The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 10, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 10, 1948
Page 6
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PACK SIX BLYTHEV1LLE -(ARK.)' COURIER NEWS THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1948 Civil Rights Fate Still Undecided Fawogc in Senate Of !HU*S Hing«t On Adjournment Date ~\ By Raymond Lihr (VnHfi frrsf Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, June 10. (UP) — The fate of civil rights legislation— lupported by both President, Truman and Republican leaders—ap. ' peared to be riding today on Con. gress 'still unsettled adjournment plant. There was little chance that the Benate could break a Southern Democratic filibuster and pass one of the civil rights bill if Congress '»djounu June 19. House Republican leaders are shooting for that date, although Senate leaders are uncertain they can make it. Tlie politically-Important civil rights question is expected to be one of the issues discussed at today's conference ol the 51 Senate Republicans. Some Senate lenders conceded privately that there is no chance of passing a civil rights bill by June 10 unless other "must 1 'bills arc dump- i ed_ overboard: Charimnn Robert A. Taft, O., of the Republican Policy Committee and Senate Republican Whip Kenneth S. Wherry of Nebraska refused to make any such admissions, however. ' A Senate Hepublican conference '. voted two months ago to give prior Hectic 'Fever Chart' Backgrounds Marshall Plan's First Birthday JUNE- Secretary of Slate George C Marshall first revealed the Marshall Plan in > spe«ch at Harvard University, June 5, 1947. During the year since his pronouncement, world tension as graphed above, has zoomed up and skidded dov.'n. It reached a low point during the "Benin Crisis," v-'hcft the Soviets attempted to blockade the Gorman capital and a British-USSR mid-air plane crash brought on a ^ war of anwy words that many feared would turn to blows. Stassen Opposes Cut in ERP Funds President Truman To Make Major Address Tonight on Flood Control Tennesseean It Held On Charge of Forgery Lonzo Cottner of Selmcr. Tenn. liy Mcrrlman Smith United Press U'bltc House Iteporttr ATJOAItU PRESIDENTIAL, SPECIAL, June 10. —(UP)— Prcsi- i dent Truman was scheduled to i make one of (he major addresses Hopefuls Hit Reduction ;° f ''Is current tour in Seattle today went Immediately to the governor's Taft Also Supports Restoration; All GOP was ordered held to await Circuit Court action In Muntcopa Court this morning on a charge o: WASHINGTON, June 10. —(OP) ity to an antt-lynching bill amony 1 —Harold E. Stassen today pleaded the civil right proposals. None hns : with the Senate to save onr "na- yet been reported by the Judiciary I tlonnl honor" by restoring the $2,- Cornmfltee. | IGO.000.000 cut made by the House j in foreign aid recovery funds. ] Appearing before the Senate Appropriations Committee, the Republican presidential aspirant re- It that the nation's word een given to the IG Knroiwan the pro- Thc Hules Committee has reported a bill to outlaw the poll tux in federal elections, and that measure could be considered instead if the Senate has the time needed to try I minded to break a filibuster. , lln(i t*( . Senfte leaders wrestling with the 1 nations benefiting under 1 session-end problem were confront-|6 rnT ". n "d ncMori: ; ed with demands from many Sen- , "Nations throughout the world, ators that various bill be added to!''«'«<«'\S ™ « °». r , f J> cst ; friends. Old "must 1 'list I hnvp tnk ™ action, difficult action, Major Bills Pending ; sometimes dangerous action, o,, tlin Besides the. remaining approprin- • tafls of tlmt wor<1 - tlons bills, tlie Senate has a United . Nations resolution, the reciprocal i trade bill and a long-range farm ; : program on a program which would carry ;lt well into next week without additions. There is pressure for Senate ac- whi'ii he will offer fm omnibus program for helping the West through the era of power development, reclamation, irrigation and flood control. The president will speak at 4:30 p.m. CST. '**' Flood control was a prime topic for discu-ssion in this flood-weary mansion. The chief executive's address at Seattle was under the auspices of | forgery and uttering, the Washington State Press Club. [ Cottner was arrested lie will speak in a high school stadium. While Mr. Truman will devote much of his speech to the need for extensive flood control measures '.ri this part of the West, he WLIS expected to