The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 26, 1950 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 26, 1950
Page 12
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FACE TWELT* BLYTHEVILLB, (ARK.) COURIER FRIDAY, MAY 26, 19BO McCarthy Aims New Fire at Lattimore Documents Said To Prove Case Of Two Chinese ROCHESTER, N, Y., May 26. </!') —A new exchange of broadsides between Senator McCarthy (R-Wis) and Owen Lattimore added fresh thunder today to the controversy over McCarthy's communlsts-in- government charges. The Wisconsin senator produced documents last night which he said prove thnt Lattimore Intervened to keep the U. S. government from firing two wartime Chinese em- ployes, after the Civil Service Commission recommended their discharge for alleged communist ac- also spoke at the meeting on Civil Air patrol organization. Parts of a Link trainer.for use ' the Rlytheville Squadron ar- tivlty. Latfimore promptly fired back from Baltimore that McCarthy was repeating those (marges "without producing the full record." That record shows, the Kar Eastern affairs specialist added, that at least one of the men was in this country ,on a diplomatic passport issued by the Chinese Nationalists, McCarthy __._ _ ........... _ .„ _ also took on the State Department) |j e set up In Hangar four. again In their bitter battle over j it also was announced CAP Squadron Meets; Ports of Trainer Arrive Capt, Robert Owens of Walnul RJdge, communications officer for the Northeast Arkansas Group of the Arkansas Civil Air Patrol Wing, spoge on radio equipment at, a meeting last night of the.Blythe- ville CAP Squadron In Hangar Four at the Municipal Airport. He spoke on radio equipment to be placed in use here and CAP communications operations over the .state. Capt. Robert Moore of Jonctjboro, group commandant of CAP cadets. rived here by C-4G transport plane yesterday, other parts of the navigation training device are to be flown here from New Orleans in the near future. The Link trainer is expected to at the chael J. Lee, chief of the Commerce Department's Far Eastern branch. 3." Rep. Jenison (R-I11) said Louis DoKvet, editor of the United Nations World, a privately financed publication, has a record "replete with Communist affiliations," and could do "considerable harm to the United States. hers will be requiyed to wear imi forms at meetings after June 1. The Blytheville Squadron Is scheduled to hold a dance In Hangar Four June 15. Communists and Communist sym- | meeting last night that CAP mem- pathlzers. • "• - . - McCarthy's charges that there are Reds in the department are being investigated by a Senate foreign relations subcommittee. The senator Raid last night the department had engaged in a "fraudulent cover \m" M information regarding Lattimore and the two Chinese. Lashes at Jessup He also lashed out once again at Ambassador-at-Lnrge Philip C. Jes»up, displaying letterheads which he said prove Jessiip belonged to Communist' front organiwitions. ^fcCarthy spoke last night before & convention of the Catholic Press Association of the United States. Besides his swings at Lattimore «id the State Department, McCar\ thy leveled his attack at Senator CrwTez (D-NM), who has shurply oriMeized former Communist Louis £uden:i. Budenz has been McCarthy's key witness. Speech Denounced McCarthy said of Chavez' speech ttaat *t was written largely by n Communist lawyer—whom he did not name— and that Chavez "even Had difficulty reading this typical Communist line attack." dhavee commented in New Mexico: "neither a Communist lawyer nor any other kind of lawyer helped me prepare that speech." "W»ere also were these Washington derdopmente relating to charges of Communist infiltration in this countw: Hew Investigation? 1. Senator Bridges (R-NH) predicted that an investigation by senators now in Europe will turn up r ;t«i«pr!" working for the United *tat« overseas. 