The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 23, 1948 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 23, 1948
Page 1
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BLYIHEVILLE COCKIER THE DOMINANT VOL. XLIV—NO. 77 Blytlicvllle Courier Hlytheville Duily Ne Mississippi Valley Leader Blythevillc Herald Or NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND •OUTKBAJ8T Reds Hold Secret Meeting to Plan Cold War Tactics Wartow Conference f Of USSR, Satellite* r Termed 'Important' United** fiw>r * <! *• Godfrey WARSAW, June ii^'^ajp) 1 !. communism's ton brj-..., was planning cold war strategy today In a closely guarded meeting in a nth century palace five miles outside Warsaw. Led by Russian Foreign Minister v. M. Molotov, the makers of foreign policy in all [lie Soviet satellite nations of Eastern Europe gathered here Communist leaders from Italy and France also were attending, apparently to net Ihe party line for new attempts to spread Communism In those countries. Other representatives from Russia. Poland, Hungary. Chechoslova- kia. Romania, and Yugoslavia were on hand as Ihe conference, described by one Balkan diplomat as 'the biggest and most important" «»)ce the war opened in cream- colored Wilanow palace, once the seat of Polish kings. A Bulgarian diplomat was reported en route, 'k j* . niecti " K ot n'gh Communist j|i!ficials had been rumored for ler-, his nays, as one after another for an unannounced own n tion destination. Polish police clamped security precautions unparalleled since the way upon the city. Police with tommy-guns stood on every corner. More police were stationed at 20- yard inteivals along the five-mile route to the palace. Only official cars moved along that road. Newsmen Ilarred All Western newspapermen were barred from the palace guards by gun-toting guards. The first official news of the conference's decisions appeared likely to come from Moscow Radio as" a report of the official Soviet news agency Some Western diplomats believed a pronouncement on the future of Germany would be forthcoming n islso was expected that steps would Joe taiten for strong centralization of party control, and that the Communists would decide to pull out of popular front arrangements such as thai they have had with Italy's left-wing Socialists. Nearly all thi- leaders attending were foreign ministers of their na- Louis-Walcott Title Bout Postponed Till Tomorrow Night Because of Rain NEW YORK, June L>3. _(UP)_ liec-ause of rain, the 20th Century Club today postponed the Joe Louis-Jersey Joe Walcott heavyweight tide fight at Yankee Stadium until tomorrow nlsht. It had been scheduled for tonight. If additional postponements are necessary, Friday night »nd Sutur- dajr night stadium. are available »t the Allies Order New German Money Efforts of Soviets To Impose Russian Currency Rejected BERLIN, June 23. (UP) _ The YVe.ilern allies ordered tlu-ir own currency reform in their sectors of Berlin today In reply to a Russian effort lo imi»se Soviet currency on the entire German capital, including the areas ruled by the Western powers. After a conference, the military governois of the United states. Britain and France sent a lelter lo Marshal Vailily D. Sokolovsky, Soviet military commander, advtsinv him of Ihcir decision lo introduce curvai'cy reiorm ill their sectors of Berlin. The letter was delivered to Sok- olovs'.cy at his Karloliorst headquarters. The decision ol the Western allies appeared to mean that t'.vo currencic.s will be circulated in this bewildered city, which now is the principal object in thc tug-of-war between East and West. The Western powers inlrouucert currency reiorm in their zone.s of Western Germany Sunday, replacing thc old Reichsmark with a new Oeutschemurk backed by European