WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1950 •LYTHBV1M.E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS McMath and At Portia on Laney Swap Clubbings Highways Issue PORTIA, Ark., July 5. Wi—Ben4 Laney and Sid McMath yesterday afternoon repeated some ot the things they've been saying a./J/jt each other for the past several W i. e Lake Chicot Names Home Town Girls difference this lime was that both were present, and each heard at first hand what Ills opponent for the Arkansas governorship had to say. Little of what was said was complimentary, although former governor Laney did concede that Governor McMath is a "nice fellow." That was about as far as any "worthy opponent" attitude went. The former governor and the incumbent—each seeking another term as the state's chief' executive via the Democratic nomination- met here at a July Fourth program dedicating a $612,000 Black River highway bridge, which was constructed during Laney's administration. Laney Speaks Firit Laney was (irst on the program. He started off recounting accomplishments of his administration in highway construction, but before long switched to an attack on Mc- Mnth's administration. As Laney saw McMath approach the speaker's stand the former governor told the crowd—estimated at 4,000-v'I like this boy (McMath). He's a nice fellow. I have nothing against him personally. But I just djjjri- 1 agree with him." ' ^pmey thAi invited McMath- to explain the reasons for the McMath-sponsored changes in the Ijaney-instigated revenue. stabilization law; for a decrease In the state's surplus since Laney left office two years ago and for what he termed McMath's "two-by-four highways—two miles here and four miles there.** White-Striped Roads He declared one audience .had told him "all they got out or^J7,- 000,000 In (McMath - sponsored) highway bonds was a while stripe down the middle of the road." Also, he demanded to know why McMath hadn't kept his 1948 campaign promises—Including one to raise teachers' salaries. McMath in his turn said he couldn't "criticize the roads that Ben Laney built because he didn't build any.** "Right here in Lawrence County," he asserted "I've built more roads In 18 months than Ben Laney did In four years."* The state's surplus hasn't decreased, It's Increased, the governor declared. • $5,000,000 In Fund* "We have' right now $5,000,000 more of operating (unds and $6,000,000 more of reserve funds than when I took office. 1 ' '.McMath said the revenue stabll- fcfejon law w r as changed by the Tfff_ legislature" to^glve cities and counties' more 'turnback tundst Increase welfare payments and provide more school funds. Teachers' salaries, he said, have been increased by about $100 a year—and'the teachers didn't have to make "a drive on the governor's office like they did when Ben Laney was governor.**' True. McMath said, he hadn't been able to bring welfare payments to the national level as he had hoped, but that's because we put 20.000 (oiks back on the rolls who'd been turned out by Governor Laney." old Age assistance payments have been increased (rom f>17 & month in 1918 to $28 a month now and are going to be increased more McMath declared. Republican Charge McMath charged that In 1948 Laney "went up and down the West Coast, predicting that the Republicans would carry Arkansas "in the Presidential race.)" "That was a few weeks after he tried and failed to throw Arkansas to the Republican Party at the Democratic state convention in Little Rock." Earlier yesterday McMath and Laney had met at an Independence Day picnic at Corning. There they shook hands, exchanged pleasantries about the weather and the state of each other's health and limited public remarks to the patriotic variety. French Cabinet Topples on Test In Assembly PARIS, July a. (AP)—Socialist objections to the Conservative complexion of Premier Henri Queuille's new cabinet toppled- the two^day-old regime yesterday on Its first test, In the national assembly. Though not required by law to quit, Queuille handed his resignation to President Vincent Auriol. Auriol was expected to ask a. socialist to form a cabinet, but it appeared doubtful that such a premier could get the parliamentary majority necessary for endorsement. • tjueullle last out by » vote of 334 to 221 on a proposal asking endorsement of his cabinet and its policies. He had warned the assembly in advance that he would quit if It demanded an un-' mediate debate on the composition of his cabinet. Opposition centered on the inclusion of Paul Reynaud, wartime premier who had been mamed minister for the associated stateis and the Far East, and Paul Gla- cobbi, former Dr. Gaulllst named minister for civil service. Socialists regarded both as too far to the right. LAKE VILLAOE, Ark., July (. OP) —Home town girla took firat »nd econd place honors In the, annual Miss Lake Chicot contest bere last light. Darlene Jones, a 17-year-old brti- lelte with brown eyes, won the lonor and was crowned by her predecessor, Beverly Mil Jones of Waren. Mary Ann Nicollnl was -second. Third place was captured by Ruth Tlllotson of Greenville, Miss Miss Jones, a senior it Lake VU- age High School, Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Odle