The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 30, 1948 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, June 30, 1948
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Page 1
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two Warmongering Charge Denied Secretory Marshall S*n4< AnoHicr Not* _T« Rutsian Officials WASHINGTON, June' 30. (UP) — Th« United SUtec has flatly rejected * Soviet protest over an nl- Icced "warmongering" article printed in an American magazine. Itauit. charged earlier this month that an article in the May 17 >.v tm of Newsweek was a "libelous i:i- «ntkrn" typical of the "unbridled propaganda for a new war" being carried on In this country, Moscow said the article also violated a United Nations resolution of war- mongerinf. In a note signed by Secretary ol State George C. Marshall and delivered to the Soviet embassy, this government in effect gave Ihe Soviets another lecture on freedom of the press in the United States and compared it with censorship in the Soviet Union. . Furthermore, it said there was no suggestion in the magazine article that the United States "should take the initiative in attacking the Sn- Tiet union or any other country," as charged by the Russians. "The American attitude concerning the function of the press has been made clear to the Soviet government at numerous meetings JE various agencies of the United Nations at which the question of the freedom of the press has been discussed," the department sain. "It is a tradition in tills country that th« public press shall serve as a forum for the discussion of all questions of public concern. "Any attempt on the part of the government of the United states to control or suppress articles of this type .appearing in the public press would be a violation of the right of freedom of Die press which » guaranteed by the Constitution of the United States." She Almost Missed the Boot (ARK.) 1 OOURIBH Littlt Rock Landmark Makes Way for Mansion For Arkansas Governor University of Arkansas Employs Band Director - FAYETTEVILrLE, Ark., Jime 30. (UP)—The appointment of Edmund J. Marty a* n full-time band director at the University o£ Arkansas WM announced by President Lewis Webster Jones today. During the pnst several years Kerton S. Zahrt, an assistant professor of music and music education hw devoted * portion of his time to directing the band. Dr. 'Jbnec said that increased music •nrollmenU and the need for additional band activities made an expanded program necessary. Under the new set-up, Professor Marty will devote full time lo developing a band program, releasing nrn- tlK teachers from band work. Mane Moyson, 68, Is hoisted aboard Hie Fi encli liner De Grosse in New \ork harbor after sh« almost missed the Paris-bound vessel. Arriving «t Hie pier momenlt after the ship sailed Mrs Mriyson kired a tug and managed to catch it. Willing hands helped lier •board after sh» nimbly climbed the ladder from tug lo liner ' Reduced to simplest terms, a headache is the amount of fluid in and 'around the brain, according to an eminent doctor. British Leave Palestine as Mandate Ends HAIFA. June 30. —(UP)— The i last British military flag to fly over Palestine was haulert down from the Administration Building in the' Haifa port today, ending 30 years of I i British military occupation. With the final act, LI. Gen. G. H. : A. MacMlllan, British commander in Palestine, stepped aboard H launch and was taken to the cruiser Phoebe In the hnrbor. He wns the last British soldier to leave Palestine. This the British withdrawal from Palestine was completed one month before the largel date, Augv 1. The. British took no chances In the last hours ot the evacuation. Marines with Bren guns, rifles, mortars and anti-tiuik guns were arrayed around the port area in battle order., ready for action at any sign of trouble. Overhead Spitfire fighters roared back and forth, keeping a watchful lookout for any indication of au attempt to Interfere with the withdrawal. Six British warships were «n- ROCK, Ark., June 30. 