The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 15, 1948 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 15, 1948
Page 7
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"THURSDAY, A PR it, 15, is Colombia Revolt Seen Shaping Up Argentine Foreign Affairs Expert Says He Foresaw Uprising fcft By Preston McGraw ^ (United Virus Staff t'orresuomlcnf) NEW ORLEANS. April 15. IUP)_ A brewing revolution in Colombia wns obvious ii.s carlv a.s March 30 Jic clay Dip ninth' Pan-American- Conference began, according to an Argentine foreign affairs authority who was in the Colombian capital on that date. Dr. Diego Luis Molinarl, president of the Argentine Senate's Foreign Relation^ Committee, said here Tuesday night Hut lhe uprising in Colombia was "no surprise to me or lo anybody ivlio knew the Colombian situation." Dr. Mollnarl said he was convinced that the Communist. Com- mform ordered the assassination O f Jorsc Gaitan to start the iiinisini! and to break un the hemispheric meeting in nogola. The Communists not only plotted the shooting of Galtnn. he chained but they also mutilated the body of his assassin so it could not be. identified. Dr. Mollnari appeared, 'here on the nationally broadcast radio pro- Brain, "Town Meeting of the Air." .ijjc plans early visits la Washing»Won and New York, he snid. He said lie arrived In Bogota _on March '>u to consult with the Argentine delegation to the pan American conference and noted t'-nn that revolution was in the ft: "There were four or five assassinations a day," he said, "and .crops belonging to liberal farmers were being set afire." Reds Lacked Strength The Communists wanted to breakup the conference but there were nol enough of them in Colombia to do it directly, declared. They took advantage of a ''readymade political situation" growing nut of bad blood between conservatives and liberals, of whom Gal- Ian was the leader, he said. In trying to disrupt the conference, he .said, the Communists were looking forward to the Italian elections. Communist slogans could be seen scratched on walls with chalk and charcoal all over Bogota before the conference started, Mollnari snid. They read: "Down with the Pan American Conference!" "Death to Marshall," and "Long Live the y'jiTrimunists." £WT\\e Argentine official s!l id he ~-ivas so concerned with the situation that he felt Bogota March 30 and made a special trip to Buenos .Aires to inform President Juan D. Pcr:n. He said Peron Instructed lhe Argentine conference delegation to tell U. S. Secretary of State George C. Marshall that "we must plan an anti-Communist campaign from Canada lo Argentina." Colinari said he believes the next two polential Communist trouble • spots In Latin America are Chile •and Brazil. Bui he said the Pan COURIER NKWi Truman Kept Busy as White House Scene Looks Like Vaudeville Show WASHINGTON, April 15. (UP) — The scene at (he White House yesterday was like something out of a vaudeville show. Calling; HI the While House vere men in cowboy boots, a miniature train nnd a lady passenger In hoopskirt,?. President Truman first accepted a pair of black,- (.old and silver cowboy boots— gift of El Paso, Tex., Chamber of Commerce and presented by the former . Chris ..