Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 13, 1947 · Page 1
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 1

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Friday, June 13, 1947
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WITH THE PICNIC SEASON H6ft6 AND CHIGGEfcS BITING, WE BELIEVE ITS GOING TO BE HARDER TO GET THE NATION OUT OF THE RED. SMALL NATIONS LASH OUT AT BIG POWERS OF U.N. WHEAT HARVEST UNDER WAY IN TEXAS—On the Carter Taylor spread, near Seymour, Texas, Kansas combines unload wheat into the same truck. Boxcars have been arriving daily in the Texas fields and trucks have been hauling the grain also. Wheat elevator operators in/the area believe storage space will be ample pfovldcd the flow of boxcars is kept uninterrupted. \ WASHINGTON— (IP) —President Truman returns from Ciniadu today to face a scries of crucial decisions on Congressional nets that may determine the course of the American economy in the next .six months. With foreign policy matters temporarily in the background, the . resident must decide within the next few days whether to accept or •eject Republican-sponsored labor and tax-cutting bills. Within the next three weeks or less, he must make similar decisions on rent control arid wool price support bills, with the jyissibility that a controversial measure on railroad rate fixing also will be laid before him. If he decides to veto most or all of these live measures—as many Democrats have predicted he may well do—Mr. Truman will have made T, clean break on domestic issues with the OOP-controlled Congress. Pampa Shriners Offer To Construct Hospital The Pampa Shrine Club has off cruel $300,000 and a favorable site for the proposed 17th Shriners' Hospital for Crippled Children that is to be located in Northwest Texas it was.recently announced by Paul Crouch, local •Shriner, who has been appointed to the Hospital Campaign Committee. This offer, forwarded in an attempt to locate the hospital in Pampa .was made possible by the promised 'donations of Shriners and many others who are interested in seeing the worthwhile organization projected here, Nagy Reported Now En Route To United Slates to • By The Associated-Press Ference Nagy, deposed by the Communists as premier', of Hungary, was en route to the United States today in what diplomats said apparently was an effort to draw attention of the U. S. public to events in that Central European republic. -The United States' accused Russia earlier'Oils week of -'a most flagrant interference in Hungarian affairs" iii, the alignment which placed the Communists, who polled 17 percent -of the last free vote, in charge. . Deszo Sulyok, who denounced the •(bomrnunists yesterday in the Hungarian Parliament, said today his l?reedom Party,would refuse,to take part in national elections scheduled for 'September, unless they were .supervised by an international board. • President Truman, who denounced the Cbmmunist coup in Hungary as an outrage, said on leaving Canada that U, S.. foreign policy had but one objective—peace in the world and friendship with every nation. His words "were interpreted as- ah effprt to oil troubled international waters. Earlier, Mr. Truman told the Canadian Parliament the JUnlted States intended to help- nations who want to live in peace Without' intimidation or coreclon. British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin said Secretary of States Marshall's proposal that the United States finance a joint'program for Europe's economic recovery as "a bridge to link the East and West." The State Department advisor, Benjamin Cohen, estimated $24,000,000,000 would be needed in six years to (succor Europe. Bevin said it would be "disastrous for 'ideolbglcal or other reasons to frustrate that great,' endeavor." He Welcomed the fact that Russia, Whose controlled • press continued caustic criticism • of the United Btates, was inclu'ded in the American proposal, i , A subcommittee of the United Nations Balkan' Investigating Commission was drafting a report .in the Greek port of Salonika telling \vliy' it could .not go into Bulgaria, recently an Axis satellite but now '. in the Russian, sphere. GOVERNMENT CASE PROVIDENCE— lfl>> — A' postal truck was' tagged for illegal park. Postmaster Raymond A. Creegan lioped police would forget the mat- don't know where we would get . the dollar," he protested. "We would have to write to the first assistant." Police Oapt, Earl : p. Adams is adamant. ' 'ijf the fine isn't paid," he warned, "I'll take action against the truck owner." ' government pwns the truck, THE WEATHER U. 8. WEATHER ByRgAU ?:S9 a.m. 8:39 a.m COOL VICINITY—Clear to clyudy toniyht with continued tonight. Tomorrow iwtly cloudy TEXAS—Cle,ii' in northwest' portion: .te tioutheusteily winds on tho IT TBJfASt— Partly otgudy, not 69 VTWiu '» northeast portion 9 VTWiu » norteas porton ; gjjitwday partly cloudy, wanm ygrtlnvcBt portion.* moderate ttau, WsU «« tos Crouch said. Authority to build a $500,000 00- bed hospital in this 41-county district t'o serve eight states was made oy the Imperial Council at Atlrfn- tic City recently.