'UP)— The old Arkansas School for the Blind building— a Little Rock landmark since 1869— was on its way out today. The bullriing is being torn down in order to provide a site for the comtrtictlon of a governor's mansion. Laborers from the stale prison already have lorn down ;he West wing of Ihe building and are continuing with destruction of the main three-story structure. Salvaged materials are to be used lor the mansion and for the Negro Blind School. Fewer Cases of Polio Reported tor Arkansas LITTLE ROCK, Ark., June :tO. (UP)—Only four cases of polio-1 myelitis were reported to the Stai» Health Department last week ss the year's cumulative total continued to run behind last year's Summer figures. New cases were reported in Pol!;, St. Francis and two In Pulaskl County. They bring the year's total to 16 compared with 32 at the same time lust year. The department also reported 22 new cancer cnscs, urinfcuiK the year's total to 339. .Some 280 cases were \ reported during the same period In 1M7. , Two Men Fatally Burned When Truck Overturns And Bursts into Flame MOUNTAINBURG, Ark, June 30. (UP)—Two men—one an unidentified passenger—were burned to death early today when a Kansas City, Mo,, refrigerator trucx overturned and burned at the Knob Hill Ranch on Highway 71, Nort'i of Mountalnburg. State Patrolmen Tlllie Loudermilk and E I,. Scudder identified the driver of the vehicle as W B McFarland of Kansas City. They any his identity WRS established bv an o/ficinl of the Refrigerated Truck Line of Kansas City, who said that McFarland should have been alon-- in the South-bound truck. Both bodies were burned beyond recognition. Officers said the truck apparenlly went into a sharp curve at an excessive speed, overturned In the highway and rolled into a ditch. Traffic was h.-tltcd temporarily when the vehicle burst into flames. However, officers said the flames were brought under control witn the aid of the Van Buren Fire Depa rtmciit. 57 Take Bar Exams LITTLE ROCK, A rk.. June 29.- <UPj—Examinations were underway here today for 57 candidates for membership In the Arkansas Bar Association. Robert L. Rogers secretary of the state board of law examiners, said it was the largest class since the stnrt of the war. Women of certain regions of Tibet wear their hair In 108 pigtails In honor of the 108 volumes of the Tibetan classic, the Knndmir Three Arrested After Accident Hear Viaduct Two white men and a Negro were free on bond today following their arrests after a minor three-way collision Involving two trucks and « car last night near the viaduct on North Highway 61. The men, and the charges they are .scheduled to face trial on Friday morning in Municipal Court are' Paul Hnlstead of Rt. 1, Steele, Mo.,' driving while under the Influence of liquor Elvin J. r>an of East St Umls. III., parking on a highway and Fred Jones, Blythevllle Negro turning without giving the proper signal. Deputy Sheriff C, B. Montgomery who with Sheriff William Berry-1 man ami Deputy Sheriff Holland] Aikcn made the arrests, said the I large transport truck driven byj Dean lilt the left rear portion of a small truck driven by Jones as the I Negro turned left off the highway) North of the viaduct. Dean stopped' his truck North of the nearby' bridge and Halstead ran into the rear of It a few minutes later Deputy Montgomery said. Halsleads' car, an Oldsmoblle, was the only vehicle damaged. The hood «-ns crumpled when the car ran 1 under the bed of the trailer truck,! the officer said. Dean and Jones were released on' bonds of $30.25 while Halstead was released on a $45.25 bond. FormerBlythevilleWomon Heads Arkansas Club In Hawaiian Islands Mrs. John R. Sanders f of Blytheville, has been ed president of the Ark.nst" c'uS at WEDNESDAY, JUNE SO, IMS ing I" the islands for more than f.J e . ar ; B O»> Mr. and Mrs. Sanders ago B'yUievllle a few years Mrs Sanders Is one of the organl- bers of the Arkansas Club, which is composed of more than 30 Ark- ansBS people. Among those from this vicinity who are members are Mrs. William Norton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ross Stevens, and vJP' , , L0y B!sh °P. 'he former Miss Virginia Martin of Dell Mrs. India Sanders, Mr. Sanders' mother, of BIytheviile has' been in Honolulu during the past few weeks visiting her son. She attended the Arkansas picnic, where Mrs Sanr- ers was elected to nead the club. Mr. Sanders, who was formerly employed by the Raytheon Manufacturing Company of Boston is connected with the manufacture of radar equipment with the Mackay Radio's In Honolulu. Members of the Arkansas Club recently entertained Rear Admiral and Mrs. corydon Wassell and Mr. and Mrs- Raymond Rebsamen of Little Rock. Livestock Automobile Is Damaged In Accident on S. Lake Hood, fender and grill damage to a 1917 Bufck owned by Harold Thompson Jr. of Blythevllle resulted yesterday afternoon when the car, driven by Mrs. Thompson, struck the rear of an Arkansas Grocery Co. truck driven by Bobuie Vencin of Blytheville in the 200 block on Lake Street. i Vencin told officers he had stopp- j ed behind a parked car to allow ] oncoming traffic lo pass when the [ accident occnred, Mrs. Thompson ! told officers she did not see Die i truck slow down and did not have"! time to stop, the report said The time to stop undamaged, police said. No one was injured and no arrests were made. Read Courier News Want Ads. ST. LOUIS NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III.. June 30. (UP)~ ' tUSDA)—Livestock: Hogs 8,400, salable 7.000; bulk 1M-230 Ibs barrows and gills 28.502:.75; practical top 28.75; one lot 20; market steady to 25c higher | than Tuesday's average: heavier hogs steady to 25c lower; 240-279 Ibs 27-211; 280-300 Ibs 23.50-2650' ' 130-150 Ibs 24.50-26.50; sows 21.75- j 23.75; stags 15-18; boards. 