PAGE FOUR BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, MAY 11, 1950 Arkansas, Texas To Be Test Area' For States Rights lly Clem Hrossier JACKSON, Miss., May 11. (£>}—Arkansas nnd Texas were selected today as proving ground for the New States' R]gliters door-to-door campaign against President Truman's Fair Deal. The derision was reached within*hours of the endorsement Ijy the Rights director third annual states' rights meeting of a new approach to the two-year- old light. Leadens planned to retire "Saturday and Sunday politicians" and replace them with paid organizers in every state. Crush is the main obstacle still facing the conservative southerners. Vice Chairman W. W. Wright of Jackson, Miss., estimates campaign expenses in 13 southern target states wilt be $2000,000. A spokesman says they start the Arkansas-Texas trials from scratch. The movement is out to sell Southerners on the states' rights sffind and throng)) them eventually to gain state party control. In 19-iS, with control of slate machinery firmly In hand, slates' rtehters carried Alabama, Louisiana. Mississippi and South Carolina. Their hold still is solid in Mississippi and South Carolina. Alabama states' rights committee men were shunted Into a minority in the May 2 election there. Louisiana Control Dnnhtfiil Control in Louisiana is in doubt. Leander - Perez, national States Long (I)-La), and. Sen. Russell who advocates remaining in the national Democrat Party under any circumstance, are alligned on opposite side. 1 ;. Texas elects a new Congressional delegation, state officials and pro- 'jlnct comrnittcemeii who ultimately determine state Democratic executive committee membership. Arkansas campaigns include one for governor other state offices, one Sonnttir, with Sen, Fullbright (D-Ark) unopposed, and R slate nf supreme court justices. The execuiive committee is not elected. Ex-Gov. Hen Laney, national -States' Rights chairman, Is one Arkansas candidate. He Is opposing Gov. Sid McMnth, up lor re-election. Tliis new door-to-floor phm to "educate Democrats" was outlined to the meeting by J. Oliver Emmerich of McComb, Miss,, newspaper publisher. It's a selling job, he told convention delegates. Emmerich put it this way: "Those who are selling the welfare state arc? doing a bettor job than those promoting the Uteals of fundamental government." Senate's New Crime Probers Hold First Strategy Session WASHINGTON. May 11. (yP)—The Senate's new crime Investigating committee called its first strategy pcsslon today to map what one member described as a drive against "the rats In the meal of democracy." "There should be no directional antennas out In this investigation to limit the committee's operations." fsld Senator Tobey (R-NH). "We Fl'.ould go in all directions In the Investigation and disclosure of the ramifications of organized crime. "There are too many rats in the meal of democracy—and they must be driven out." A proposal Tobcy had made earlier—to try to pin perjury charges on gambler Frank Erickson and his ussociate Prank Costello — gob the lupport today" of Senator Kefauver (D-Tenn), who is expected to head the group. Its other members are Senators O'Conor (D-Md). Hunt (D-Wyo) and Wiley <R-Wts>. Referring to Tobey's suggestion, Kefativer said: "As far as I'ni concerned, the idea Is sound." Tobey was a member of a Sendie Commerce subcommittee which recently questioned Erickson and Coslello 'during hearings on a measure aimed at curbing big time gambling. The New Hampshire Senator said Erickson at that lime gave the committee - "contradictory and evasive testimony." while Costello's account of his activities differed from one he had once given to a New York grand jury. "If perjury Is the only crime on which such characters can be nailed," Tobey said, "let us start with that." Kefauver called the new committee Into iU first meeting in a move to get It organized as noickly as possible. He has predicted that the group may open hearings In about two weeks. Besides naming the Tenncssean R6 chairman, the committee was expected later to name a chief coun- EC! at a salary of $17.500 a year, as well as an assist tint counsel who will bs paid $12,500. TEXAS RAR11V - lie-,, Ginll above, a businessman from Pampa, became the first Kcpub- lican elected to Countess by Texans in 21 years He dcle.itcri II Democrats in a special elcctior, lo nil the scat vacated by EUJ'CIK Wm-lr-j The State Financial Responsibility LAW Is Very Strict! licfore you have an accident, call 33G1 for automobile Insurance proloclion For small premium, we include $10,000 Personal Liability. W. M. BURNS Insurance Agency Five Are Charged in Strike Dispute MALVERN, Ark., Mny II. (AP)— Five are to have court hearings next Wednesday in connection \vlth alleged disturbances In the three- day old Acme Company .strike here. Homer Gotten and Wilbur Edwards were charged with assault with f\ deadly weapon and violating the law against violence in strikes. They were a ecus ed of thro win g stones winch sllphtly injured two non-striking employe,"; yesterday. Jnmc.s Gotten, Charles Warner and Doyle Nult were charged with violation of the an Li- violence law in connection with incidents Tuesday. AFL United Brick and Clay Workers spokesmen .said about 25Q union members walked out Monday when negotiations on a new contract broke down. St. Lo?Msan KMs Two, Shoots Self CHARLESTON. Mo.. May iT fAP)—Eskell F. Banks, 30, unemployed St. Louisian, shot and killed his estranged wife. Virginia, aged 28, his brother-in-law, Dan Walson, 47, wounded Watson's wife, Zelmn, 22, and tlicn sent a bullet into his own heart" at the Watson home here last night, Sheriff J. E. Scolt snid. Mrs. Watson was taken to a hospital at Cairo. 111., where doctors said her chances for recovery are (air. She suffered a bullet wound in the lower abdomen. The shooting, the sheriff said, occurred in the presence of Banks's two children, Edward g. and Estcllc 6. Mr. mid Mrs. Watson's two children, Betty 17 arid Kenneth 6. and Wat.son's mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Watson. "BACCHANALIAN" BACK?