-The nearest crippled-children hospitals to this vicinity are as far distant as Shreveport, St. Louis and Salt Lake City. Srouch pointed out. The hospitals, when constructed and equipped, arc taken over by the council and are completely staffed and operated by them. Built for the treatment of crippled children, whose parents are not financially able to see that their boys and girls receive the best curative benefits, the hospitals maintain a staff of specially trained physicians and nurses. At the present time there is great need for additional Shrine Hospitals, according to Crouch, who stated that this district alone has-a list of 251 children who are waiting their chance at medical treatment. This condition is presumed to 'exist in most areas in the nation. (To date, there are 16 Shrine Hospitals on North American Continent. One is in each the Hawaiian Islands, Mexico and Canada. The other 13 are scattered throughout the States. The hospital that is proposed for this area will be modeled after the Shrine Hospital in San Francisco. Crouch said. 2 More Entrants Get Sponsors The names of Smith's Quality Shoes and the Ideal Food Stores were called in today to sponsor Jim- mle H. Dulaney, Box 1742, Pampa, Herbert Bump Route 1, Pampa, in the All-American Soap Box Derby Race here July 30. The names of other boys and their sponsors were listed in yesterday's issue of The News. All firms and persons who are sponsoring a boy, .and that have not been publicized are asked to call Culberson 'Chevrolet or The Pampa Daily News, leaving their names and the names of the boys. There are about 15 boys officially signed for the race, but have not secured sponsors. Some of them may not want sponsors, but those who do should register their names with the Sponsor Committee of the Lions Club. A. A, Schuneman, First National Bank president, is head of the committee. The race is sponsored by The News, Culberson Chevrolet and the Lions Club. Electrical Permit Hade Permanent By City Chiefs The temporary permit given T. M. Brooks on the controversial wiring job at the LaNorn Theater was cancelled yesterday afternoon, and a permanent permit was issued In its stead after a three-hour inspection by city officials and an electrical expert. City Manager Steve Matthews re lortcd that the city had borrowed an electrical engineer from the Southwestern Publfc Service Com jany who went over the questionable wiring, and fuses with amperage testing instruments. The engineei reported he found that none of the wires was overloaded at any point and' that all fuses were placed in proper order. Howard Gilliland, owner of the building, who opposed the perman ent permit, testified before the City Commisison on Wednesday that the wires were overloaded and adder he would sue the city if a p/rmit was granted to Brooks. The wiring .in question was a new line and pipe leading into the Ledei Jewelry Store and three No. 8 wires with separate pipes leading into the popcorn stand beside the theater as well as the hooking up of two air condition units. With all house lights on in the theater, and all other power turned on, the power company engineei went over all wiring in question City Attorney Bob ...Donjon stood by the lioii'se'. sv^tdft ^o^ivtotfrauKv sure no one -turned off anything during the inspection. Other wiring of the theater was given check. City Engineer Dick Pepin said he inspected the building and found it to be sound, and not drflre trap As a result of the flare-up, the city manager ordered Fire Chief Ben White to act in his capacity of fire marshall and make r thorough check of all exit lights ii the city's three theaters ag soon a< possible. TheVag/oement also brought abou- the revamping of the inspectloi system for the city, Matthews said Beginning today, all building plumbing and electrical inspection will come under the Engineering Department. R, R. Jones will remaii as phunbine inspector, and the building and electrical inspection will be mjde by Frederick W. Brook of the Engineering Department. Both will be under the direct super vision of the city engineer. Mat thews said Pepin will not be able to make the inspections personally but will go over any questionable jobs. Today was moving day m Citj Hall so far as the inspectors office See ELECTRICAL. Page 6 Secure Economic Future Predicted FORT WORTH—(/ A secure economic future with some recession but no depression in sight was predicted here Friday by W, S. Wagley of Abilene at the Texas Real Estate Association convention which has attracted 300 delegates from all over the state, .Wagley, former president of the association, declared that "it will be at least a generation before prices .ever get down to the 1033 leyel." Predicting good business for the ne^t 10 years, Wagley stated that "prices have been leveling off for the last six months, and this process will continue for some .mouths to come—^but I can't see any big de pression." ^ The three-day convention will be concluded here in the Blackstone Hotel Saturday with an election