The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 15, 1951 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 15, 1951
Page 5
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1951 Truman Blast at 'Hate-Mongers Brings Challenge from M'Carthy BLYTHEVILLE, (AnK.) COURIER NEWS WASHINGTON, Aug. 16. <AP) -* President Truman's blast at "hate- mongers" brought a challenge from Senator McCarthy (R-wts) today for a 1952 political showdown on his Communists - in - government I charges. Mr. Truman dedicated the new Washington headquarters of the American Legion last, night with a Race Horse Mourns tor Blonde Who Sang in Stable and Left SPOKANE, Wash,. Aug. 15, (#)— a touch of sadness today • •"11,111.014 i^cyiuu lusi, iii^nt wnn n »ncii; is a tuucn ui snaness loaay t.ars lolnted Forward punch-packed attack on those he around the barns at Plnyfalr. Race- "That she dirt Ernie H notnted sai "a '-'-- ' said "are trying to create fear and I track where in a small stall lives suspicion among us by the use uf Ernie H, the horse that loves a slander, unproved accusations and just plain lies." Senator Bcnton <D - Conn) promptly nominated McCarthy »s R the object of the attack, Benton has proposed that the Senate for- B mally consider ousting the Wiscon- it was the former who discovered sin senator, McCarthy, accepting the designa- crooned tune. The horse has reach- tion, flung a challenge hack at the ed the -respectable nge of 5 years ... ~~~.. ,~ .luiuKii in tnu I'wyiair the animal could be charmed by a barm. It Js—nearly Ernie H takes rrnrmnrl hint, TUo K^ P ^ n *,,,,. «i. i.:_ .- . * . ' "tti\.o President. He said: "If Truman wants to make the fight against Communism—which he calls 'McCarthyism'—an issue in ihe campaign, I will welcome it, It will give the people a chance to choose between Americanism or a combination ot Trurnanism anil Communism." "Rlp-Snorling Speech" Senator Humphrey, (D-Minn) said the President told him m advance he would make a "rip-snorting" speech. In his speech, Mr. Truman assailed people he can claim to be Planted his against communism but are "chip- ~' ping away at our basic freedoms '' just as insidiously and far more effectively that the Communists i have ever been able to do." 1 Declaring that these people, whom he did not. name, have attacked the basic .principles of fair play, Mr. Truman said : "They are filling ihe air with the most Irresponsible kinds of accusations against other people. They are trying to get us to believe that our government Is riddled with communism and corruption—when . the fact is that we have the finest and most loyal body of civil servants In the world. Hysteria Sought "Those slandermongers are trying to get us so hysterical that iio one will stand up to them for fear of being called a Communist." Senator Taft of Ohio, mentioned as a possible Republican presidential candidate next year, told a reporter he regards Mr. Truman as the "hysterical" one. "He might point out specifically something that has been safd about him that isn't true," Taft suggested. Mr. Trimian told the Legion audience that it was "an old communist trick in reverse" to scare people Into keeping silent about their rights, and he added: "Yet this is cxa.-i-ly what the scaremongers and haie-moiigers are i- trying to bring about.- Character as- 'Vsasslnation is their stock ill Irade. Guilt by association is their motto. "They have created such a wave of fear and uncertainty that their attacks upon our liberties go almost unchallenged. Many people are growing frightened—nnd frightened people don't protest." 'Humphrey told a reporter he thinks the President "safe! something that needed to be said." He said he Is "confident the President will make this an issue in next year's campaign." •ithout winning a race and he may have turned to chords for consolation, At any r;fte. Bennett sang each morning as he worked around the javns and -soon discovered that Ernie H moped if he failed to :roon. on the day that Bennett showed up with laryngitis the horse refused to budge from the stall for 'iis regular morning workout. N'o Chunter, No CanU'r Ernie H put his ears back, curled lip in an equine snarl and feet firmly. He was , „ in plain horse language, 'no chanter, no canter." Into this impasse like the rescuing cavalry galloped jack Pyle, the irack publicity man who can't entry n tune but has been known to carry a horse two furlongs when had a bet on its nose. Pyle couldn't sing to P?rnie H, but he somebody who could. * Watch Red Subs If Talks Fofter, Navy Chief Soys .WASHINGTON. Aug. 15. (API Secretary of the Navy