The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 21, 1952 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, April 21, 1952
Page 2
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FACT TffO BLYTHKVIT.LE (AKK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, APRIL 21, 19Sf South African Head May Seek Muzzle For Court System By ARTHUR GAVSIIOV JOHANNESBURG, South Africa, W,— Prime Minister Daniel F. Malan's Nationalist government is expected to introduce into Parliament tomorrow a bill to intuzle South Africa's courts, informants report. The two-part bill likely will propose: 1. Removal of the courts' present right to test the constitutionality if laws passed by Parliament, Dulies Urges U.S., U.K. Compromise On China Policies LONDON f/T'i -John Foster Dulles, a top Am cr icon cxprrt <m foreign policy, ufpes n compromi^fi hi* t ween American and British pol- icl?s Inward China. The !awyer-dif;]oniai, v,ho jirfio- tiated the Japanese Peace Treaty. said !n n letter lo the weekly Observer that what ever merit thorn may be in either country's position on China Is cancelled out by the other. The United States supports Chiang Kai-shek '.s Rovernmont on Formosa while Britain rerofitiixss the Communist regime In Pciping. whose Hiuhonty v;ouM be rlcfmc-il as unchallcn^uable. 2. Kstnblishmriu of a parliamentary court superior to ihe Appeal | Court — presently South Africa's i highest—lo pronounce finally upon 'disputed legislation. The political correspond eiH of the Sunday Tinie.s. which favors Ihe opposition United party, wrote ycMcj'day thut the "idea of n court superior to the Appeals Court, consisting of a majority of government .supporters, would mean a fundament n) rlmngr* m ihe system of government in .South Africa, It would alter rhis system so nulically that an entirely news system approaching a dictatorship would l>e intn.i(!u' --t." Issues Jlctilat Mii1;ni :itid sunn; of his folk-agues Itnvc denied ihnl they liuve un| rieimicTiiMc: Intentions. They <-(jn- i t enil t li ;U I he Ir :i n n is to ] iln ce i Parliament's sovereignty beyond I <Mspuie. ey.pecla^y as llie Koulh j African Appeal Court in the past i has KIVOII confUetJii^ jiut^ttjciH i. | The immediRle intention of their i bill is to Ift the uovunirnetiL slash [ the voting rights of soine fill,000 i Cstpe "cotorrrl.s" c pc-r.soii.-; of mixed ! bluod i. whose franchise had been ] pledged hi (he nation's consttnuion. its "Act of Union." The nexv measure was prepared in defiance of a ruhn« by thr- prcs- unfettered court, which said last month in ihe face of jjovern- mejit protests thut a parliamentary majority of two-thirds is needed to change Uvo I) a sis or en- irenched clauses of the constitution. The two pledge ecjuat voting rights for certain E'lcmi'jit.s of the union's imiHI-rneia! society anrt c<mnl latiRiiriRe rights for Hn»lish nnd Afnkttnns-spcnkiMK people. Mnlan won only a slight majority in F*nrt Lament, year for the Jaw trimming the coloreds' voting rights. The Appeal Court struck down the law because it hadn't mustered the two-thirds vote. iPEARL'S NEW BOSS—Rear lAdmiral Stuart S. Murray, USN, ^Atlantic Submarine Force commander since Jutic, 1950, will iSoon be appointed Commandant LOf the 14th Naval District at [pearl Harbor, according to an- jnouncement made at New I^on; don, Conn. He will replace re- firing Rear Admiral Charles *i.' McMorris in the command. Sue-' • cessor to Murray's present post i will be Admiral George C. Craw- jford, now commander of the Norfolk, Va., Naval Base. VEST-POCKET VENUS—Mona Freeman, named "Vcst-Pockcl Venus" in n Holly, vuorJ poll, nrcA-es thai she roally fits into a vest pocket. Moua w^n the title because of her diminutive but delightful proportions. Court Martial To Be Discussed SAN ANTONIO (/Pf—Court Martini action nREitnst six pilot,*; who refused lo fly wns expected to be (U.scns^tMl ncrc today when Geti. Hoyt S. Vandenbeig meets uith Randolph Air Force officials. The Defense Department reported. In Washington liwt night that wiurt.s mnrtlFil of pilote who reTusc to fly have been cnDvl off'pending n new policy statement. Read Courier Ne a Classified Ads Canadian Pilots Unable to Caich Vapor Trails High in Skies LONDON, On*. (/['. — Wirlfly separated i e]iort.s of an unidentified craft hiyh in the skips. lenvin^ n vapor trail nnd travpl- Ing nt u speed o.slitnntct! nl ninro than 1,000 riiiJes an hnur, WPIT; received ln,st nit-ht from V/rf-tern Ontario points. CnnniHan Air Force rnsrrvc fighters hej-e were nidiiind to intercept the mysterious i-in.ll. The pilots report erl lliry eon 1(1 not come anyu'herr nr;ir tlie sourrp of the vapor trull, ultrioucfh they ]>ushpd thi'tr planes lo morn that) •150 miles t\n hnur. Coal Mine Blast Takes 13 Lives BERLIN M'j—A con! mine explosion behind the I rot] Curtain In Enst Germany has killed at least 13 miners nnd injured 27. An undisclosed number of miners are listed as mtMsng. An official statement by the East Gerrnnn government said Inn blast Saturday .wns m n shaft of a hard conl mine in Xwickrvn in .Southern Saxony, an area closed to Westerners. Cold Keeps 'Ike' in Bed S U 1M? EM K HEADQUARTERS. Allied Powers in Europe i/T'i — A he.nvy • head and throat cold will keep Gen. Dwight Eisenhower in bed for another day. .VOTK i-; Notice is luirt'by \.