Recovery Program aid. They did not extend the plan :o their scctor.5 of Berlin at that time, but the Russian attempt to impose) their own new currency on all of the German capital apparently decided the Western officials to take BLYTHKVI[J.E. ARKANSAS. WEDNBSDAT. JUNE 23, 1948 TWKf.VK PACKS Jaycees Again Sponsor Soybean Yield Contest For Growers Throughout Mississippi County SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTg 11I11K Any I»mi»r in th* county may enter one or more five-acre plots in the contest but if more th»n ont plot |< entered each plot mu«t be planted lo a different variety of beans, it WHS explained. The Jaycecs are offering »250 in prices for the top yields with the winner to receive $100 and the Ed Crltz trophy which lost year was awarded to Earl Wilny of I*ach- ville. Mr. Critz pioneered the growing of soybeans in this county when he wns fnrm agent here. He now Is district soil conservatlonallst for the Agriculture Extension Service and located lit Fayellcvlllc. A second prize of $75 and & third prize of $55 will complete | the list of awards lo uc made in Ihis year's contest which Is expected to bring a larger number of entries even though the acreage in soybeans in Mississippi County Is smaller than last year. The prize winners will be rtcler- mlneil on the basis of No. 2 prattc soybeans produced on plots of five acres. Msts Contest objectives Some of the major objectives of T* Itt * Urftr hmen ro«tloc To fncmne llu total M;Wn ;lrld and the »ontr Tklv* of UM crop la the counly'i •Terall u- rlcultural production. To help the county rala national recognition. Entry blanks lor the conteit will be mailed upon request. Mr. Btl- brey said, or may be obtained by contacting any member of the agriculture committee of the Junior Chamber o[ Commerce, or from the farm audit's office in the court house. Members of the Jayccc's agrlcul- ^i^'^nS^-Hr;: i .son. Bob bee Smith, Eddie Chanri- moisture IIIT- (i 111\ I"\ n ii^i.i '««»*.. In Decemb«r. but _*«cll«.. with thow of MiwlKlppt county farnwn." >J»r|*r TlHcJ, frrdtelft Mr. WlUly won iht 1941 cont«t with a yield of 40.6 bushels per »cr«. charle, Wylle of Blytlicvllle w«, second in )W with < ylrl.i of SM buihel.. Both met, p]»i led f h() O*den variety. Dry weather last Summer reduced he yield over the county ami statistics released recently by federal agencies County n ield 8i< vc average for beans of 13.8 bushels per acre. Some fields suffered frdm attacks by benn beetles (o lower the yield average but this was le.^s of a r»c- mid D. ft. rtoblsoi Pointing to the Importance of the ,contcst lo the county, Mr Hllbrcy said that reliable conclusions concerning the value of beans as a cash crop can be drawn only If many of the farmers pool their ex- Acrcnuc in soybean:; In the county this year K-ns reduced far lictow the 1947 level. Kami lenders attributed the reduction In part lo (ho yield hist yenr, and to the tact thru price support factors are mure favorable this yenr for cotton limn for soybeans. The crop outlook for beam this year | s excellent and with fnvor- nblc weather durln K the rcmnlndr-r of the season the yield ]>er acre this yenr should be in,- nhcnd of the 1047 nverage, It was Indicated. this step. U.S. Leads Opposition The U.S. took the lead in opposing Sokclovsky's order, which represented the first Russian attempt to impose a unilateral order on nil of Berlin, which has been under four-power control since the \var's end. The '.f?iisnan order was promptly A Unted Press Correspondent saw Molotov arrive at the Warsaw Air- Port at 9 a.m. local time aboard one of three Russian Dakota planes The others appeared to carry additional members of the Soviet delegation. Hungarian Arrives A few minutes later. Eritc Moinar Hungarian foreign affairs