The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 11, 1951 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 11, 1951
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

PAGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLR, (ARK.) COURIER NEW! •ATURDAY, AUOUOT 11, 1W1 Television Crime Hearings Issue May Be Settled by Test in Court WASHINGTON, Aug. 11. (AP) —< The right of the Senate Crime Investigating committee to require witnesses to testify In televised hearings U headed for a possible test in the criminal courts. By a 38 to 13 vote the Senate yesterday stuck to Its citations accusing two Cleveland, Ohio, witnesses of contempt,of Congress for refusing to testify last March 28 at crime committee hearings. The hearings were covered by television, newsreels and radio as well as the press. The committee plans to televise hearings here next week exploring New York underworld activities. A frequently biter five-hour de bate preceded the vote sustaining contempt citations against Morrli Klcinmnn and Louis Rothkopf, described by Senator Kefauver <D- Tenn) as members of "one of the largest and most sinister criminal gongs in the United States. Two Refused to Talk Kleinman and Rothkopf refusec to talk because they said, their constitutional right* were violated by TV, newsreel and radio broadcasting of the hearings. The Senate's vote sustained contempt citations originally voted against the two men on March 30. but stayed since April 2 on Cain's motion. The citations go now to the U.S. district attorney for submission to a federal grand Jury. The witnesses' complaints against TV might figure In any grand Jury decision. Conviction of contempt of Congress U punishable by up to a year In Jail •nd H.OOO In fines. The televised crime hearings were smash hits on television, viewed nt times by more than 20,000,000 persons. Senator Cain (R-Wash), leading a £lght against the citations, argii- ed that gangsters or not. Kleinman and Rothkopf are American citizens whose constitutional rights were Invaded by the televising of the hearings. Kefauver Blasted Gain likened the televised hearings to a totalitarian people's court and blasted Kelauver for the renn- ner in which he ran them as chairman. fj ~ He contended It would be Improper to charge the witnesses with contempt for refusing, to take part In a "headline .hunting extravaganza." Kefauver, In reply, said he was "sorry the Junior senator from Washington has felt this should be turned Into a personal attack on me." Th« iMUe, h* said. In whether "no- torioui criminals" had a right to "dictate to the senate" and the commit*** the terms under which they wouJd testify. Obituaries Russell Hays' Mother Dies In Van Buren Mrs. Etta Hays, mother of Russe)l Hays, Hadley Hays and Archie Hay* of Blytheville, died this morning at her home near Van Buren. The 71-year-old woman had been 111 for about two months but was thought to be Improving when became worse and HALF AND HALF—Half Hitler, half Harry Truman is the poster portrait that greeted Rod youth attending the mammoth "World Festival of Peace" in East Berlin, Here, a young Red gapes at the propaganda piece near Alexander Plntz in Soviet Berlin. (NEA- Acme photo by Start Photographer Allyn Baum.) Missouri Air Field Squabble Delays Construction Measure she suddenly died, Her husband, W. H. Hays, died several years ago and a son had tnadc his home with Mrs, Hays since that time, She leaves eight sons, W. C. Hays of Van Buren, Dr. John Q, Hays of College Station, Texas, Paul Hays of Van Buren, Donald Hays of the Navy, Earl Hays of Van Buren, and the three sons who live In Blytheville; and four daughters, Mrs. JJjn Kilgore of Van Buren. Mrs, W. W. Flavens of Tulsa, Okla., and Mrs. Edwin Diffenbaugh and Mrs, Charles Vines of Van Buren. Services will be conducted In Van Buren but arrangements are Incomplete pending the arrival of relatives. Mrs. Lydia Hall Rites Schedued For Tomorrow Services for Mrs. Lydia Maude Hall, who died this morning at the Will Laney Try Return To Politics? MARIANNA, Ark,, Aug. II. OR— Is former Gov. Ben Laney thinking about entering Arkansas' politico agnin? That question was being asked over the state today. The reason: Laney, who made an unsuccessful bid for a return to the state'* chef executive chair last summer, told newsmen here "it's too early to say whether he would lake any part in the 1952 