The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 17, 1950 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, June 17, 1950
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Page 8
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FACE EIGHT BLri'HEVIU.B, (AHK.) COUKIER NEWS SATURDAY, JUNE IT, 1950 Lucas Predicts Early Senate Approval Of Huge Program for Foreign Arms Aid B.r JACK BRU, WASHINGTON. June 17. IVT) — Early Senate approval of a $1,222,600,000 foreign arms program was forecast today by Senator LUCA.I of Illinois, the Democratic leader. At the same time, Senator Knowland (R-Calif> told a reporter he regards a bill revised by the combined Senate Foreign Relations and Armed Services committees as much more petlsfactory than the original draft offered by the State Department. The committees Informally approved the authorization measure yesterday after acting to limit President Truman's power lo furnish military supplies to other nations. In his original request. Mr. Truman sought authority lo give arms fo any nation whose defense he regarded RS vital to the security of the United states. The committees moved to limit such arms gift.-; to European countries by Inserting language which Senator U, Alexander Smith <I1- NJ) sairt ho will check with Senator Vandenberg <R-Mich). , Truman i'lan Broart Vniidcnborg. absent from the committees' sessions because of the recent death t>f his wife, had complained that the proposed authority sought by the President would let Mr. Truman "arm the world." He said It WHS too broad, Lucas told a reporter he will call up the military assistance bill ?s soon as the Senate acts, probably next week, on a proposed three-year extension of the military draft. "I don't believe there will be any serious fisht on the military assistance nrogram/f he said. Money for Die program will have to be approved In a separate bill. Howei'er. Chairman Connally (D- Tex) of the combined com mil tees held the bill open for * Monday session at which Senator Lodge (R- Mass) will have a chance to bring up again his Idea for using part of the European recovery program's counterpart funds to pay for arms manufacture. For each dollar of aid under the Marshall Plan, foreign governments put the equivalent of a dollar In their own money Into an account to be used /or recovery projects. These are called counterpart funds. Economic Cooperation Administrator Paul Hoffman has opposed the Irfidge proposal, on the grounds that It would feed Communist propaganda that the recovery program was really designed only to ?et western Europe ready for war. Connally conceded that Lodge ha* some support within the corn- mi 11 ees for h is proposal. But the chairman Indicated he doesn't believe any such amendment will be Included In the bill. Obituaries Mrs. Cummings, 68-Yeor-Old Dell Resident, Dies Final rite.? for Mrs. Hassie Mae Curnmings, 65. who died at her home in Dell at 4 a.m. today, will be conducted at the Cummint's' residence at 2 p.m. tomorrow by the Rev. E. H. Hall, pastor of the Dell Methodist Church. Mrs. Cummfnjs was born In Dyersburg, Tenn., and moved to Mississippi County about 40 years ago. She is survived by her husband, R, A. Cummings; three daughters, Mrs.- C. B. Blanton of Dell, Mrs. L. C. Ellis of Bade, and Mrs. C. Y. Holman of Los Alamos, N. M,; two eons, Clarence of Blytheville and Aaron of Dell; one brother. Hugh Bundles of Dycr.sburg; three half- brothers, Harmon Cummings and WiJlard Cummings, both of Louisville. Ky., and Odte Cummings of Hayti; two sisters, Mrs. Anna Holland and Mrs. Nettie Holland of Dyersburg; and her mother; Mrs. Sara Cummings of Dyersburg. 15 grandchildren and four great grandchildren. Holt Funeral Home Is in charge. • » • Former Resident Dies in Sikeston Services for Walter D. Deason, 60. former resident of Blytheville will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 at the Church of Christ In Morley. Mo. Burial will be in the Blodgctt Cemetery. Mr. Deason died yesterday morning at 4:45 after an Illness of three weeks. He had made his home lirsikes- ton for the past nine years, where he was engaged in farming. Mr. Deason Is survived by his wife, four sons, Charlie, Claude and Walter D. Deason, Jr., all of Sikeston, and Gordon of St. Louis; two daughters, Mrs. Lamar Tngram of Blytheville