minister arrived by plane. Poland's Foreign Minister Zygmunt Modzclcwskl was at the airport when Molotov arrived He refused to comment on the 'purpose of this meeting of the World's top Communists. Western diplomats speculated agowever, that a joint declaration ••regarding Germany might decide to withdraw from popular (rents in Italy and possibly other countries. The comiiiform recently has been reported favoring strict centralization of party control exclusion of I outside, group—iuch as Italy's left- ! wing soeialrsts—and ir,'>,Wc.Vnt I action by Cun:i;;-inists on all political matters. Murder Charge Lodged Against E. R. McGehee man city olficial.s to carry on business as usual. Thc notice siiici the United States would not recognize Soviet money in Ihc American sector. A fcw honrs ea r 1 ier announced it letters io the Western miliiury governors that rency reform in thc -Soviet zone and in "Gtrater Herlin"—meaning all of the city—\\ould become ?Z- feciive tomorrow. Within ii mutter of minutes. Col, Frank Howley, commander of the U.S. sector in Berlin, served notice that he \vouM not recognize Hok- olovsky's order us it applied to tJ)e American quarter here. Progress Noted In Soft Coal Talks Presidential Board Gives Lewis, Min« Operators More Time WASHINGTON. June 23. (U.P.) —Joh'i I,, Lewis and soft coal operators went into secret negotiations today mi n new coal contract. So much progress lias been made, that a presidential fact-finding board has given them more time in which to make a report. President Truman's board of inquiry announced that Instead of meeting with both sides at 2 p. m EOT it would meet with them at 5 p. m. zor a progress report. From other sources it was learned thrt. the.board.already has consented to consider R request for an extension of time to make Its report to the White House. After the board's report is made the Wnito House can direct the Justitv Department to seek a federal order to prevent a strike in the soft coal fields. The' present contract ends June 30. The miners are duo back from their annual vacation on July e. Court Order Kcmoved Meanwhile, a court order which .__ .has ureventcd Lewis from strikin.' cur- I ovcr Pensions was removed The oidcr which was dismissed was an injunction issued April 26 by Federal judge T. Allan Golds- horouijli against Lewis and the Mine Workers Union. Qoldsborough agreed today to set aside the order at lie request of the government I he judge ruled yesterday that SlOO-a-month pension plan for seed miner-, proposed by Lewis an d Sen f,l > ;L ct .J?"?? e «-. «r N - H.. "impar: Israel Tries To Overcome Deputy ProseciitinK Attoi TEL AVIV, Jim? 23. (UP)—Foreign MinlstiT r.los/u Sherlok snid today that civil strife, touched off j when ordered io call olf by Irgnn Xvai Leumi dissidents 'ml! " vc< ? s'rike over pensions tial" trustee of the fund, was legal. welfare inj^'tol,^^;?.«"•".'«"'« ^ / JONESBORO -* NEWPORT / FORREST * SURCY 4- UTTLE ROCK V c,,,\ ; * MANILA Drait-AgeYouths Fill Guard Quota Surge of Enlistments Boosts Total to More Than 341,000 Men WASHINGTON. June 23. —(UP) —The National Guard salil todny thnt the surge of enlistments from draft-age youths seeking lo avoid conscriptions has boosted the Gunrd's manpower nbove Hie 314 - OQO quota. ' But the guard will keen on taking men, officials snld. until President Truman signs the draft bill. They said they expect to sign up enoiiKh new .recruit! by the end of the week to raise their ranks lo 375,000 men The quota limit Is determined by Congressional appropriation. IJut officials snld they would keep on recruiting and ask Congress lor r. deficiency Upprapriation when it reconvenes. Meanwhile, It was disclosed thnt all youths drafted under the new Dewey Bandwagon Speed But Taf t Obtains Bloc of Votes in Illinois • • • ... Voting Starts Delegates Greet Herbert Hoover's Convention Talk with Huge Ovation PHILADELPHIA, JllllD 23.