The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 9, 1948 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, July 9, 1948
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Page 12
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PACK TWELVE Bi,rrnEvrLLB (ARK.y COURIER NEWS Lifting of Arms Embargo Urged Democratic Plot-form Writing CommitU* R«c«ive* Requests PWLADttPHIA, July 9. (UP) — The Democratic platform-writing mmmittee wa* told today that Ihe arms embargo to Palestine must be | lifted to permit the Jewisli i>eop!e i to defend themselves. | Judge Louis E. Levinthal, Phila- ] delphia, speaking for the American ' Zionist Emergency Council, told ihe committee, "Israel must be en- ib'fd to deienri iUelf should Arab sggression be resumed against it." Ijevmtha.l's statement was pre- pard for delivery to the committee before it was announced that, Israel was back on a war basis. Israel can defend itself "only If rhe embargo on arms is modified— a step which no fair-minded person can oppose and which we hope t'nlfi convention will- favor," tie .said. Prof. Henry Pratt Fail-child, eo- chairman of the American Council for a Democratic Greece, asked the committee to adopt a plank favoring withdrawal of American Civ ; l and Military Officials from Gieety. FAirchild charged that the administration supported a royalist j Greece "contrary to American traditions and to the maintenance of world peace," The committee planned to hear foreign affairs and labor witnesses today and begin drafting the (jlat- lorm tomorrow. Negroes Held For Slaying On Ash Street Sail Silverware Willie B. McDonald «;id Arthur Sales, Ulytheville Negroes, were ordered held to await Circuit Court action today in Municipal Court alter a preliminary hearing on charges of murder In Municipal Court. A Negro eyewitness, Ellis Q. Clinton of Blythevilic, identified the pair as the men who hit J. D. Cleni- nions, 32, oi) Die licad will] a beer 30 at Filth and Ash. Clinton te.stllierl Unit McDonald bit Cleminous from behind ano that, Sales stubbed him with « knife fin. mediately afterward. According to Clinton's 'r-Miniony, -, tile attack on common* came as a | result of an argument over Clem | ruuns' wife, who is Sales' sister. j In other iicnon today, the toilrt continued it homing (or Edd Jihodi _ | of iilytlicville, who faces four traftu. . charges as (lie result of a collision I al 21st and Chickasawbu July 4 In which Glen Humphrey of Hlj'lhe- ' vllle suffered a broken jnw. Two others sullcred minor injuries. The ; hearing was ic-set for Tuesday. j Khoties, who was driving JJnm|>)i- I rcy's cur. is chained with driving 1 under the iiillueitce. of liquor, ! running * rod light, leaving the l scene ol an HCddeiH and driving i i without a. driver's license, j The court today also declared forfeited a J3S.35 bond of u. )i. Maker of Hlyllreville, charged with driving while under Ihe Influence of liquor, . , ,mmyl- ""< *'*>"<'"< W0.2S for s. 1, Slo- ' -- with speeding. Sen. Francis J. Myers of PR vania, chairman of the drafting committee, said he anticipated no fight over the labor plank. But lie declined to ' predict whether thfl group would recommend refill of the Tan-Hartley act. Favor Middle Ground Policy Other cr-mmiltee members said the commiU.ee probably would follow A middle-of-the-road policy o;i both labor and civil rights -tin: hottest issiift faced by the committee.' On the labor plank, Myers said: 'We'll be able to get together without much trouble. There's not too deep a cleavage." James B. Carey, secretary-treasurer of the Congress of Industrial Organizations, urged a. plank pletlt;- | o. Mnssey. surgeon- D.' [•'red Taylor ing outright repeal ol the Tail- i jr.. judge advocate : and Flunk 'Ed- Hartley management-labor relations i rlngtoii. scrReanl-at-arnis act. President William Green o'. | M r . Bovvkcr and Dr. Ms'ssey were the American Federation of Labor 1 -- ' ' ' - •• it