and Mrs. Jim Franks of St. Louis. Nunley Funeral Home of Charleston, Mo., is in charge. Negro Seeking Court Action ToGeton Ballot LnTLK ROCK. June 17. WV—A suit, to require acceptance of Ne- grors as candidates for Democratic party nominations was filed in j federal court here yesterday. | Judge Thomas C. Trimble set hearing for July 3 on the petition of the Rev. H. H. Gatlin, Negro minister, asking that the Pulaski County Democratic Committee be required to allow him to seek party nomination as a Little nock alderman. Gatlin's filing fee was retused by county party officials. Later the state Democratic committee met and said only the state convention, which doesn't meet until fall, could change a party ruling limiting candidacies to "white electors." Gatlin's suit, which Is backed by the National Association for the Advancement- of Colored People, would enjoin the present or any nuture Pulaski committee from depriving any person of opportunity to become a candidate "on account of race, color, religion^ national origin or any other unconstitutional restriction." Presumably any ruling In the case would have statewide elfect. SHRINER SHINER — Hollywood actress Laura Elliott shows cH the fetching costume shell wear In the million dollar mo tion picture electrical pagcanf In Los Angeles, June 22. The film Industry is presenting the extravaganza lo entertain Shrin- ->:rs during their convention. LOANS CARS, TRUCKS Real Kstat« A FI1A United Insurance Agency A. F. Dietrich, 1st A. M»ln-ltr;li Cits Dnit Illjllicvllle. Ark Negro Polio Victim Ends Rehabilitation Six-year-old James Cook, son of Annlu Laura Cook, Blytheville No- gro. has been discharged from the Children's .Convalescent Center at- ter several months ol rehaWlitnllon treatments. -i* He !s wearing full paralytic braces, but lie can walk with the help of Canadian crutches. James ivilt return to the center occasionally for treatments and the Mobile Unit will be available In Blyfheville to give check-ups arid ndvlce on home care. These voluntary services are made possible through the Arkansas Xs~» sociatlon for the Crippled and the annual Easter Seal campaigns. With the Courts Chancery Clorene Jackson vs- Jackson, suit, for divorce. Tommie Collision Suits End in 'Draw' Trial of a cas« combining two damage suits arising from the same collision came out. a payle.ss "draw" in Circuit Court here yesterday when A jury returned a vedlct for the defendants In each case. Since tlie insurance company for one driver had .sued Ihe second driver, and In turn had filed siut against the first driver, neither was awarded any damages under this verdict. As the result of a collision here Sept. 7. 1949, the American Insurance Co. filed suit against Cecil Lowe of Blytheville, and Mr. Lowe sued R. O. Cash, also of Blyihe- ville, and the Sullivan-Nelson Chevrolet Co. here. At the conclusion of this case, Judge Charles W. Light of Paragould recessed court until Monday morning. Case of Tetanus Reported in County Mississippi County Health Unit officials announced a case of tetanus today. Mnybell Haley, 14-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Haley of Lost Cane, stepped on ft thorn last Saturday morning at her home near the river, they said. She became 111 earjy yesterday morning. Dr. J. L. Tidwell at noon yesterday sent in the tetanus report to the Health Unit. THE HOSE HEADED FOR HADES—Whooping it up at a mud-pic party on a vacant lot irni Washington, D. C., these kiddies had a strange tussle with a garden hose that insisted on j;oingS underground. Jammed in a hole nnd turned on, the hose was caught in its own suction and jusqj kept digging. Unable to pull it out, one at the four-year-olds ran to tell his mother, "The devrl'sl sot It." After police nnd photographers tried, two husky men were able lo out-pull "the devfl."" Manila Lions Club Laney, McMath Elects Officers A. E. McCulley will be installed ns president of the Manila Lions Club! The oratory begins to flow in ear- Begin Oratory LITTLE ROCK, June 17. at the first meeting in July. Other officers that will be stalled are Max Isaacs, vice president; O. O. Stivers, second vice president; Alex Curtis, third vice president: William Borowsky, secretary; Joe Osborne, tail tivisier; and R. J. McKinnon, lion-tamer. Ed McMasters and Harbert Griffin will be the new two-year directors. Bob Lowe will serve as a one-year 'director. Fir« Damages Car Fire of an undetermined origin damaged the interior of the 1937 Ford sedan owned by Mr. and Mn. E. K. Alexander of Pulton, Ky., yesterday afternoon at 5:45 on West Main Street. Mr. Alexander aalrl he believed the fire started when the head popped off a match. Mr. and Mrs. Alexander had been visiting tn Manila and were on their way back to Fulton. Knee Pants Optional : "LONDON (A?)