—(UP) —There were. l*ar« l« the old mini's «yes. ' The country's only Ih'lns C.Y-PI-CS- Ident had given the rteimbllcun National Convention 1U first big emotional thump. And nt tho end, us (ho 15,000 <Me- Knles unil spi'rtiiltus revnrnMy snnr "My Counli-y TIs nt Thee," lleihc'ii Hoovm- Mined, loo. ami Ills u>ui-s Klisleneil In flood llt;li|», publican convention lust bc- imhllcau convention last night bun: little re.icmbliiiic-o t<i the lluovcr who urcnpleil Ilia White 1029 (o IIIIIS. Clone fro "you will give no hoi*. 1' you produce no leadership here,, no virile fighter from [he rlKlil, you will Imve dona nuUiInK of historic slKitllidincc." And In- evoked (he longest nnd loudest iippliimcof Ihc entire speech wltli Ilils derlnrntl<m: "If you follow the counsel of those wlm hi'lli'vo Hint politic* Is only n BUiiK! In 1«. pbynl for pcrsonul nil- you me wn.sthiK your time STUTTGART The route of the 16th annual Arkansas A!r Tour to be held Friday and Saturday Is charted above. The louring airmen 'will assemble In LH- tlc Heck Friday before the mo 55 flight moves to Blythcvllle. About 25 Blythevllle fliers are expected to oln the tour and continue with the Rroup for the activities at - - ,, „ „.„. „,„ , L.HUC Hoc* saturany afternoon and peacetime conscription liiw will niEht. A citlish dinner, a hangar Klven an FBI loyalty check—b'i dance and Southern hospitality that won't keep Communists mm save been promised the air tour- others of questionable loyalty from i Kt.5 when I hey visit Blytheville hy military service. I Ernest Halscll, a member ot the: Army general staff officers said entertainment committee and Uw , the check will be aimed at Identifying Communists and other subversive elements among the youths 19 through 25 subject to the draft. But the Army sale! those found to have subversive Jennings will not be exempt from military service. How they will be handled has not yet. been determined. They mny be se- were the hliih collar, the InilgliiK jowls, the mini look, 'mis Hoover was a melUiwi'd, whtle-lmir- I cd. pink cheeked. siulllui; va-vcar- old crowding 7-1. In his doulile- breasted blue suit, soft collar and red polka clot tin he looked almost aunty. He strode lo the speakers slnml briskly, prepared lu Irll Ihe yitunrer memliers of his pinly a le-.v ihlnKs for Ihelr own K'nid. Hut llu-v weren't ready to hrar him rli,-))t nway. TDey wanted lo tell him something first, Mr. Hoover eoulii have pxptvlcd an ovation, Such things mo due n former preslrtent. Hul lie appeared lo be genuinely surprised li.v Hie 12- minule storm of tribute lhat made the grcnl hall throb. When the singing and (he shouting did flnnlly subside, Mr. Hoover launched his speech. Ho suoko solemnly about scrldils tiling. Ho said "Ihls convention incels again In a (.vmllcntUiK grave crisis." "And." he told the dolcRules. "Mils crisis In deeper than some may think." Mr. Hoover spoke for 23 minutes. He wns Interrupted by applause 2:1 times, Hut it was mil oratorical flourish or clever phruxii or ring- InR tones that miide the delei;ale:i applaud. Thc speaker seemed to he talking they must do ami wlmt they .must' * Mr. lloovi-r luul IK-KIIII hla speech by ihnnklnx Ihc: deleKulcn for Iheir "licai't-wiirinliiK dviuonslratlon" — a deilKinslrnlLiin. us Chnlrnum Milr- tln put It, of thu -pure n[r»cllnn that everybody In Amc-rlcn li'cts lor this Ki-tnit luiiniinilut-lnn." Mr. Hoover r-mli'd his silcech by urisniK iho llrpulillcnns "to mnke yinir.M'lvos wurlby of the victory," 'i'hi'1-i- was aiinlhcr nvnllcm. And us HIM Ki-iMil criiwd snnt! "My Cdiin- Iry '1'ls nt Ttii.c" while he stood I stiffly nl, iith'iillon, llnn-o were leurs In lli'ihi'it, Hoover's eyes. PlafformAdopted By Convention Unanimous Approval Given by Delegates; Candidates Pleased CONVENTION HALL, rhllndcl- |)liln, June y.