scheduled to testily before 'the eommittee lale today. A few committee members—willing to comment Bilt not to be quoted—said they did not think the group would recommend repeal ot the Taft-Hartley act although it will be sharply criticized. A plant calling for repeal is ready ior consideration. The Democrats are faced with the problem of appearing to repudiate either President Truman or Democratic senators and members of Congress on the Issue. A major- it)- of the Democrats in Congress voted to help the Republicans override the presidential veto. Myers was asked what cjfeel a threat by Guy R. Brewer of the National Partisan Committee for Civil Rights Legislation would have. Brewer said it Ihe Democrats "pussy-footed" on thij issue us the Republicans did. the Negroes would iupport a third party. "I don't think anything can hap-. pen by threatening the committee," Myers told reporters. "I don't think it wil! influence their views at all." To tts* ISM Hatfwm for Starter Sen. Scott W. Lucas of Illinois, a member o! the committee ,sa::l the group probably will start drafting a civil rights plank with the 1944 platform as a basis. Some Southerners said the l!m plank would be acceptable to them. Others want a pledge of states' righl.s control over racial problem's added. Lucas said he hoped the committee would be able "Io work out something to satisfy all concerned." This appeared to be the intention of other members. Sen. Clyde R-| Hoey of North Carolina sain the | civil right.*, plank would be "rca- , A course in librarv science f»>:- *onablc and fair." j teachers will begin Monday at llur Sen. Theodore P. Green of Rhode I County Library it! Osceola. accoid- Isiand said both sides would be sat- j Irl R to Miss EUU McDousal. ammy isficd. They are meir.bers o' t'.ie drafting committee. No more witnesses were scheduled to be heard on 'tie civil rights question, Myers said. Foreign jf- Jairs. Lhe Palestine issue and labor lAitne-^es v ere slated for todav. Osceola Legion Post to Install Officers July 21 Newly-elected officers of the Os- ceohi American Legion Post will be installed nl a incctlnp, July ill when W. R. Nicholson,will take over as post commander. He will succeed D Fred Taylor. Ather officers to be installed are Bill Me Ma In, vice-commander; Myron Nailing, adjutant: Steve Hawker, finance officer: Kev. Herchalle Coucliinnn. chaplain; Dr. L. re-elected. Hctiriug officers include G. L. Wnddell jr., vice commander; Joe Rhodes, adjutant; Harold llcn- drlx, chaplain; William A. Stilll- 1 van. scrgeant-al-arms; and Mr. Nailling, judge-advocate. Manila Schools' Summer Session To Begin Monday Manila consolidated schools will open for the Slimmer session Monday, according to W. W. Fowler superintendent of schools. Mr. Fowler also announced Hint new students must present birth 1 certificates when enrolling. I Faculty members for the coming ' session include the following: Mrs Zoni Phillips, primary: Mrs. Ellen Brown, first grade: Miss Wanda Faye Homer, second: Mrs. Frances t.aync, overflow of second and third; Mrs. Delvano McKhitcy, fourth: Miss ViiginiH Evans, over-' fourth an*] fifth: Mrs. Wi|- Nr> ffwcr than 42 shiny trophies arc lined up on a Nassrui dock in front of C;ipt. Durward Knowlcs, loll, and Slonnr- F'nr- ringlon, who const it lilt's I ho crow of the Com II. shnwn in the back u round. The I) if; nip, 1 farthest Irom Ihe citrnoia. w;»s won in the Star Class world championship i HCOF in Los Angeles Insl your. 