The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 18, 1950 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 18, 1950
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE TWELVE BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, JULY 18, SenateGroup Votes to End U.S.Red H unt Sen. M'Corthy Rebuked; Colled Fraud, Hoax BY MARVIN AKROWSMITH WASHINGTON, July 18. (AP) — The Senate Foreign Relations Coin- mitt** voted 11 to 0 today to end the Investigation of Republican Senator McCarthy's Comimmfsts In government charges. The action came a tier the Democratic majority of a foreign relations subcommittee, in a report, hart branded McCarthy's accusations "a fraud and a hoax." The full committee, nl what was described as one of the stormiest sessions the group ever held, also voted 9 to 2 to send the report of the subcommittee majority to the Senate. Chairman Connally (D-Tex) of the full committee told a news conference the question of whether the report of the Democratic majority of the subcommittee should be approved by the mil committee was not. raised. "The committee neither approved nor disapproved the report," Connally declared, He grhmed and added: "We want to go home by Christmas"—an allusion to the highly controversial nature of the report. There are 13 members of the committee — eight Democrats and five Republicans, Republican Senators Wiley (\Vis) nnd Vandenberg (Mich) were absent . "A fraud and a hoax"—that's the ocrats on the committee—senators Tydlngs (Md), Green <RI) and McMahon (Conn)—asserts that: McCarthy used, "the totalitarian technique of the big lie" In waging "perhaps the most nefarious campaign of half-truths and untruths In the history of this republic." McCarthy retorted that the report of the Democrats Is. "gig an tic In Its fraud and deep In, Its deceit." The Wisconsin -senator added: Signal To Traitors "It Is a signal to the traitors, Communists and fellow travellers In our government that they need have no fear of exposure from this administration. "The most loynl stooges of the Kremlin could not have done a better job of giving a clean bill of health to Stalin's fifth column in this country." The Democrats 1 report, issued last night, was generally regarded at the capitol as one of the most scathing condemnations of a senator ever made by colleagues. It accused McCarthy of having lied repeatedly. - The majority said McCarthy failed to prove any of his basic allegations, which were fired nt acores of Individuals in attacks directed at the State Department. McCarthy accused the department of harboring a lot of Communists, Red sympathizers, and people who were security risks on other grounds. . Republican Senator Lodge of Massachusetts got out a minority report saying the Inquiry Into Mc- Carflry's charges "must be set down as superficial nnd Inconclusive." Ho Bald there remained "a tangle of loose threads" and "leads which were nob followed up." Lodge also declared the Lone of the investigation, as set by the Democrats, too frequently lacked Impartiality," and the atmosphere "too often Was one of trying to hang someone rather than to ascertain the truth," The other Republican on the committee, Senator Hlckenlooper of Iowa, filed no report but said he is In genera] nccord with Lodge's Ideas, "particularly the emphasis on the complete inadequacy of the Inquiry." Hope Remains For 3 Trapped In Lead Mine LARK, Utah, July 18. (AP)—Hope remained nlive today for the safety of three men trapped In a maze of interlacing tunnels by a. lire which broke out before dawn Sunday. The bodies of two men were brought from the American Smelling, Mining and Refining Company's lead mine yesterday. The bodies were located by a rescue team of volunteer mine workers 7.500 feet below the surface In the Maacotte Tunnel. Laney to Answer M'Math in Speech Here Tomorrow Former Gov. Hen T. T<aney, accompanied by a campaign entourage that Includes n rnaglcan and an "educated" horse, will speak at 8p.m. tomorrow at Tom Little Park at Walnut ai«l First Streets. Mr. Laney's address here Is being billed as an "answer" to Gov. Sid McMath, his gubernatorial opponent. A "free circus" being brought along by Mr, Lnncy Is scheduled to start at 7 p.m. Among the acts scheduled Is "Roger, the educated horse," and "The Great Maglcali." The announcement of Mr. Lancv's appearance here also said a free watermelon "least" would be held following his address. County candidates will be given an opportunity to announce their candidacy, the announcement added. Mr Laney Is scheduled to arivc here tomorrow afternoon. YANKS