~..v*i. .,_> ...t iiiiiiici aiicini, v^nils l-'o.v, and s group of Texas Congressmen. Then a motor-driven replica of (he "Pioneer," (lie first train to Downtown New Or/cons Thrown Into Panic by Dog Which Kan Amok NEW ORLEANS, April 15. (UP) — Downtown New Orleans was thrown Into * temporary panic yesterday by i dog which run amok »nd bll »t least six person, before being shol and killed by police. The end came after a chaw of several dozen blocks through lhe French Quarter by police armed »lth baseball bat-v with the don a-v w e dou operate out of Chicago 100 years I "ippins at passersby while terrl- »B°. puffed Into the White House fled cries of "mad doit" mi* out ' "n", t'M.iivi IIILM kur. Willie /louse pionnds. Mr. Tritnmn Inspected the equipment of the Chicago ,t Northwestern System. A conduc(or fu mutton chops whiskers and a "passenger" In gingham hoopskhts welcomed the pros ..-. u .. vn u . ,,, nu IIV*K rKllg OUt One frlghteneri pedestrian climbed a light, standard nurt others scurried Into stores »t the approach of the animal. ' The dog was reported to have first bitten A pedestrian at Grivler and Carondelet- streets. In the •""ill iiuui-ioiMi t;i n c-LVUKlLU I lie 1*1 Co* Went. He turned down » pvoferred i ^ lld Car ----. - ». ... >,, c engineer's car. downtown district. Patrolman Har"They would say I was aflcr the °l rt Gerlla ';rt'. •• traffic officer. B ave cniilncer vote," lhe President, said. , Bs '" e dog ra " ac ™w traf/lc- "This Is a political year but I'm "?*' ,t rt S""" 1 . s |reet »nd headed nol pulling any : lik-e that." . j Then the president welcomed 14- I mm » row HI,.. . Srirlr-™—! S-r.^S-K^S it u/'aj- hi it I'm •••""Mi-ii vjiuitii oiICCL H, Uu".l b VnS ' n '° lhe Fremh «"» rt " i iTi a cii'ir* nf »«.i-i n. , of two more blocks _ll_i_ •. • --. * Holy Land Strife Reaches Across Ocean to Boston BROOKLJNE, MUM.. April 15 lUPJ-Th* bitterness ol p»les(|iw w«rl«r« hwi renched KCIOS* th«, Atlantic lo destroy the "brotherhood of nun" story of xit.Arnu »nd » Jew,.it was learned yesterday. j The story besan last Christmas ' when the United Press revealed ! thit Milton o«ns, > Jewish stu- I dent «t Boston University, imnlled Hrtmtmd OiUon. mi Arab under- ' uraduaie »t Boston Cpllege :io share : his • room , In a Jewish fraternity house her*. . , ' i Gam «nd Cation became firm friends. They >nd the others who lived In (he Jidus* saw no reason tor brlnilnt to America the hulc o<»d In the Middle Bust. The r.tory, however, found a different JitoprefAtloii In (he stnfe- ildrtcn K'atamon qimrlrr of Jerusalem where Gallon's family lived. Cation was living with a Jew, it w«s whispered there. Ami the words were Iwlslcd until the rumor spread Hint Cation was bvoadcasllnj %\ m . 1M propaganda. The youth's family xhon found Itsell Miubbcd, Ihcn in.suhed. Wh. k n R bomb ex,>Uxl<!<i near the (Jat(o,i liciinc. plendUi« letters bi'iinji ID HGt ftvta cro.« the Atlantic, Cjtton explained the. situation to his Jewish friends, They shared his loelliiu of helplessness. He, .frit.'his family was emlnnijered. He knew of only one wny to help. -• . .' He moved out. of th* mini 1*4 after dry for 1*0 ;e*ri Sandbura have iiix-hcrt spines to prevent their being pulled nil once they have become imbedded In Ilesh or clothing. Then Mr. Truman got two invitations— one to attend the opening of the shrine club rooms In lhe George Washington National Masonic Memorial at Alexandria. Vn.. on June 2. and the other to speak at the Allegheney County Fair at Pittsburgh on l^abor Day He made no comments. Sen. Dennis Chavez, D., N M. brought in an old friend of the president's. Harold Wagner of Al- liiiinierqiie. who went lo night. law school wilh Mr. Truman in Kansas City. And Jltst before lunch, man met with a group health service nurses lo orate Nation.