR TOURISTS on Page 14. Pennsylvania's Favorite Son Withdraws; Pledges His Support to Dewey PHILADELPHIA. June 22. (UPl- for the presidential nomination and ' announced he would ma"™ "The nominatin? speech for llionns F Dewev monias f ' .rlng lo begin recruiting 18- i year-olds tor 12 months service as ( , SOO n as the president signs the bill. The surprise announcci-/Mit' ? y voh " Uccrln «' u «-« >-o u «« «°»1<I . . . * lll/ ' Vwi" /.v«,n)jt frn,»l t Vn. •Jl_T»i/i,i>h ,l rn /> , be' exempt from the 21-month draft later on. gs. Force ol the blast was fell niile.s sway in Nc\v York. A few hours later a .second nitroglycerine explosion tore through one ot the company's plants at Hercules, Calif., nenr San Francisco. Two workmen were killed, but .somt> 200 others escaped injury. The blast was heard over a 20 mile area in Contra Costa County. (S« early story on page 2.) Pro-Toft Georgians Plan To Appeal Decision to Scot Pro-Dcwey Groups PHILADELPHIA, June 22. (UP) —The unsuccessful. pro-Tafl delegation from Georgia snid today it will appeal to the full OOP convention the Credentials Committee's decision lo seat a pro-Dcwey group. At stake are most—or all—of the IS Georgia ballots. Roy Poster, Jr., son of the Wadley. Ga.. mayor who heads the pro- Tall group, said he was making the announcement for his father. He said the contest will be made on the convention floor tomorrow. The decision followed failure of a move by Taft forces to have the Credentials Committee reconsider its 26 to 24 decision to seat the rival faction-led by Wilson Williams. Party." prcsiclenl of the Mississippi County Farm Bureau- Bernard Polk, assistant state director of the FHA from Little Rock; Glenn T Boyd, FHA slalc field represent-' live, and Miss Loi s LaUure home management specialist for the FHA botn of Little Rock; William Wyatt President, of the Blytheville Junior Oliamber of Commerce; Vance Dlx- on, chairman for Ihe FHA in Mis-! ' vlll >' sissippi Count, and Shed Bevill and ! Julv Prank Dean, members of the com- ! Ocl - ty committee; Keith Bilbrcy of I Dcc - of our nation and the Republican New York Cotton NEW YORK, June 22. (UP) — Close firm. Mar. Blytheville and D. V. Maloch of Osceola, Mississippi County farm agents for the University ol Arkansas College of Agriculture; Walter Durham of the Memphis Commercial Appeal; Kendall Berry and Sam Hodges, publishers of weekly newspapers in Blytheville and Osceola, respectively, and a representative of the Courier News. Mr. Neal said lhat the tour will slarl Irom Luxora and stops would be made in the following communities: Double Bridges, Dye.M. Whist and Whilton. The tour wns arranged to show the range of the FHA program in this county in different types of farming and home improvements which have bcea undertaken by the farm owners through co-operation with the FHA. open . 3244 3225 3637 3324 3267 high 3253 3240 3655 3345 3283 The Army said It has vacancies for 6,300 officers under the expansion program. Eventually It will need 20.000 oflcers when It builds up to Its 947,000-nmn strength. This includes some 110,000 teen-agers. No special "kid glove' treatment Is planned for the 18-ycnr-olds who low close [ volunteer. But unlike other Induc- 3244 3262 ;tEes, they will not be subject to call for overseas duty. Spots colse 38.09, up 4. 3219 3G23 3317 3360 3240 3654 3344 3283 Weather Arkansas forecast: Continued Charles Rose Addresses Missco Farm Leaders Members of the Mississippi County Farm Bureau started activities quite warm and humid tonight and ol thelr Fftr>!1 Bureau Service Month Wednesday A few scaltcred thun- ' wlth a dinner mcellng at the Hotel • • "' I Noble last night. The recent legislallon extending parity prices for a year wns explained to the group by Charles Rose, Rosclind pianler; and another dershowers.' Minimum this morning— 76. Maximum yesterday— 91. Sunset today — 7:16. Sunrise lomorrow— 4:47. Prectpllnllon, 24 hours lo 7 a.m. today — none. Total since Jan. 1—24.54. Mean temperature (mldiay between high and low— 83.5 Normnl mean for May— 10.2. This Dal* I*sl Yc»r Minimum this morning— 72. Maximum yesterday — 87. Precipitation, Jan. 14.80. I lo this date to do Ihe Job, The Republican platform, drawn "P by a conimlltce headed by Sen. Henry Cabot Ixwlge, Jr., of Massachusetts, praised Ihe "record of solid achievement" by Iho Both Cousres.s "In Ihe fnce of frequent obstruction branch." from the executive Then It dismissed Iho subject of Mr. 