Continued from Page 1 the river. The Communists were believed reluctant to advance far without support from the Russian- made armor which has led every Red drive down the peninsula. A lull fell over the main battle sector and rover the central sector just to (he east, where South Korean troops dug in al defensive ,»•)- sitlons. Heavy Toll Taken American defenses, particularly planes, were taking a heavy toll of Communists. Gen. McArlhur's headquarters estimated Red casualties to date at 11,000. but said accurate figures were impossible. The airmen bagged 21 tanks and 143 trucks Monday. Thev struck hard again today. Light "bombers strafed Communist supply lines all the way back to Seoul. B-29 super- forts blasled railyards at strategic points and hit Seoul's Kimpo Airfield. The North K/irean Pyongyang radio said more thnn 2.500 Americans were killed and more than 100 captured in fighting south of the Kum River up to G p.m. Monday, Tokyo time. Reports from U. S. Eighth Army headquarters In Korea indicated, however, u. S. casualties were light in the last 48 hours while the enemy suffered heavily trying to crack the defenses north of Tacjon. Maj. Gen. William P. Dean, commander of the 24th Infantry, who personally led an infantry column against a Red roadblock in Saturday's heavy fighting, returned to American No. 4 Arrested as Spy FBI Links New York Engineer to Fuchs 'Cloak and Dagger 7 NEW YORK, July 18. f/T*>—The fourth American allegedly linked to lUi.ssia's Klaus Fuctis atom -spy ring was seized at his home here last night by the FIH. He is 32-year-old Julius Rosenberg— a ha Id ing. bespectacled en- mincer, married and father of L\vo children. The Department or Justice charged him with conspiracy io commit espionage, and said lie had recruited for a cloak-and-dagger Soviet spy apparatus thnt penetrated America's atomic secrets. ; He was arraigned and held behind ban; In lien of $100,000 bnit for a federal court hearing on July 31. His attorney insisted he was Innocent. Important Link "Rosenberg is another imjJorLnnl link in Die Soviet espionage upara- tu.s/' FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover said in Washington, where the tu- re.st \Vij.s announced. In the past two months the government, has arrested three oilier Americans it says were itnplocat- L-d in the spy ring headed by Dr. Klaus Fuchs. the German-born Communist sympathizer who worked his way to the top of Britain's atomic program, Fuchs Services Term Fnehs confessed iintf now Is serving H. long prison term, in England. The three Americans seized us :i result of Fuchs' disclosure ^'cre Harry Gold, a Philadelphia biochemist; Alfred Dean Slack, a scientist, of Syracii.se, N. Y., and David Grecnglass, a New York machinist and former U- S. Army sergeant. All were charged' with wartime espionage - a charge than can mean the death penalty. The FBI announcement said the American-horn Rosenberg's part in the ring was the recruiting of Greenglass—then .stationed at the atomic bomb laboratories at Los Alamos, N. M.,—to work with Gold. Fictional Spy Drama ..Like n character In a fictional spy drama, Rosenberg gave Greenglass an oddly cut lop from a jtilo box to be matched with the other half as a recognition signal with Gold, the FBI siud. As A result, Grecnglass turned over bomb data to both Gold and Rosenberg in 1945, the agency said. Obituaries Former Resident Dies at Bay, Ark. Tom HUM. formerly of BJyllie- vllle, died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Afarie odcn of Bay, nt 8:30 last night after an illness of several years. Mr. Bass, who was 80, moved to Bay about six months ago from Elythcville. He was born In Paducah, Ky., but had lived in Arkansas many years. Funeral arrangements are Incomplete, but burial will be in Blytheville. He is survived by two daughters. Mrs. Oden and Mrs. D. M. Booker of Mobile, Ala., and a foster son, K. li. Ward of Baltimore, Md. Cobb Funeral Home Is In charge. a command post Tuesday aftor four days at the front. DRAFT Continued from Page 1 cerning dependents." An Army S|x>kesman said that _ now being drafted must have al least IB tectli "in proper position' in order to be accepted. Teeth No Matter During World War II men we.'c admitted no matter how bad their teeth. The higher qualification, the spokesman said, is due to a shortage of dentists in the Army and the Inability of the Defense Dcpari.menl to provide unlimited upper and lower plates. On the other hand, the Army has reduced its standards to admit "mild nenropsychiatric cases. During the war no known psychoneuroiics wers