gubernatorial campaign. Newsmen had asked Laney about his political plans /or next year. Laney, States Rights leader who was defeated by Governor McMath In the 1950 Democratic primary, wns here attending Dan Felion's annual barbecue. -The barbecue given by the Eas Arkansas plantation owner \K no a political rally but Is considerec an important factor in Arkansas political picture. Laney previously hinted that was retiring from political life- H has devoted much of his time t ills plantation In Phillips County PLEVEN home of her Mrs. Glenn WASHINGTON, Aug. 11. (/P>—A, squnbble over a proposed Air Force Installation In President Truman's home county In Missouri has temporarily delayed House action on ft record $5,708,000,000 military construction bill. The House may reach a vote next liesday on the measure which aims ilolly at keeping the United St«tes fe from any Russian atomic at- ncks. But Unit the House must take a oil-call vote on a $10,019,000 pro- ect to expand the Grandvlew, Mo., POWER (Continued from Page 1) traMon, Arkansas electric would Ml the entire output of the plant to Spa. That agency in turn would scl back lo AECO sufficient power to supply ite distributing co-ops: the Arkansas Valley Electric Co-Op Cizark; Carroll Electric Co-op Berryville and the Ozark Rura Electric Co-Op of FayettevIH*. Co-Op Directors Join Directors of the rural co-ops join •d together to form Arkansas Elec trie. The contract also would give Sp authority to lease the proposed 544 mile transmission system for 4 years with permission to pnrchas the power lines for $10 at the en of that time. This arrangement drew the fir of the utilities Arkansas Power an Light Co., of Little. Rock, South western Oas and Electric Co., Shrevcport, la,., Oklahoma das an Electric Co., Oklahoma City an Arkansas - Missouri Power Cor| Blytheville. Ark. ' Prohibitive Act Cited These Utilities sr.W the Feder Flood Control Act of 1944 prohibi Spa from marketing nny electric energy other ttian 'that produced hy 1 government owned hydro-electric dams. The power companies also contended that: l..The plant and transmission system would be bllllt for the exclusive use nnrt benefit of Spa. 2. Arkansas electric wns fronting for Spa to enable the federal BBcn- longress Hot Dver Industry Dispersal Plan WASHINGTON, Aug. H. (/P) Members of Congress from estnb- Islicd industrial nrens bitterly pro- ested today against President Truman's new plant dispersal policy. Mr. Truman's nim is to spread oul he nation's industrial plants to unke them less vulnerable to any Miemy atomic attneks. But the op- jonents argue the dispersal lobblc rather than help <lcfcns< preparedness .by draining vitality irporb in Jackson County, near the ?ruman family home in Iiutepen- lencc. The project is pnrt of the military :onstruction bill and WEIS tvpprov- ••it by the Air Force and the House Armed Services Committee. H would icrmit tliR transfer of the continental nlr command from MUchel d, Long Island, to Grniulview— an A(r Force proposal nitncd at strengthening the air reserve and Air National Guard programs. Rep. Gross (R-In) moved yesterday to strike out the proposed expansion nt grand view on the grounds t needlessly duplicated facilities nb a nearby Atr Force base at Sedalia, Mo., which Is due for a $22,000.000 expansion. After bitter wrangling, the gross amendment was defeated 56 to 16. Gross then moved to send the bill back to the House Armed Services Committee with instruction from the House that It eliminate the Grnndview item. He iiisJsted on a roll call vote. O. Ladd, will be conducted tomorrow nt 3:30 p.m. in the Cobb Funeral Home Chapel. The Rev. Roy I. Bagley will officiate at the last rites for the 61- year old woman. Although she has made nor home here with her daughter for thfi past scvernl years.Mrs. Hull was a native of \Tncon County Missouri. She was a member of the Ladles Bible Class nt the First Methodist Church. Besides the daughter with whom she made her home she leaves a son, Richard Hall of Redwood City, Calif., nnd another daughter, Mrs. Floyd Holcomb of Topeka, Kans.; and three brohers, Cecil Duckworth, Earl Duckworth and J. W. Duckworth of Macon, Mo. rom existing industrial regions am ocuslng costly population shifts The administration hns powerful means to enforce the dispersal pol- cy—award of defense contracts, granting of defense loans, nlloca- :ion of critical