The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 16, 1950 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, June 16, 1950
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Page 5
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FRIDAY, TUNE 18, 1950 BLYTHEVTLLE. (ARK.) CUURIEK NEWS Jap Reds Challenge U. S. Purge Order By TOM LAMBERT TOKYO, June 16. (/I')—Japanese Communist! today challenged application of General MacArtliur's purge order In the Japanese courts. at The suit, filed in district court, '•peciflcally accused Prime Minister Shigera Yoshlda with violating the constitution by his purge of 41 top Communist leaders and editors. Court officials said they would have to study the Communist complaint before deciding what action they would take. They were doubtful however that the court had jurisdiction since the purge action was taken on direct orders from General MacArthur to trie prime minister, Courts Have No Power The Japanese courts have no power of review of a directive from the supreme commander. Earlier Eiichl Iwata told newsmen that he, as representative o! the central headquarters of the Communist Party, would file the suit. He said It would allege that Yoshida had violated the constitution and the Potsdam Declaration in carrying out Mac/lrlViur's directive to" purge 24 party officials and 17 party newspaper workers. He added that it would request revocation of the purge because \; was intended originally to ban mil- tarlsts from public life and hence did not apply to Communists. Black Into While To try to apply the purge directive to the Communists, Iwata told newsmen. "Is making black what Is while." The Communists ran Into some delay at the court when they attempted to file the complaint. Court attaches insisted that the complaint be in triplicate instead of the single copy presented. Piling of the complaint was the first direct action on the part of the Reds to fish', back against MacArlhur's crackdown ot last week, observers surmised that Its chief purpose was propaganda. The communists did not explain the "violation of the Potsdam Declaration but it was presumed that they will revive the oft-repeated Red phrase which goes like this: "The Potsdam Declaration stipulates that the Japanese govern- lustron Case Heads Toward Appeals Court COLUMBUS, O., June 1«. (flV Ta.it of the $37500,000 Lustron Corp., maker of prefabricated «t*el houses, appeared headed for a U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals today In the wake of conflicting lower court orders. The giant concern, wMch borrowed millions from the Rtcon- struction Finance Corporation and then couldn't pay It back, was *old to the RFC «t Columbus and thrown Into bankruptcy by a Chl- easo Judge. Meanwhile, a sidelight to the main Issue was the disclosure yesterday that Lustron paid U.S. Sen Joseph R. McCarthy (R - Wis) $10.000 for writing a 37-page article 'era's Military Government Claims Squelch of Revolt on housing lor tional booklet. Lustrori uient must remove all obstacles to the revival nnd development- of democracy in Japan, safeguard freedom of speech and belief and respect for human rights." Laney Schedules Speech Tour LITTLE ROCK, June 16. (A 1 ) — Warren, speech, jfien Lnney, who'll open his cam- Wednesday: night, Lake Village, aign for another Urm as governor here Saturday night, will follow up with a full week's itinerary in Southeast Arkansas. His headquarters announced that next week the former governor will visit communities and make sis "mnjor" speeches—one a night. Governor McMath, who won't formally open his campaign for re- nomination until Saturday week at Pine Bluff, is scheduled to attend a political rally and barbecue at Hurricane Lake Club Saturday. Trie affair is being sponsored by the United Stcehvorkers political action committee of Saline and adjoining counties. The Laney week: schedule for nexl Monday: morning—Sheridan am Rison; night, Fordyce, speech. Tuesday: morning and afternoon Hampton, Harrell and Banks; night speech. Thursday: morning and ofUr- ;ioou, *;uclora and Dcrmott; night, Hamberg, speech. Friday: morning, Crossett; night Hamberg, speech. Saturday: morning, Dumas; night McGliec, speech. MISSOURI GRADUATE—Randall Workman, son of Mr. and Mrs Vorls Workman of Holland, Mo., last week was graduated from the University of Missouri with a B.S. degree In music education. He is a member and past president of Pi Kappa Alpha social fraternity and a member of SJnfonia, honorary music fraternity. He has been director of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity glee club for three years, was chairman of the inter- fratcrnity sing, a member of the intcrfraternity council and director of Savitar Frolics. A check for that amount, date! Nov. 12. 1948. was photographed and a copy entered among the re cords of the firm filed by receive Clyde M. Foraker in federal couc here. McCarthy, In New London. Conn admitted writing the article, bu described its snle as an oriilnar competitive matter. AREQUIPA, Peru, June II. 