FACE TWO BLVTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Supreme Court Meets Again With Tough, Historic Future WASHINGTON, Oct. S. W—The Supreme Court today begins • new teim which may produM v historic decision! • affecting Communists, racial relation^ and other important national problems. Returning to the bench after summer vacation that began In June, the tribunal's nuie justices already have before them requests for final rulings on these Issues: 'May alien Communists be locked up without ball during deportation proceedings, If the attorney general feels they are too dangerous to be at liberty? May aliens be deported because thejr were once members of the Communist Parly? May states bar Communists from employment In public schools? . Should the court reconsider the case of the II top VS. Communist leaders whose convictions 'It up* held last June? (Their attorneys have filed pleas for reconsideration, although seven of the. leaders are now in prison and four ' are fugitives. The convictions, In a New York federal court, were for conspiring to teach violent overthrow of the government.) , What can be done about the three-ye.ir-old case against Judith Coplon, the, former government employe .convicted of plotting to spy for Russia! (Conflicting opinions by two lower courts have set aside convictions found against her in two separate trials.) • The major racial case filed with the high court raises the. question whether segregation of Negro and whit* children in public schools should b« declared a violation of the federal constitution. Two groups of Negro students have asked, the court to help them get into, white state universities in •Tlorida tnd Tennessee; * Mississippi Negro teacher filed an appeal for pay equal to that given white publlo school teachers; a group of Missis- »lppl Negroes requested the court to help them become registered : voters; the American Civil liberties Union a»ked the Justice* to,uphold the right of a Chicago man to distribute literature critical of Negroes. Other Issues confronting the «mrt include: : ••:•"•• A challenge to the practice of Argentina Back To Day's Routine D«cr«« of Internal War Remains; Press Hit* Anti-Peron Body -BUENOS AIRES! Argentina, Oct. 1." (AP)—Argentina returned to work-a-day routine today following the excitement of last Friday's inert-lived revolt. A decree 'proclaiming ft state of Internal war was ' «tlll In effect, however. It proclaimed death for the military men who participated in the uprising. Newspapers mpportlng President Juan D. Peron carried almost identical stories charging the opposition Radical, Conservative and Socialist Parties with being mixed up in the affair. The pro-Peron newspaper Derno, eracia said a group of Nationalists "Irritated at Peron's refusal to declare war.on the United states" plotted to kill him and establish a dictatorship '"without realizing that the whole .maneuver was planned .»hd financed by Wall Street." Pro-Government labor leaders charged traitors In the armed forces planned to "plant the flag of international capitalism" In Argentina. Argentinians followed their T iisilal pursuits yesterday. There were •crowds at the soccer games"'and horse races.' dally Bible readings in public school*, on the ground of violation of the constitution. Iniurince Flam Quentloned The government's efforts to outlaw medical and hospital insurance plans operated exclusively by socle- ties of doctors. (The Justice Department contends such plans violate the anti-trust laws,) The government's effort, to keep possession of controlling stock In the American President Steamship Lines. The question whether commercial radio broadcasts to "captive audiences" In streetcars and buses violate the constitutional 'right* of riders who object to th* practice. .Whether persons who give Information to FBI Investigators are liable to damage suit* for libel and slander. Today's court program was devoted to admission of attorneys to practice and the hearing of several routine motion*. The court then .planned