'I'hoy'M rrp- reKotit the llnhamas in tlif* Olympic ("iaiiios in Knpland, and dcfoml Iho wm kl lille in ARABS, JEWS •illnKwl from r»ie 1.) iilanned. The United Slates In the last 24 hours made no new approach to the Arab countries to endeavor to net them to agree to an extension of the truce. Hop* to End Fighting Asked to outline the aim of United States policy on Palestine, Marshall said It wus directed to- wrd ending the fighting entirely and work out a permanent agreement, tie said that Republican con- "es-sional leaders are IxMng kept advised of all lorelgn policy matters Marshall also made these other italemenls on foreign affairs: United Nations — He plans to head the American delegation f) the Scptemtjer meeting of the united Nations 'General Assembly in P.liis. Dnllrs presumably will be a ember o/ the delegation. nanubian Conference—The Slate Department plans to assist press and radio reporters Io attend the July 30 meeting on (he Danube waterway In Belgrade. Yugoslavia, lie sold the presence of American newsmen was guaranteed in the agreement to hold the meeting in the Yugoslav capital. Brussels Pact—No conclusions have been reached during meetings started earlier this week on possible American military support of the Western European dcefnse alliance. He said the meetings so far were only preliminary. He declined comment or) reports that some Influential congressmen believed the United Slates was "moving too fist" by holding (lie conference at this lime. f31g Four Foreign Ministers—• Marshall declined comment, on prospects for a new meeting of, the FRIDAY, JULY 9, 1948 In 111* Democratic National Com- Illltte*. The chairman said parly rules require that all resolutions be ref- cri'eci to a, resolutions conitiiittcB which the-chairman u empowered 10 appoint. Tints, the Johrifiton, resolution could lie buried In an unfriendly committee appointed by Hie chairman if McGrath cliOFC to take that course, ^ie salci the resolution wouldn't tj*' O[x?n to debate or other action bfllore it was rc-|>orled back by th<> resolutions committee, if ever. McGnith sain the Johnston resolution also could be presented from the floor to the full convention next week in which event it wouJd be rclorred to the convention's resolutions committee. Despite Afc<JraUi'& confidence llul the stop-Truman drive U de- Inured and the Ike boom rollap- Keri. there wa-; plenty of Indication (hat Ike's name will be presented to the convention. 11 may lie (he first nanr.s offered. Sen. Claude Pepper ot Florida saici if ru> one else put Gen. Dwiglil O. Eisenhower in nomination ne •Aould take on the job himself. There were oilier volunteers. Although the chance of Retting Ike may be rc- niole, he could be used handily to block Mr. Truman. Thereafter the NeA' Dealers and leftwingcrs among the stop-Truman brigade could tntcit for the mntl who most nearly lit.'; their politichl pattern—supreme Court Justice William O. IDouftlas The CIO Political Action Committee blew .some life into the Eisenhower boom with announcement thai Director Jack Kroll would attend the stop-Truman caucus summoned to meet, here Saturday. James Roosevelt, Democratic state chairman in California, is caucus organizer. Kroll's announcement liul the powerful CIO on recorA against Mr. Truman's nomination. course Mr. Truman would r» dead anyway and Ihe convention could turn to some liberal progressive candidate in the tradition of President Roosevelt." That is about where the stop- Truman movement breaks down. Pepper and a. very few other Southerners would so along with Douglas or some oilier New Deal nominee. But most of the South probably would babV The big city machines and some Northern Democratic organlxatloiui .however, feel they must, have a New Dealer or .something very like one to can-/ their home arce.s in November. The Negro and laboi votes arc worrying Northern Democrats more than a. little. Bui there is no one in .sight other than Ike so fur on whom the two party factions might agree. The convention will meet Monday. It is split wide open already both on the candidate and the platform. The resolutions committee sitting on the roof garden of the Bellevue-Slratford Hotel is handling the civil rights problem ,i s iliough It were a hot rivet. Com- iniltee members won't, even discuss the subject with witnesses for fear of starting an argument, which would spotlight the