Kimball believes the Russians may throw submarines into the Korean War I the Knc.son K truce talks fail. "It's a very real threat nnd we'ri alive to it," he snid last night in ; j radio Interview (CBS' Capitoi » Cloakroom"!. He expressed the view • that the threat of Soviet submarine Intervention is greater than Ihe threat ot increased Red air power. Kimball said the D.S. Navy had sunk Jio foreign submarines in the Korean War. The Russians are Knovi-n to have a large U-boat fleet, portions of it concentrated in Vln- divistok north of Korea. He is pining for the beautiful lonile who sang to him and went twny. Ernie H Is owned by Roy (Bing) lennett and Clarence Wynla and iis cars forward, trotted happily >ut of the stall and took his workout. I would like to say he went out there and burned up the track, but he's really not that much horse. Let's say lie galloped gaily." Next day Bennett had his voice jain and all should have been back to normal in the Playfair . "I phoned Polly Baker, who's doing a turn at n Spokane club, and after she had hysterics she agreed to come down and sing to the Birmingham Wet After Dry Spell BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Aug. 15.— <AP)— The blushing city commission, which accidentally voted Birmingham dry last week, have made the town legally wet again. The commission had intended to outlaw only drinking of hay rum, paint remover, and other "skid row" substitutes • for alcoholic beverages. City attorneys discovered, several hours too late, that the resolution covered too much territory. A carefully drawn law rectified the error was passed yesterday. The sturgeon has gristle instead of bones. Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sim. Ph. 58 Wed.—Thurs. "Two o't A Kind' IJzabefh Send Erlmim O'Brien Friday •'COMMANCHE TERRITORY' Maureen O'Hara UlacDonaltl Carey wrse," reports Pyle. Bars Pointed Forward iis morning workouts without pro:est, but when Bennett sings lie stamps his feet and shakes his liead nnd snorts. Pyle, who talks the language, :ould tell you what Eruie H is saying, but it wouldn't be good publicity. Old Maids Hold Second Annual Spinster Meet DENTON, Texas, Aug. 15. (AP)— Old maids—those with the courage to admit it—gathered here today and Joked about their unmarried status. It's the second annual old maid's day in Dcnton, officially proclaimed, by the mayor. There will be free movies, corsages, programs and other festivities for the spinsters. The tonguc-in-chcek project was originated last year by Miss Dorothy Babb, teacher in the Nortli Texas State College here. She decided old maids always had to buy baby presents or wedding gifts for" other people but never had a chance to receive gifts. (Old maids don't have birthdays, she says). So with the help of other old maids and Denton merchants she arranged the special day. No husband is the only requirement for the unofficial organization. Age doesn't matter. One of the oldest active members is Miss Jennie Tanner of Dallas—lige "82 plus." She can't attend but for several weeks she has been writing other old maids expressing whole- heated approval of the Idea. COTTON BOLL 1 '/> Miles North on Hiway 61 Ends Tonile BUD ABBOTT I.OV COSTELLO 'It Ain't Hay' Plus Sports Reel'& Cartoon Thursday & Friday Of THE TRI-STATE GANG! *»"•.'!%', m COCHIN -VWMETW1NDJJE —>- — „,„ MCSW STWE Plus Sport Reel & Cartoon YOUR FRIENDLY THEATRE 3 BIG DAYS! TODAY, THURSDAYS, FRIDAY TECHNICOLOR, The mighty, musical of the Mississippi . by Jerome Kern and Oscar Hammerilein, II Hairing KATHRYN ik/wsoN' _ jjk JOE E.gROWN-MARGE and GOWER(£HAM PiON ROBERT STERLING • AGNES MOOREHEAD WILLIAM WARFIELD ^ ™m f,tai nay-SHOW BOAT- b, [[ROME KtRN > ni OSCM HfMERSTEINJl - ea«d M [DHA FIBER'S N WE I « fiay b» lOHlt If! KM. oiiecied by GIORCE SIDNEY. p,^ „, mn FRECB • AH M-O-M PICTURE PLUMED QUEEN-Wcaring i plumed, toque-style hat, Dow- oger Queen Mary drives from her London home, Marlborougb House, London, to the railroad station where she entrained toi Sandringham. 'Paradise Lost' Ends For Brother, Sister 'Camping' in Garage DETROIT, Aug. 15. (/P)—A paradise has ended for a young brother and sbter—a paradise of: No grown-ups to tell them what to do. No baths, All the hot dogs, pop and marshmallows they could eat. The pair, 13 year old Rnymond Rzendzlan and his sister Diane, 10, had been sought .since they disappeared recently. They'd casually announced they were going "camping." They were found yesterday happily living in an abandoned garage three miles from home. There they'd' set up "camp." Police came upon them getting ready to toast marshmallows at a blazing bonfire. Hearst Death Brings Eulogies from Great RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Wednesday & Thursday "UP IN ARMS" Dannye Kaye Dinah Shore Also News * Shorts Friday & Saturday 'SONORA STAGECOACH" Hoot Gibson Also Cartoon & Serial Playgrounds for the Kiddies Free Kiddie Car Rides Kids Under 12 FREE with Parents Show Starts 7:15 p.m. No Mosquitoes—No Bugs Last Times Tonife 3 Stooge Comedy & Cartoon MOX Phone <6?1 Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Saf.