2. A member of the Senate Commerce Committee, asking to remain anonymous, reported thnt the group had recommended the firing of Mi- 2 Osceola Girls Become Nurses Miss Betty Jo Woodward of Osceola and Miss Betty Ne]| DiigRer of Joiner will be among the 43 grad- nntts of the Methodist School of Nursing In Memphis tomorrow night. The group will receive diplomas at services at the Mndlson Heights Methodist Church at 8 p.m. The Rev. William T. Walking, bishop of the Kentucky - Memphis - Louisville Conference, will give the ninli] address, with the Rev. A, D. Beasley, pastor, giving the benediction, and Milsaps Filzhugh, treasurer of the liospUal trustees and managers, presenting the d.plomas. Miss Woodward is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Woodward of Osceola. Both girls are graduates of Osceola High School. BIG THREE Continued from Page 1. ic unity through action by an all- German government on such inat- f«rs as currency and custom. 1 ;, and through Tour-power agreement cm such matters 35 a halt to reparations from current production and limitations on industry. 7) Surrender In accordance with German legislation of any industrial enterprise in Germany whose ownership or control acquired after the end ol the war by or on behalf of nny foreign power, unless the acauisition had four-power approval and such acquisition or interest is subjected to Germnn law. B) Establishment of four power supervision through a commission using Its powers In such a way Neither Lee nor Dolivet could be'to permit the German government reached for immediate comment. to fvmclion effectively- CRASH Continued from page 1. end of the evening rush hour— 6:30 p.m. (ESTi—near the heavily populated 63rd and. State Street district, on the city's south side. The crash and a deep roar were followed by black sujoke and billow- Ing flames that surged along State street like rolling flood waters. Panic followed. And there was terror and confusion at the .scene long into the night. Thirty-three pieces of fire equipment answered the oxtra- alarm fire. Four hundred policemen were on duty. Traffic Snarled Traffic snarled as more than 20,000 persons milled in the vicinity, Mocking to the scene of Chicago's worst .street car accident. The frantic, trapped passengers screamed hysterically as they fought to flee fro/n the flnmlng street car. Thirty-two of the estimated 48 passengers burned to death, their lives snuffed out in a matter of minutes after the collision. Many of their bodies were piled in a charred mass at the Vear door.s. The truck driver perished in the cab of hLs truck. It was loaded with between 7,000 and 8,000 gallons or gasoline. Only a few of the duncl pass fingers were identified. Many were burned beyond recognition One was believed to have been the motorman, Paul Manning. 42. C'nniluclnr Escapes Th« conductor escaped by jumping through a rear window. About 15 passengers escaped In the same manner, many of them with clothes aflame. The rear doors on the street car jammed and the Chicago (van- sit authority ordered an investigation. The crash occurred as the street car'—one of the new stream-lined cars—mo vine south In Slate Street, .swung suddenly to the left to enter a -switch back siding in a vacant lot on the east side of the street. A flooded underpays at 6-Uh Street had made it neccssnry to reroute the car. Car lilt Truck Witnesses said the car crashed into the northbound truck. Gasoline poured out of the torn sides of the trailers, .spilling and spraying over the street car into the street. 225 Attend Pancake Breakfast Given by Qsceola Kiwanis Club The Osccola Klwanls Club served pancakes to 225 yesterday at the KIwanis Pancake Breakfast. Harry Minton, president of the club, was head waiter. The general chairman was W. N. Thomas, but each of the 72 club members helped in the cooking or serving. The committee in charge included Mr, Minton, E. T. Bradley, H. C. shoemaker, D. E. Young, Billy Fra?Aer and Guy Butler. Proceeds from the breakfast will go toward the club's two projects for the-year—care of underprivileged .cRUdren and the maintenance of the -Qsceola Club House. Club officers elected recently include Mr. Minton; James Hyatt, vice-president; D. E, Voting, treasurer and BUly Frailer, secretary. Dixie Senators Oppose Any FEPC Southerners Agree With President on Volunteer Plan, Bur— WASHINGTON, May 211. (it'l — Southern Democratic leaders marie t unanimous with president Trunan today In opposing a voluntary Fair employment Practices Com- nis-sion (FEPC). Senator Russell <D-Gal told reporter that those who Joined in i Senate filibuster against a com- •mlsory FF.PC bill are Just as much >!