The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 12, 1948 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, June 12, 1948
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FAGI TWO BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS U.S. May Support Alliances Abroad GIVM Go-Ahead On Plan Contemplating fventual Armed Aid •r J«*n 1L Stceit (JnHtrf FTM. SUM CwrMpendefll WASHINGTON, June n. _(UPI —President Truman had « Senat-; to-ahead today to lend American •upport, and perhaps eventually U. •. arm*, to Western European alliancec to check aggression and Injure world peace. The Senate voted M to i yesterday to ."advUe" the president It favors renewed efforts to curb the United Nations veto power. The r«oUitlon also looked toward U. S. btekuif for luch defense pacts as tht five-power ' "Western arrangement in Europe,' Union It came amid even stronger hints that the U. 8 will not stand Idly by in (tent ol a military ahowdowi la Europe. Sen*. Wilier T. George, Oa , ami C»rl A. Hatch, N. M. Democi-aU; member of the Foreign Relations Committee told the Senate that In such a case this country would give "actual military support to Europe." Senite President Arthur H. Vandenberg called upon members to face, "the grim reality that peace may fall" by voting for the resolution. He termed It an effort to mike certain "another war will not be our fault." Flnl Step to Armed Aid Diplomatic sources hailed the action as the first step In a move to furnish peacetime military aid to the "friendly" nations of Europe. Official* believe the Senate's gesture will slave some of the dlstnuy In Western Europe over recent House cuts In the European re- MTerjr program. They also sug- tested It will alleviate bears of some of the 1< Marihall Plan nations which defied the Soviet Union b? Joining- th» multi-billion dollar pro- Ject. Platform Builder Ticklish of heading 1h« The rwolutloo did not commit IhU country to Join a military »1- llanct or to give any military aid -•f 4KI II D i. IL "> ~ lu ~J " "" ^ Oiit-.futa, «t this time. But In the words of : urushiol contained in some Japan- rlMtrir* anH nfVt*.-> 1+ .11^ »..,_!! _ I ...... ,.«•• Democratic national convention'! ptatform-wriling committe* will probably fall to Sin. Francis J. Myers, of Pennsylvania. Th« cominitte* will have to draft a plank on racial discrimination that will keep rebellious southerners from walking out and at the sama time conform lo President Truman's requested civil rights legislation. Japanese Bart Cause Of Occupation Troops' 'Occupational Disease' TOKYO. June u. —(UPl — Army doctors warned yesterday that an "occupation disease" Is breaking out among American troops who spend too much time In Japanese saloons. ^fodlcaI of fleers'warned that el- bow-bcmllng at a Japanese bar Is hazardous. The bm are coated with lacquer, the doctors said, and leaning against them does something to American elbows. The Incquer apparently has no effect on the Japanese. Army doctors described the malady »s "a rash like the effects of poison." it Is produced, they said, "by contact with the chemical Stossen States Opposition to An FEPC Law ATLANTA, G«., June 1J. (UP)— Republican pre«ldentlal candidate Harold X. Sta.«en made a bid for Southern support here today by announcing outspoken opposition la » mandatory FEPC law. Sta.wen said a Fall- Employment Practices Commission as proposed Iwo yearg ago ''could not pass and be put into effect." Instead he recommended an educational approach to the problem of irvcisJ a;:d rcligloij* discrimination. 'Itie former Minnesota governor, during » press conference, described himself is "n gr«dualLit." but he added, "I nm not a complacent KridiiBlLst." He recommended that .Mat*.", make the necessary step* toward effecting civil right*. Specifically, the GOP candidate called for elimination of the poll tax, piasagt of an anti-lynch law anrl better educational, housing and health opportunities lor minorities. He declared there Is a. place for national emphmis (or civil rights, but explained that the best progress can be made through the .states. Discussing the PEPC, he condemned any "violent action" by government which he said would retard rather than aid progress being made In Hit field of