of officers, adoption of resolutions, and naming of the 1949 convention site, .which. El Paso and Qalvestpu are seeking. •M. A. Rowe of Houston and R< O. Hawley <jf Texarkaua Rft ve been suggested for the presidency, now held by Q, D. WiJ$ou of Austin, Western Novelty Show Tomorrow Final arrangements have been completed for the Western Noveltj Show, sponsored by the Pampa Roping Club, -to be held tomorrow night at Recreation Park at 8 o' clock, roping club officials announced this morning. The novelty show will feature a grandpa roping contest, girl sponso contest, and a junior steer riding contest for both boys and girls fFhere will, also, be a jackpot roping contest for members of th roping club. Officials of the club announcec that they have recently purchased 50 of the finest roping calves to be used in the show tomorrow night. A special feature of the show will be the roping of a Wild Brahma bull by Putty Nolan from atop a Fordson Tractor. This show will be one of the manj activities that lead up >to the forth coming Top o' Texas Rodeo and Horse,, Show, August <j*9. • Clarence Kennedy Is New Lion President Clarence E. Kennedy, owner and operator of the Kennedy Distributing Company. • was elected president of the Pampa Lions Club for the term beginning June 26, at the club's regular luncheon-meeting yesterday. . Frank "L. Stallings was reelectec secretary-treasurer. Morris Bploe was elected lion tamer, H. P. was voted to the post of tail twts^ ter and the Rev. Dr. Douglas E Nelson. Joe Schroedel and Charlie Th«t( were elected lo the tejard p, directors. ney officers wW be special VOL. 46, NO. 62. (10 Pages) PAMPA, TEXAS, FRIDAY. JUNE ]!'-, HM7. Price 5 Cents A P Leased Wire j Truman Faces Crucial Decisions His bipartisan program on for- j eigh policy remains generally intact, despite some cracks in its structure. But that also may face a test if the President is persuaded atcr that a European rchabilita- ;ion program requires the attention of a special session before Congress meets regularly again in January. First on the list of pressing presidential decisions apparently will be the $4,000.000-000 tax reduction bill. Democratic leaders generally expect a veto message on it Monday, ilthough some of them say there is a possibility the President may let it become law. The deadline for a veto message is Monday midnight. Senator Taft of Ohio, chairman of the Senate GOP Policy Committee. told a. reporter there is "almost. no chance that Congress would override a tax veto. That would mean continuation of present levies at least until early next year. Whether the President signs it or not, the labor bill appears likely to become law. There is a clear margin for overriding a veto in the House, and Democratic strategists privately despair of mustering the required one third plus one vote to sustain in the Senate, Mr, Truman's prospective differences with the Republicans in Congress on the other pending economic issues have been less publicized but offer just as wide a, field for political battling. The wool price bill has become something of an international issue. with statements of Secretary of State Marshall leaving room for anything but a veto if it is approved by Congress with a controversial tariff provision. This, in effect, gives the President a choice of boosting the -tariff r, 'system ' into . effectt if wool imports' threaten to upset the domestic price support program, Marshall told a news conference yesterday that this provision will hinder efforts to reach satisfactory world trade agreements. The railroad rate bill, still pendln in the Senate, has provoked Democratic predictions of a veto. Some party members have forecast that Mr. Truman might use it as a vehicle' for a "monopoly" blast at the Republicans if it ever reaches his desk. The measure would absolve the railroads- and other common carriers of anti-trust prosecution for rate agreements approved by the Interstate Commerce Commission. Despite the Democratic-controlled commission's espousal of the measure. Congressional Democrats have borne down on the '"monopoly" key in their opposition. Chamber Plans New Service lo Newcomers The Good Will Committee of the Chamber of Commerce has announced a plan for a "new commerce service" for newcomers to P&mpa. Through the cooperation of the Retail Merchants Association and the utility companies, newcomers to Pampa will be furnished complete information of the City of Pampa together with a letter of welcome, officials announced* Jimmy McCune, chairman of the Good Will Committee, said that the Chamber of Commerce expects to have this plan in operation within the next ten days. Cities are made by the friendly people who live in them, and Pampa would like to show newcomers to its city the real western hospitality that this section of the country is noted for, stated McCune. * * * Today Is Friday the 13th --Good or Bad for You? Experts Believe New labor Bill Is 'Unworkable' WASHINGTON— W> —Government labor experts who have "been 1 analyzing the Tart-Hartley bill will advise President Truman that