The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 23, 1949 · Page 2
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March 23, 1949

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, March 23, 1949
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Page 2
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BLYTHEVILLE <ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 194» Browder Denies Reds' Charges Former Communist ' Leader Denounces Party'* Attacks ;NEW YORK, March 23— VP>— Earl Browder, former general secretary ot the American Communist Party, yesterday denounced as "pure slander and inventions" attacks on him in the party newspaper. :The paper, the Daily Worker, says In a series being published this week that Brcwder "Is now openly peddling his wares of anti-Communism" and is supporting "attacks of Wall Street against the American people." iBrowder was ousted by the Com- niunist organization in 1945 and has been sharply at odds with Its leadership since then. i-The charges against him in the Dally Worker were based on writings In a series,of pamphlets signed by "Americiis." The pamphlets challenge the strategy of the Communist Party in the United States In the post-war years. . • The paper snid Browder Is well known as the author of the pamphlets. Browder declined to confirm this but said he agreed with most of the criticisms of party man- eyvcrs. sHe declared, however, that he still Is a Communist and that he ii not a Wall Street apologist. Arkansas Dams Produce Much Electric Poyrer 'TULSA; ofcla.. March 33. Wi—Tlie Southwestern Power Adminlstra- f tton reported yesterday Its op«J«- t|cms st Norfork Darn in Arkansas «nd at Denison Dam on the Red River In Texas produced power saios totaling 11,071,665.28 between July li 1947, and last Feb. 28. \ Net generation of the two hydro- dectric projects totaled 202,831,900 kilowatt hours. ,7 Tlie power production for the period was a 19 per cent Sain over that for the same time • year ago. TJrie revenue increase amounted to 1| per cent. Professor, Who Can't Afford to Be Forgetful, Entertains His Students By NFA Service STATE COLLEGE, -Pa.(NEA) — Dr. Stuart A. Mahuran is one professor who can't afford to. be abseiit-mlnded. He teaches Journalism at the Pennsylvania Stat« College, and also entertains his students with magic. "It all started as a means of entertaining my three children," the leacher-maglclan say^. But at the children grew, they lost Interest In their father's magic and Dr. Mahuran found himself entertaining fraternities, service club*, and ether community groups. Dr. Mahuran's largest audience consisted 'of more than 1100 4-H Club boys and girls on the Perm State campus last summer. His most unusual audience was made up of 700 prisoners at the Rockview branch of the Western Stale Penitentiary near Bellefonte. "I told those boys they probably knew more tricks than I did." Dr. Mahuran quips. Handy with wood-working tools, Dr. Mahuran builds manj of his magical devices. The chest used to .saw a woman Into two pieces costs about $600. He built a similar model on a small scale and accomplished the same purpose by merely sawing off tin lady's arm. Dr. Mahuran doesn't mix trick: Atlantic Pact Denounced by Chinese Reds SAN FRANCISCO, March 23. (!?> —The Chinese Communists yesterday denounced the Atlantic Pact and asserted a "Pacific Pact," Is now "being fermented." A Communist broadcast from North China said the Atlantic Pact "in effect tears up 'he United Nations charter, strangles the freedom of the peoples In vano countries," and "attempts to plunge all nations Into the conflagration of a new aggressive war." A Communist commentator blamed everything on "American Im perlaJIsts." It Implied that the United States was behind the "ferment" for the pact In the Pacific The broadcast was heard by the Associated Press at San Francisco Dr. Stu;irl A. Mahuran: Mafic Conies after the Journalism. with teaching. The magic always comes after clns.'ies. Makes Claim New Try at Federal Reorganization Been Shaping Up Since a 1912 Plan Polish Factory Workers, Led by Communists, Denounce Catholic Clergy : ; WARSAW, Starch S3. W>—Communist - led 'f : ac tory workers throughout Poland, denounced today Catholic clergymen who talk uidnst the government. ^Members of the cbntrolled United Worker* Party-led many .demon- atratlon,i involving tea* of thousands of persons. Catholic priest? apd bishops were aMailed at.all rallies, for "provocative reactionary propaganda." ' -•: :' i_:(Other iron ourtaln countries sfmllarljr have assailed' the church. ;Hungary imprisoned; Josef Cardinal Xlndssenty for life. Bulgaria sent It Protestant churchmen to jail. Yugoslavia, Albania'-and Romania also have held trials of churchmen and Czechoslovak Communists have muttered in > recent weeks against Pleads Guilty Br Clarke Beach WASHINGTON—For 37 yesr.s one President or another has been attempting to reorganise the executive branch of the government. Blt-i and pieces of the badly assembled structure have been reshaped and rearranged here and there. But no plan for e thorough reshuffling ever got to first base. Experts on public administration wou'L be surprised )t the present proposal by Herbert Hoover's Commission on