materials and other measures. Eisenhower in Germany FUERSTENFELDBRUCK. Gcr- mnny, Aug. 11. (AP) — General Dwlght D. Elsenhower landed at this U.S. nir bnse today for an Inspection tour of U.R. troops in Ger- *nnny and a brief holiday. Hamburger and Beef Will Cost You More, If Dealers Get Wish WASHINGTON. Aug. 11. (|P)— Retail.meat dealers want the cell- Ing prices of hamburger, chuck, round steaks and liecf roasts raised, and ceilings lowered on sirloin steak, ami rib and loin roasts. The Office of Price Stabilization (OPS) Is reviewing the entire beef program. OPS officials snid yesterday the retail meat dealers want hamburger prices rc.ised three or four cents and suggested a perhaps "substantially" lower price for sirloin steak. Final Rites Set For Mrs. Adams At Half Moon (Continued Trom Page I) will not extend much past parliament's summer recess which lasts until Oct. 23. They were encouraged, however, because Robert Schuman—renamed foreign minister—will have a government behind him when he attends meetings of the Big Three, the Atlantic Pact countries and the signing of the Japanese peace treaty. AH these events are scheduled for September. The new cabinet: Premier—Rene Plevtn fU.D.S.R.) Vice premier and mmister of defen.se and international conferences—Georges Bidault (M.R.P.) Vice premier and finance minister—Rene Mayer (Had, SocO Foreign minister—Robert Schumann (M.R.P.i Minister of state—Henri Que- uillc (Had. Sac.) Interior—Charles Brune (Had. Sac.) Justice — Edgar Faure (Rad. Soc.l Armed fo rces — M auric e Bourge —Aunoury (Rad. Soc.) Education—Andre Marie (Rad. Soc.) Foreign trade—PEerre PfUmlln Agriculture—Paul Antler (Ind. and Pea.) Budget — Pierre Courant (Tnd. and Pea.) Veterans — Emmanuel Temple nd. and Pea.) Health—Paul Ribeyre (Ind. and British Rifle Unveiled; West Is Not Convinced WARUINIflTER, Eng., Aug. U (ft— Britain took the wraps ott h«» new rapid firing .280 rift* in Imprewlv* t«ts yesterday, but sh« fail»d to convince Western mllllary men that it Is the best weapon Sn it« field. The stockiest weapon that look* much Mice a «ub-machlhe gun wa» put through its pawn before some 200 military attaches and 50 report"*- STILL TOPS —What pin-up girl do lonesome GI's want more than all others? It's Jane Russell, a survey of the studiot shows, and the beach shot above help* explain why. Strikers Given Medalt TOLEDO, O., Aug. 11. (AV-Some 800 ClO-United Auto Workers here are receiving bronze medals for participating in a series of strikes. The tests showed the new gun can be fired (aster than either the United State*' s«ml-automatic .30 caliber Garand or the old British .303 bolt action Enfield, but lacks their penetration and shocking power. The new weapon will be thoroughly checked. However, by a committee of the Atlantic Treaty Organization. The group will report its findings to the Atlantic Treaty foreign ministers this fall and they will decide whether to adopt the gun lor Pact, nations. At present the Garand Is top nominee for the infantry weapon in proposed standardization of western arms. 84 Shots & Minute In yesterday's tests the new gun poured out 84 shots a minute aft compared to 43 for the Garand atic 28 for the Enfield, but its penetration through wood proved slightly less than the American gun. The odd-looking machine has small metal butt in place of the conventional stock, and carries a telescopic sight. American observers objected U: the new weapon on grounds tha the ammunition it uses Ls too llgh to go up against enemy armor. It also was pointed out that th complex mephantsm o! the gun ha not yet been tested under battl conditions and no one knows ye how production models will stan up. Decision X« Pending Final decision on whether to pu the new gun into production as th official British infantry weapo still has not been made. Britis generals Indkated it might tak» "some years" to tool up and producf nough to equip British soldiers. Meanwhile, in O'.uwa the Can^ dian defense ministry said th«Western Allies have accepted a new ntl-tank shell being made In Canda as a standard weapon. The shell, called the "sabot" was described as the "last word"- in armor-piercing effectiveness. It is being produced for the n-pounder anti-tank gun, but can be made in various sizes- cy to circumvent the law by marketing steam-generated electricity. 