Jones. She was a runner-up In the Miss Lake Chicot contest last year. There were 1« contenders for this year's title. The beauty pageant wu the ell max of » day-lone water carnival and rourth of July celebration which Is held here annually. A parade alone Lake Shore Drive and motor boat race* were other events. lomonia Expel Is Zatholic Bishop Spy Charge LONDON, July 5. i/Pi— Romania nnounced today the expulsion of Rom»n Catholic Bishop Gerald '»trlck O'Hara of Savannah-Atlan- a, Georgia, on charges of spying. He Is the last diplomatic represen- tlve ol the .Vatican in an iron curUIn country. Two other members of the Apos- olle Nunciature—In which Bishop 3'Hara was regent—were expelled on similar charges. Vatican sources ;aid the move had been expected !i"om d«y to day and "doubtless Is :he prelude to the complete sup preulon of the Bucharest Nuncia- ture." This Is the office of the diplomatic representative of the Vatican. A broadcast by the Romanian news agency said the Communist- led regime In Bucharest had givei. BUhop OTUra and the two other Catholic officials three days to leave the country. Attempts to reach Bishop O'Hara by phone from Prague were not Immediately successful. A Prague operator was able to reach the Nun- ciature but reported that "Bishop O'Hara Is not present and his secretary refuses to speak." Boy Lift Over Exam SHEBIN-el-KOM, Zfjrpt — (*•>— A teacher reprimanded young Man moud Mohamed Shahtn for cheat in* on an exam. Shahln left the school, walked to the River Nil and drowned himself. Baseball Fan Is Killed in Seat at Polo Grounds By Unknown Marksman; Police Begin Search NEW YORK. .Illlv ft (ypi—A ViiilUI r*nul* l» .*_.,_. u.» ._^ -ut_» -i-..ti »._ jr.* • PAGE SEVEW NEW YORK. July 5. I/T)—A bullet limed by chance or incredible marksmanship whipped through the ] olo Grounds yesterday and struck me of 40,000 baseball fans dead In ik grandstand seat. Twelve hours later part of the 40 detectives working on the case found several empty 22 caliber shells on the roof of R nearby apartment building—and a 22 target pistol and two 22 rifles In an apartment one floor below. They questioned a 14-year-old Negro boy who lived in (he room with his grandmother, but s.ild he denied any connection with the holiday shooting. He was detained for further questioning. The victim was 54-year-old Bernard Lawrence Dnylc of Fnlrvlcw, N.J.. R former fight manager who launched J.imes J. Braddock on the path to the world's heavyweight championship. P * he'll be P *igf)tnq over .your frying when you use NOTICE OF GRANTING OF A LIQUOR PERMIT .^Notice Is hereby given that the Commissioner of Revenue of the State or Arkansas has Issued a permit No. 232 to R. w. Bishoff and H, H. Thurmond to sell and dispense . vinous or spirituous liquors for beverage at retail on the premises described as 105 E. Third St., Lcnchvllle, Ark. This permit issued on the 1st day of July 1950 and expired, on the 30 day of June 1951. R. W. Bishoff H. H. Thurmond 715-12 EDSON Continued from Page 6 ing unsuccessfully ever alnc* the trial to get Jobs for three of the re formed Commies who testified against Bridges. Two of them are newspapermen and one fs a longshoreman. Donohue claims that this situation will make it extremely difficult for Commie cages to get reformed Beds to testify in similar ca^es in the future. Former party members have been key wltnesss in all of the recent successful causes against Commies. Donohue claims that there are two reason. 11 ; why, it is .so difficult for these reformed Reds to get Jobs. The loyal Communists spread rumors about them and ntterfere all they can In their private lives! and normal employers are just a little dubious about the •. loyalty of the former Commies. HOUM-S 'for Two—Not Three or : More Government housing experts take some of the steam out of the big 1950 housing boom by pointing "out some facts behind the rosy statistics. They point ovit that the average house being built todaj ia less than half the size of the average house which was put up In 1029. The houses are even -smaller than the average house which was built last year. No Two-Copper T« Proponents of keeping the two- cent-per-pound tax off Chilean copper haven't lost heart in spit* of the fact- that the tax automatically went on July 1, after having been off *lnce before the war. Hearings on & bill which would suspend the tax for two more years will be held the middle of this month. They think they mlgh^'get suspension pawed before this -summer's- adjournment. Meanwhile, prfc-es on all bra*£ and copper products appear to be going up. And all Chilean copper arriving In the TJ. S. is being placed in bond, pending a final decision on the tax. Placing it In bond adds about one-half cent' a pound because of the extra handling involved. If Congress adjourns, letting the tax stay, then copper and brass prices will zoom. And the speculators who have been hoarding copper scrap will clean up. Relieve Monthly Distress •*f*r* Pain Start* Sounds nlmcvit (mpfwsibl*. do*3n't it. TH Ua<* prove that mtny womrn who 1»k» C.tdul t It, H«» btfon p«ir.(ul ptrio<W ret hftppr r«li«r iinrj kometimrt »*0rr w* crimp, ol ,B. You ,<*, monthly rfiilrr.. f> commonly due lo npM»tn» o( th« ulertw. Rf 'j'W'" 1 "' 1 lh "' »M«i!