human ' and civil rights. ! Stas£«n, who predicted he would be nominated by the Republican ' National Convention on the fifth ballot, said he believed In a "civil rights program that would seek a fair balance In the very delicate problem between states rights and human rinhts." Blytheville High School Honor Roll Is Announced for Second Semester SATURDAY, JUNE II, 1943 The honor roll lor the second semester of the 1847-48 term of Blytheville High School w»s announced yesterday by school officials and contains names of 64 pupils, with honorable mention for 38 others. Those making the honor roll Included: Margery Hale, iJoyri Koontz, Dorothy Lum, Jimmy i/>we, Carroll Evans, Hen Borowesky, Murray HID, Howard Bailey, Mary Ball, Jack Dnclos, Riuh Hale, Thelma like, and Louis* Sullivan. Honorable mention: Patty Lynn BarUiotemeu', Charles llelknap, Alan Berry, Pat Burks, Wanrta Burress, Ann Cathey, Mary Dowdy, Mary Jo Eaton, John Everett, Edna Ruth Freeman, Freddie Garner, Catherine Graham, Kenneth Hood, Maxlne Hipp/ Blllle Smart, Sonny Lachmann, Mona! Jackson, Billy Lambert, Joan Lutz, Joy Oalnes, Ann McLeod, Marian Lorry Lutz, opal McDermott, How-i Mayes, crtarle< Henderson, Mona R1 'd Ogden, Verne)! O'Neal, ] Goodrich, Helen Seymore, P<fggy Vance Owens, Don Peterjon. Van Wlnlfle Shirley King, Elwyn j Jerry Phillips. J. B. Rlcgs, Tommy : Robertson, Billie Jane Rodgera, Stanley Rowan, Edward Simpson, Freddy Smith, Roy Smith, Julia Swlnk, Mary Ann Warth, Tommle Ctildwell. Qay aarrigan, Vivian Patterson Ida Vlvli« Taylor, Jlmml« Francis demons. Jim Lancashire, Charles McDtnlel, Mary -Morgan, Sue Orsburn, John Wilts, Bobby Mullen Clarice Maxwell, c. G. Redman] Louise Turner, Bobby Faye Michael Dick Reid, Frances Dowdy, Barbara Monaghan, Nancy Shlvley, Jack Homer. Betty wfxaoti, R. c. Allen Edward Pipkin. Evelyn Cunningham, Arden Ferguson, Patricia Regan, Lucille Hubbard, Larry Williams, Aleda Joy Freeman, paUey pope, Ramona Ciafton. Mote Simon, Nancy Bratcher, Jim Deer, Peggy jo Freeman, Kitty Plunkett. June Stlres. Christine Austin, Bonnie Ooff, Pat- Wells, Betty Wooten, Wright. and Dorothy Fertilizer Firm formed In Union County, Mitt NEW ALBANY, Miss., June 12 — < UP)—Victor Smith, of El Dorado, Ark., today announced today organization of a business firm that will open a $410,000 fertilizer plant In Union County. Miss. The plant win b« located fc |r miles northwest of New Albany. Ousts Demurrers In folsom Paternity Suit CULLMAN. Ala., June 12 (UP) — Circuit Judge James H. Crow Jr yesterday overruled Gov, James E foisom's demurrers to both suits filed by a red-haired divorcee to make him her common law husband »nd the father of her two- year-old child. i. The I )atemit y suits were filed by 30-year-old Mrs. Johnston In March. In one suit she sought to give her son. James Douglas, the "dignity of legitimate birth." The second *ult was an attempt to get herself declared, the common-law wife of the governor. Two months after th* suits were filed the governor married Miss Jamelle Moore at Rockford, Ala., From three to eight months are spent In the production of an animated cartoon for the movies. failure so to answer, said complaint Jil b« talcen as confessed. Witness my hand as Clerk of s»id Court and the teal thereof on this May 21, 1M8. HARVEY MOHRIS, Clerk By Betty Peterson, D. C. Arthur S. Harrison, Atty. ad litem. Shane <k Fendler, Atty. for Pltfl. (S«alJ 5|22-29-6i5-U Notice or On May 28th ]U«, letters of administration upon the estate of A. M. Brewer, deceased, were granted to the undersigned, Angellne —"^ ^ alnrfv i Brewer, whose address u RFD I, Leachvllle, Arkanws. All persons having claim* said estate are required to exh'itS 7 the same to the idmlnlstratri' ' properly authenticated, within S' > <«» months from the date ol thl first publication of thU notice, m they will be forever barred aad precluded from any benefit* in Dated thl* 3Btn aiy or M» r ijy An jell at Brewer, Marcus Evr.rd Attorney for AdmlnUiratrlx ese lacquer." In another development on the moral front, Allied Headquarters denied a Japanese newspaper report that occupation authorities plan lo bring "naked shows" here for the entertainment of Americans. George and others, it did entail a "moral obligation