The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 23, 1949 · Page 8
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July 23, 1949

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 23, 1949
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Page 8
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BIGHT BLVTHEVXLLE (AKK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, JULY 23, 1949 Eastern Europe's Tensions, Conflicts Aid Cause of Allies By James Marlow WASHINGTON, July 23 (AP)—President Truman this week aaici that "tensions and conflicts appear to be increasing" within the circle of Russia's control. There are some tensions and con-+ •— filets In Eastern Europe, and here' »re three examples of them: 1. The Catholic church has thrown « time-bomb into Communists' ranks by excommunicat- any Catholic who helps them. This bomb will cause damage for years. 7 Marshall Tito, busy communions Yugoslavia, has been having a cal-and-ciog fight with the Hus- jlan lenders and the communists ol the other European countries under Russia's thumb. 3. American government experts on Russia point out that the Communists of Eastern Europe are having economic troubles. For example: F*d« Need Tools Th« Communist world wants to build up its industries as fa-'t as it can but still lacks many tools It would like to eel from this country and Western Europe. So it would like to Increase trade between East and West. But — These same American experts brush aside any notion that there In tension or conflict—in the sense of » split or <]inn>!-among the dozen top communists who run Russia and direct Communist world strategy. Those 12 men. headed by Josef Stalin, are members of the Politburo They're the rulers of Russia. And this is what the American experts have to say about them: First of all, the Americans 1 Information Isn't good enough to say precisely what happens inside the polltburo. But they have uo Information on politburo spills. They may disagree among themselves" on what strategy to use In »ny given situation but. ouce a (te- clsion is made, they all go along MORLEY Continued from Page 1. courts. "These are false hopes," Judge Hand said. "Liberty lies In lhe hearts of men.. .While it lies there, it needs no constitution, no law and, no court to save it, It i.s not freedom to do as one likes that is the dental of liberty and leads straight to its overthrow. A .society in which men recognize no check up on their freedom soon becomes a society where freedom is Ilic possession of only a savage lev." Citizens Have Kespanslbiliiies Mr. Morley also quoted Gen. Omar Bradley as saying "Self-government is not a luxury on which men may grow fat and indulgent. ..Because self-government, is an instrument which demands unceasingly the services, the energies, the participation of those who would benefit from it. self-government Is weighted a.= heavily with obligations as it is with privileges." Emphasizing (he responsibilities of citizens under self-government, Mr. Morley said "Totalitarian groups advocate and practice change b> violence. Nobody can be loyal to both the American way of life and one of these totalitarian systems. "With Americans, progress anc change must lie brought about by constitutional means. Loyalty, like liberty, comes from within anc springs from a basic sense of decency." New officers of lhe Junior Chamber of Commerce for the iB49-5( term formally look office Itist night They took over their duties last month but the Installation banquet of the foreign minister's Job. But he remained In the politburo. Some people may have thought he had fallen out of fEU'or and was going down-hill. But—other members of the politburo »'ho had Important government Jobs were relieved ot them, one by one, since the war ended. •WhyJ_ To enable them, the American «perts s»y, to devote full time to their politburo jobs. As members ot the politburo its their Job to do the top policymaking for Russia and direct the strategy of world communism. They have their hands full, doiiw that. The members of the politburo. in addition to Stalin and Molotov. are: Andrei Andreev, expert in agriculture; Lavrenti Beria, who used to b« head of the secret police: Nikolai Bulganin, who was chairman of the State Bank of Moscow »nd helped plan Moscow's defense In the war: Lazar Kaganovich, who ran Russia's railroads in the war: Alexei Kosygln. expert in light industry: Nikita Khrushchev, head of the Ukrainian Republic: Georgi Malenkov, one of Stalin's right- hand men: Anasta Mikoyan. expert Obituaries Mrs. Thomas Pentecost Di»t in Daughter's Home Mrs. Lucy May Pentecost, 54, widow of Thomas Penlccckst, died at 7:30 a.m. today In Yarbro where .she made her home with a daughter. Mrs. Francis Vincent. She Ls survived by two daughters, Mrs. Vincent, and Mrs. Ida l£e Griffin. aUo of Yarbro; a filMer, Mr.s. Doris Davis and a brother, Lloyd Pittman, both of Chicago. Mrs. Pentecost was a native of Dyersburg, Twin., bvil had lived In Mississippi County for many years. Funeral services will be conducted, in the Cobb Funeral Home chapel at 4 p.m. tomorrow with burial In Maple Grove Cemetery. The rites will be by the Rev, LcRoy Henry, pastor of the Yarbro Methodist Church. Pallbearers will be: Herbert Mullins, Walter Llndsey. Milton Bunch, Charles Marshall, G.T. Gracy and Johnnie Johnson. University of Miami Teaching Television MIAMI. Fla.