\I\TU thnt the undprsii;npd h;t.s filed '.vilh the Department of Alcoholic: Beverage Cnnti-ot of the State of Arkansas fcr a permit to ^t-1! and <lisi>rn,su hcer at tetall on the premises de- scrihRd as: HOD Hurnion. Blyihi'vllle. Mississippi County. Arkansas. The unfter.-lsned stairs that, he is a i:itizi'ti of Arkunsa.s, of good moral character, (hat he has never been cnnvlc^'ci of n /elany or other crime involving moral turpitude; that no to .sell beer by the undersigned has been revoked within live years lu.u past; and that tlie undersigned has never been ccnvictcd of violating the laws of this slate, or any other state, relative to the sale of alco- hnUc liquors. Application is for permit to he issued for operation beginning on the 1st day of July. 1952, and to ex- pue on the 30th day of June, 1953. Thomas Y. Chiu Applicant Subscribed and sworn to before me this 19th day of April 1052. Elizabeth Mason Notary Public M" Commission expires: -1-26-M SeM AP 'Confident' U.S. to Press For Oatis Release Board of Director! Reviews Case After His 1st Year in Jail NEW VOHK Ift— The Board of Directors of The Associated Press said today It is confident the United Slates government "will explore and exploit any opportunity to end Hie unjust confinement" of AP reporter William N. Oatis in a Czechoslovnkian Jail. Oalis was Jailed a .year ago this week—April 23-on charges of espionage. He was .sentenced last July 4 to 10 years Imprisonment. The AP directors said the trial showed he was guilty "only of endeavoring, honestly and objectively, to gather and report information which In the Western world Is legitimate and essential news." One effect of retaliatory measures invoked by the United States a& Czech trade, the directors said, has been a .substantial lie- elino in exports from Czechoslovakia. These dropped, the board said, from more than nine million dollars in the first Quarter of 1Q51 to .slightly more lhan 2'-', million dollars In Ihe last three months of 1951. The AP directors reviewed the Oatis case in their report to the annual meeting of members of The Associated Press, world-wide news-gathering co-operative, held in the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. The AP business meeting anct luncheon ushered in Newspaper Week in New York. Gen. Alfred M.'Grucnther, chief of staff to Gen. Dwiglu D. Eisenhower, will .speak at the AP luncheon. Meetings of the American News- >aper Publishers Association will ie held tomorrow through Thurs- lay. In discussing the Oalis case, the AP directors said: "The United Slates government ipproprialely termed the Oatis trial 1 n mockery and travesty on ustice. Throughout the Irce world, expressions of shock and revulsion igainst Oatis' treatment have been ilmost universal. "The directors, officers and nanagcment of The Associated r>icss, supported by strong public icmiment everywhere, have done iverythmg witbin their power to issisv Uiuis and to obtain his ireedom. "Tne Associated Press will con- intie its efforts and. your directors ire confident that the government, of the United Stales will explore iml exploit any opportunity to end he unjust confinement, of our reporter," The board noted also that Prank Noel, AP photographer, is a prisoner of war in Korea, and it commented that he "has the unique distinction of having been able to continue, at least temporarily, his professional work tor Tb» Associated Press whll. In enemy hands." As a prisoner, Noel took pictures of other U.N. prisoners. They were used widely. In the nation's press. The past year was one when many new problems arose "to plague the minds of men and to harry their governments," the board said. Its report continued: "The events that reflect this time of conflict are highly charged with passion and partisanship. In reporting them, and especially in ihe effort to explain and Interpret it's not what you dcp by Felix Carney "I've just past my 65th birthday. Not able to get around much anymore. And until my son bought me ii television set this last Christmas ... I was pretty lonesome. I wish 1 could tell you what it's done for me. It's taken me out into the world everyday. It gives me daily enjoyment to fill hours that would otherwise b e empty and monotonous. Television keeps me from thinking about myself and my trouMes. 