and responsibility" to aiti groups of nations opposing ngreuion. It put the Senate tin record at favoring American •;a«ocUtlon'- with self-defense effort* elsewhere In the world, Uiough reserving to Congress review of tuch actual commitments M uriru shipments and adherence to treatle*. > Vindenberg and hU committee presented the resolution is an ef- lort to back American's Europeon • *«oovery Program with assurance? LITTLE ROCK. Ark., June 12. — 41 security in the political and I <utJ >™ Oov - Bc n Laney yesterday military jleld. i appointed James D. Reynolds of Camden as a member of the Arkansas oil and Gas Commission. Reynold's appointment Illlcil the vacancy created last winter by the death of J. D. Reynolds, his ttvther. The governor appointed Howard Stebbtns, Sr.. of Little Rock, astem- Shortage of State Funds j Delays Tax Collections ; LITTLE ROCK, Ark., June 12.— I (UP)—.Lack ol funds In the travel | and maintenance account of the Revenue Department has curtailed ' the collection of delinquent taxes I this month', according to Revenue Commissioner Otho A. Cook. | The delinquent collections cost about $9,000 a month. Cook said, and the fund on June 1 showed a balance of 11.372. The 1948-49 appropriation will not be available until July 1, Laney Appoints Camden Man to State Commission of Supreme Court May Be Delayed JTTLE ROCK. Ark., June 12.- (trp)^-Gov. Ben Luney .wtd yester- "Uy he probably ^will not "fill a Wancr on the Arkansas Supreme Court before the Court's July 1 re- •esj for the summer, j The vacancy was created by the Decent death of Associate Just'lce E i. McHaney. i Thi governor Mid he would confer with other members of the court to decide If the new mnn Would be appointed so he could study court procedure and pending cases before the Summer vacation. I Laney has received many appll- eations for the job. which would t last until Jan. i. 1949, when a new• ly-elected justice would take office. porary Pulaskl County Judge during the .Illness o! Cpunty Judge L. A. Mashburn. circuit Judge J Mitchell Cockerell told Laney trmt Mashburn was too 111 to handle the duties of .his court. Laney Attends National Governors' Conference LITTLE HOCK, Ark., June 12. — (UP)—Qov. Ben Laney left Little Rock last night to attend the National Governors' Conference opening June 13 In Portsmouth. N. H. , He will return In about lo days. While In the East, the Arkansas governor will nppenr on the nationwide broadcast June is of the •American Town Meeting of the Air, originating in Harrishurg. Pa. He tins been Invited to tnlk against the nomination of President Truman. jNOW! An Idenl polishing cloth for nil- i ver, shoe. 1 !, and furniture, can tie * made from an old piece of velvet, ii From 25 to 100 carefully selected and blended components'i are contained In expensive per-1 " Eurnes. , Read Courier News Wont Ads. lot FOUNTAINS; i^ Everywhere! I PROFIT By Reading tlie Classified Ads Every Day! PROFIT By Advertising In Tlie Classified Columns When You Want To Buy or Sell Ads Placed Before 9 a.m. Will Appear Same Day AH Clossificd Advertising PayabU in Advanc« Phone 4461 Blytheville Courier News WARNING ORDER The defendant! .N| na Ashabranner, Christine Ashabranner Morris, Opal Ashabranner Mitchell and Glynn Ashabranner, are warned to appear in the Chancery Court for tlie Chickasawba District of Mississippi County. Arkansas, within 30 days and answer the complaint of the plaintiffs. R. J. McKinnon, Hazel McKinnon, Grover E. Snider and Dorothy Snider, flled against them in said Court in case No. 10468. Upon BREAKFAST at the PIG STAND! We How Serve Breakfast Daily From 7 to 11 The Rustic Inn , - sel Besharse, Susie Crafton, Maxlne Read Courier News Want Ads PRE-IH VENTORY OUR ENTIRE STOCK ...PRICED WOP'S WHITE DRESS 'HOES and CASUALS! . COMBINATIONS OF MULTI COLORS! Literally Hundreds Of Pairs Of Shoes By GOLD CROSS-RYTHM STEP-PARADISE PUMPS STRAPS TIES SPECTATORS High, Medium and Low j Heels White Brown & White Block & White Blue & White Red & White Green & White With or Without PLATFORMS SIZES 31-2 — 10 Featured In WIDTHS AAAA to C ALL 7.95 SHOES $495 4 ALL 8.95-12.95 SHOES $795 $C95 6 and 7 SHOP OUR WINDOWS! FAMILY SHOE STORE

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