>poscd as tile President is to having an anti-Job dlscrlminattoi rroup with no enforcement powers Hie House has passed such a bill The difference, Russell added, i: that the President wants an FEPC with authority to enforce its orders against race, color and creed discriminations and the Southern bloc wnnts no FEPC at all. Opjtosifion Agrees "We are agreed that we will op pose a voluntary bill just as vigor ou.sly as the compulsory measure,' Rvisseli said. Mr. Truman told yesterday' White House news conference h won't accept the voluntary proposa as r. substitute. The President's opposition to th voluntnry bill left Senator Grahan (D-NC) on something of a politlca limb in a North Carolina primar Saturday In which Graham's Sen ale seat is at stage. . Graham has said he opposes th compulsory—but favors the volim tary—approach to PEPC. Opponents Altack Plans Graham's two opponents in Sat iirday's primary, Willis Smith. Ral eieh attorney, mid former Senate Robert H. Reynolds have attacke nil FEPC proposals. Senator Lucas of Illinois, th Democratic leader, told n reporle he will not offer the voluntary pru posal as a compromise in the Sen ate. Senator Taft of Ohio, chairman o the GOP policy committee, .said h doesn't think the voluntary pla has nny more chance of brenkin through n Southern filibuster tha the compulsory plan. Taft support the former and opposes the latter. Aside from the FEPC issue. M Truman declined to say whethe he will go into Ohio to oppose Tuft reelection. Taft said he doesn't car much one way or the other whethc the President speaks against him i 'he state. FRIGIDAIRE A completely new idea and on- other Frigidaire first E A bigger, more tnabl* Ihrifty oven —in a range thcrl takes Vt lets kitchen. space I Breath-taking jrylcng by Raymond Loewyl Feature after feature of cosllicu range BKxJek, mcluo"ing Frigidaire'i r*ew, mof* efficient Rodionlube Surface Unihl ALL ot a sensa- tional low pikel Come in —see. this startling new-comer among electric ranges 1 • rfs compact! • lf» thrlftyl Mods) RM-35 with Cook-Master Oven Clock-Control, lomp and Utensil Drawer $199.75 You Can't Match a Frigidair* Hectrlc Range! Adams Appliance Co.,inc. J. W. ADAMS, Mgr. 206 W. Main . . . SALES & SERVICE . . . Phone 2071 Salesmen: George Ford, M. I). Hooiicr, Eric Whilley, Troy Myrick, Dale Carter (Manila), Karl Hudson (i.cachvillc). YomiRslown Kitchens, H.C.A. & /Cenilh Radius & Television, Mnytag, RIM Therm. . C/O W/ns Gf Bargaining BALTIMORE, May 26. (il-> Th IO International Union ot Elec rical Workers today appeared lave wrested bargaining rights to majority ot General Electric em lloyes from a rival union it comic rs Communist-dominated. NYDER BERLIN Contlimid from Png« 1. /?6lon, Dimmer o( Commerce »nd untor ChamBr ol Commerce com- nsed the esctrt. A formal peeling was extended iie cabinet nrmber by Mayor Hen- lerson. In the Irac car with Mr. Snyder vcre Mr. SinWns, William Lnwslie it Blythcvillii his nephew; Mayor icndcrson e""l Eugene Still, who drove. For l>« occasion, a banner aying "SVefcome, Jolm Snyder" .•as stretchel across the Inlcrsec- lon of Main and Second Streets. Reflecting optimism over current •conomic conditions, Mr. Snyder old the clvc club members: ••Personal ncomcs are running at rale well over $200 billion annually, and :hc total liquid savings f the Ameican people amount to nolher $20* billion. Indiisrlal Output High ,'TndListria output Ls at near-record highs. Cir economy Is flonrlsii- , and oir financial position Is sound. We ire fast recovering from he effects of world conflict and e been site to share some ol om well-being vilh less fortunate na- ilons who seek to restore their wnr-wrcckci economies. "We hav< worked And are working earnesly for a lasting peace throughout the world, while of necessity mahtalning defenses against any acrgrcsjon that might threaten our free intitutlons." Accomiilimnents made in the U.S. since lie end of World War.I] "bear testinony to the effectiveness of on system of governmenl in the faceof changing conditions.' be snlci. Secretary Snyder also praised civ- organittions for their part In community development. Yould Aiil Peace "I am dcply interested," he said in the inernattonal scope of your clubs, for T am confident that il this spirit. . . could be planted in every commmity . . . the prospect for world peace and unity would be greath enhanced." He snid"Alt of our real achievements as i nation had their beginning at he community level." He added: "A tint example of volunteer cooperative