'munim nnd his administration this way: ''We shall waste few words on Ihe tratjle lack of foresight and (,'enernl Inadequnncy of those now in charge of the executive branch of the national novcrhnient; they have lost the confidence of cltl 7.cns of all parlies." Will SUnd Test Taking sharp uisuo wllh Mr. Tru- mnn's critical appraisal of ; the 80tJi Congress, 'wherry said "Its constructive program will stand the acid test of public approval." Wherry reviewed Ihe legislative record of the OOP Congress and declared that It h.is kept its plcdgo U'ord to the Anierlcon people. On Iho other hand, he said, Mr. Tru limn has failed to keep the "solemn pledge" inartn aflcr the 1946 Congress "that he would abide by Iho will of the majority and coopcralc wllh Ihe Congress." Fie denounced the chief executive for "the effontery to clip Into Ihe public treasury to finance purely political Junket across the Internationalist Foreign Policy Longest Plank ,, „ *' *"* C*»*n*r UnlUd f,tm staff CorrnpondnU PHlIwUjKLl'HIA, June 22; (U.P.) — Republican policy makers today unveiled a party platform culling for an internationalist foreign policy and a domestic program of further tax outs, civil rights guarantees and « fight to the finish iiKi'in.'it Cornniiinisni. ,-T ho I'lntform, fashioned by a 104-incmber Resolutions Committee, »111 be suomlttcd to OOP National Convention delegates lomorrow for formal ratification, it | s R 3700. on which the Republicans hope to win their first presidential else- ' Uon In So years. It Is pledged government, eco- >o;ny, a tight against Inflation, a iiiHIulcnlly strong armed force, a oiig-rango farm program, a con- llmiatlon of lite Taft-Hartley li- l»r law with any neces. 5 »r/ Improvement.';, a comprehensive re- clniniitlon program and expansion ol the Social Security syslcm And It carried a stern Indictment of the Truman administration's handling O f foreign and domestic affairs. The 1948 platform emerged Irom the Riunlutloiu committee after long and, »(, iim Ca , heated argument on 3iu:h Issues us foreign policy and c-lvll rights. The foreign policy plum __ tlm longest one In the platform-advocated continued aid to "peace-lov- • Ing nnlloiM," a curb on the big power vclo In Ihe United Nations, formation of K UN armed force ttnd a iiolicy of "friendly firmness which welcomes cooperation but appeasement." Us strong Internationalist [l»vor represented a victory for Sen. Arthur H. Vandenberg of Michigan, tllA T/IA 1 nnn..i.lt_.... - l_fl turning down Ihe bid of a pro-Tuft! comilry." Alluding lo Mr. T'ruman'R faction. The credcntliils Commuter upheld Hits decision by n 2(1-24 vole. Today It rejected (he Tart appeal trails - continental tour, Wherry snlil: "To fool the taxpayer, It wns spurn« , the No. 1 R«puWlcBii spoMsman on foreign affairs. And if did nothing to hurt his chiuicn of capturing among th« capturing tl)e OOP presidential nomtrtition In m-ent of a deadlock avowed candidates. Foes ol ihe Vandenberg brand ol Internationalism made a -spirited attempt to tone down the foreign policy plank during eight weary hours of rtebale by the Resolution* Committee. Cut the Internationalist view prevailed. To A-wUt Other Nation, On the is 3 ue of foreign ajd the platform said: "Within the prudent limits of our own economic welfare, we shall cooperate, on a basis of self-help and mutual aid, lo assist other peace- loving nations lo restore their eco- See PLATFORM, P» B<! H. by adjourning without noling on It. called a "non-pollllcal, bl-parllsan The case is closed unless Tnft car- mission". No one was fooled. The rlcs the fliilil to Ihc convention floor, j people knew he was riding around That action would be In effect a \ thc country scolding and apoloBlz- pre-uallotlnic test of delegate '"<? ns ))(1 wiml on a harn-storm- slrciiRth between the two top men campaign and blaming Con- 'Stassen tried again lo spllic re- i Kress for tllc ""'stnkes ami allures IKirl-s he was ready lo deal for second place on Hie compact] ticket. He told newsmen lie was not making deals wllh anyone." Hut he "was not completely surprised," he added, by Col. Robert McCormlck's slalcmcnt yesterday. llrmm-rivtlc Regime Hcitred McCormlck. publisher of the Chicago Tribune and a power ID (be parly, proposed a Tatt-Stasscn i ticket. i Monnwhllc. the delegates Rot a triple dose of oralory at todny's inorniiiK session. Sen. Raymond E. Baldwin of Connecticut and Rep. Frnnec.i K. Ilolton of Ohio followed Wherry. HaWwIn called the Truman aci- CONVENTION BRIEFS of his own administration." Baldwin raked Ihe Trnrnan ad- inlnlslralion over the coryls for "often falling; lo make up lls mind bit never falling lo change It; trying . tinned lo beat their drums"eTsthlis- wllh pleasantries and wisecracks to '--••- .... match Its little men against this big moment." Won't Run Second PHILADELPHIA. June 22. (UP) —Harold E. Stasscn did his best today to halt reports he was ready to accept second place on the Republican ticket. While Stassen campaigners con- Chrysler, DeSoto, Dodge, Plymouth Prices Increased DETROIT. June 22. —(UPl—Tile Chrysler Corporation today an- inlnlslrallon a demonstration of | nounced price Increases for all "manifest mediocrity" by people who . models ot Plymouth, Dodge, Chry- are "tired and punch-drunk." Mrs. Ballon said that what this country needs is a "complete national house cleaning." Although Dtwcy and Taft obviously were far out In front In delegate strength, the overall picture wasn't complete. Ken. Arthur II. Vanclcnhun:'s boom I SI! wns not yet underway but could ' come with a whoop in a deadlock. Stasson supporters snid It wns "too early" to talk aboul a clcnl. Bnl they Incllc-atcd a trade was possible—n trade, say. pulling the Minnesota man on Ihe llckct for vice president with Vniulcnljerg or Tart. They would like. It lo be Vanrtciiberg, (See slory (in Gov. Green's Keynote Sp««ch on I'ace I4> sler and DeSoto automobiles. Plymouth models were boosted $75 lo $90 retail, and Dodges were Increased $75 to 5120. The Chrysler Division snid prices ot Its line went up three -to six per cent of $15 to $125. The noSoto models also were raised $T9,25 $131.75. to Court Rules Unions Must File Financial Statements WASHINGTON. June 22. ITJP) — The Supreme Court yeslcrday upheld Ihe Taft-Hartlcy law requirement that unions file financial Instlcally and turned down as "just talk" the reports he was going to do that, the reports continued to persist. McGrath Rain Keynoter WASHINGTON. June 22. (UP)— Sen. J. Howard McGrath, D., R I, National Democratic Chairman, said today GOP keynoter Gov. Dwlghl H. Green of Illinois has "dedicated the Republican Party to isolationism." McGrath Issued n statement at Democratic Headquarters here on Green's keynote address to the GOP convention last night. ' Alternate Delegate Dies PHILADELPHIA, June 22. (UP) —Mrs. Luclc Ocrthcr, 60, New York alternate delegate to the Republican National convention, collapsed and died v.'hlle shopping here yesterday. Farmer at Half Moon Reports First Cotton Boll First colton bolls of Ihe season Here reported today for Mississippi County by N. J. Jones of Ihe Holt Moon community West of niythc- viilc where he is fanning a 300-acre I General Motors New York Stocks Final Stocks: A.T. &T American Tobacco Anaconda Copper . Beth Steel Chrysler 1 Coca Cola Sets Taf-.-DeHey Race PHILADELPHIA, June 22. (UP) —Rep clarence J Brown, cam! palgn manager for Sen. Robert A. Tart, said today that Tart and Dewey seeni closely matched now In their race for the presidential nomination. He cited the convention Credentials Committee's 26-24 vote to seat a Dewey delegation from Georgia. The Republican National Committee earlier had voted 48-44 In favor of a Dewey delegation. , v ,,,^ service of the bureau, Form I^reau I farm. Iract on the Dwight Blackwood Life and Liability Insurance program was explained by Dan Reid of Osccola. The second meeting of the Service Month will be held In Manila Monday night, when farm leaders in that vicinity will have the insurance program for the county arifl the National Farm Program explained to them. Montgomery Ward N. Y. Central Two other cotton growers. V. M. International Harvester . Brlstor of Yarbro and Arch IJndscy,' North American Avlallon who also Is consiable (or Chlcka- j Republic Slecl sawba Township, shared honors las!' Radio Tuesday when Ihcy rej>orlcd col- Ion blooms on the same day. Mr. Jones In reporting the first,, „ boll today said It wns In a field j Texas Corp planted to the DLP variety of cot-' Packard ton. .155 1-4 . 57 1-2 . 39 1-8 . 36 1-8 . 63 1-2 .169 . 63 1-4 . M . 16 I-S . 32 1-8 . II 3-8 . 29 7-8 . 14 1-4 . 22 1-8 21 1-4 R8 3-4 64 3-4 4 7-8 If. S. Steel 78 5-« Socony Vacuum Stndcbakcr . . Standard of N. J VanrtenbCTg; Victory S«n PHILADELPHIA, June 22. (UP) —Gov. Kim Slgler of Michigan today predicted Senate President Arthur H. Vandenberg will win the Republican presidential nomination by the seventh convention ballot. Arid soundings In a handful of state delegations Indlctled considerable sentiment for Vandenberg— provided the balloting Is extended and a deadlock develops. Soybeans July (Price* f.o.b. ....... 4JOB 415 JttB 131 414 »7 414 331

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