—A Boy Scout recruitment committee held out an inducement to British men who may be thinking about becoming scoutmasters: they don't have to wear knee pants. "Shorts do not suit everybody," said the committee, \'and no one can do good work while feeling slightly ridiculous." U'.st In the Arkansas governor's con- it today. ! Former Gov. Ben Laney will formally open his campaign for a third I term here tonight. The campaign of Governor McMath. seeking a second term, is .still in the "informal" stage. Nevertheless, McMath will speak —briefly and "off the cuff." he said —at a political rally at Hurricane Creek, near Benton, sponsored by the United Stcelworkers of America. The Governor's appearance is due at 5:45 p.m. l-ir.ey's speech, scheduled [or 8 p.m. at MacArchur Park here, is to be broadcast over a statewide radio hoo't:-up. McMath's formal opener is sched- u:ed for Pine Bluff next Saturday. Before then Laney has promised to save a week's serious campaigning in southeast Arkansas behind him. Negro Deaths Service-s for Annie Reed, 31, who died Wednesday in Alexandria Sanatorium in Little Rock, will be conducted tomorrow at 2 p.m. at the Locust Grove Baptist Church by Rev. j. H. Gathings, pastor. She is survived by her parents. Rera and D. Jarvis. three brothers and W. charg sisters. F. Cobb Funeral Home In Services for Mary Jones, 80, of ceola who died Wednesday, will THRIP Continued from Page 1. gardless of Ihe weather conditions. And according to the best available research, some o; which was done in Louisiana, the control of thrips by spraying or dusting with effective insecticides will make cotton few days earlier but at the same time will usually reduce the total yields, he said. EDSON Continued from Page 4 of organizing the American Guard. He quit the Chamber of Commerce and went to work for the Guard at $1000 a month. Labor and Tax Bills Sparked Movement The real Impetus for organizing the American Guard in Anderson was the attempt to put through the Indiana State Legislature in 1949, a series of taxation and labor laws which the business community viewed with considerable alarm. Few of these proposed bills were passed, since the State Senate was Republican-controlled, and it killed many of the measures introduced in the Democratic-controlled House. 1 Behind this, however, was a long series of events in city government which had stood the town on Its enr. The municipally-owned power plant had been allowed to run down. Mayor Lester McDonald proposed a $6.000.000 bond Issue to build a new power plant. The city already had a tti.x rate of $6.40 per $100—one of the highest In the state—and there wa.s tax-payer protest. It was claimed that a lesser expenditure to Increase distribution facilities, plus purchase of current from private utilities, would make the bond issue unnecessary. The Anderson public school system hart been through long storm a:ul strife. A Citizens Committee had tried to clean up the situation, but its recommendations had thrown out by the mayor.' The whole fracas had wound up in law suits still unresolved. Also, an effort had been made to put over a local Fair Employment Practices Commission by city ordinance, after a similar measure had failed in state legislature. Anderson labor is highly organized. CIO United Auto Workers were In the two biggest plants — Delco and Guide Lump divisions of General Motors. Atid iti their politj- ca? action work they had achieved Thrlps flttnck the leaves of young r statewide dominance in' the* Dcnio- cotton and often stunt the plant's growth to an extent that he crop HALF AND HALF - Robert Dachsieiner, pressman for the Midland Daily News, straddled the fence during Midland County's centennial celebration. Three "crimes" listed for the occasion were: shaving, not shaving and not wearing the centennial headgear. Dachsleiner's