to adjourn until next Monday, when the term's business will get under way In full. American Women, Children 'Boost Morale in Germany' HEIDELBERG. Germany, Oct. 1. W'j—The U. S. Army said officially today that American women and children are remaining In Germany because their morale value "outweighs the risks Involved." The estimated 45,OCO dependents of U. S. occupation forces will con- llnue to live here "unless changes In the political and military situation warrant" their removal, Army headquarters said, There is a growing debate over the dangers of these women and children remaining so near the iron curtain. The risks are that they might be District Fair Winners- 4-H Stock Judging Winners of the Northeast Arkansas District Four-H general livestock Judging contest were: Individual—Jlmmie Parr, Jackson County, 1; Jimmle Bailey, Jackson County, 2; Charles A. Hollls, Clay County, 3; Joe Bill Baker, Independence County, 4. Teams—Jackson County,, (Jim- mle Parr, Jimmle Bailey, T. A. Brown), 1; Independence County. (Joe Bill Baker, Donald Pitts, Qro- ver Pitt?), 2; Greene County, Billy Ollne, Donald Sheffield, Donle Bow- lln, 3. Winners of the Four-H dairy Judging contest were: Donald Culp, Greene County, 1; Mack Howerton, Green County, 2; W. L. Gilllspie, Mississippi County. 3; Boyce Dobyni, Jackson County, 4. '•'• , ', - ' v ... Livestock— • Winners of the Hereford Beef Cattle judging were: Class 8_Bobby Heskett, Campbell. 1; Dclma Reid, steele, 2. Class 8—Mr. Held, 1. Class 10—Mr. Heskctl, 1. Class 11—Mr. Heskett, 1. Class 12—Mr. Heskett, 1.' Class 13—Craig Ward, Montee, Ark., 1. Class 15—Mr. Heskett, 1. Pair Females-iMr. Heskett, 1. Produce of Dam—Mr. Heskett. 1. Champion Bull—Mr. Heskett, 1; Mr. Reid, 2. Senior Champion Female—Mr, Reid, 1; Mr. Heskett, 2. Jr. Champion Femsle—Mr. Heskett, 1. overrun In case of a sudden Soviet ttack across Germany—or that U. 8. troops might. be hampered in resisting an attack because of their efforts to evacuate their families to safety. ^ Military men acknowledge these risks. The Army statement snld the question "Is subject to constant review by U. 8. authorities in Washington and in the European command," The Army added, however: "The presence of U. 8, dependants In Germany has a, marked psychological effect upon the German population, and for that matter on all the peoples of Western Europe. "Additionally, their presence has a marked moral and stabilizing Influence upon the (Army) command. —AP Wlrephoto "MY WH1TIE fg DEAD"—Ten-year-old Cordie Marie Phelps Is grief stricken after she watched an unidentified man beat her dog, Whltle, to death with a heavy board at Louisville, K y. The dog's only offense, she said, was <• bark at the stranger. Whltle was the pet of the neighborhood children. Cordie Marie U consoled by Patrolman L. A. Koehler. MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1991 Meat Violation 'Is Deplorable/ DiSalle States WASHINGTON, Oct. 1. (AP) — Price Director Michael V. DiSalle says It is "deplorable" that two out of every five packing plants checked in a current government enforce- ment drive "are violating priot stabilization regulations." In a summary o* the drive which started last Tuesday, DISalle't Office of Price Stabilization said Saturday night that 1,145 slaughtering •plants had been checked and violations of meat regulation* were uncovered In 435 of them. A number of the plants were in violation of more than one regulation, OPS said, so that the total number of violations reported by Its Investigators totalled 834. Some 14 court actions have been «tart*d. Princess, Duke to V'aK Trumant in Washington WASHINGTON, Oct. 1. (AP) — Princess Elizabeth of Great Britain and her husband, the Duke of Ed- Inburgh, will be guests of President and Mr*. Truman when they vlilt Washington. They are due here for a three-day visit starting Oct.. 31, following m tour of Canada. Plan* call for then to fly to Washington from Montreal' in a Royal Canadian Air Fore* plane. Jet Pi/of's Body Found AMARILLO, Tex., Oct. 