continue his sharp criticism of the Republican Congress, concentrating on Republican trcat- ! mcnt of j>ublic power recommendations of his administration. The president campaigned across ant to the Judges and the audl- ahead is clear, and the electric tige ence. flashes an "okay—pass to car be- and princess to the Red Bud Queen I Miss lymnlo Johnson who was j hinct. at T. S. C. W. last,year. '( . ... - thevill* High School In 1M«. She was senior queen for Blylhcville, -, year Each of the live finales had brief Interviews with the J&dgM, L«s Ba-ierig, vice chairman 6f the Memphis Cotton Carnival, Chauncery Barber, of the Memphis Park Com- mtaslon, and Miss Olivia Brown, fashion commentator for station WMC in Memphis. In thU niahntr each contestant lold the Judges of her futuve plans, her talent, and what she would do with the scholarship should she eventually be selected "Miss America." The No. 1 Beauty was sponsored by Guard's Jewelers, Miss Wade by Applebaums, Miss Parks, Arkansas Missouri Power company: Miss crowned "Miss South Mississippi ' County" at Osceola Tuesday night I was introduced to the BlytheviUe i audience, and both Miss 0:ceola of [ 1917, Miss Marjorle Mayo and Mb* : Blythcville of 1947, Miss Mary Lou i Joyner were present for the cere- ' monies. ; Miss Blythcville was honored at the dance at the Armory immedi- i ately following the Pageant. MusiJ • was furnished by Colie Sloltz and his orchestra. We Now Serve From 7 yesterday by Policeman B. L. Vastbindcr when h« attempted to cash a check In the amount, of $5 at the At Sullivan Cafe. The check was drawn against the account of L. L. Lewis at the Bank of Alamo, Alamo, Tenn. country. The president will fly over Washington state yesterday the Washington-Oregon flood area : scries of train and automobile stops from Spokane to Olympia. He tion on other bills, including those to repeal federal taxes on oleomargarine, to extend the terms of "atomic commissioners for two years, ,to give the states title to tidelands "and to control Communism. All ex- ';cept' the atomic commission bill have been approved by the House, which also had passed the anti-poll tar 'ina reciprocal trade measures. Before Stns'cn testified, another GOP presidential candidate, .Son. Robert 'A: Taft cf Ohio, indicated that he will back the drive to restore House cuts in ERP funds. Taft Sidi-s Wllh Committee Tuft, who is Senate Republican ! policy leader, snid he will follow the | recommendations of the Senate Appropriations Committee. A committee source said it would urge ' restoration of most of the House cut. Taft's announcement made It, unanimous as fnr ns GOP reslden-; tlal possibilities arc concerned. All j of them, Including Gov. Thomas E. Dewcy of New York. Gov. Earl tomorrow with MnJ. Gen. Philip B. Fleming, Federal Works Admlnls- i tration who Is cordlnatlng federal efiorts to relieve flood suffering along the lower Columbia River. The president's aerial flood tour will be followed by a speech at Portland Ciirly tomorrow afternoon . when he will appear under nusplccs ; of the Kcd Cross. I After spending last night at thn gubernatorial mansion of his old Senate colleague Gov. Mou c. Wall- grcn at Olympia, the president was scheduled to lake a motor and boat j trip to Seattle. I About 200 people waited Rt the 1 railroad station in Olympia for the I presidential special which pulled In at 3:10 a.m. (CST), two hours and 40 minutes late. Mr. Truman followed the pattern of his cross- country swing; and blasted Congress at every opportunity. His charge that this Congress was just about the worst in American history touched off a storm of WINNERS (Continued from Page 1.) Her bathing suit was a one piece chartreuse with white panel and an applique pattern on the fro;it. She is 5' 6 3-4" tall, was a freshman at Texas State College fur counter-comment by Republicans ! Women at Denton, Tex., last year, in the House and Senate. But that ] r ' nd was graduated from the Bly- did not deter Mr. Truman from making some of the most severe charges leveled in recent years by a chief executive against the legislative branch of government. There was increasing evidence from the president himself thai he would try to retrace much of this trip again late in the Summer and early Fall, assuming he received the Democratic nomination for reelection. Some Spinner A new tail sign for tiuc<cs and buses is designed to expand safety ,..3o and courtesy of the road. The driv- Clemous, Rltz Theater,' Miss Mon- tr presses a button, when