— Killy Knllen, radio and night club sinr:er from Philadelphia, shov,'S otl the other side of her feminine charms to give support lo the assertion of Monte Proscr, New York night club operator and theatrical producer, that her back is "woman's greatest -asset." Fulbright, McClcllan Vote against FEPC Bill WASHINGTON. May 11. «]>| — Senators Fulbright and McClcllan of Arkansas voted yesterday with the Senate majority which temporarily set aside the FEPC bill. By the vole, the Senate decided to take up a reorganization plan which would abolish the independent office of National Labor Relations Board general counsel. Robins Urges Battle On Socialized Medicine PROVINCE. R. I.. May 11. Dr. R. B. Robins ot Camrtcn, Ark.. Democratic national committecman, has urged Rhode Island physicNns o Join in an all out campaign his year against "socialized mcd- cinc." Speaking at the annual dinner of lie State Medical Society here last light, he said: "We say to Mrs. Truman, Mrs. •living and all the others who are rying to socialize us 'you shall not >ress down on medicine's brow this •rown o£ thorns, nor crucify us on he cross of tyranny'." Profits By Thorough Draughon Training Miss Ruth Ann Wclhorn qualified for her present position ivith Voss-llut- l o n Company, Little Hock, through competent training she received at Draughon School •>! liusincss. Miss Wclhorn, .laughter ot Mr. nnii Mrs. L. J. Welborn of Harrison, is a firad- uate o( Harri«>n High School. nc.ilizin B U, n[ she needed further training in order to successfully compete in the business world. Miss Welborn enrolled in the Secretarial course offered at the Uraughon .School of Business, Little Rock There -'he was given comprehensive and thorough training, based upon the requirements of modern business concerns. The Uraughon School of Business is the only private business college in Arkansas that is fully accredited and approved by the itate Department of Education for two years work in commercial education. In continuous operation since 1001, the firaiiRhon School is one of the oldest business training schools in the South and points with pride to more than 50,000 graduates. Draughon offers thorouRh training in all branches of business Included arc Business Administration Accounting, Secretarial General Business, Commercial Banking, Stenographic, Salesmanship, Radio-Electronics, ,-ind other If you desire information rc- sardmg any ty,, c of ousinrs , training, wr i" -- - ^'"-^ Counterfeiting Ring Smashed;Two Held BUFFALO, N. Y., May 11. W)—# The U. S. Secret Service claimed today H had broken up a million- dollar counterfeiting syndicate that allegedly operated In 28 states and In Canada. A printing press and plates were seized yesterday In a raid on a house in suburban Depew. Two men were arrested. U. E. liaugham, chief of the Secret Service, said in Washington it was probably the most important crackdown against counterfeiting In years. Secretary of the-Trcastiry Snyder said (ho arrest of Matthew Zlodln- ski. 37, and Bernard Neuner, 30, appeared to wind up the case. More than 10 men had been arrested previously as principals in (he syndicate. Sixty-four others have been charged wllh passing bogus bills In various cities. Artisl Accused Neuner, an artist for a lithographic firm, was accused of "manufacturing" plates used to print $500,000 In bogus Canadian money and about the siune amount In American notes. Xlodinski was alleged to have printed 34 separate Issues of counterfeit S10 and S20 notes, drawn on 10 of the 12 regional Federal Reserve Banks. The exceptions were the Federal Reserve Banks nt Chicago and Kansas City. The prrss was in the basement of Zioclinski's home. Arraigned be(oj» U. S. Commissioner Boyce H. Butlcriield here last nl'jht, the pair waived hearings. Butterlield set bond at $100 000 each. Bauehinan said the ring had passed about $45.000 in bogus money "from Connecticut to California, and Maine to Texas." Another $280.000 was seized before it was put Into circulation. Baughman added. Investigators hnve been unable to account for more Minn $150,000 of U. S. counterfeits. Some of these may be in the hands of "passers " Baughman said, although ring members claim to have destroyed them. Utilities File Refund Bond to Get Rate-Hikes LITTLE ROCK, May 11. 0p>—Two Arkansas utilities propose to file bonds with the state Public Service Commission to cover cost of rate increases they are seeking. General Waterworks Corporation asked approval of a $01,000 bond covering a proposed water rate Increase at Pine Bluff: Southwestern States Telephone Company for a $15,000 bond covering a proposed telephone rate Increase at Stuttgart. Pasting or approved bonds would allow the utilities to put the proposed new rates into effect. aMny vitamins and minerals arc lost from grain In flour milling. N OW on display! Tho newoil achievement for cooking per- feclion—yours only from WTI'/CO. See il 1 At last, broiling per. fection . . . safe, without nuisance of .smnk ami burning grease i your kitchen. Enjoy Juicier, Better-Tasting Broiled Foods! Proved by to_st to give amazing improvement in taste, juiciness and flavor, willt lesfl shrinkage! PLUS — • Tiro Oiwi* for lA,, /Vice o/ Otif. 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U.K. Secretary Flies to Moscow PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia, May 11. tfPt— U. N. Secretary-General Trygve Lie left Prague lor Mos- cow today In a Russian pinna. Tile U. N. official hopes to ease tension between the Soviet Union and the Western powers through conferences with Russian officials including, possibly, Soviet, premier Joseph Stnlln. lie was accompanied by Kon- stantln Zlnchenko, Russian Militant secrelary-general In charge of Security Council affairs. They »r« clue In Moscow this .ilternoon. Travelling on the same plan nt a Soviet delegation from Stalingrad which attended May day celebrations: !, Prague. 73 Miners Killed TRAZEGN1ES, Belgium, May 11 ! (;!>)—At least 13 coal miners were killed and 25 trapped today by an explosion which shattered a coal mine near here. Thirty other min- I ers are believed trapped in lallen I debris. 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