'erii's military government claimed omplete control of Arequlpa today nd said that leaders of a short, bloody revolt here have been ar- ested. (A broadcast by the official radio Continental at Lima, heard In La 'az, Bolivia, aald more than 120 persons had been killed and approxi- State Political Districts Seen Near Revision LITTLE ROCK, June 16. (/?)— The Arkansas Democrat said yesterday that the shifting of Arkansas population to urban areas, now being disclosed by census report*, is expected to result In marked revision of Arkansas senatorial districts and apportionment of representa- lives. District Census Director TJ. L. Msgr. Healy Heads Hospital Association MILWAUKEE. June 16. UP) — Msgr. John J. Henly of Little Rock Ark., will head the Catholic Hospi tal Association of the United State and Canada in 1951-52. Msjr. Healy was chosen president elect at the association's meeting here. That mean's he'll take over as president a year from now. He is director of hospitals for the Little Rock diocese. Rep. Lodge Wins GOP Nomination NEW HAVEN, Conn.. June 16. 'i—US. Rep. John Davis Lodge, scion of an old political family, yesterday won the Republican nomination for governor on the first ballot. The 46-year old, brother of U.S. Senator Henry Cnbot Lodge, Jr. (R-Mass) and a .grandson of the late senator Henry Cabot Lodge, won the top post on the state ticket Lodge, whose prospective oppon- I'rom four rivals. . ent in the November elections is Gov. Chester Bowles, received 358 votes. Needed for nomination was 310 votes. You're Invited To Our Buffet Dinner Each Sunday Evening 6 to 8 P.M. $1.45—CHILDREN 85c Air Conditioned for Your Comfort HOTEL NOBLE COFFEE SHOP German Investments Again Legalized BERLIN, une 16. W>—Foreign investments in Western Germans- are legal again, but there is no indication when investors can begin to take profits out of the conn- Allies lifted their try. The Western ban on foreign capital last night and unblocked foreign mark bank accounts to be used to buy real estate or listed securities. The'Allied High commission, approving a program experts have worked on for three years, said it capital or Income from old or new investments in Germany into foreign exchange win be permitted." Quonset Huts for Cows NEW YORK. W>}~Quonset huts of proper -slae can be made Into good, cow cafeterias. "Steelways' magazine says the cafeterias can cut man hours In feeding cows to as little as-four hours a winter. One hut-Is set up Inside anothe with a 10-foot space between them Chopped hay is dropped into th space. The hny is held in place b hinged wooden slats with enoug space between them for a cow nose. Movement of the slats whe the cows feed dislodges hay from the space above. Red Cross Drive Workers Given Awards of Merit Awards of Merit were sent to workers in Ward II by the Clilcka- sawba District Chapter of the American Red Cross this week. Mrs. Floyd Haralson, executive secretary, said yesterday. Awards were sent to Mrs. W. D. Cobb, chairman of Ward II, and the following assistants: Mrs. W. L. Crafton, Mrs. Alton B. Jaggers, Mrs. Russell Wert, Mrs. J. E. Killett, Mrs. Lloyd Stickmon, Mrs. R. N. Hill, Mrs. O. S. Rolllson, Miss Betty Wilson, Mrs. J. P. Lent!, Mrs. T. H. Chapman, Mrs. F. B, Joyner and Mrs. J. Merrill Jontz. Mrs. R. L. Dedman, Mrs. M. A. Isaacs, Mrs. Henry Humphrey. Mrs. Herman Lee Tinker, Mrs. Bernard Jaggers, Mrs. Joe B. Evans, Mrs. Oscar Fendler, Mrs. Freeman Robinson, Mrs. Alex Shelby, Mrs. Helen Morris, Miss Nancy Holland, Mrs. Charles Crlgger and Mrs. E. J, Cure. Mrs. Frank Seay, Mrs. Charles Purtle, Mrs. Russell E.-Rlales, Mrs. J. H. Childress. Mrs. E. M. Terry, Mrs. Bud Wilson, Mrs. Lester D. Slrubhar, Mrs. O. S. Atkinson, Mrs. Harry A. Haines, Mrs. A. L. Mayo, Mrs. Elmer Eubanks. Mrs. Elmer Stewart lias said Little Rock's population may exceed 100.000 and the Pulaskl County total reach 200.000. The Democrat said on that basis, Pulaskl County might get nine or :en representatives and three .senators. The county now has seven representatives and two senators. The Arkansas legislature is limited to 100 representatives, with each county having at least one, and 35 senators, who theoretically represent districts having equal population. mately 300 wounded In the fighting at Arequlpa since Tuesday. (An army broadcast from Are- qulpa, also heard In La Paz, said all rebels Including the leaders— would be freed and no reprisals would be made,) Nearly all the clty'» businesses were closed by a general strike. Paving block barricades, thrown up during the fighting, still mad« many streets impassable. Censorship, lifted for a time yesterday, was relmposed last night (The army-controlled radio Landi at Arequipa indicated that fighting still might be threatening or continuing. Broadcasts heard in La Paz said, "If the rebels insist on fighting, the army will pursue I to the end." (Loudspeakers were being used In the city for appeals to the rebel to lay down their arms, anothe broadcast said.) The government said of Its fore of troops and police, eight had been killed and 63 wounded. Unofficial estimates of the total dead ranged from 40 to 200. The government