\. — (l)t')— The aot' Niiltniml Convention adopted mi- anlmously a party plntform today calling for nn Intcrnnllonalhl foreign policy, new civil rights irnai-nn- ler.i and ii finish il K ht Coin- muul.Hin. The ninlfwni \vn.-j jire.senled to the fifth M'sslon of the Convention by Ken. Hurry Cnbot I,O<IKC Jr., not do. "If you prnilucc. ruitlilni; but lm r provlsKl platitudes." lie Ifllil them, Stale Air Tour Committee. plunged Iri6 nedsling state r.'.i-l Into BII "iisleriKil c-.-hi-;, Jd Issued April 26 replaced fpHf nl) i )Gr . nry ° n<1 Iss « c d by I lecleral judge and whi •) did not obcj° Immediately t« call olf a short- Por that. ts- j "r™ »»a 'he UMW were t: . e Sl,«o,:KX) by Ooldsborough. .-•-LL-ju'-urx'i of which cannot, lie min- j ~ imtecd." Titc govrrnment bent every io s'.ave o;r the threat of civil wnr. Sponsors Drop West Memphis Racing Project LITTLE ROCK, Ark., une M. (UP) Today's scheduled meeting of the Arkansas Racing Commission to consider the franchise for a track at West Memphis was cancelled yesterday. Secretary Otho A. Cooi has annou'iiceci. The meeting, he said was called off at the request of Memphis Attorney Wils Davis who had filed a tentative application for the West Memphi.s franchise. Cook quoted Davis as saying t:ic official bid for n franchise would •i Southern GOP Contests Ended Georgians Scat Dcwcy Delegates; Mississippi Pro-Ta'ft Faction Wins not be at this time, , Davis to'.d the commissioner that mat fined thc b:>ckcrs of the proposed 12,500,i" J m [vv. i-,,..;,, T^, ..... _ ,.._; .. r r i| Students 1 Needs — — ..... death ! of Harry Giles Blanchard, GC, Sun- ° s ; Mr. •alions arnioimcrd that fighting still was particularly heavy in the waterfront area, from which civil- 000 D:xie Downs ji«t across Missbslppi River from Memphis gregated in separate units or spread through the armed forces with a constant tab kept on them. Atom Control Row Dumped By UN Agency LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y., June 23. (U.l'.l-jTbe United Nations Security Council trussed the deadlocked alomlr. energy control problem to the General Assembly today and resumed discussion of the. Indonesian situation. The assembly will lake up thc atomic encruy problem when It lly Frank Klcazrr (Hulled I'ress StalT t.'nrri:s|iii di'nl) - "thinks Us. the shorlcAi Rcpiilillcnn plat- fnrin ovu- wrlll('..r, \:e ulr.r, think 1 it says n mouthful, It Is under 2,000 vvrirds lung; It cnntnlns more than !iO M<|>;iriil,-> Idrus." He saitl "we submit It a:: a lorth- riglil. forwnrtl-lonkliiK guide to thc AnuM-Jcrtn future 1 ."' "Tills plntform," r.odKC snld, Tomorrow ioi Nomination Hy l.ylr. 0. Yin-urn UnlU-rt I-n-ss staff Corresnor.den» CONVKNT10N II A J/l", PIIILADKU'rnA, June 23. <U.1'.1 — Ciov. Dwinht H. <.iTt>n lotlny joined atop. )cwoy foi-ccs lit U)i s Repiib- IICHU cnnvonl.ii>n liy tin-owing l-lio hulk of liis Illinois dologn- lion lo Son. Hubert A. Tnft. Tlio_I)()wey iKiiHlwHjjrtn was spued, liowcvcr, and of the New York K<>voi-norcliiiii](!(I tli;U an early '•••illot iioniiiinlioii ia certnin iiiul :i first bjilloL victory possible. Vofiinf for ,1 GOP'presi- dcnliitl candidate alnrls to- inori'o\\r ]]iorni|]^ .."Tui,!^ ™"^ ; . l "»^ >«*»«'« M-otc Illinois _doicgntio!!'3 '' S favo- iwey ', Ore en ons a U-. cnmlhlnio. As the stop-Dc ""I*. ' 1 "". mc '« "'«"• »"-nteKv. Or and. however ' ™* c cr - "I fihnll release tha Illinois ctcle- M" lo:, after the first ballot, Illinois will vole for Tail" '!'« f I suiiiiorters did claim all so Illinois vo ,.