« C.rdm h» »]^<d Uidii»n<l> of joyful »omtn ««•«[>« this monthly t,r^»»l. St« if Orilul doxm't •nrpr.je you. m»yb« « t ,„„ bT Hv,^ ,„. (nl •<»>•« ,i. wraiVtrul .[,!,. If, certti^b »ortn trrmi! Ask lo<! w (op Ordul. BURY YOUR WORRIES/ cooptftt ••Tomo-mt INSUtANCt PIOTICTIOK FARMItft m * i Pro reef Your Furniture .^With Gloss Tops ^fcall for Prompt Servke Blytherille Gloss & Paint Co. 136 E. Main Phone 6716 W. L. Walker, District Agent 200 Isaacs Bldg. mi Doyle, In straw hit ind «hlrt- ileevcs. was sitting In »n upptr left. flcW stand with > 12-yeir-old neighbor boy. waiting to root (or [he New York Olanls when they opened their Fourth of July double- iieartcr with the Brooklyn Dodgers. He was watching the Dodgers' pre-jjame bnttlng practice when his ilose neighbors heard a "pop" like i paper bag breaking, »nd saw Doyle slump back In hl» «at. They assumed he had been taken 111 suddenly, but then uw blood run (rom his e«rs. There w»j * small hole In his left temple. The bullet had passed through his bruin and lodged In the other sid« of hi* skull. He died Instantly. Autopsy Is Ordered An autopsy was ordered later today to recover the bullet. Police said the shot could have been fired up to half a mile away. Forty detectives were ordered Into the needle-ln-the-haystack search. Doyle, who had been working for the Railway Express Co., had almost missed the game. He had promised to take the neighbor boy, otto Flnig. last Friday but postponed It when he found It was to be « night game. They bought tickets for the Fourth Instead. Even after police, a doctor and >mbulinc« orderllex earn* to Uw stands only * few fan* retllnd wtMt had happened. Player. Wrat Ahu4 The game went on u schfduM and the players did not learn th* details until later. Uanjr of them expressed their regret* for th* tragedy that marred th* bolMar play. The Polo Grounds, home field of the Gfanls, Is across the Harlem River from Yankee Stadium, not far (rom the northern tip of Manhattan. It Is overlooked by men! hfgh buildings and bridges. r'oUcu surmised the shot maj haft com* from one of them. . It could have been fired, they said, as a prank, or possibly a* part of a Fourth of July celebration. Doyle Is survived by hl« widow, Margaret, and a son and a aiuth- ter. • NOTICE-HEAVILY INCREASED TRUCK In spite of a 'W7MMX£4Sf promise Sid McMath .lapped a 50% to 300% JNC/?£AS£ in. License Fee on every •buck ouiner in the State / BEN LANEY can arxdwill Adjust this Excessive Tax Burden/ "A MAN 18 NO BETTER THAN HIS WORD* Pol. Ad. Paid for by "Armil Taylor, Clarksvillu" — - _ _ DU E klftlflf I PI VI? • STEP RIGHT IN! Do yec mm to mtk* i How much will you give for trie promise of three meals t d»y is long ai you live, i roof over your head, clothing for your back, free medical service, and the assurance that your neighbor will never have more than you have? According to tome men in the nation's capital and other sections of the country, it won't cost you one thin dime. They ire demanding that you be "given" government rent tons*! . . . govtntmmt electricity . . . government education . . . ffvtritment trtnsfortation . . . government medical Mrvict . . . end government'say-so over how muth you can •*rn, regfrtflfts »f whether your employer can stay in busmen •m thos* term), tr how much more the nation plunges into DEBT. The tnlj thing it will east you is YOUR FREEDOM. Th« "lifer" in Sing Sing has that kind of "security" — free room, board and laundry, with a haircut thrown in twice t month. Not a thing to worry about — except hisjrecJom. Drop in some time and ask him how happy he is. WHAT IS THIS "WELFARE STATE" business . . . THIS PLANNED ECONOMY? It's a sugar-coated name « for SOCIALISM, sweetened up by men who don't dare give it the proper title. Men with everything to gain at your txptnse, and who say, "We'll take over everything, and take «r* of you from the cradle to the grave," Ask them what they motn by "taking care." Aii them •what you can do about it if .you don't like the way they run things. Aik them if you'll still have the right of collective bargaining against their government! Asi them whether your six-year-old son will have the right in ten years to select the career he wants. Ask them if you can go to the church of your choice . . . read the books and newspapers you want. Ask them what you can do about it if you don't like the job they give you. ASK THEM WHAT YOU CAN DO IF THEIR SOCIALISM FAILS THE PEOPLE. Socialism HAS failed miserably in every country where it nis been tried ... In England ... in Australia . . . in. New Zealand . . . and many oiher nationj. Why bet on a Ji6rse that his never crossed M jinish line? When government takes over first this business and then that one, we're racing blindly into Socialism — a hopeless government control over our very lives, which destroys us. The "Welfare Staters" call it "security". But before you invest your life, investigate their "proposition." There's one thing certain: AFTER THE SWAP IS MADE, THERE'LL BE NO REFUNDING OF YOUR FREEDOM IN CASE YOU AREN'T SATISFIED WITH WHAT YOU'VE BOUGHT. \ Ark-Mo Power Co, -ropm<u«d thraufk ra«rt»v <•< N»r(»IK tad *™ Riflm?
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