blamed the revolt on a political organization called "Acclon Civica" (civic action), Com- munlsls, members of the outlawed Western Union Fools Russians PHILADELPHIA, June 1«. W— Russian authorities In Berlin ap- >arently believe there Is an Amer- can newspaper named, "th« Western Union." Paul Warner, director of the Philadelphia Inquirer's editorial page, was In the German city several weeks ago and decided he wanted to enter the Soviet sector to watch :he mass propaganda demonstrations. Warner was getting no where fast with the Soviet- officials until he produced a Western Union Tele> graph Co. card entitling him to use Its (acilitles In (Iling dispatches. Th« card causea an immediate flurry of excitement, and in a few moments, Warner was handed a press card authorizing him to view the mass demonstrations. On the card, Warner was Identified »s "staff writer of the. Western Union." lelllsl April Party nnd members of the "Democratic League." Rotor tans View Film on U. S. A color film of America's historic and scenic features was shown members ot Bl^-thevUle's Rotary Club yesterday. Guests at the meeting included Judge Charles W. Light, Paragould; Joe Martin and Charles Wiygu], both of Osecola; Allan R. Brown, Clarksdale, Miss.; and Clarence Johnson. Open 7:30. Starts »:00 Friday "MOTHER WORE TIGHTS" with Betty Grable and Dan Dally 2 Cur loons orman, Mrs- E. B. Palmer, Mrs. oe Strickland and Mrs. Max O. srey. With the Courts Chancfry Hilda Campbell vs. Ammp Campbell, suit for divorce. Homer Richardson vs. Maxlne Richardson, suit for divorce. iemla Turnbow vs. J. T. Turnow. suit for divorce. Circuit (Criminal) State of Arkansas vs. Willie Stone. urglary, iippeal from municipal ourt. hips in Bottles LONG BEACH, Calif.—W>>—Gauss Loper has a full rigged snip mounted inside a five-gallon water bottle He has another In a one-eighth ounce bottle so tiny his wife wear t as a pin. He has more than a score of miniature brigs, barques, D,irqu entInes, briganMnes an( schooners mounted 1» bottles of In termediate sizes: Sparks Hospital Bid FORT SMITH, ArX., June 16. —Praser Construction Company ol Fort Smith has submitted an apparent low bid ol $1,585,900 for construction of a new plant for Sparks Memorial Hospital here. Five other bids were submitted. Friday —ROUBLE FEATURE— "NIGHT TIME IN NEVADA" with Roy ftager3 & Andy Devlna —ALSO— "LARCENY" with John Payne & Joan CaulfteTd Also Cartoon A Serial "DEATH VALLEY" Air Conditioned By Refrigeration NEW "Your Community Center' MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. i'h. 58 Friday "BLACK BART" Yvonne DtCarlo Si Dan Durvea RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Friday & Saturday 'INDIAN AGENT" with Tim Holt Alia Cartoon & Serial olitical Announcement rhe Courier News hu been author- zed to announce the following ean. Hdntts, subject to the DemocntU irimirtw. July 15 and Auguirt t. fOK COUNT! JITDGB Roland Green IK STATE HEFRESENTATTVI b. R Autrj Re-election Post No. I John .1. Cowan Kenneth S. Sulcar Post No 1 Albert A. Bantu Post Nq. 2 E. O. "Gene" Fleemaa (For re-election Poet No. «) W. P. Well* tot SUt« Sen»to» W R Nicholson J. Lee Bearden SHRRIFF AMD COLLECTOB Osee NunruUl; Saturday "CALIFORNIA GOLD RUSH" Wild Hill Elliott Did You Heor? of the Million-Dollar Crop amage In Mississippi Count; and Southeast Missouri. Buy Hailstorm Insurance Now—It's too lute to replant 1 United Ins. Agency AM Forma of Insurance 1st & Main —Rear City Drag PIANO TUNING and Radio Repair Don* by Bonded Serviceman Every Job Guaranteed Everything in Music Supplies and Repairs ft MAKE RECORDS BROOKS MUSIC STORE Phone ML 1107 E. Main You'll Love Our Flowers! BLTTBTVrLLB FLOWER MART Memphit Blw*7 Pboo* Mtz NO SUMMER FOR SUSAN—No more effective plea for traffic safety can be found than this picture of 3-ycar-oId Susan Lee Vargo of Cleveland, O., whose tricycle, doll buggy and other toys are rtored for the summer and perhaps longer while she recovers from aerious auto injuries. Months of eorctul nursing will be required to mend her broken leg, concussion and possible skull fracture. POINTERS No Indeed! "EASY TERWS" ARE NOT EASY It's just plain common sense. When you buy a car on time payments, trie so-called "easy" way, you will find that it is the expensive way. You continue to pay for the extra time you take each and every month until your car is paid for. The smaller your down-payment and the longer the terms—the greater the final cost of your car. Make your down-payment as large as you can and pay as much per month as you can comfortably afford. That's the only sound and economical way to buy a car on time-payments. Check the full costs of "Easy" terms with your dealer. Under the GMAC Plan you are entitled to all the fact* and figure*. Specializing in a timc-paymtnt sfrvitt tor the following Central Molon products CtUVKOLf.T • rONTIAC • OLDSMOSIlt IUICK • CADILLAC • FII6IDAIII DELCO Af rLIANCK • DIESEL tH61»tlS Also Ural Con of All Mattes Sold iy General Motor* Dealer* GMAC PLAN GCNBUU MOTORS ACCBTMKE COHTORATHN Rent A Car... 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