dispute which goes to the very foundations ot the party. S«h. John J. Sparkmun of Alabama listened to some of the committee testimony and expressed the opinion that a strong civil rights plank in Ihe platform probably would cause a Southern bolt. Mayor Hubert Humphrey of Minneapolis remarked to questioners that thero would be an explosive minority protest report from the commute* unless a stroii? plank is included in the party platform. Just where lh« platform writers go from there remains to be seen but an old time Democratic row apparently U in the making. , The vice presidential spot U wide open. Mr. Truman I* expected to make a choice and to lei his managers know of it by Monday or Tuesday. The President is proceeding on the theory that he will t* nominated although not unanimously, and * lot of political observers are stringing along with him on that. Big Four Council of Foreign Mlii-1 It was a political powerhouse in the Istcrs on Ihe German and Austrian peace treaties. Neither would he say when the United States. Britain and'Fiance might make public their notes of protest io Moscow over the Berlin blockade. DEMOCRATS (Conttnued from Page 1.) I Yoi-k Times which .said it llad pi. The fjr.st vrn.s cofuiuctod enriy in Sprini;. HcKi.Uriition will begin at York Times which said it had been 8 a.m. Monday. Miss McltoiiRHl said, i learned Hint O'Dwyer would liot nt- Miss Li!lln Bcaslcy of Little Rock will be Instructor [or the course offered by the University of O'Dwyer on the telephone Arkansas Extension Department t!mes recently about his and .sponsored by the Ojceola Hign MIDWEST 9*4* 7>€*c& KE CREAM! WIM CASH or a wonderful Prize in- (IIIDUKfl Ice Cream 00 JINGLE CONTESTS A Separate Contest Each Month During July, August and September! Over a thousand chances to win! ll< son, fifth; Miss Cloia McCormlc-i- Carter Oreer. Mrs. Elvis Byrrt nnd Miss FJutli McCormick. sixth, seventh and eigliih grades. l?oy Ash- | abranncr win be principal of the > elementary praries. ' School. i Clnssr.s will be held each morning, Monday through Friday. Obituaries Funttral Rites Saturday. For Mrs. S. A. Adams Funeral services will be conducted tomorrow at 1 p.m. for Mrs. Roy: Lee Adams. 66, widow of Sherrnd Aaron Ada:m of Tomato, at the (-ebb Funeral Chapel by the Rev. P. H. Jernigan, pastor of the Cal- vnry Baptist Church. Mrs. Adams' Body was returned to Blythevilic from Little Rock where she had been in the hospital for abi;tit 10 days. She died yesterday. Mrs. Adams is survived by a so:i, Jack Adams of Tomato; two daughters. Miss L'.ril'e Adams of Tomato, iino Mrs. Aaron Cherry of Flin«. Mich.; and a brother, Oscar Fox o: HaiTisburg. Ark. Mr. Adams, a retired farmer .died Muy 3. Mrs. Adams was born in Maiden. Mo., but came to Tomato from Dy • tend the Durnp-Tmmtin caucu.s. McGrath ,sciid ho hail talked to several tSpies recently about bis nttitntle toward president Truman's nomination but bnd not asked the New York mayor to make any statement on the subject. McGrath nlco di-sclawed during the press conference that he lias the power to sir.ot.her, if he chooses, n riiimp-Trntnan-draft-lke resohiiion which Sen. OUn Jo)ui,ston of SOULD Caroliiia.itucnd.s to offer 'crnoriow organisation ot the late PDR. Kroll called for an open Democratic national convention. He said | it must b^ "free of interference Ifom :(iOi-e holding high office or ihe .strings of political patronage.' Kroll unquestionably acted with '.lie endorsement ol President Philip Murray of the CIO and of Walter Keuther, the red-haired chief of the CIO automobile workers. Murroy and other big lime union lenders already had rejected invita- tiO[i5 to iiddres-s the convention. Labor Cronrf Wooed tfemoci:itic National Commitlee Chairman J. Howard McGrath urgently needs some to]> labor nnniL'S to dress up his four-day convention prosrrtm. r IHie declinations have hit the party hard. Only A. P. Whitney, president of the