the measure is "unworkable" and will not stop a coal strike. This was learned today from officials • who havn seen the analysis but who asked that their names not be used. There have been equally reliable reports, however, that some other presidential advisers arc urging Mr. Truman to sign the measure. This group is said to contend (a) that the bill does give the government some means of dealing with the threat of a new coal strike next month and (b) that Congress is virtually certain to enact it into law in any event. Here are some of the specific reasons they cite as arguments for a veto: 1. The provision exempting work stoppages resulting from "abnormally dangerous conditions" would make it possible, in their opinion, for John L. Lewis to bring about a nationwide or partial soft coal strike in mines which have become "unsafe" during the 10-day vacation the miners wijl take from June 27 to July 7. Lewis staged a "safety shutdown" of soft coal mines early in April but later ordered .the men back to work. The analysis says he could order another such walkout, and ,tba WlL.would. JeavD4he government powerless to intervene. 2. "Yellow do?" contracts could be revived under a section guaranteeing employes the right to self- organi?-ation or to refrain from organizatoin. (Yellow dog contracts are those employers make with individual workers pledging them not to join a union.) 3. Industry - wide bargaining would be dealt a blow by the re- Sec LABOR BILL, Page 6 J5y tlie Associated Tress II';; Friday 13lh find Jimmy Spears j of Hill'-iboro i;; in bed. as usual, j The Hillboro man has taken to bed j every Friday 13th for the last 37 j years except' twice when he forgot. the date. Both times lie had trou- J ble. But Coi'inne Parker of Port Arthur isn't .superstitious. She is 13 years old today, and celebrated her birthday by breaking a .mirror, spillinp rait, walking under a ladder, and receiving a black cat as a present. In Midland. Manager Harold Webb of the Midland Indians tried Albs Louise Jordan, bank teller, says Friday 13th is Just another da'v. "We have pood luck o.nd bad lurk every day." she said. Four Foremen at Ford Co. Beaten DETROIT—(/P)—Four non-striking Ford Motor Co. foremen were beaten on their way to work and a new walkout hit the Continental Motors Con), today to mar an otherwise brighter auto industry labor scene. Both developments came on the heels of a settlement involving 16,000 strikers and a new wage agreement, Dearborn Police said the foremen were'"dragged from their car and assaulted by three carloads of men about 6:30 a.m. while en route to ,the Ford Rouge plant. Taken in police scout car to the Ford First Aid Station were Emil Rose, Charles Kaufman. Ylmar Pol- osarri and Max Schmidt. Rose suffered head injuries. Kaufman and Polosarri face injuries and Schmidt declined treatment. Lt. Leonard Sikorski said there were at least 13 men in the three vehicles. They fled a few minutes before police arrived, he said, and none of them have been identified. Some 3,700 Ford fqremen. members of 'the Foreman's Association of America (independent), have been on strike for 24 days tfi a contract dispute. There was no immediate comment from the FAA but a spokesman for the union earlier had said violence by its members would not be tolerated. hard to cieiay a baseball game with Big Spring so it would end on Friday 13th. Midland was trailing badly, and Webb figured maybe Friday 13th might change the home team's luck. He failed, however, and the game ended just before midnight with Big Spring winning 9-0. Hillsboro. which is very Friday 13th conscious because, of Jimmy Spears and his highly publicized superstition, reported the following: James Garrison Isn't worried. a)- j (hough he udmitK his name has ex- | actly 13 letters in it. Bob Lake, negro janitor, says the day means nothing, because "the Lord determines whether good or bad things should come your way." Thirteen!! figure in other ways: The Texas Power and Light Company just skips the number 13 on both its customer records and the payroll list. Robert Browning is customer No. 13 on the Water Department list. Frank Orenbaun is No. 13 on the Gas Company list. And Joe Fields Morrow, reporter assigned bv the Hillsboro Mirror to check on Friday 13 angles <and who came up with much of the above i. suddenly found to his admitted horror that for the past four years his telephone number has been 724-W. which adds up to 13. British Embassy Seeks Details Marshall Plan St. Louis Area Is Paralyzed by Transit Strike ST. LOUIS—(/P)—Virtually cvery- tiiihg~"tfrr~wiieeis 'tnar would'-nm' was pressed into service today as thousands of St. Louisans sought a way to get to their jobs after an early'morning strike of street car and bus operators tied up public transportation in the St. Louis area of more than 1.000.000 population. Family' automobiles, ancient jalopies whose lives have been prolonged by the dearth of new cars and all available taxicabs jammed main thoroughfares, snarling traffic at most of the principal intersections. Absenteeism ran high in