The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 29, 1951 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 29, 1951
Page 2
Start Free Trial

PAOB TWO BJ.YTHEVn.I.K, <ARJO COUP 1KB NEWS WEDNESDAY, AtTGTTST M, 1W1 Senator Says Truman 'Hits Below the Belt' On Controls Issues WASHINGTON, Aug. 39. <AP) ---*•• Senator C«pe>i«rt (R-lnd> accused | President Truman today of havini ''hit hetow the b*H" and nf misrepresenting Tacts to try to niakn Congress the scapegoat for high prices. In a counter hlast tfi Mr. Truman's denunciation of th* new «cn- nomtr. controls Ian 1 , Cflpehart, unM [he President himself lei Inflation get out of hand. Cnpehart's statements. in a speech \ prepared for Senitfl delivery. romp j as the Senate Banking Commits j planiieri to start hearings tomorrow i t>n the President's demand? for j elimination n( Ilirrn "worst pmvi- ; siom" in the controls tow which 1 Conpre.w parsed last month, Before rli& committee !s ft bill ro ] fHminate Ihpm. H was introduced | by Mirre Republican senators who | said Consress should erant thn President's remiesl and then hold him ! AcrmmtabTo In Ihe nation if he falls in cl«*rk inflation. BJH Would EUmlnftlr Bin The bill would knock out of the Jav.': . 1. The so-callfd Canchart Atne'iri- in&nt permuting Individual sellers to pass on to consumers; at] rost ins from the Mart of the Korean ' Accused Hawaii Red Leads Talk Militant Sugar Workers Seeking Higher Wages HONOLULU. AUR, M. f AP» -An accused Comniunfoi. free on IS.(WO foflil, today leads militant *uj?nr i workers in wage talks with the man- flRetnent of the territory's $120,000,- OOO-a-year mififlr Industry. He is hulking -Tack W. Hall. Wisconsin-horn loader of Hawaii's sugar and Pineapple ' Worker* and longshoremen, Hall, five nlhrr ;ncn and one worn a n were ft rrcst ed vestcrd ay In a dramatic sciles of FBI rnldn that cravrferf the national roundup of siisnnc' ed Conumi n isl.s I n to Ha wail . Alt were charged \vilh cotiKpirlnt; to ndvnnpte the violent overthrow ; Moilttrl S* Ovr Compktt Lin* of Bvsttr Browns, Amorioi's hvorift duMnn't Shoot tfit BUSTER BROWN School Days Jamboree 0 JZ- —"~" of the [T.R iwrnmcnt. FFIAR FOR OAHGHTEK'S SAFKTV—Robflrl Pntlfi, ?>2, comforts hi* a „„ „ , Rrlflf-strlcken wife. Elizabeth, a* they wait In Cleveland, O., for news \V«r lo Julv 25. 1051. Hall I* Director : , 2. Ahan'nn orlcecdllnw inolnw Hall. 3H. la regional director of ° r Iheli 10-yrar-old dauRhtfr, Beverly, «-ho disappeared from a west- to allow any refill or wholesale wlf- f the Iniernatlonnl loneshoreme-V.s, side playground last Saturday nl^ht. LAP Wirrpholo). er the same percentage of profit and Warehousemen's Union, the earned before trj° start of th" Korean War on ench Hem he sells, 3. The existing prohibilion on livestock slaughtering qiiola.s. The three Republican sponsors. Senator Ferguson (Mich). NSxon . and Welker (Tdahn\ said they would fiiht to males the thrp.e changes. Welker expressed this "We believe thr President. outfit headed bv Harry lirldges, an-i othnr nreused ComnnmiKl,. j Hall heads 18,505 su^ar \vorkcrs [ on 2fi plantaUons in the Hawaiian j islands, i Othnrs arrested: - j John Ernest Reineoke. 47, former] Winnebagolndian Denied Burial In Sioux City Park Cemetery Ihese, provisions »,i an lo bin me for inflation. Instead of keeping the blame himself where II belongs. If those provisions are removed, and he falls to control inflation. then th». whom lo blame." CapcharO Prvsiflon territorial treasurer for the Communist Party. D\v(Rht J a tries Freeman, 39. Ha- AeisjwHti party organizer. Kojl ArlyoshJ. 