locomotive trainmen, has accepted so far. Popper told the United Press the convention should nominate hower despite his statement he coulj not be had at this time. "Then if would be up to him to accept or reject ?. legitimate draft," Pepper -said "If he rejected it of PI ft IT MIZI IACH MONTH OVIK A THOUSAND OTH» WO*TK MOKI THAM Here's I ho Contest Jingle f or July, Fr»«h P.och Ice Cream—smooth at t||k Mad* from richest cream and mitk MIDWEST lc« Cream's the brand to buy Wh»t f>riies! Whur /un! Whit a contest . . . »nd remember there are three great contests—wiih over a thousand chances to win . . . during July, August *nd September! inter now . . . you can win any of these prizes during July— $1,000.00 cash; $100.00 cash, or Alexander Smiih Floor Plan Rugs; Westin K house Laundromats; Wesunghouse Electric Ranges; West- ingnousc lank-Type and Convertible Hand-Vat Members of ihe high school staff I •" 1 ' sl)li! 'J. Tr.-n.. about 10 years a will be Miss Thehr.a Fowler. Miss Ruth Horn. Mrs. o. O. Slivers, Forrest. Laux, Charles Jolliff, MrV Imorene Holt Qutnn and Ernest Bruce, principal. Library Science Course To Be Offered in Osceola librarian. II will be the second hbrory science cotnsc- ottered in Mis.si.vm'- . Durtal will bo in Dogwood Ridge Cemcterv. Do your Ironin- Jayccttes Keep Election Of Officers a Secret FREE ...TREASURY OF FRUIT CANNING, FREEZING RECIPES New officer? for the Jayt:ceUr were elected last night ai th.'ir meeting at the home of Mrs C. [ E. Graves, 1009 West Ash last night, I but they win not be revealed tin- til the installation ceremonies which ' of e Mrs b VTBlur;^ cl ;;r: Directions, Quality Tips, August 5. '' A picnic supper, prepared in the barbecue pits in their back lawn, proceeded the business session. Book Gives A to Z MILK AND THOSf STEWART'S VANILLA WAFERS New Ways of Serving ^^____ i Whether you're an old hand al put - :iR up trim or just a breinnrr. don't ' fail to got ihe tree 194B cdilion ol "Finer Canned and Fnwen Fruits." Here you'll find— j 1. An amazingly cilccllve. Mnaztnglr easy way i >„,( „ f i mp : c s;/nip «.„,.,., color, navor. lexture than f. It's been to finer you'd ever dreamed . proved by thousands uf CMhusiiu.l,c women! 1. Canning and fre.ving dlrett|..n. for fruits and berries. ». Recipes lor pieklw and roHr-ho,. chili sauce, marmaladot and <y, n ; »rv«». I «. Interesting new ways to «erv« fruits you free?^ or Faster, Easier, Better Ihot 1 Arros Cleaner Setsi Progress Picnic Chests; Keystone Movie Cameras; Columbia Five-Scar Suoerb Motobik Phonograph Comhina lions; Jo Stafford Record Altnims; Presto Cookers, 1% <tt. i,*t; Vagabond Chests; Nationally famous, Ka- ttonally.g H arantffd_Co\umo\i Diamond Rine sets tratr •• ofl.n 01 you lit., buf b« >ur. !• Include with «O€h mnlrr. th» fop ond bottom p>n>li !wh«rl TK. MIDWIST n.m. app.gr,), trem any MISWIST le. Cr.om car. THE CEMTEa SEAM IN EVERY PAiR OF ARROW SHOUTS Shorts wiih center ieams ipoil o comfort. why -Ihe 3'J 5 ! ^"*~*"*"* *'*"*"*"* : *'-*"*"*>>>>^ j(lj |ti ; ?; ! ! >; 'rji 1!? : •:: ! II i PROFIT 11 Frigidaire Electric Ironer • No«. imoolKer, ''"ing, ba« if \ t.mpl* fl«(lr<! l< I..H 30 im lableclolhi ron ilolhn fotUr, n«o|t' — oil wilSoul ko«h«. phy.kol il.oin. wiih o new F/igidair* n,r. Oftn «nd roll, .,, lol.v ,h>.n ond ^e're tolling you about roornfer ihortl with th« center icam left out/ Sonloi'nqd. Gripper fostenerj. See them here, 05 well oi Arrow's cul-For' comfort u.ncfershirti. Inc. ADAMS APPLIANCE CO., A Complete Service l>ep(. in Connection J. W. ADAMS, Mgr. Phone 2071 2nfi-OS West Main Arrow Shorts $1.25 up Arrow Underskirts BSc up : MEAD'S BARROW SHORTS By Reading the Classified Ada Every By Advertising In Tfie Classified Column* When You Want To Buy or Sell Ads Placed Before 9 a.m. Yfill Appear Same Day All Classified Advertising Payable in Advance Phone 4461 Biyfheville Courier News

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