admitted. The spokesman said men afflicted with nervousness or agitatkm now may be admitted for service in tin ione of the interior. Mild I'sychoneurosis "We found during the war tlia 1 many men rejected for mild psychoneurosis could have been used satisfactorily," he explained. Stuart Symington, director of tlu National Security Resources Boarc has conferred with labor leaders an, others here as to the possibility o a general draft in the event of war Symington has made it clear tin if an atomic war should develop (he government would have to as sign—probably through draft board, —jobs for persons rejected for mili- lary service. In World W«r II there were no job controls over some 5 000,000 -1-Fs. 10,000 Military .lobs The Defense Department's personnel policy board is surveying 10,000 military jobs, to classify (hose which can be filled by men with defects which in the past ranked them as 4-F. Housing Group Planning Sale Of Loan Notes Sealed proposals for the purchase of temporary loan notes totaling $517.000 will be received until 12 loon Aug. 1 by the Blytbeville Housing Authority at Its office In :he First National Bank building. The proposals for purchase of :hese notes, which will be used to "epay funds borrowed from the Public Housing Administration, will ye opened and canvassed at this .ime. J. Mell Brooks, secretary-treasur- ir of the Housing Authority, e.\- ilained that the BHA lias been sorrowing on advanced notes funds from the PHA to finance consLruc- ,ion of the 80-miit housing project on South Division Street. It s now planned to repay this money with the HIIA's own funds obtained through this sale of notes. This re-financing of the advance loan notes will result in a savings In Interest paid by the BHA. Interest rate on the advance notes is three per cent. Mr. Brooks said, while the rat« on the temporary notes is expected to be about one percent. The temporary notes are to be dated Aug. 29 and will run 90 days During this 00 day period. Mr. Urooks said, a bond issue to be floated by the Authority will be developed. This issue will be used to retire all Indebtedness with construction of the housing project. Mr. Brooks said the impression thnt the housing project was being paid for with federal funds is erroneous. The money is borrowed from the PHA, but it all must be repaid with Interest, lie said. 2 Alarms Answered But No Fires Found Blytheville's volunteer firemen answered t\vo alarms ye.steniay and last night but there was no fire damage reported from either call. Escaping gas from a butane ga.>. truck at Sullivan-Nelson Chevrolet Company was the cause of an alarm yesterday afternoon. The gas leak was slopped before fire damage resulted. Last night, firemen answered a call to the First Baptist Church Again no blaze was found Smoke filtering In from outside filled the church, causing (he alarm. Are You Planning A Vacation? 'Skccter lime, ClilprKer lime, Wasps and bees mtgh. sting, Sunburn, too, wilt torture ynu On that Vacation swing. But lake along BOB'S G1TSY RUE UM It when you rtlease, Von won't be bothered screening But can toll around In case. A $1.00, 2 07.., bottle costs you 50i per ounce, a $2.50, 6 oz., bottle cosu you 41 2-3c per ounce, a pint, to $5.00 costs you 31 1-lc per ounce TOUR DRUfiOIST HAS IT! STATIC-FREE ALL SUMMER WITH Super-Sensitive FM A WHOLE NEW WORLD OF ENTERTAINMENT Hundreds of new program! " Wider, greater dalion coverage • Stations and progranU you havB ncv«r heard before («[» Io 3 Itmei more iTaliom in many areas) • Favorite network program* with nnw and truer fi- dalily • Belter, tnor« complete broadcoil lervice! THE FINEST RECEPTION IN RADIO, BAR NONE! Clear, ttatic-Free, drift-free, fade-free reception . . , day or nigh I, tummer or winter, even during wont stoimt • Ptayi superbly where interference and crosstalk make ordinary FM ond AM radio* practically u$ele» • Guaranteed ns lha fines! radio reception you've ever known I ZENITH "MAJOR" 5ii[K'f-Senmive FM only. 1'Uyi even where rlrallf u\r1c\». Hrg .»« tnnr <[it^lit>, imarr \V,iJr>ut ptojuc cabinet. AC/I>C. '39 95 ONLY NtW ZENITH "SUPER-SYMPHONY Sunsr.Stnsicive FM plut l.on« AM. Feacmei laige 7'/z" Alnirn- for lich, PUTC cone. New-iype (one con »rol. In SwitI Walnul pbilic cabincl. AODC >79 9i o NEW ZENITH "MEDALLION" HAS Rrn.iinc '/.enith Arrmtionx FM urn! long l>iiiance AM. Hmh-in \X'avem*|t- nci* unit I.rKhT-l.rne •n«rnnat.7cfiitK-built A\n\tn i[>cakcr. Cabinet in Swirl VCalnuc or Ivory plaitfc. AC/UC '49 95 Use Our (asy Terms Complete Service Dep'l. In Connection Adams Appliance Co., Inc. J. W. ADAMS, MKI-. 