37. editor of Ihe Honolulu Record. Churlcs K. Fujlmoto, SI. chairman of the Communist Party of Hawaii. Mrs, Klleen Toshlko Fujlmoto, HI, ils wife. I Jack n. Kimoto, 45. pnrty chnlr- ' man bofore World War II. Capeharl took much the same po-1 The FBI HatPd all but Freeman sition In hfs speerh, "One might welt nrsiif," he said. "that the Congress ml?ht us well rfinftal them Hh^ three, provisions* because np tn this moment T am thoroughly convinced (he President will -•ftbotaEe the -nrlc* and wai?e control feature* of the Defense Pro- rinfitlon Act unlejR hr can writ* his ofl r n niles." His speech. Capeharl snld. was ti reply to t message to Congrevi Thursday in which Mr. Truman as members of the Communist executive board for the island*. The seven were freed on »5,000 j Firemen Los* Brakes MT, VERNON. III. ftf)— Brake* of ML Vernon's 12-ton Mretnick fallen 1 on A faH run. But the chief and two firemen RO|. off with only "a^pretly tunny feeling," The driv- ' called the Capehnrt Amendment nn "economic, boobyfrap." t th (I Capehflrt satd the amendment! '\ , WM drawn by a sennte-houm «ub- nMt lurn ' commltte* and "not by mynelf alone." He called It nn equitable form of price rollbucfc. rr nouldn't make hU turn und kept on at 50 m.p.h. before » hill slowed .ffon enough to make the The fire was out- Textile Employ Get Wage Hike WSI Approve! Boott, Clean Way for Other* WASHINGTON, Aug. M. *n~A nine and a half cent an hour wage increase for M.OOO woolen textile workers w*s aproved y«terday by .the Wage Stabilization Board. The decision cleared the way for action on 111 other similar cusen, the. boftrd aaicl. Affected were 34,000 worker* of the Americin Woolen Co. and 60,000 in other textile firm*. The unanimous decision gave approval to only part of the wage Increase* negotiated March 1ft hy both CIO and AFL rentlSe worVers vith the American Woolen Company and other firmn. ' The amount approved WM six and one-half per cent above present levels, equaling the cost of living Increase between Aug. 15. 19ISO and Feb. 3,V J9M. »f measured by the government, (he board said. Present average pay Is tM7 to 11.48 an hour. India May Support Jap Entry into United Nations NEW DELHI. India, Aug. W. OF) —Prime Mlnkter Nehru said jes- terday he .saw no reason why fndln should not support, Japan's admission Into the United Nations upon conclusion of peace treaties. "The question has not come before us," he told a news conference,, "but I see no reason why we shouldn't support such a proposal, and In all probability .we will." First Cremator? First crematory in the United States was erected by Francis Le- Moyne on hto own ground* nL Washington. Penna., In IRTfi. H w*» the Tlrat and only crematory In the nation until 1RBV STO1JX CITY. la.. Aug. 29. <fTt— A Wlnnebago Indian, killed in ac- Moi\ In Korea, has hern denied hnrlnl In Sioux City Memorial Park Cemetery because he was not a member of the Caucasian race. Mrs. GS'clyn Rif.-e of WlnnebaRo, Neb., widow of SRt, l/c .lol\n R. Rice, ^7. .said cemetery authorities stopped (he burlflt yesterday ?s the body was about (o be lowered into the grave. The widow, a white woman, sriiri she did not. know that Indians could not be burlert there. Mrs. REce said she bought the lol In the cemetery and signed I he contract without noticing a clause which barred her husband from burial triere. Rice was killed In action Sept. 6. 