-«T)—The University of Miami now is offering Us students H course in television. Classes are held In the downtown studio of (lie local television station and tec- lures arc given by the station's staff. Students set three credits for 15 hours of clusswork. Minnesota Council Balks at Ouster Demand in Arkansas Bond Dispute ST PAUL Minn.. July 23. fAP)-ernor today that the resolution WM Members of liic Minnc.«>ta Staleomltted from the minutes because Executive Council apparently think the purchase of $4.208,000 of Art- CHALLENGE in' foreign trade: Nikolai Shvcriiik, ,--..,., chairman of the Supreme Soviet, "operation closest Russian job to that of U.S. "president; and Kliraenti Boroshilov. marshal of the army and a revolutionary hero. president; W. E. Young, second vice president; Klmer R. Smith, secretary; and Bill Banister, treasurer. Four new members of the Board of Directors also took office. They nre Charles Moore, Jack Owen. L. G. Thompson, Jr.. and Arlic French. They will serve two-year terms. The Installation banquet was the first social function held in the new clubhouse. The Jayccetle.s. the Jaycee auxiliary, prepared and served lhe dinner. Mr. Morley arrived In Blylheville by plane late yesterday afternoon. He was met at the Municipal Airport by a tic-legation of Jaycces. The Arkansas National Guitrd plane In which he made the trip relumed Ibis morning to take Mr. Morley back to Little iiock. Three Memberships Presented -. Awards presented at the banquet la.st night included three honorary memberships and eight certificates of merit. Honorary membership certificates were presented to Mayor Doyle Henderson, Harold Sudbury and B. A. Lynch by Jimmie Sanders. These men were elected by the club to honorary membership for their community service work and assisting the Jaycecs various projects. Certificates of merit wpre pre- Read Courier News Want Ads. man In 1948; iVfr. Smith Initiated the Jaycee Journal and converted it from a mimeographed to a printed publication; Mr. Wyatt was Jaycee president during the past year; and Mr. Sudbury served as chairman of the Building Commlt- lee that had charge of erecting the new clubhouse. Two Ot Cerlirirafes Certificates of merit also were presented to Harry \V. Haincs, publisher of the Courier News and Harold Sudbury. owner of radio Station KI.CN, for aid given the Jaycces in publicity work. In relinquishing his office. Mr Wyatt gave a brief review of the Jaycee activities of the past year and presented to incoming President Roland Bishop a walnut gavel irade for the Jaycees by circuit Court Clerk Harvey Morris. The new officers and directors were administered the oath of office by W. R. Nicholson of Osccola. president of the Arkansas Junior Chamber of Commerce. Kitwards Tnlrochires Speaker At the opening of the banquet, a quartet composed of Jimmy Lowe. Jimmy Henry. Prentiss Jernigan and Hrit Hncy presented two vocal numbers. They were accompanied by Earl Snyder. A. S. Harrison served as toastmaster last night and Dean Morley, the principal speaker, was introduced by Jimmie Edwards, one of Mississippi County's delegation in thp Arkansas House of Representatives. The invocation was given by Jamrs Deal. Approximately 175 Jaycces and Sllests attended Hie banquet and dance. - James Hill. Jr.. president of the 'Arkansas-Missouri Power Co.. who was elected "Boss of the Year" by the Jaynees earlier this year, was introduced and made a brief response. He had been unable to attend an earlier banquet to receive this award in person. ansas highway bonds was a good investment. The council yesterday declined lo act on Gov. Luther W. Youngdahl's demand that the council order the dismissal of Charles Paster, secretary of the Slate Investment Board, Governor Youngdahl brought the issue Up at a special meeting of the council. He said Foster acted Improperly in using state funds to buy the Arkansas bonds. The governor charged at the meeting that records of the investment board were "tampered with and falsified and