the heavily industrialized city during the ' first hours of the strike which became 100 percent effectve with such suddenness that most individuals and firms were totally unprepared. Most workers faced the situation in good spirits and many drivers went out of their way to pick up hitch-hikers along the most heavily travelled streets. Hardly a single vehicle reached its destination without picking up a maximum load and many had passengers riding runnig boards. No attempt was made by the St. Louis Public Service Company to man street cars and busses which were cleared from their routes as soon as operators completed their scheduled runs. The strike was voted early today by Local 788 of the AFL Amalgamated Association of Street, Electric Railway and Motor Coach em- ployes. The last street cars and Sec BUS STRIKE, Page 6 AFRAID OF SHADOW PHILADELPHIA—(*>— A horse pulling a mail wagon on a 'northbound one-way street refused to yo •anw way but southbound. The rc- eult was a traffic jam and the curious crowd—bull nobody knew the cause until.a««t^hier in the crowd stepped oUf'iuid observed that the sun was hitting on the street. "That Uorse is afraid of his shadow, that's all," he commented. WASHINGTON—(.T)—The British Embassy has opened talks wij/i the State Department to learn how to put Secretary Marshall's call for a joint European revival program into action. Diplomatic authorities who reported tins today said the enibassy officials are seeking clarification of a number of Marshall's suggestions before deciding whether to urge Lon'doh tolalie the initiative fri getting the European countries together. These authorities said the United States is looking to Britain to start the program rolling but has no intention of dictating what the next steps should be. Marshall, is restating this country's desire to promote European recovery, declared last week that Europe itself must lay the foundation for American help by drafting a comprehensive rehabilitation plan of its own. ' Marshall has steered clear of any estimate of how much American and other outside help may have to be given the Continent. But Benjamin V. Cohen. State Department Counsellor, declared in a speech at Long Beach. Calif., yesterday that from $15,000,000.000 to $24.000.000.000 will be needed during the next three to four years to prevent starvation and the "danger of dictatorship." Cohen called the present aid program for Europe "clearly insufficient." Another top Stale Department official. Assistant Secretary Willard Thorp, told a New York audience last night that this country already has spent about $9.000.000.000 in an effort to bring about European recovery, adding that about $4,000.000,000 more has been made available. Several foreign diplomatic representatives said privately, meanwhile, that they feel the Marshall program will take too long to become effective. These officials said the contemplated inter-government conferences themselves will require "many months" and that Congress—which plans to recess at the end of July— would need weeks for its consideration. Thus, they said, the plan makes it virtually impossible to put the proposals into action by fall when dollar crises are foreseen for a large number of European countries. Mystery of Missing Chickens Is Solved By HENRY GORDON Staff Writer Attention, Dr. Furviance! The mystery of your missing chickens has been solved in part through the efforts of one Jack Childress, a neighbor of yours. The chickens were stolen by a thief—four-legged thief somewhat Uncommon to this country, we have been informed, and he devoured them at his leisure. The theif in question used the under part of Mr. Childress's residence for lu's hideout where he kept his ill-gotten items. Well, sometime ago Mrs. Childress complained to her husband that, there were peculiar noises emanating from under the house. The Childress boys also reported the noises, but Mr. Ohlldress scoffed at them and passed them off as coming from/a stray dog or cat getting in out of the weather. Mr. Childress tells us the mysterious visitor used the under part of his house—rent free—for about five or six months- Then, the vate came. Mr. Ohildress while around U* house,, saw tra«fc§ * * * * * * also noticed what appeared to be chicken feathers. Your mystery was spjved, jd inMv" ajMj cftge c«ul4 d.Q OQ uj,ore j renamed wa$ nocturna); " bors' hen houses, gardens or Uitph- e.ns In the game hunt were Jack Childless, his sons, Albert and Bob Childress and Loyd F. McDaniel, owner of the McDaniel Grocery Store. The boys first laid seige to the Childress house and proceeded to board up all ventilation openings under the house. The boarded them up all but one. Next they brought up a hastily constructed cage and nosed it up to the open ventilator. The stage was set, and for two hours the five hunters worked with sticks and poles until they finally drove the raccoon into the cage. Down came the cage door and Mr. Coon was safely behind wire bars. The loss of freedom in no way served to make his temper any too good. To say that he was unsociable