-Sun. 1:00 Always a Double Feature Last Times Tonite , -"•'"""A. ; GREER —I'lus- HuMURRAY • SIONEY • FONDA reCHHKSKOR fsity ii By The Auwiated Press The death of William Randolph Hearst yesterday (Tuesday) has brought statements of regret eulo- BlziHg the newspaper empire builder as a greSt American patriot, humanitarian and distinguished lour- nallst. In New York, Francis Cardinal Spellmaii termed Hearst "a great American patriot who fought battles on many fronts for all that America 'signifies' and who leaves to posterity traditions to continue the fight for freedom and Justice that will encourage anci inspire Americans tor generations." In Chicago, Col. Robert- R. McCormick, editor and publisher of Ihe Chicago Tribune, wired William Randolph Hearst, Jr.: "My sincere sympathy to you in the loss of your father. His life up to the moment of his passing was devoted to the Interests of his country and of humanity." At Palo AUo. Calif., (he secretary to former President Herbert, Hoover released the following statement from Mr. Hoover: "TJie Mas! Powerful "William handolph Hearst was the most powerful Individual Journalist in his day. His- positive views, his trcnciiuient expression, and his enormous circulation alone warrants that statement. He. hoivcivr. was more, for he built a great newspaper empire that lins endured and will continue to be the most iwtent force In American life." Vice-Prcsident. Alben w. Hartley said: "Mr. Hearst occupied a long and colorful career in the Journalistic world. He made a distinct impression in formulating the opinions of the American public. He will be greatly missed by many, many Americans." In Washington. Presidential Secretary Joseph Short told newsmen that President Truman's "immediate reaction was to express his sympathy for the family of Mr. He;>rst." Gen. M'Artluir Shocked Gen. Doughs MacArthur said In New York: "1 have been shocked and deeply grieved to learn of the death of Mr. Hearst. His voice has for so long been a mighty one in defense of America's freedom that his loss Is indeed national." New York City's Mayor Vincent R. Impellltteri said he was "shocked antl grieved to hear of the pass- Ing" of '.he "great American and distinguished Journalist. No man more strongly espoused American ideals and principles than this militant crusader for freedom and justice nnd the American way of life." Gen. Omar N. Bradley, chairma of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, called Hearst "one of Die greatest Americans Uiis country has ever known 1 and added, "his works, good deeds and efforts in behnlt of Ihe American people will be greatly missed.' Secretary of the Army Pace: "In PAGE OTB ^^••B. the passing of William Randolph Hearst, the Army has lost i friend and (he nation has lost a counselor for defense preparedness." Gen. j, Lawton Collins, Army chief of staff: "The nation has lost a staunch advocate of preparedness and the U.S. Army & loyal friend in the death of William Randolph Hearst." M'Aithur Inquiry To Be 'Set-tied' WASHINGTON. Aug. is. CAP) — Senators who spent weeks Investigating President Truman's firing of Gen. Douglas MaeArthur may decide Friday whether to file formal re- potts. Senator Hussell (D-Ga)), who presided at Ihe lengthy hearings told a reporter he may call the Senate Armed Services and Foreign Relations Committees together then, for thoir first session of the matter since the hearings concluded. The Senate Inquiry began May 2 and ended June 25. Also Shorts Read Courier News Claimed EARNING or LEARNING... I •CketVered' CurMr* One-p.>ce drei.«,itli .uit Co.oVro, bulls™ and nKkband ^, •nhonce the tailored logk. "Sed/Block, Cr.y/Orey, »•!»,•/ Cocoa in lilet 9 to l£ 12.95 ,*i sttn In GOOD HOUSEKEEPING and SEVENTEEN H A -Royal Seal* Authentic Morgan* ton frtotj In a tailored tuir with Peter Pun collar and tk»««Vir tkrrt, Cieen/Red/While or M» combination in win 7 I* lib 16.95 success wardrobe Starting college or her first big |ot> . . . Doris Dorfson ficn created a versalife wardrobe just for her. 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