Government Organization bogged down. Yet they have some hope that.this plan will succeed. The first president to send a re- organisation plan to the congressional executioners' block was William Howard Taft. He hud a commission study the matler for two years and submitted his plan in 1912 Although Congress did nothing acbout it at the time, some of Its features were adopted in later years, It gave Impetus to the government pension and retirement programs. To it the Budget Bureau and the General Accounting Office owe their lives. , In 1920, as soon as (lie first world war was out of the way, a group of private citizens formed the National Budget Committee, made a. study and submitted to reorganization proposal. In 1923 the movement flared in spectacular flizle A. Joint congres- ional committee studied the matter. The Brookings Institution submitted a plan. Then President Harding placed a reoganization preprogram before Congress. It was sent to the Joint committee and was rejected Instead- the committee recommended a plan of Its own to Congress, and Congress turned it down. Herbert Hoover seems to have been the next man to give serious consideration to the matter. When he was secretary of commerce, he made some far reaching reorganiia- lion proposals primarily affecting his own department. In 1932 Hoover managed to get Corgress.lo pass the "Economy Act of 1932". whlch'gave him authority to effect reorganizations, subject to agency; centralizing all federal disbursing In the Treasury; and consolidating Hie Immigration and naturalization services within the Labor Department. Reorjranlznllon became a big issue again In 1937, when a Senate committee had the Brooklngs Institution make another study of the problem. Then the president appointed a Commute on Administrative Management, headed by Louis Brownlow. A reorganization act was adopted In 1939, based primarily on the Bvownlow report. It gave the Pre.-> Ident temporary authority to effect reorganizations .subject to a ve*o by both houses of Congress within 60 days. II exempted about 20 agencies, liowever, [rom reorganization, thus making a thorough shake-up Impossible. Roosevelt promulgated two reorganization orders In 1939 and three In 19*0. Congress didn't reject any of them. The first plan was the most far- reaching reorganization ever accomplished. It created the Executive Office of the President, the Federal Security Agency, the Federal Works Agency and the Federal Loan Ai;ency—drawing Into them units which bad been scattered throughout the government. The reorganization act exoired hi 1941 but was recnacted In IMS. Before the 1945 act expired last yeiif, President Truman had submitted seven reorganization plans. Three were rejected, but one of these, establishing a permanent Federal Housing Agency, was later approved- All of these reorganization plans did some good, in the opinion of public administration speciall.Ms But. they say. none of them attacked the problem on a broad front. Hoover Commission reports so far indicate that Its members feel that Inefficiency and waste wilf not be eliminated until the whole federal sy.stem of purchasing, personnel procurement and administrative management is overhauled. Russians Return Lend-Lease Ship Reeking in Filth PHILADBLPHf A, March 23—l/l'l —The USS Milwaukee. Icnd-lcnse cruiser returned to the U. S. by Russia last week, Is described by ft navy expert as the "dirtiest ship" he has ever seen. Cmdr. Holland D. Blockson. USN. senior member of the Fourth Naval District's decommissioning and disposal procccdure board, said following an inspection of the vessel the galley was coated with a greasy film and reeked of the odor of stale fish. The decks were devoid of pnlnt and rust conditions were evident everywhere. Blockson said. Furniture In the officers' wardroom was In a bad state of disrepair and empty vodka bottles were found In some ot the officers' quarters, he added. "Such conditions would not be tolerated on American war vessels." said Blockson. who has directed the decommissioning of more than 150 vessels at the Philadelphia Naval Bnse since the end of World War II Named the Murmansk while in Russian service, the Milwaukee ws, the first lend-lcase vessel returned to this coutry by the Soviet Union. Now considered obsolete, the Milwaukee will be scrapped. John Galvln (above), 34. World War II veteran from Hooslck Palls N.Y., has a $15,000 claim before Congress because, he alleges, Army physicians left a needle and thread In hlrrt after an abdominal operation overseas. <AP Wirephoto) With the Courts Common PI en: John Miles Miller, doing business as. John Miles Miller Company, vs. Stoy Long, suit to collect $313.67 on account. Japanese Get Record Budget From MacArthur TOKYO. March 23. MV-The Jar anese government yesterday wa hnnded a blueprint for a rccon 1949-50 budget totaling around 700, 000,000.000 yen (about $2.000,000, 0001. Finance Minister Hayalc Iked was given the General MacAi'Lhu approved budget by Joseph M Dodge, the general's economic ad viser and occupation hendciuartei onomic officials, an authoritallv apanese source said. Tlie ne«- budget, it was undcr- ood, includes between 107,000.000,M and 120.000,000.000 yen for oc- upation costs. This in turn