3. The federal government, in effect, would be in competition with private industry. , Egypt to Cancel Suez Treaty on Aug. 25 CAIRO, Egypt, Aug. 11. (API — The newspaper Al. Ahram salrt today Egypt will cancel its much disputed treaty with Britain Aug. 25. The treaty was signed Aug. 2G, 193G. Al Ahram said Egyptian Foreign Minister Mohammed Salah El Din is now preparing a statement for Services for Mrs. Grade Adams of 2310 Carolyn St. here will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the Einanuel Baptist Church at Half Moon with the Rev. A. M. Houston officiating. Mrs. Adams, 49. died yesterday after an illness of two years. She leaves two sons, Andrew Adams and John Adams, both of Blytheville; two daughters, Mrs Lorene Stipes and Mrs. Era Reames both of Blytheville; two brothers Alvin McKinstry and Etll McKinstry, both of Kansas; and three sisters. Mrs. Alta Bush and Mis. Gertrude Smith, both of Sidney, Nclir. and Mrs. Gladys Rushing of Terrell. Texas. Pallbearers will be T. W. Graf ton, F. L. Austin, Wayne Payne Jollie Leggett, Eaigene Watson am Laurence Widner. Burial will be in Dog Wood Ceme tery with Cobb Funeral Home 1 charge. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Saturday "SUNSET PASS" James Warren Also Cartoon & Serial Sat. Owl Show "Yukon Man Hunt" With Klrhy Grant Sun.—Mon.—Tues. "Redhead And The Cowboy" Rhonda Fleming Glenn Ford Also Warner News Air Conditioned By Refrigeration NEW 'Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. the parliament denouncing the trca ty. The pnper said nationalist groui are preparing celebrations (or th cancellation of the treaty unili which Canal. The "Stourbrldge Lion." first locomotive run In America, was tried at Honesdale, Penna., on August 1829. Feudin' County Holds Election In Tennessee BENTON. Tcnn., Aug. 11. WV-A special election between brothers (or a minor post, will decide today which of two embattled political parties will control Polk County alter a six-month paralysis of its government. Voters in this mountainous southeast Tennessee county will choose one justice of the peace from the first district, against a bloody backdrop of political strife and feud. The political feud began in 1948. Three persons were slain then on election day when the bi-partisan Good Government League umealjj* the entrenched Democratic orgaifl^ zatlon. Election Commissioner Henry Crox predicted a record ballot today. Pea.) Posts, telegraphs and telephones —Joseph Laniel (Ind. 1 ) Associated States—Jean Letourneau (M.R.Pj Overseas France—Louis Jacquinot (Ind. and Pea.) Public works — Antoine Ptnay (Ind.) Reconstruction — Eugene Claudius-Petit <M,R.P.> Phone 4621 Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat.-Sun. 1:00 SUNDAY & MONDAY Playgrounds for the Kiddies Free Kiddie Car Rides Kids Under 12 FREE with Parents Show Starts 7:15 p.m. HZ^. Phone 4732 No Most(uitoes—No Bugs Saturday NITE YES SIR!.. YOUR CARAND OCCUPANTS AOMITTEBfOR ONE- BUCK! British garrisons the Suez » REAL BARGAIN!.. A GREAT SAVIMGSli Ph. 58 Saturday Fort Dodge Stampede Allan "Rocky" Lane Sat. Owl Show "Freaks" Sun.—Mon. "FRANCIS GOES TO THE RACES" Donald O'Connor Tuesday 'Crazy Knights' Maxie Roscnblnnm COTTON BOLL l'/i Miles North of Blytheville on Highway 61 Tonite ONLY! Family Nite! $1 Per Car Load I FREE Playground Kidi FREE! Two Cartoons SUNDAY & MONDAY 7&RTUJYES CAPTAIN BIOOD HAYWARD ._. A COIUM8JA PICTURE . . p«irici J MEDINA • G« f£ e MACREADY • K** KKm . o™ ow . t Plus Two Cartoons Double Feature DjaHBX MwartNWSaS Mart SIUT1 ROBERT ROCKWai DOROTHY PATRICK GFflALD MQHR COLEEN Me MIL/-GRAY PARKER-Arthur SHIELDS-0^,^, HUGO FREGONESE Piciuced by VAL LEV/TON • Screenpliy by DAVID-CHANDLER A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE Cartoon & Undersea Kingdom Serial Plus 2 Cartoons Radar Patro! Serial Sunday & Monday MISSOURI RAID oo.o. nv Technicolor MMOMULB ftw* COREY CAREY BOW w ...... iu.il. OUW • U«« HNMII ilUWIUIAMS-AWOtVERf ->k EDGAR 8UCHAKAM 2 Color Cartoons Latest New* Sat. Owl Show- Starts 11:30 Cartoon & Serial Sun.—Mon. Cartoon A Newt Your Cleaning Problems! ktd*' clothe* clean to a major head- ich« for every mom. But wist molrfera ««nd US thos* soiled garments, for thorough, gen- «U dry cleaning! They like the way we re- moT« stubborn spot* . . . have clothe* b*ek !• record time! Try as today! BLYTHEVILLE STEAM LAUNDRY&CLEANERS PHONE 4418

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page