-?! Nursing .- gent toward the miuilcliul sudl- lorlum. where police dually j, 0 t' close enough to It to shoot »nd kill the animal. , Mr. Tru- of public commem- Week Arkansas Reclamation Measure Shunted Aside WASHINGTON, April 15. (UP) — The Senate yesterday deferred action o n a bill to extend federal reclamation imvs to Arknsas after a hitler two-day attack on thf reclamation bureau by Sen. Sheridan Downey,' D.. Cal. Sen. j. William Fulbright D Ark., sponsor of the bill, lold tht Senate he did not feel justified in .. "out a filibuster" bv "trying to sit Downey. Fulbright said Downey's opposition was centered on 'a "private feud" with Michael w. Straus, chief i - - of the Federal Reclamation Bu- i ° pay vacation pay to the strilr.».-'i. reau But Downey replied that he But the NLRB held that the strike 'was an "economic" one. not caused NLRB Dismisses Charge of Unfair Labor Practices WASHINGTON. April 15. (UP)—* The National Labor Relations Board, has oismlssed charges of unfair labor practices filed by (he Textile' Workers Union of America (CIO) against Exposition Cotton Mills Company. Atlanta. Ga. The board overruled an Inter-, mediate report of findings by a trial examiner v.-htch had recommended that the company be ordered to cease and desist from the alleged unfair practices. After the Irial examiner's report, was issued May a, the company filed exceplions to the report and a brief supporting the exceptions. These the board upheld. The NLRB ruled that the company had bargained in good faith with the union, contrary to ILs alleged refusal to do so. Trial Examiner T. B..Smoot ha-J recommended that the compa,ny bs> ordered to rtlnslate employes who, went on strike in March of 1948 and 1 A Weak,Run-Down Feeling Is Of ten A Warning That The Red-Blood Is Getting Low W TOU do not ttt\ like jour re.1 «lf. do -h »,• wny not chrck-nt> on • lr«n*th» Look »t the p» i ""«""'»•- ty ptl, n, or forth - t -«II» muil pour Vi,vr*. r . ro r ot jo " r b<>n « "> "p Ucj tBOM that .r« worn-out. A low blood count mn-r .I K 1 ,ou In UT «il Tn/rJ. « *'">;" l «- >""l«wei,ht, no •PWfT. » run-down condition Uck ol reMsUne* to ln(«ctlon «nfl dlM.s. • To i«t IM1 rtlltt you mtut kw°D uo Tour blood «tr«n«tn.M«1tc.l.ulh«ltl« by .D.IS-.U ot tft. blood, hav. , by {STi*' tlv« proof «howii th»t SSS Tonic U bSSd «/ *"•? "i v * '" b ""<"'>» UP low blood «treneth In non-ormnlc mitrl- " U which conuin f^' Tonlo help, you »njoy th« food jou e«t by Incrtulnj the Vi.rr r SiflVtSo'lil!" When "• "•">"->%."- SJh JS? iVi" IT ««n'T->hu. th« .Tom- t^ihJi. hi *.'""" ""•• to ««' <>«ikr o "*' * •'" "" th>t sou ' Jmlr bo " sss To '««» tht • U«hoi.t 0,^%^ *" ; «" two mllM ion*. Jusl off llic pros* ... % piipns parlrit willi viil TliRrr arc 1'iisliinns for lliR family, fiimisliiiifjs for llic IIDIIIR, ami even summer furniliiir for si nor oul-nT-duov living. Thcsr. nre jusl n few nf llio cxi'iling tilings iViilnie(i[ Miike ynnr seloe.liuns now. Tlion pl.ic.