1 wish all older people in my position could have television sets and enjoy the wonderful shows as 1 do." It's true ... a lot of elderly folks ami invalids are finding pleasure through TV. H takes away that "all nlone" feejing and daily takes you on a tour of the world through fine drama, news coverage, comedy, educational programs, panel discussions, musical shows. Tt's like a visit with friends to have all this with just a turn of a dial. Perhaps there's someone in yo'.ir family who'll benefit! from television . . . some old-1 er person, or someone who's ill. A television set can Kive them a new lea.=e on life, ' The best set for depends- ' We performance is a fine! General Electric. We have a complete stock . . . wi;h the famous black daylight tube. for easy viewing. We also have top technicians to install and service at RLYTHF- VILLK SALES CO., 109 E Main St. Phone: 3616. The way .Junior washes his humls'and Ihe way Mom nnd Dad handle their finances, have this in common: Doing a thorough and fastidious 3oh leaves nothing in their wake to inconvenience others, a n <1 ulli- niately reflect hack on THEM! e • • In hanking that means a I'KKSONAI, CHECKING ACCOUNT for every family. When you pay hy check, you've a rcccipl for every expenditure . . . nnd check stubs keep an accurate record of funds .spent. THE FARMERS D A M M & TRUST DAN IV COMPANY The Oldest Bank In Mississippi County "TIME TRIED — PANIC TESTED" F.D.I.C.—SIO.OOO Kach Deposit Mtmlicr Federal Kcscrre System them, Th« Associated Prtss In- evliably Is subjected lo Ihe pressures and tensions inherent in the events themselves. Tills fact has been, and is, apparent (o every member of the staff. It imposes continuing demands for honesty, objectivity and * high degree of professional experience and judgment. "H is a matter of great satisfaction to the board to be able to report that ih« news service, during ihe past year, consistently succeeded in meeting the high standard* of The Associated Press," Heroic Fisherman Who Couldn't Swim Honored by Society THORNS, England (m — The Royal Humane Society awarded U> heroism medal today lo flsherm»n John Wood, who couldn't swim. Last October, when 3-year-old Erroll Mountcastle fell into the w«- t«r, Wood cast his hook wKh bull«eye accuracy, snagged the boy'i clothing and nonchalantly r«led him ashore. AT LAST SCIENCE HAS THE ANSWER... LOSE UGLY FAT 10 DAYS OR YOUR MONEY BACK! • NO Drugs • NO Dieting • NO Exercise • NO Calorie Counting REDUCE THE JIIIIP\ WAY fk Where All Other Reducers Fail! .SAFE junex PLAN NOW YOU CAN EAT ALL YOU WANT! , t >.. t(t*' t JUMA l"lili-l« ronl.iii, an amazing in- KIT.IICIII saWy curlis l,,n, K or l,v pr,,- vi.liii,! iKchulk yourtl,,,,,,,-!! ,,«.,ls whh,,,,i th<! flit- ..... Wins <•!,.. ..f,i!». Will, llioJUNUX n "' ll '» l1 )"'' ''""• "'"I crarini; for [hr,sc ACCEPTED FOR ADVtRTISING IN A WELL.KNOWN MIDICAl JOURNAL TOU« FUST PACKA81 Of JUIICX Witt, II THI IIST INVISIMENT YOU fVl« MADll Wlielhcr you're 2 nr SO pound* o>cr- Ki-igEtl, mrtlirn] aiiriinri lie* agree tlutt exc, <. »-ri K lil emiaiiKrr* v.uir heart, yniir lung* AM> VOL'K LIFE! t:vcc«» «,akpa you look olilrrt l.ea* atlrncll*c! ln~ liraiire •lalistii-i prctt-e that o>cruciKlit men •„<! vomrn ar« had rLftk*. Dor.'t br ONI- nf Ihrmi- prr.[,)»- 1 TM5a>AS'J-«"-IJ.'ro.'irrny'.illtlJ"NOW iSXIiE LET YOUR SCAM BE YOUR JUDGE <* EITHiR YOU IOSI JXdSS >WCtCHT OR MMM5WV BACK/ DRUG STORES Our sincere thanks ... io the public for their patience and understanding during the recent telephone walkout. ... to telephone people who worked long hours around the cloak to keep ihe service going. Thanks to you—our friends and neighbors—for your patience and understanding during the recent work stoppage. Your willingness to co-operate helped—more than you know. The tone of your voice \vas fn'pncl- Iv, your requests were reasonable. You gave your numbers clearly and distinctly, and when we made mis- ta'cps you wore nationt. In the busy hours, when we asked you—unless it was urgent—to nost- none your cal! to a IP«S busy time, you com^ied impiously. For all of this we say, "Thanks a lot." Our thanks sro also to sunervisors nod ntvmlovpps who =*-)vpd on the job. They worked long hours around the clock to maintain service and handle calls. They prevented a breakdown of service to the fire and police departments, to hospitals, to doctors, to all the agencies which protect the health and welfare of the public. Frankly, we're proud of the tele- . phone neople who served you during the recent walkout .... nroud of the way they lived up to the traditional telonlnnp spirit of service . . . proud of the job they did. And to you, our customer?, we are H»enlv oratoful for the big boost you gave thf>m with your cheerful patience and friendly support. Southwestern Bell Telephone Company

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