would be putting it mildly. On Monday afternoon this reporter had the pleasure of interviewing B'rer Coon and also attempting to obtain his picture. Evidently Mr. Coon was never informed on the subject of Freedom of the Pr\?s or along lines of courtesy to visitors. He pranced back and forth in his new home giving out only ruffled grunts when the scribe attempted to get some of his life's history. The coon, then housed in the yard at the reap of tjw MeD aroce*y gtore tato the fiBen alter Inability to ; Agree on Arms Brings Break LAKE SUCCESS — /P — Col. W. R. Hodgson of Aus- (rulia led a small nation attack today against a big pov.'Ci 1 failure to break a 60- day deadlock between the United States and Russia on a basic working plan for voi'ld disarmament. He told the United Nations Commissions on Con- volitional Armaments that the major powers had only delayed the group's work when they were given problems tu settle among themselves. While CTiticizinp (lie Big Five's inability to a^cc'- on lio'v to tackle uuir; limilntion. Hadgson also drew attention to its f;ii!urr lo agree-on !i KovctT.or for thr international* i^rrl city of Trir.sti 1 . "We arc back \vlirrc V.T started Irom in tiii.s commission," the Australian said. "It is surprising but a true thins that "ou have a Brent power .submitting a proposal r.nd another major power submlt- ti'.iy a counter ;jlnn." Expressing Australia's support of • the U. S. plan for the regulation ;inti reduction of armaments and armed forces, he urged the commission to yet on with the job v'hicli the major powers had failed to accomplish. The Big Five \.i\* given the task o! reconciling: Russian ;<nd American views on disarmament principles Hi.st April, but reported back to the commission a. week ago that it had failed. The major po-.vers were deputized as R .special .subconnnission to work cut the differences because their concurrence is n prerequisite to any settlement of the arms question, But in taking this course the commission set a U. N precedent, for the small powers were not con- FUlteci. And now that'the Big Five has admitted failure, the small na- vions are expected to assert, as they have previously, that the major powers arc never able to work out their differences among themselves. Before the Armaments Commission arc two plan.; for approaching the disarmament question—one submitted by ihc United States, tlio other by the Soviet Union. See U. N. MEETING. Pa^c 6 * -K -K Austin Says U. S. Has the Power to Advance Peace CAMBRIDGE, Mass.—(/P)—Warren R. Austin, chief U. S. delegate to the United Nations, declared today that "the United States, with naif the productive power of the world, has decisive power to create the conditions of permanent peace." Making the first formal American pronouncement of the new Soviet proposals for atomic control, Austin said in a commencement address as Massachusetts institute ot technology: "It may be that we shall make little apparent progress for some time to come in these (atomic) negotiations and in the related negotiations on the regulation and re* duction of conventional armaments. But even if this proves to be the case, continued study and discussion will, in themselves, 1 am cer« tain in the end, bear fruit. "We should never permit ourselves to be driven into inaction or despair by apparent stalemates," ha continued. "The United States, XtU half the productive power of the world, has decisive power to create the conditions of permanent peace, "If we conserve our strength and use it rightly, we can, to a large extent, influence the world in the direction of the political and economic stability and. Democratic achievement that are essential to collective security." Commenting on the new Russian ntomic control plan offered Wednesday at Lake Success by Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko, Austin said all the "basic disagreements" remain unaltered bub expressed hope that progress could be made. "In the field of utomic energy, in which you, as future scientists and engineers, have a special interest," he told the graduates, 't'ho Soviet Union continues to hold out against some of the essential principles for an international control plan originally proposed by the United States and accepted by all members of the Atomic Energy Commission except the Soviet Union and Poland. He said Russian opposition to the majority view apparently was based on "fear of capitalist 'infiltration' inside Russia" and declared that Russian yomic proposals amounted to "unilateral disarmament of the United States and would provide no security either to ourselves or to tlie rest of the world." SCHOOLING NEEDED SALT LAKE CITY — (/P) (rsffic cop stopped the lady and time - honored fashion inquired whether ^he knew the speed U$pp on West Temple Street. T The lady didn't She got a tl«ke|. Appearing to pay the line she tojcj Judge Reva Bosone: "A little later I asked him if hft knew what Wi$ ^eed limit wa$ Highland Prive, He dldQt »|id looks to Jj\e yfce «W» & little schooling qn

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