in- udes a deficit from the current udget, The budget calls for Industrial .ibsidlcs totnltug between 10.000,00.000 and 100,000,000,000 yen. Planea to Flint Prairie Fires PHILIP. S. D. (U.P.I— Plans have been completed to use privately- owned, radio-equipped planes In fighting prairie fires In this area Jim Carr. Philip fire chief, announced. The planes will be usei to watch the progress of the firefighters and to direct the dlstribu tlon of reinforcements. •eto by either house of Congress But he sent his plan to Congrrss in December 1932. a month after his defeat by Franklin D. Roosevolt The House of Representatives promptly killed It. President Roosevelt in his first year in office got the blondest re- orcnyiiKillon authority ever given to a president. !le coulrt have reorganized through executive order any j pmt ot the government—no exemptions—and only legislation by both hovsw; of Congrop.i could have, nifl- Uflfd his order. The bill was an amendment to the Economy Act « 1932. Although armed with such power» Roosevelt effected no broad re- orpani7j»tlon. His chief reform* In 1933 and 1934 were the creation ol the Farm Credit Administration, consolidating various agrlcullurai credit awucles; creation ot the pro- curcmen't division within the Tream- ury the first central purchasing Adamant was an Imaginary sub- stnuce. either a metal or a stone. GO.' New Treatment Gets Rial Results ram many Hall .eaders Oppose Young Roosevelt NEW YORK, March 23. OT— Op- sitlon of Tammany Hall district eaders appeared yesterday to mln- iilr.e the chances of Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jr., obtaining the dem- cratlc nomination for a vacant Congress seat. ' ; The late president's third son an- ounced his candidacy last week or the seat left vacant by the death f Sol Bloom. He immediately won acklng of the Liberal Party and if several prominent Democrats n city, sta»e and national politics. But many Tammany leaders In lie district, the 20th Congressional, wert cool to the candidacy. They ~>ointed out young Roosevelt does tot live In the district. His home to t fashionable woodbury, on Long- Lsland. The leaders conferred . Monday vith Hugo E. Rogers, leader of Tammany, Hie ancient New Yoik County Democratic organization. No announcement was made, but majority of the leaders left no doubt they still were opposing Roosevelt. FAST RELIEF FROM explosive compositions, which *rcJ set off above the ground, thus ellm-1 allot' Thousands know what wonderful relief C-2223 can bring! So get a bottle today if you suffer from muscular aches due to exercise or exposure (often called rheumatic pain) or lumbago. You'll get real help. Purchase price of first bottle back it not satisfied. For temporary relief of accompanying constipation, take St. J oseph 2223 Lax at ive Pi 11s. Try them! * IAMOUS FAVORITE FOR RHEUMATIC PAIN An Improved method of locating method utilizes "shaped charges FOI WEHTS MY Ml BE ESCaPE FOR THE CHILORE* Sponsored by Mississippi County Drys WHALE OF A ^BB^^ •^•BBT-^^' ™ • • ^ SAVING which the ancients believed was ol impenetrable hardness. Eon't let your child suffer • Bin|]e ntet minult of distress with Tin-Worms. -it can happ«n. Medical expert report tha an junkiinr number fit children (and adult too) are victims of these ugly p«stA tha Hve and irow inside the human body. You »hou]d and run do lomethtnv abou Pin-Worms. A rew. acEentifie treatment— J«Y n *'l P-W VarmifwyM—offers real rcliej P-W contain) a spcctal, tnedlcally-approvef Ingredient that destroys Pin-Worm* in th« intestine and removea them from the bodr. SV watch for the warning 1 ityna of Pin- Worms In rour familr. . . ndsetinr, ros« pickinc and especial!/ the naefinr;. IrriUt- Inc rectal Itch. Then ask your druggist for P*W, the small. ««sy-to-taVe tAlilets p_er-' fected by the famous Jaync Co., Epecialist* In worm remedies for over 100 year*. Destroy thoie Tin-Worms...relieve that itch. Jtnt K«m»««Wri f-W ® faf Pm-Wormtl Langston-Wroten Co. s. Anne P. Sullivan, 45, (above; pleaded guilty to a charge of neglecting her 14-yea-old son Gerald (fnd was held Iri JK2.000 bail at Boston. Police Capt. Francis W. Russell said child was kept In a loclted rioom ten years. He quoted the mo- IG.>UIU»U»° „.- TV,.,. Uier as saying her son was lllegit- clergy to keep out ol politics. in«) ,ide her «wed what they cslled the Va*l- Imate and she wished to hide "secret sin". the Catholic leaders.) Polish demonstrators approved resolutions warning the Catholic can's anti-Polish attitude. Nationally- BATTERIES STILL & YOUNG MOTOR CO. PROFIT By Readtnej We Clntstfied Ads Every DayJ PROFIT Bv Advertising In TK« Classified Column* When You Want To Buy or Sell ADS PLACED BEFORE 9 A.Kv WILL APPEAR SAME DAY All Classified Advertising' Payable in Advance Phone 4461 Blytheville Courier News Childrens, Women s Shoes STARTS THURSDAY 9 A. M. Childrens Sandals, Oxfords, Hi-tops Regular Values up to $5 OOc $188 $O88 Womens Dress Flats, Casuals Regular Values up to 7.95 OOc $188 $988 $O88 Mens, Boys Work Shoes Regular Values up to 5.50 $O88 $488 Mens, Boys Dress Shoes Values up to 9.95 $4,88 $A88 6 Come Early For Choice Selection! Heuer's Shoe Store Main St. Blythexille

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