that a secret deal was made to purchase these bonds He a>kcd (or a motion to dismiss Raster bu t other members of the council refused to act. Governor Youngdahl was asked If he intended to bring criminal action but he replied that he had no intention of pursuing that course. He announced, however, that he would name an advisory committee to investigate the state's investment setup. Members of the committee will include investment experts, business men and others interested in tinancing matters. He said he would ask the committee to report an procedures the state has followed in buying securities He did not. Identify prospective members. Youngdah! said the Slate Investment Hoard met J-.ine 8—when he was absent—and approved purchase of the bonds from the Charles Fuller Investment Co.. of Minneapolis. 'Fuller appeared In Little Rock and purchased the entire block of Arkansas' S7.000.0CO highway bonds. His low bid drew whistles of surprise from competitors. The bonds are the first of a proposed $28.000.000 Issue to finance an S80.000.COO highway construction program for Arkansas.) Younodahl said a resolution authorizing the state purchase was omitted from the records but a copy was sent to Fuller. Stafford King, state auditor, dc- 'ended ihe action. He told the gov- the board members feared that the vrlccs of lhe , nlght go up u the public learned of the deal. CHURCHILL Continue a from Pag* 1 power—I lell you very plainly this afternoon—we will reverse or prevent every one of them," The Conservative leader described British socialism as a "dangerous ami co-stly fallacy" of which the nationalisation of coal mines, railroads, airlines, gas and electricity was lhe "most direct expression." At the same time he explained why the Conservative Party election platform pledged to retain most of the nationalization projects already placed into effect by the labor government. "It is physically Impossible to undo the harm that has heen done," he declared. "You cannot thimt the coal mines and railways back on their private owners after their property has been commercially mined. British newspaper comment on the platform's pledge to retain existing nationalized industries generally followed party lines but even .some newspapers which normally back the Conservatives were not over-enthusiastic about it. Critical of Labor Leaders Assailing "wrong-headed planning and official interference," Churchill charged the labor government had uo effective plan for Negro Woman's 'Bank' Is Lost During Fire; Loss Placed at $30 dealing with the economic crisis. He rapped the laborites for "squandering" the sterling area gold and dollar reserves despite aid from the United States and Canada. The Socialist Party make a great parade of their quarrel with the Communists but there is no real difference between a full application of the Socialist system and Communism. "Both are fatal to liberty as we have known ii, to our prosperity and happiness and what we have called the "British way of life.'" Summing up with a review ol Britain's role as leader of the empire, commonwealth and western Europe, Churchiil asserted: "If we sink through Socialism In to economic decline and collapse, • j not only will our own sufferings be Beatrice Boyd. Negro of 105 Roos- , intense but we shall carry many evelt, is .searching the charred ruins j other nations with us into chaos and of her home today for her "sav-1 communism hift.s" which disappeared yesterday when fire wrecked her three-room Irame house. The Negro woman's savings, which amounted to S30. were kept in a small tea-pot looking objucl in (he front part of her home. Today the improvised bank as well AUlec Criticizes Speech DURHAM, Eng.. July '23. (.4>) — Hrirne Minister Attlee today called the new Conservative Party platform "<me of the most dishonest documents 1 have ever read.' , . . . . i Speaking at an annual gathering lr e ..TJl l _l." 1 if? tn A..?" d ™..}™ ce ',° f English miners, Attlee said tin conservative program — announced id ty 'only •A great piece of window dressing." "The Conservative Party has never been able to put forward a real alternative policy to that of the Labor Party." the prime minister .said. "What they have tried to do of either can be found. It is believed that the bank was lost Continued from Page I. signed to "Florida, California or other wet states," Mr. Morley said, "but everyone knew that stops were made In the dry states." Want* "Fair" Department Mr. Morley said he was trying to set up a "completely fair" revenue department organization but 'one editorial can undo what It takes 10 years to do." Calling such attacks "unfair," he said he expects opposition to his activities from the "rats in the state and liquor dealers who are not operating as they should." Asking the support of Lhe "right- thinking citizens" of the state, Mr. Morley said: "I have been trying to do Rood, but when I have misguided people questioning the integrity of the revenue department, it makes me wonder If It's worth while." He also denied that he has received any "suggestion of advice" from Gov. Sid McMath, who appointed Mr. Morley revenue commissioner in January. 