- ynnr nnlor either liy plionc or in [lei-son in our Calnlog Sales Dciia ff you didn't r«« i:i;ive our Sprin* SnnpletiMinl )>y mail, eillier lelephon* or .ilo[rin our Oiiuloj- Sales Uej»rim«h« fo CATALOG ORDERS PIACID TODAY Dc)iv«r«e{ in 72 Hour* American conference would prob lo plan accepted by the union. American conlerence would probably do something aoout treating plant the Arkansas bill with floor v oominunisin a-s * hemispheric consideration of the long-range problem. braisl™ nr/^ra™ housing program. ~ SEE PHILLIP NEW LOCATION 110 South Fifth Street Specials On Beer For My Opening Friday: IN CANS: FALSTAFF REGAL RED TOP ALE Per Case $4.00 Per Case $4.00 Per Case $4.00 These Prices Coorf For 1 Week IN BOTTLES. GRIESEDIECK P« r Case $3.15 FALSTAFF Per Case $3.15 REGAL P«rCa$«$3.T5 THE BEST JN BONDED WHISKIES, SUCH AS ... OLD GRANDAD OLD FORESTER I. W. HARPER STRAIGHT WHISKIES, SUCH AS ... CASCADE WALKER'S DELUXE ANCIENT AGE °""*""~~~--"«-.m*-~,,,.,,,,....* mm .., m ^,..,, m _ mm:iimmmm _ mmmmmm ^^^ A GOOD SELECTION OF BLENDED WHISKIES CALVERTS SCHENLEY'S SEAGRAM'S HILL & HILL BOURBON DE LUXE SUNNYBROOK YOU'LL FIND THAT WE CARRY A FINE LINE OF IMPORTED SCOTCH, AND IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC WINES OF ALL TYPES AND VINTAGE. Philip Applebaum's LIQUOR STORE 110 South Fifth Street TIP as to what's TOPS P OLLS seem to be llie Ihiiig these days — so why not make your owii? Just beiul n privolc ear to whAl's'hciiiff said »ll around you —and you'll get a ilo/.cn tips » day as to -what's tops in cars this scnson. "My dear," one £nl.fells another, "it's even smarter insiilct Kvcrybody s»ys it's tKe best-looking car on the road, but just Wait till you sit in itl ' • j . 'And it's so easy to drive! f never thought • big car ..." "I'm telling you, Jim," you'll hear a man say. "Get a car that's . big enough! _^ "There's jusl no substitute for enough roadwcight — especially with llnil Huick power pUnt to (jive you the gel-un-n nil-go yon want." "l.istciil" s«ys miollier.'" Here's, llic first cur whore I've reiilly been comforlnl)lc! We puck lhe whole croml In —kids nnd all— nnd those- hig three-person scuts give "cm nil lhe wii^le-mom they wiuit — xml still let me bundle llic wheel in comfort!" I hen you niny overhear » very, very bubbly imli\'i<liinl who's (Irii'itig » Oyn«- flow* J5niuk. ,, "Nothing like it,',' he SHys. "Nothing like it ever before. Don't ask nie how it works, I'm no engineer —bill it's the silkiest, .smoothest, slickest thing I ever hid Imiuls on —wild I've driven 'em all! "Why, 1 wenl up Ft. George hill the oilier day —slowed to » deiid-stop hnlfwny up —licld 'cr (here —picked up —went over lhe lop accelerating — unti never Imicliril lhe rn*tral lever! "Never did a>tyiki*t but feed gi* •s I WMiiled iiJ" ' , And so it goes. I'ower fntis praising Kiretmll power: "omforl lovers going for CJimdriiflex.coil springing and Safcly-Kiile-rims". Folk* who ' like, qtlie.l,- singing p«e»iu. to Sound- So'rher top lining.' '-'•'.' '..''.' Co And everybody, yes evcrybtxly,' ugreein^ there's only one true fashion plate —and you citn spot it ill a glance. So why hold hack?.You'll never get to th« top of a dealer's list that way! See that' Bnick dealer loduy —with 'or without * car lo trade — and get your firm order in. 9 Otittr>nnl ill txtra coil en fttaJmustrt mtJtU 9*lf. BUICK clone has a// these features * DYHATLOW D*(Vf l»,li**.l, R^.««,..l. r S,,i,,) (5»p». ..4 R».'.,. K *1A($ * flfX-FIT OH. KINGS * * 0<MD*U>HM COIL SftHN&NO »AtANCf * *IG» lOKQUf-TUM * M-KXSK) HMIAU K>Wf* * Vm*A-SHKlDfD »»t * JOOW-$O(H(* r«> + OUOMATfC ADVAMCf * TIN SMART MOOK5 *'lOor <N/>cr> 6f"c' automobiles ore t>i BUICK will build them ^^.^ . lr ., .-non/-.: c^- --. ^t_.T,.o M IKI YOITR Sft»P l»r>N AMD STIil lAMGSTOM.WROTEM CO. Wolnut and Broadway Telephone 555

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