200-210 West Main , )hnnft 2(m Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARD. I]] July 18. (AP)—(USDA)—Hogs 12.000: barrows unit gilts mostly .75 In 1.00 under-Monday; extremes 1.50 lower tin pigs; 'sows 50 to 1.00 lower; bulk 180-230 Ibs 24.00-24.25; top '.'4.25 early ;2-10-270 lb« 23.25-24.00; sprinkling '280-300 11)3 22.00-23.00; occasional .smrcll lots 300-325 Lbs 20.50-22.00; must sales 150-170 His 21.00-23.00; ISO-HO Ibs 18.00-2000- 90110 Ibs 15.00-17.00; sows 40j' Ins down 18.00-19.50; over 400 His 150018.00. Cattle 4500; calves 1500; early sales slaughter steers ami heifers about stead ybnl. liltle done and most bids 25 to .50 or more lower; Governor's Opponents Score Political Point With Just One Word • Manila politicos seem to be pulling "Knob Hill" to work In the heated gubernatorial campaign. Kach of Lwo leading contenders have squared off on Manila's main street with huge innin street banners. Each has only one banner— one Is directly above the other. Apparently (lie "Champ" lead wllli his left, for bis banner says "Re-Elect Sid McMuth Governor." Feinting once, the opposition countered by suspending above tliis a banner of equal size but bearing only one word: "Why?" Nearly Three Inches of Rain Hit Blytheville Nearly three inches of rain soaked Blytheville and vicinity hist night as generally heavy showers fell over Arkansas. Though receiving a lighter rain than some other portions of the state, Blytheville was hit by 2.9 indies of rainfall that filled many streets and gutters to. overflowing. Tile cooling rain followed a high of DO degrees here yesterday. Lowest temperature early this morning was 69 degrees. Scattered showers were forecast for today and tonight by the IT. S. Weather Bureau in Little fleck. Although ivelcome in most spots, the rains over the slate flooded Laniar, in Johnson County, with more than a foot of water. Lightning that struck a house near Bald Knob killed Mrs. Henry Smith, 19- year-old farm wife. The Little Rock weather bureau reported that 6.85 inches of rain fell at Lamar. Clarksville recorded 4.04 inches of rain between noon yesterday anc li a.m. today. Hunlsville had 4.20 inches; Mulberry, 3.55; Buffalo 3.50; Ozark, 3.GO; Marshall. 3.35; Fort Smith. 1.85; Little Rock. .58; Gilbert, 2.4G; and Newport, 2.25 . cows opened steady; bulls anil vcal- crs unchanged; load choice yearling steers 32.00; few lots high good nnd choice mixed yearlings 30.011- 31.CO; medium and good largely 20.00-29.50; common and medium beef cows lfi.50-22.CO; few good cow3 22.25-23.00; canners and cutteis 15 00-19.00. Truck License Sales 'Slow' at Half-Way Mark Sale of truck nnd trailer licenses was reported as "slow" today as the JcrJod in which they may be purchased pasted its mid-way mark. To date, a total of about 2,045 truck and trailer license platoi feav* | been sold at the Revenue Department offices in Blytheville tnd o*- ceola. Approximately 850 have been ao!4 in Osccola and 1,195 have be«n purchased here. * The O.sceola office said H wa» mi I about the half-way mark In . but the office here reported th«» j this point had not been reached yet. Deadline for purchasing tht 11- | censes is midnight July 31. IBi "Par at Pine Valley" is the golfer's dream! Playing this tricky, "toughest- in-the-world"NewJersey course is "golf at its best"! Whiskey at fewest Hill and Hill will not make you a championship golfer but it will help you make fine drinks! Enjoy it, serve it, today! MeKesson 86 HOOF • 651 GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS tobbins. Inf.. - Exclusive Dislrihuicirs - l.ilile Rock PBKTTY-BUT HOW PRACTICAL? Slimmer gardens in Japan arc oflcn lighted by firefly lanterns—lliin paper c;igc5 filled will) llic liriglil liiilc iuseols llial children call "lightning hups." It's a pretty practice, hut hardly a practical one. Americans simply flip a sMilch and get dc|>cndaldc electricity instantly— for light, to help cook and sew and clean, wash and iron ami entertain— and generally make life easy ami Lcalthi fid aud coiufor table, People here are used to electric serTi ii:c that n-orka for pennies. Such cconn oniy and dependability aren't happy accidents, naturally. Yon helped achieve them, by your own increased use of eler.i trieily. And your friends and neighbors in lliia company—under sound btisinesi management—combine their skills and cxj>cricnce to makeelcclricity jnst altout the smallest item in your budget. Ceri tainly it's the one you depend on most for beU&r living; Ark-Mo Power Co.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free