'T told Sid," Mr. Morley said, that if he wanted to rim the revenue department, there was .no use in having me around and I'd quit." That "understanding," he said, has pi evalled since he has been in office. He said he had no part in any political campaign and challenged his listeners to disprove the integrity of the Revenue Department. Warns Exporters Before issuing the liquor export licenses, he said, he checked the validity of the new law. "I told the exporters that if any one of them made one mistake. I would jerk not only that firm's license but all their licenses." he declared. "I arn not making one thin dime out of these export licenses," he said, asking his audience to check rumors they might hear of licenses being "sold" before believing them. "I need your help in combatting rumors." he said. "I want to merit the confidence of all the right- thinking people of the state." . He said earlier that "integrity in public office is the basic need In the United States and other countries. We must have this or lose our democracy." He said he had read the Gazette editorial during his flight here from Little Rock and that it had "changed the tenor" of the talk he had planned. Report of '/VessuiV On Physicians Checked LITTLE ROCK, July 23. (£>>— Arkansas' two Senators apparently haven't heard a report that the Internal Revenue Department is putting the pressure on physicians for possible income tax evasion. But, Sens, McClellan and Fulbright said in a letter to the Arkansas Public Expenditures Council, if such a report is true then Congress should investigate, Sam Hays, director of the council, last week said he had received reports the Revenue Department was singling out physicians for possible income lax evasion. It was In retaliation tor the doctors' general stand against the proposed federal health program. Revenue Department officials Iti Washington and Arkansas have denied the reports. EDSON Continued from Page I live with other sources oi power like coal or petroleum, save in remote areas where transportation casts are high, ft will be ei?ht to 10 years before atomic power will be competitive with cheaper fuels. Big Business Rural Electrification Administration is now definitely big business. As it starts its 15th year of operations, REA has loans of SI.212,000.- 000 outstanding. It serves 3,350,000 members—a little more than half the tol-.il number of U. S farms— through 1.100,000 miles of wire. Nearly S205.COO.OOO has been repaid outstanding loans. Another 5420,000000 worth of loan applica- ions are on tile. The REA system las more than doubled in the last two years and continued growth at an even greater rate is indicated. 1'uUing I'niising Law Into Action It will be another week or two About 88 per tent of all the coal mined in the United States comes from Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana, Virginia, West Virgina and Kentucky. ncvea inai tne cans was lost. on lhis lllornitlg and being amplifiec taken, during the hub-bub of ih B l at W olverhanipton toda * h y part- removal of what little household ^der Winston Churchill-was-on^ i belongings that were saved. • i Fire broke out in Lhe Negro's home 1 yesterday afternoon when an oil i cook stove became flooded and It .spread rapidly heavily damaging : two rooms of the house with the j other suffering smoke and water M'Tnc^Fire Department aiso ans-' They il ^ulge in wholesale" abuse of wered an alarm to 405 East Vine' the government and they are al- Strcct yeslt-rclay afternoon The' w ' ays suggesting that somehow or two alarms were turned in a few oth) ' r tlli]| K3 would have been better | minutes apart. ; M tne >' nad teen in power. j ., . | "They would not. I shudder to ! think what would have happened ' Read Courier News Want Ads. 'had they had control of Britain." ; work up every kind of grievance. BLVTHEVILLES ONLY ALL WHITE THEATRE. Show Starts Weekdays 1:1X1 p.m Saturday and Sunday: Continuous showing from 1:1X1 p.m. Saturday (DOUBLE FEATURE) "WHEELS OF DESTINY" with Ken Majnard Snakes Save Money? SYDNEY. Australia — M>P — A unf.ke-charmer here has found a way of ensuring that pickpockets won't lift his money. After his performances end he puts hi* money in the chaff bag with the wriggling snake*. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Saturday 'ROLLING HOME TO TEXAS" wllli Tex Ritter and i.lldir llrjn Cartoon and Serial sentecl by Charles Moore, si-crcinry of the Arkansas Junior Chamber of Commerce to W. E. Youup, Marvin Smith, Ralph Patto:). Elmer R. Smith. William H. Wyatt and J. T. Sudbury for their work chairmen of Jaycee activities. -Mr. Young was chairman of the 1948 National Cotton Picking Contest: Mr. Smith headed a major fund-raising project last year: Mr. Pattou war Beauty Pageant chair- SKY DRIVE-IN THEATER "CAMPUS SLEUTH" with Freddie Stewart. June Preisser, and The Teen Agers Serial: "Son of the Guardsmen' Also Cartoon before the Housing and H«ne PS- ce 'Agency will be ready to ad- •ise cities what they have to do to gel benefits under the new hous- ug law. Federal Housing Admuiis- .ration will handle the slum clearance provisions of the bill. Public Housing Administration will make arrangements for lhe construction of approved low-rent housing projects. There are now over WO local housing authorities, two-thirds of which are operating properties built under the old public housing aw. Construction of most of the 25.000 family units approved under the old law but held up by the war priorities Is expected to get under way tliis year, plus another 25,00ft«f JO.OOO new units. The large nunJB* of local authorities seeking assistance under the new law indicate* that many of the new development* will be lu smaller towns. In fact, the new law specifics that 10 per cent of the federal government contribution In the next Ihrce years must be set aside for rural, non-farm housing. No one can yet. estimate how much shun clearance will be carried nut under the new law. PRESCRIPTIONS Fresh Slock Guaranteed Best Prices Kirby Drug Stores 426) BUT Office Opens at I:M Show Starts a t 3:30 Saturday "FRONTIER REVENGE" Lash La Rue Fuzzy St. John Serial: Chapter 7 of "The Lost Jungle* Saturday Mhinite Show Starts 10:45 p.m. "RACING LUCK" Gloria Henry Stanley Clements Also Short Sunday & Monday "IT HAD TO BE YOU" Ginger K risers Cornel Wilde Warner News JL- Scrla.1: Chapter 8 of "Batman and Robin 1 SKY —LINE DRIVE-IN THEATER S»t. Owl Show at 11 p.m. "ARSON, INC." with Robert [.nwcrj Also Cartoon Sunday, Monday & Tuesday • IUCIIT News J Miles North ol Rlvtheriltc Bo* Offirr Opens it 6:45 Show Starts 7:30 MONDAY IS "BUCK NIGHT" FOR ALL PONTIAC OWNERS All Pontiac Cars Admitted for Just $1 Sat. Owl Show "DRACULA" with Bela Lugoii, Colin Cllve. and Mae Chirke Serial: "Mysterious Mr. Chapter 7 Also Cartoon Sunday & Monday IDOLBLL FKATUKE) 'EASTER PARAbE' with Judy Garland, Fred Aslaire. and Peter Law-ford Monday Night Feature THE BABE RUTH STORY "NOBODY LIVES FOREVER" with John Garflrld and Ger»ldine Fitzgerald Also Shorts and Late World News Saturday 'BUCKAROO FROM POWDER RIVER" No. S "Hh Charles Starrttt Serial: "Adventures nf Frank ,t Jesse .lames" Also Shorts Sunday & Monday "THE BABE RUTH STORY" with William Bc.ndU and Claire Trevor William Bendix & Claire Trevor 2 Mil«t North of Blytheville — Regular Admission 50c Box Office Opens at 6:45 — Show Starts at 7:30 NEW tto* Opens Week Uajs f:U(J p.m Matinee Smtnrdai * Sundaj *t.-Sun I p.m 1,'ont Shoifinj Manila, Ark. Sl,.ws eVtRV N1GB1 Saturday "LAMARIE" with Charles SUrrell AIM Shorts Saturday Owl Show "RUSTY SAVES A LIFE" with Ted l>onaldson Aho Short Sunday & Monday "FAMILY HONEYMOON" with Fred SUcMnrraj >nd Cluwtette Colbert Also Short *5on OfTice Opens al 7 Week Nights Show Slarls al 7:30 Malinee Saturda> Jt Sunday at i p.m. with continuous showing Saturday Sunset Carson in "FIGHTING MUSTANG" Serial: Chapter 4 of "Son of the Guardsman" Saturday Mnlnilr Show 'TOWER OF LONDON' Basil Kalhbone Boris Karlnff Also Shorts Sunday & Monday from Jones REABAN'MWO-BRACKEN PETER GODFREYJ^r^iU^.^E RENT A CAR Drive Anywhere Vou Please Simpson Oil Co. Phone 937 BUT SHOE REPAIR COSTS LESS! That's why you'll save yourself many a dollar by having your shoes repaired by uur expert workmen. Next time try us. H-flLT€RS QUflLltY SHOC SHOP 121 W M a I M ST. SOFT WATER ON YOUR You ca.i, euju.v the wonderful convenience and economy of having soft waler on your farm if you get a modern Water Softener from BUILDERS SUPPLY, Inc. So. Iligbwaj 61 Phone ilXI Radio Repair All work done by a licenced Radio-Telephone expert — Every job guaranteed. Why pay more for less? Piano Tuning Done with the famous 'Stroboscope" — Exclusive to this area. Why lake less than perfect tuning when the best is available? Sheet Music - Records Supplies-Repairs * PIANOS New and Used iverything In Music BROOKS Music Store 107 E. Main Tel. 81J

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