efforts were to slay within I he "law" and avoid being hailed before a kan- -nroo court A Sahara Desert daytime temperature of 100 degrees may drop below freezing at night. that what they needed was political reform, via the democratic process. NKXT: How they Uckled their problem- matures later. Mr. Mnloch advised farmers to keep check on their crops closely and if the young leaves of the plants are making normal growth then most of the thrips have already disappeared. He said that In the majority of the fields checked yesterday pahids and plant lice were found in much more abundant numbers than thrips but he pointed out that if aphids and plant lice ajre left alone no spraying or dusting will be necessary because hot weather and natural enemies will, in most cases take c^re of these insects. be held tomorrow at the Locusl Grove Baptist Church at 11 a.m. by Rev. JL H. Gathings, pastor. W. F. Cobb Funeral'Home Is in charge- Services for Will Walker, 65. who died at his home Tuesday will bo held tomorrow at 2 p.m. at the First Baptist Church by Rev T.. II. Haywood, pastor. Burial will be in Mt Zion Cemetery. He is survived by hi. wife, Cornelius, and one daughter Caston Funeral Home Is in charge _ HIS ANNIVERSARY —Daniel Carter Beard, famous outdcors- man and "grand old msn" of Scouting, will be honored by Boy Scouts across the nation on the 100th anniversary of his birlh. "Uncle Dan," who was for many years National Scout Commissioner, was born June 21, 1850, in Cincinnati, O. He dj«d in 1941, shortly beiore his 91st birthday. WANT ADS TO MHT SfU BUV *2IO POSTAGE! That's (he price you would have In pay for postage alone' if you sent a letter bearing a three-cent stamp to every subscriber oi (he Courier News. But ivou can reach all of these people through a JVANT-AD costing as liltle as. ... 50? Is If any wonder (hat people prosper who fake advantage of this outstanding bargain offer! Think of it! Being able to tell 7000 people about anything you may want (o buy, sell or rent at such * !ow cost. Start Today! Get the WANT-AD habit and you will hav« money in your pockets for purchases. Adi placed b«for« 9 a.m. will appear same day. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS Take Him to the RUSTIC INN For FATHER'S DAY DINNER! crntic Party organization. The Anderson Chamber of Commerce claimed that becau.se of bad electric power, high power rates, bad school system and considerable labor nnd political trouble, new industries were avoiding the Anderson and Madison county area. All this, as well as the controversy over the 1949 State Legislature's program, is what led to the American Guard. Its leau^rs felt FOR SALE iiargain! Bargain! Bargain! Hauling Cotton Choppers TRUCK $275- 503 EAST MAIN AVAILABLE • ORDER NOW! RIG3D FRAME & TRUSS-CLEAR STEEL ••ALUM3NUM BUiLDIKGS Quickly trccted — In days Instead of weeks — to meet urgent demands for on-tlie- farm grain storage. After grain is marketed, your Butler Building gives you year-round use 15 implement or livestock shelter, for hay storage, many other farm purposes. See uj today for full information on these sturdy longlife buildings^ * PRODUCI or CAPACITIES for Butler Suitdmg* 40' WIdexlOO'Lonj 28,450 BUSHELS By shoring up 5 feet ilong sides and ends- 13,000 BUSHELS On the floor (without shoring) MANUFACTURING COMPANY C. A. TANT CONST. CO. Authorized Dealei For Butler Steel Buildings Genera) Contracting P.O. Box 83 Phone 6896 Blytheville,, Ark. SHEET METAL WORK- OF ALL KINDS Custom work for gins, alfalfa mills, oil mills. Custom Shearing up lo 1/4 inch thickness- Frank Simmons Tin Shop 117 South lironriway Phone 2K51 You Dine in Air Conditioned Comfort Music at the Hammond Organ Sunday Noon and Nisht. FINE STEAKS AND DELICIOUS FOODS RUSTIC INN Walnut & Division Call 2202 REMODEL NOW Nothing Down—Up to 36 Mos. to Pay It's easy to finance your home improvements—or a new garage—through Builders Supply. Now you can get a low interest FHA loan with easy monthly payments. Don't delay any longer . .call us for the details. Builders Supply Co., Inc. . South Highway 61 Phone 2434 GASOLINE — I'HACTOK KUKI - KKK08KNK FUEL Oil, - DIKSBL KUE1. OIL X GKKASE G. 0. POETZ OIL CO. * 1.089—Phone—2089 (Ifficc: Hfi \V Walnut liulk I'lnnl: Promised l-anr)

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