13-15. Cattle 3200, salable 2.500; calve? 1,200 all salable; supply of cattle light; about 14 loads ol steers of- • fered; cow making about 35 per-i cent of total count: opening trade ; active and strong; one load average choice steers 38; several loads low : and average good steers, 3,1-35; good . to low choice heifers and mixori yearlings 31-38; medium, 24-30; common to medium beef cows 1822; canners and cutters, H-I7.50; medium to good bulls 22-24; cull ani common n-20; vealers steady; goad and choice 24-27; common to medium 15-24. EISENHOWER (Continued from Page I.) and I !s running mate, Oov, Earl Warren, reportedly decided during yesterday's conference to make the administration's handling of foreign rxjlicy a major campaign Issue. Wallace—Henry A. Wallace's third party ran into more ballot trouble. The Oklahoma Supreme Court rejected an appeal by the Progressive P.fr tylt f pla , ee Wallace's name on ''f/'-** ballot In November. The i, !r,,Ji art J', has encountered similar difficulties in Ohio and Vermont Meamvnile, Wallace told an audience 1" Portland. Me., that he and his followers are the only ones "stand- Ing between the world and an unimqginable tragedy." He denounced both Democrats and Republicans as war parties. ""f""" Southern Revolt "Weakens" Southern Revolt—Two democratic senator? said the selection of Gov tj!, 0miU >, E DeWCy as Gop s 'a»<tard bearer has "solidified" the Democratic ranks and Improved President Truman's chances Sen six's sard Holl«»l. D, Pla., said 'The South !s against Dewey because of •Is opposition to freight rate equality ard his support of fair employment Illation, sen. carl A. Halch. "•i N. M., sa,id the New Yorker's nomination will "bring togeUie? fcav W .p'moeratle) Cements which Have br;en discordant " t Latxr vote-Rep. Gerald w. Lnn-[ aw. H.. Ind., a ranking member of! fan House Labor Committee said *et e tl° C T, "fn"" " eVt " eh * a! *' ° Setting the labor vote this year because of its "liberal" ticket. President o an Tobu, o , the ApL sters union, who has refused to be a delegate to the Democratic convention, called on Mr. Truman yesterday, nut he brushed off ques- ir°> n V n T ether he would suPWrt the President for the nomination. Court Imposes Life Sentence on Treason Charge BOSTON, June 30. (UP en H Best, 52, was sentence day to life imprisonment for aellln* out lo Germany „ a propaganda agent who broadcast against' hi. native America in wartlm.. H« also v.as fined »10,000 Sentence was Imposed by l*d- eral Judge Francis j w Jtord Best stood quietly within the ir encloiure flanked by his lawyer. " Judge Ford was a Harvard clai*- mate of the late President lYank- Hn U. Roosevelt, the object of Best's attacks on the N.d radio The one-time American newsman ~a minister's son-wore the sTmrt shiny, gray suit he , la( j ™? ^fj he I w« returned from Euro™ In military custody ig molllh , °£ ln Best was convicted ot eommHifn* 12 acts of treason in hls~Ctw a v5 broadcasts beamed from German* and Austria to the uSuS s7a t « and to American troops abroad Read Courier News Want Adu. NOW (jovre> cook/rig LEADING BREWERY SEEKS St. *- *°*- »» Franklin Avenue, Read Courier News Want Ada. chorcd beyond Ihe breakwater. Crowds ot curious Jews, held buck by fences 100 yards from the port, stood about watching. No Jewish laborers were permitted inside the port area today. All night long fires and explosions lighted the port area. The Brit: / were destroying records and equipment which they did nqt wnnt lo fall Into Jewish hands. " CONTINUOUS QUALITY 1886 STARTS THURSDAY AT 8:30 SWEEPING SUMMER 1-2 PRICE ON OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF SUMMER DRESS AND CASUALS EXTRA SPECIAL $198 One Lot of Shoes Up to $7.98 1 ALL SALES CASH ALL SALES FINAL No Exchanges No Refunds High, Medium and Low Heels Sling Pumps, Straps Pumps with Back in and Toe Out Spectator Pumps In Brown & White and Red & White 202 VJ. MAfN Blytheuille, Rrkansas

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