1950. only two weeks after he landed in Korea, while, serving with the eighth regiment, First Cavalry Division. He also veteran. A ccme tery was an established policy (hat only members of Ihe "Caucasian race" be hurled there. He added the cetnetry la nonsectarlan and does not rec- ognlEe "class or caste " but this tlo«s not apply to race. Lt. Edward J. Kirwhel. atiri finance officer of tlie Nebraska military district, said the body will remain at Winnebago until arrangements can be made to bury the veteran In a national cemetery. Old Woman Frightened To Death in Watching Child Pinned by Auto NEW YORK, An*. .29. i— A 78- . year-old woman was frightened In- attack last night an anto jump a little girl against a World War II spokesm a 11 said It fatal as she watched curb and pin R a wall. The child. An i.o Incite Caruccl, 13. was badly injured. The woman, Mrs. Anna CherHlo. was sitting nearby In a chair on the sidewalk when (he car went out of control on 'a lower east filde street. Mrs. Cherlllo was not touched by the auto, Police had (o rescue Ihf occupant* of the auto— AlberLn Medina. 34. and his brother, Fernando, 2f>- attRr an "angry crowd of about- AGO persona milled about after the mishap. Police released the Meriinas after questioning. TUNI HI th* fomeiM •u»t*r frown Oong •n Saturday. Check your n«w»p*p«r far tlm* and Buster Browns are perfect for school wear. Mother! They're smart, they're practical, and they furnish plenty all around shoe satisfaction.' For generations parents have known that they can depend on Buster Brown quality. Bring your children in today, and let our expert* fit them in fine Buster Browns. SIZES: gi/2-12 TEEN-AGE 4-9 6.95 7.50 7.95 S M O E S I Good Shoes & Hosiery 14 MILUOH B« CRHIBtVIRONG! j^^jgTiiJW***"*- - — Come in and see ffllGIMIRE America's No.) Refrigerator H*rV* o«« of f O'*'* voVj«n In r«frlq»Totoril Hai morn r ott>»t r«trlg«r(»taf» priced mu<h hl(jh«r — p tirvg *«vxxmy Kiot can't S» malchfd. New JT Co. Standard Model nns frT»min*iJ. Entirt f mny b* vletimi >nd not know i To *et ri<l of Pfn-Wormi, i p»t> rnn»t not only fee fcUltd, ^ kiUed in the Inrift intestine wh th^r live Ar.d ma!HP'.T. That's « • cl1y what J«yne'*P-w UfcVl* ...«nd her*'* how they rfo it: v rl«4 th« iahleU Inln th* haw*ft tnod*rn. m^tic all j -*B proved in* Don't t»k*-. ch»nc*fi with 1hi« d*nn*rou*. hiithly contagioui cofl- Jitiori. Ai Ih* firtt iljrn of Pin- Wnrmi, *«V your drujTEMl fnr fftmiin* Jn7iin>P-W VrrmH nf« ... the (maIK ciij-to-teVe tat>!«bt p«r- f«.-tea by fumouit Dr. D. Jajnt A , for or«r 100 y 11 co. h, \!i«. HoMt 29 fbi. fror«n fwsHi, neorly "TJoone<onm *A bu, of fruiU and Yegpfdhffti in fvm Hydro- «xp«riene*! Mor« fhon 14 K>r». Hos fowoyi Mn*r-Miisr mtchorrlim wi* mWoo r«ing«rotinfl urxli byill f JAYNE'S^ \ k forPm.Wtom • i Adams Appliance Co., inc. J. W. ADAMS, Mgr. « Service 2U6-208 W. Main Phon« 2071 Ihe wisest truckers in town rarely come to us for major repairs. That's because they make a practice of turning their equipment over to us at regular intervals—let us catch the "little things" that go wrong belnrt they can eat aivay performance and run Hp ufiei-iiling expenses. \Ve speciali/.e in giving truckers more "run" for their maintenance money. Our repair department is staffed by veteran mechanics who know how to arrest truck troubles before they mushroom into full- grown breakdowns! The service 5s fast, the work done rixht— and the savings? 3-VVay Thrift for truckers! \bu (L) cut down the possibility of costly repairs, (2) get better performance with less "down time" and (3) get more years of service from the trucks you now run. Isn't that mighty important to you todavf — " /ill* Ifl* HORNER-WILSON MOTOR CO. .SALES AND 309 East Main, Bl r th«vilU .ERVieE HEADQUARTERS FOR CMC TRUCKS <- M S i ;S f »VoS?" f .

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free