1. Wj — i The body of a Jet pilot whose para- chute apparently didnt have time to open when he left hi* falling craft has been found 7 miles southeast of Beaver. Okla. MORE TOBACCO IN EVERY TIN! Yes, sir! You get more for your money in Prince Albert! King George Gaining LONDON, Oct. 1. W) — King George VI Is continuing his steady progress toward recovers' 'rom a lung operation, his doctors reported today. YOUR CAR THE DELTA WAY! Diswunt Rate On New Car Financing 'Veil gladly make the simple arrangements... tailoring the payments to fit your income, with •jp to 18 months to repay. No red tape. No delay. Just quick, friendly service and low-cost financing for your new car at DELTA LOAN & FINANCE COMPANY OF BLYTHEVILLE 324 West Ash Phone 2091 MOVIETIMEl USA ^- / * U»+. *-• • • If it's real pleasure you're looking for—just look at the movies coming your way! The most wonderful parade of hits you ever saw! On this page are a few of the pictures that will be playing soon on the giant screen of your favorite motion picture theatre! It's going to be the most gala show season evert There's nothing that can compare with this kind of entertainment! Go to a Movie Theatre TODAY! Celebrating the Golden Jubilee of the Motion Picture Theatre! PAINTING THE CLOUDS WITH SUXSHIN'E. Dennis Morgan, Virginia Mayo, Gene Nelson. The Sun- •hine Music*I bright in daneinjjTech» nlcolor. Presented by Warner Bros. BRIGHT VICTORY. The shocking, irhtlt drama that talks about two people who ar« only human! Arthur Kennedy, Pcgpy Do*-. Universal- International Picture. THE RIVER. A distinguished Technicolor drama of the currents of life as reflected along- the great Ganges River, Filmed in India. United Artist* Release. THE MOB. Broderick Crawford, Collier'* expose of waterfront rack- eta inspires the most powerful underworld drama since "The Killers"! Columbia Picture. THE WELL. A new *nd different Experience in enlertBinment-po'a'er- ful. suspenseful, dramatic! Richard Sob«r, Barry Kelly. United Artists THUNDER ON THE HILL. CUir dttle Colbtrt, Ann Blyth. Trnppe<J togdher fcy th* fury of flood, si* p*ople *tid • guilty wrtl! Univer- •*l-Inttrn*tton«l Picture. DETECTIVE STORY pulls no punches. Kirk DougUi. Eleanor Parker. Smash, Broadway play straight to the screen with heart-stirring »ction. Paramount Picture. TWO TICKETS TO BROADWAY. Tony Martin, Janet Leigh, Eddie Bracken, Ann Miller. A spectacle- iparkkd musical, gay with Technicolor! RKO Radio Picture. QUO VADIS. Filmed in Rome, the TcchnicoEor entertainment Life and Loo* acclaim "the most colossal movie ever!" Robert Taylor, Deborah Kerr. M-G-M Picture. A PLACE IN THE SUN. Flooding the screen with ecstasy; a love story of todny's youth, Montgomery Clift, Elizabeth Taylor, Shelley Wintcn. Paramount Picture. AN AMERICAN IN PARIS. Music of George Gershwin; Gene Kelly and France's Leslie Caron, Technicolor spectacle in the City of Romance! M-G-M Picture. THE HIGHWAYMAN 1 . All the romance, and excitement of a turbulent era; in Cinecolor. Charlei Cobarn, Wnnda Hendrix, Philip Friend. Allied Artiits Pktur*. DAVID AND BATHSH'EBA. Gregory Peck, Susan Haywjird in thl most fiery and forbidden of greak love atoriei. Technicolor. 2Qth Cen> tury-Fox Picture. A STREET CAR NAMED DESIRE. Vivien Leigh, Marlon Brando. All the fire of the Pulitzer Prize play brought to the screen in a thrilling produc* lion. Presented by Warner Bros. THE DAY THE EARTH STOOD STILL. Unique science-fiction. Tht earth faced with destruction by "men." and machines of a distant planet, 20th Century-Fox Picture. SATURDAY'S HERO. The »tory that's never been told; the truth about "kept men" in biptime coilcg* football! John Deiek, Donna Reed, Columbia Picture., ADVENTURES OF CAPTAIN FABIAN*. Errol Flynn as the swashbuckling scourge of the seven seat -loving (clamorous Micheline FreHel Republic Picture. THE BLUE VEIL. Jane Wyman, Richard Carlson, Chnrlea Laughton. A drama of lov« without question reveals a woman's heirt. RKO JUdi* Picture.
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