„ asserted liw Ohloan woiild"gct"so Dewey, lilmsclf, was "very Imppv" over scvcrn] of the day's dcvi>lnn Jiletits—notably new announcement »,', i S "« l M >0rl "'" ong thc Ncw Jersey niirt Missouri delegations ,,„ ',," nl llot ' Iiretllolliid anything exc-CDl my numinallon." Dewey told i'«|ioi'lci-.s. Then he added, "I ce rt- nlnly would not discourage it on the .second ballot." furences. They were trylnp hard to get recruit*. They Invited Oov. Earl Warren of California „„„ Gcv . K(rm Slgler of MU-hlgnn to attend . PHILADELPHIA, June l!:i rill') " 1U| "" ""-""I fl«ht UB»l"sl Com— DelfRBtes from the Di-mocnitlc lnl "' ls '"South culled a four-year truce to- "' lo '' Presl'lcnllnl prospects day hi their <|H:K]i, mi):,) ngnnbhlrs B!IVO " 1(- ''''duration of party llrlll- over OOP convcnlkm sents. clplcs llu-lr full blc.ssini!, Successful conteslnnt-s from Geor- "Suprrlallre," Says Vmiitrnbfrj gin, Mississippi and Snulh Carolina Sen. Arthur H. Vruidenberg of pocketed their crcdchllul.s while dp- MkhlBan railed It n ".snperlntlve featcd factions pncked their hiiKs. ! J ol) -" Sen. llobcrt A. Taft of Ohio There was every Indlc.'itlnn tluil nppi-ovcil It "DiorHURhly." And Oov. I the running fight will bo picked up: Thomas E. Dewey of New York i The Rroiind rules : r.-illed It a -fine declaration of the flgnlu 111 1952. next lime, liowevi-r, may ferrnl. l>c dll- principles o( Mic Republican Parly." Tlicro were a few dls.sctilcrs. Some The convention Credentials Com- Southerners opposed the civil rights Hilltce, which heard the contests. .' I )1;1 »k whlc.-h calls for antl-Iyiir,li- sald the «oliu; unilrr presrnl rules '"K Iciilslatlnn, i-llmlimlloii of |>oll is too rough. It culled existing eon- j "*-ws and "eriiial npportiinfty to .. session. Since Ihe convention stiU'lcd there have, been rumors of deals between taft mui Slasscil and between Vandenberu and Stasscn. Asked whether any deal of any kind actually I. in n,e mnklllg slglcr re . "I don't know anything about it" Sre HitMriH'AGON on l'aj;e 12.' CONVENTION BRIEFS test maclilnery "tniidrfiuate, cum-' w< " k -" They Ilinught It went liersome nnd unfair." j f' p 'r. but they were outvoted Ji Thn convention, nclnplin^ rec-om- [ !te?,riliiMrjus Conimll lee. loo the Arizona Switi-hr* to Taft PHILADELPHIA, June 33 _ (UP)—'Hie Arizona, delegation already pledged to yield to New York in thc nomination roll call trxtav voted to yield lo Ohio i The action nstead Partlow filed Ihc murder . cnnvBc following the completion ot i lans lla<i bc( ' n evacuated. an IniTsffgntCon of Blanchard's ''""n'sts nnd fellow Jews fought denth yesterday. Preliminary hoar- n b! °odS' b.ittle on the Tel Aviv' I)racn yesterday when a 4,COO-ton gun-runnlni; ship was rammed lo have slriick I ground and sought to land rrgim- troops iitid iirms a^ainht stiff Ing for McGehee has been set for I Saturday. , J.fcGehce Is ; Blanchard, his employer, with hi fist in an nrBiimcnt over work at tlie Robinson Lumber Company on ' army opposition. Thc sovernment unities. given no accounting ol cas- Earlicr_ thc snme ship, a former tanning craft. West Ash Salurday afternoon.'The Jllow was said to have knocked •pilchard down with his head slrik- Ullit( ^d State wg a corcrele driveway. Blancliard died of a skull fracture Sunday. Funeral services for Blanc-bard i were conducted yesterday at Ihe I '"™ t Ko't Funeral Home Chapel bv the > Isr:!tsli soldiers were killed Rev. Russell JDuIfcr, pastor of the ! alltl 14 Iri;nnists and three Israeli were wounded. hart bern driven otT after trying lo land arms at Natanya, 10 miles north of Tel Aviv. An official state- said six Irgimfets and two New_Lil)erty Baptir.t Church. Burial] 111 " 1 1:1 il.e Maple Grove Cemetery. Weather Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy with wirirly-srattei ed t h u n d e r- fliowers toilay, tonight and Tliurs- ;lay. Cooler In West and