the road aghan, Rustic Inn, Miss Gray, Farmers Bank and Trust Company, and Miss McMullln by Langston- Wroten. Honored at Dance The other seven candidates »nd their sponsors ore: Miss Prances, J. C. Penney, Co., Miss Ernestine Gibson, Eagle School of Beauty; Miss Mary Van Sneed, Huffman Brothers Lumber Company, Miss LaVonne Portlock, First National Bank; Miss Mary Ellen Stafford, Fcinberg's; Miss Joyce Keith, Woods Drugs, and Miss Polly Planntgan, Wade Furniture Company. Other Miss Junior Blytheville candidates were Cavlene Lay, -Jo Ann Bargcr, Minerva Jo Bogau. i Lucy Crawford, Joy Skaller, Ethel I Mae Jonss, Barbara Jean Webster, Sally Blackard, Dianne Still, Lynda Jorm Lutes, Lynda Jaggers, Mary Kay Nelson. Linda Kaye Ellis, Kay Thompson, Sandra Kay Saliba, Belinda Sue Sollcla, Donna Neil Drumright, Mail' Jane Droke, Becky Lynn Henderson, Jnnnte Ellen Hood, Connie Sue Crawford, Jana Lee Davis. Robbie Lee Burton, Eugenia Oenning, Martha Gayle Lewis, Carol Caldwell, Betty Lou Methany, Sharon McDonald, Dianne Branscum, Nancy Lou Nichols, and Jenilyn Rae Cunningham. Colie Stolz and his orchestra played whiie both groups of entrants marched slowly across the stage, which was backed by a large plaque of the State of Arkansas. J. . T. Sudbury was master of cere- I rnony and introduced eacli contest- NOW! at FOUNTAINS Everywhere! BREAKFAST at the PIG STAND! Breakfast to 11 Daily So/t Coal Producers Reject Lewis' Proposal Taft scolded the Senate last night 1 Warren of California, Stassen and after it spent two hours debating; Senate President Arthur H. Vana^amendment to the draft bill. He] denberg, R., Mich., now nre on said .members complained j>bout tniki record against the House cuts, of sasions after the political con- Vandcnberg appealed personally vention and yet spent, hours debut- before the committee yesterday to i Ing riririor amendments. v plead for restoration nf the ERP | House Republican leaders were funds. [ not sympathetic to Senate talk on j Stassen snid the free peoples of returning after the convention, the world have marie progress in Speaker Joseph W. Martin, Jr.. re- ' recent months as the result of the ported that the House Republican ' decovery plnn. Steering-Committee had voted over- Tnc whelmingly yesterday to drive for world adjournment by June 19. i the former If the Senate insists on return- said. Ing, he said, the House will hold ! He added that Congress Is to be perfunctory sessions three days' "highly commended" for action It apart as required by the Constitu- i has. taken, as a whole in world af- tion. The house's restricted rules of! fairs, debate permit it to ^dispose of bus- : v *° much more speedily than the Senate. VFW to Break Ground for Post Memorial CARUTHER5VILLE, Mo., June WASHINGTON, June 10. (UP) — Soft coal producers today formally rejected John L. Lewis' offer of a coal mine truce nnd countered with one of their own. The Ui'.ited Mine Workers pres- | ident had offered to keep the mines \ in operation when the current ' agreement expires June 30 on three i conditions. These were that all new { contract improvements be marie united stiles' rxiMtion in I "Hioactlve, thai the operaiors pu: e"±nlcs hal b"h ned"ji"^ «"«* "'—^ •*«"* "I payments from the 1M7 welfare fund, nnd that they permit termination of the extension on five days notice. Operator spokesman Charles O'Neill said that this proposal "just means that if we give him his own way with the 1047 welfare fund he will permit the mines to work after Julv 6." Minnesota governor 1 WARNING OKDER In *hr Chancery^'Court. Chickasawba District, Mississippi County. Arkansas. Ralph N. Farrar, Plaintiff vs. No. 10.462 Susie Irene Smith Farrar, Deft. The defendant, Susie Irene Smit^l Farrar, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Ralph N. Farrar. ' D.Ued this n day of May, 194B. HARVEY MOHRIS. Clerk Gene t~. Bradley, atty, for pit. ; Clause F. Cooper atty. ad litern. 518-25-1-8 ' LANDLORDS, LOOK! IF YOUR RENT SEEMS TOO LOW OR INEQUITABLE, GO TO THE RENT OFFICE AND TALK TO THE DIRECTOR NOW. C. A. CUNNINGHAM Area Rent Director Meanwhile it was learned that Paul O. Hoffman. Economic Cooperation Administrator, has made tentative plnns to eliminate the. entire machinery and equipment program for European recovery If the House cuts stand. 