action is the Savings Bond Prgram of the United States Treasuri Ylepiutment—a sales program Vi'tich depends in large measure upn the efforts of a large body o tncn and women who tvre willing to give a part- of their time to theservicc of their government." Secttary Snyder described the rewards of community service as the btterments resulting both for the prson who serves and his com- iminly. Folowing a week-end visit with the jlmmons and the Lawshes, Mr. SnyJer is scheduled to speak before the Craighead County 4-II Club in Jortsboro Monday night. On Tuesday night, he Is scheduled to sneak at :he dedication of a war memorial atPorrest City. Continued from Page I, duty In East Berlin. Special Guiril get With 300,000 more young Germans reportedly enroute to Berlin, special Allied precautions went Into effect at dawn today. Five British armored cars and 50 soldiers occupied a .strategic post behind barbed wire, 500 yards from Polsdamer Plalz. The square Is the traditionally riotous juncture of the TUisslan, British and American sectors. Through binoculars the troops constantly kept watch on the big square, surrounded by war-ruined buildings. East and West German police guarded the opposite sides of the sQUare. Trouble Spot Reserves Other potential trouble spots in mid-city also were staffed with an Allied military reserve. The total Allied force of B.OOO officers tncl men *'as on the alert, Three deserters from the Communist "People's Police" including a girl escaped Into the Western sector early today ind appealed for political refuge. Two others had deserted Wednesday night and surrendered in the U. S. sector. One of last night's deserters brought his service pistol and anv munition. The girl said she fled because she had been ordered to "Stalin school" in the Soviet Union for special indoctrination. Climax Comes Sunday The youth demonstrations are scheduled to reach a climax Sunday in a six-hour "peace and unity parade. But with East Zone newspapers and officials warning the youths away from West Berlin as a "false show-window," competent Allied sources said they had almost entirely discarded earlier fears thai the Whitsuti demonstration was ; disguise for a violent putsch agoinsi the West. They added, however, that Com- lined for Drunk Driving Talmadgo Roarfc was fined »35 ind costs in Municipal Court this norning on a charge of driving while under the influence of liquor. Accra is the capital lof the Gold Coast. West Africa. The population of the African Gold Coast is about four million. SPECIALS!! GET OUR PUCES FIRSTI A SCREEN TRIUMPH! UNMATCHED PEKFOKWlCe. © Replace your old wood screens and save painting and storing on Ihese lifetime 100';« aluminum screens. Kull or half length. Use our FHA property improvement plan for painting, awnings, screens, Venetian blinds, ret'inishing floors, elc. Take up o .'!() months to pay— no down payment. Call us today Cor an estimate. KEMP WHISENHUNT & CO. 109 East Main Phone 4469 nvunist demonstrators who wandered into the Allied sectors might b« •ndangcrcd by anti-Communist crowds, tor West, Berlin tempers have grown hot against tin East zoners and the Russians. U.S. Restricts '* Romanian Staff WASHINGTON, May 26. OT— The United Stales todav clamped light resliiclions on (lie movement of Romanian diplomat! In the United Slates. The move was In retaliation for actions taken asainsl the American legation In Bucharest hy Hot mania's Communist jjovernment^-' having a television party? Try These Suggestions For Refreshments • SMOKED OYSTERS served on crisp crackers • I'll ETHEL HITS —Bite size i>ref/els in vacuum- packed lins. • CANNED HEER—Fal- slaf f, Gncscdieck, P a h s I Blue Ribbon, Hudweisejr, Goldcrest, Schlitz. \9 YOU CAN FIND THEM ALL at the Mixins & Fixins Dep't. FOSTER'S LIQUOR STORE 106 North Jsro;idway I 3 WEST MA'S ST. np 1 ime for Tee (T shirts, that is) Cool, P07-OUS T-shirts in a variety of styles & colors.. .from 1.50 MCGREGOR ACTION TEE SHIRTS served In excitiug • ew ways When the heat's on, yo« can turn it off with one of these cool, c-o-o-1 ice<I Te« Shirts. Each is superbly knitted of tissue- light yarn to keep you comfortable at afl times. And all have the kind of creative pattern styling that McGregor is famous for. There's a choice here — we make sur» it « choice I MEAD'S Ill MAIN 1TKIIT

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