North portions Thursday. Minimum tills morning—71. Maximum yesterday—92. Sunset today—7:16. Sunrise tomorrow—4:48 Prec-ipflatlon, 24 hours to 7 am today—none. Total since Jan. 1—24.54. Mean temperature (midway between high aurt low— 81.5. .Normal mean for Mp.y—10.5, Air Force Flies Supplies To U.S. Forces in Berlin FRANKFURT. June 23 _,UP)_ The United ISrUes Air Kcrre took over the main job of supplying some 8,000 American troops and deiien- enls in Berlin yesterday. A fteel of C-4Ts and' B-lTs made W fhsrhls to Berlin. They carried 100 passengers and 900 tons of supplies Army authorities snid a small amount ol civil freiRht Iraffic from Berlin lo the West continued to Ret, through, Eastbound road traffic was virtually slopped. The Russians closed lh» 70113! border to all German mail trucks. Nicholson. He stressed the need teachers lo give more m ,^ urged artoplion in(]ivld , most prar- New York Cotton NEW YORK, June 23. (UP) — Close steady. OIXMI High Low Close March 3267 3275 3258 3201 May 3215 32.50 3235 32-11 July 3656 SGfiO 3633 3635 October 33-ig 3356 3324 3328 December .. 3286 3297 3274 3280 S|X)t.s close 3785. down 20. New York Stocks Proper meanings In vociti tra^n^T " roEr « m "oi'^o S cat1onal trailing m,.,,^,; 1(js mi)rk „ h . 2 p . m . STOCKS: unless we first get the pupil's -mil A T fc T Hides and desires and fit the pupir,Umer Tobacco .... needs and the community's need In I Anaconda Copper to !he program. W e must determine ^plovers h, the Bclh Steel Chrysler Gen Nothing lsi° en Motors from training men to lill t Gcn Electric not exist, or for' Montgomery Ward positions which d more men and women than ! N Y Central nre needed to till the exist);) nc said. Soybeans jobs, - j Int Harvester Noi'th Am Avinllon ncpubllc Steel ..... Radio ............ yoco»y Vacuum . . , Sludebakcr ....... <>7 «1S 416A — — 339A, Packard . US Steel 154 5-8 57 3-4 39 1-2 37 1-4 G4 168 1-2 64 1-8 « 5-8 59 7-8 17 1-2 33 12 31 1-8 H 1-4 22 1-8 28 88 1-4 81 3-8 of the Good Offices Committee Pcrry ""ward, a Krum atlnrnry. Russia used its 2Clh veto In the "' e hn ' lol - s probably will ts<, solid council yesterday to block approval! for Trirl - ol the American plan lor Interim- 3 ' A s ' x -"""' "rorJlar" C'.OP lional control of nlomlc energy faction from .Somli Carollnn. hriul- —— ' cd by J. Bates Gerald, of Charles- Failflhi Ftmov^l '""• ' rhc Sf>u11 ' Carolina uroup Is raugnr rUneral kcepitiR its presidential preference D ;*_ _ C^U—J I J Pretty niui-li to llsrtf. rVlrCS >)CnedUled A pro-Tail GenrBlB Ki-onp that f •} C 1 l 'ought lo the last to unseat Ihe • Or Z P.ITI. jUndaV Wllliams faction conceded today it ,,,„. ; , *•**/ Is llrkcd-but only in 1'litlnrteln'lila. rnn f ^ c '" Ileral s "vlce,s will be "We are going , Mck ,„ ,•„,„,-,., conducted Sunday, 2 o'clock at Cobb where under the law we still -Vre UN. also calls Inr "linn frirndlincs.s" wllhnlit appeasrmrnt. rreallon ol a| Cnbh Il-irks Stasscn United Nations armed- force and I CONVENTION I! U.L ' Phil-idol "u;bs on the big-power veto in the phia, June 23 -lupi'-o.sro Cobb of Little Rock, an Arkansas dele- Rate, renewed his personal supiwrt of Harold E. Stassen today and said he would be '"pleased" to sec- ojid the former Minnesota governor's nomination. Taft Claims I>c»ey Delegate PHILADELPHIA. June 23— (Up) —Sell Robert A. Talt ot Ohio said today that Community Planning Gets Emphasis Members ol (he Blythcvillo Cham- llott, Mrs. Mary May Ifandley, Miss Ixjra Fay Paught of Ulythcville and Mrs. Opal Wcathcrspoon of Sentinel, Okla., and two brothers. T. I, Foueht »nrl Olin Wayne Fought of Blylhcvill*. |, lU ,' C stflrl<!d - I P»st pre.sulrn!, announced today, salrt the group decided to duck ! Mr. Moses spoke ycsterdoy in f

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