1C—Commander Canulle the Pemiscot County Rabbi, Author of Best Seller 'Peace of Mind,' Dies oi Heart Attack j BOSTON. June 10. (UPt— Rabbi Joshun Loth Llcbman, 41 of Temple Girl is Killed; Three Injured in Auto Crash ANNISTON'. Ala. June 10. —(UP> —A 17-year-old girl was killed and three other persons injured, one critically, today in the collision of a truck and an automobile on the Florida short Route 10 miles south of he-re. The victim was Collen Cosar of SEAGRAM'S 7 CROWN. B1ENDED WHISKEY. 86.8 Proof. 65jiGrain Neutral Spii Corporation, Chrjsler Building, NewYotk First Huber of; Israel, whose book "Peace cf Mind" . Veterans of; has led the non-fiction best seller i Tn Foreign Wars Post today announced hist since it was published two' rullahoma, Tenn. Her uncle, F. I. that plans v:ere completed for the ! vears ago died of a heart attac> Coser who was driving the automo- ground-breaking ceremony of the i'vcstcrdny at the Hotel Somerset, bile, and her sister, Mrs. Mevcolcne new, proposed S15.0M Post Mem-1 he had been 111 with the grippe Mabrp. hot If/ of Tullahorna. were orlal Building. The ceremony is to' tor n week hospitalized here, beheld next Wednesday at 1 p.m., i -Peace of Mind" has sold more 1 Tll ° dllver of lhc lruck - A c at the site near the intersections of '. than TOO.OOd copies In n priming e«OE6ins of Tallaacea, Ala., was Highway 61 and 84. near Hayti. '.,„„ , lns bee n published in eleven , critically injured. GuesU will include representa-: foreign languages. A native of Hamilton. O., I.Ieb- .--""-•------•-"------man studied at Hebrew Union College, Columbia, and Harvard Universities, and in Palestine. He became Rabbi of Temple Israel in and until 1046 was a' radio j preacher for the National Broad- tives of various Pemlscot County civic and community clubs and groups, and local, county and state 'dignitaries. | The actual ground-breaking will be done by Mayors of Caruthrrs-; , mn ville. Stcele, Hayti and Wardell. | „„„ with 'each to turn a portion of earth. The principal dedicatory address is to be delivered by theRev. Floyd V. Brower, Caruthersvllle Methodist minister, who is also post chaplain. Following the close of the program, members of the post are to complete the excavation for the: this work. casting Company. He was 'R well known author in relipous and psy- \ J oholopy journals but "Peace of ' i Mind" was his only work to re- ! • ceiTC public notice. | J ii foundation. Commander Hubar said ! > ~* floodlights would be in piace for i { FOUNTAINS: Everywhere! r Travel Aa Als name speaks for itself — ROADM ASTER. It's Buick's 144-horsepower greyhound that covers ground and grades with the effortless smoothness ol a cruising cloud. It's big — 18 feet from bumper to massive bumper — and spacious, and stacks up to a solid -1,400 pounds of trim roadwcighl to keep your ride true and steady. let for all its brawny bigness, the Buick RoADMASTER has » power-to-wcight ratio that mcan» fewer pounds per horsepower. So you find this handsome heavyweight spry and mighty like precious few other cars. You take any road, any hill, any sudden need (orspeed with a swift smooth surcncss that puts a song in your heart. /\.nd you find this beauty's great Fireball engine not only tireless but practically throblcss, too — for now it's Hi-Poised mounted for new smoothness. You nnci this fashion-plate traveler not only superbly fitted with luxurious trim and finish hut serenely quiet and restful, too — for now it's insulated against road noise by Sound-Sorber top lining, and isolated against vibration build-up by Vibra-Shiclding. You find thii stunningly smart car not only feather-light in handling but incredibly level and buoyant in its soft ride — for here all-coil springing combines with extra- big, extra-soft tires and the industry's widest rims. /Vnd if you add to this finest of fine automobiles the new engineering triumph called Dynaflow Drive,* you have a car like no oilier in all America — the only car in the land in which drive. no gears shifl as you Why not come visit us and look into it? Better yet — we'll take your order for one right now, with or without a tar to trade. BUICK alone has all these features 1rYte/7 better automobiles are built BUICK will build them * orNAftOW OflVt ro*""-'. «••»•"i"-irrt.o * rAPER-IHRU SmiNC ^..i-••*»••'-»'"' * VIBRA-SHIflOID RIM * SAHTf-MX RIMS * Hi-poisfo nmsui rowr* *ROAD-HIT£ BAIANCT * RIGID TO*QU£-TU« * OlMDRUf tEX COH SPRINC/NS * SOUND-SORBER TOP LINING «..-"« »..*«—*•! . *OUOMANC 5MRK ADVANCC * fllX-lIT OIL RINGS *TEN SMART MODftS * BODV «r USHER ftm« In HENSV J. TAYIOS. Wuluol Nttworli. Wonrfn LANGSTON-WROTEN CO. Walnut and Broadway Telephone 555

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