The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 31, 1951 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 31, 1951
Page 3
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TITESEAT, TUT/r 81, 19H1 J»LTTHETrLLB, (ARK.) Leftist Field Given 9-Month Added Sentence for Silence in Red Hearing NEW YORK. July 3!. Hf> — An »dditlona! six months contempt sen- Knee has been handed millionaire Ifttlst Freoerick 'Vanderbilt Field for hU refusal to give data in the government's probe of the flight of four top-rung Communist leaders. Tin new sentence, to be served After Field completes A previous •0-dajr contempt sentence, threatens to keep the great great grand- ton of commodore Cornelius Van- AJerbilt behind bars for nine months. Field drew his new six-month sentence from Federal Judge John f. X. McGohey yesterday for refusing to tell a federal grand Jury the names of contributors to the Civil Rights Congress bail fund, he is a trustee of the fund: A total of WO.OOO bail was for feited by (he CRC fund when the four convicted communists jumped bond early this month. The gov- ernment said a clue to their hiding places mlghi be found in the identities of unll fund contributors. But Field denied (he data to Federal Judge Sylvester Ryan on July 6 ana received the 90-day contempt or court sentence. field Is Apptilinj Field is appealing both sentences. He faces the prospect of being sentenced repeatedly for contempt. if he k called back into court after his release and refuses to give [he information. The wealthy , Field's attorneys fought a losing battle to obtain a concurrent sentence for Field. Had they been successful, his new sentence would have slarted at once rather than at the end of the 90- day sentence. Field stiiicned, showing his first .signs of emotion when Judge Mc- I Oohey ordered the additional sen- t«nc«. Hli wife burst Into tears, running to Field »» he was led from the court room. Green Sentenced Earlier In the day, Abnor Green, another Iruslee of Hie bail fund, was sentenced to a second, concurrent six-month contempt sen- lence, also for defying the grand jury. Another development wa.s an order by Federal Judge Edward A. Conger tnsf William 2. Foster post new »5.0f» ball by .Monday to r« place ills three-year-old bond originally pm up by the CRC fund, now outlawed. Foster, as titular chief Cornmn- in the U.S., was indicted jn 1946 tmt %\as not USed because o. a heart aliment. His 11 co-defendants, including four fugitives, were convicted 01 conspiracy to advocate and teach the violent overthrow o the U.S. government. Nehru Refuses to Move Troops from Border, Issues Warning to Pakistan NEW DELHI. India, July m. (&)— Prime Minister Nehru refused today In remove Indian troops from near Pakistan'. 1 ; border and warned the Pakistanis to -stop getting tough if they wanted to avoid war. < Nehru sent Pakistan's Premier IJaquat AH Kahn a stiff 2.000- word message in which he rebuked him for taking an aggrcs.sivc "t- tttude towards India last week. He sairi; "Either we are fcoing lit settle the various issues between us by « aeeful methods or bj- war. I want rule out war and I invite you to do the same." India and Pakistan hive been embroilcdfn a bitter dispute over possession of the princely state of Kashmir which lies on both their borders. United Nations Mediator Frank Graham i* making strenuous efforts la settle the squabble over Kashmir. (East Pakistan's Premier Nurul Amin declared in a speech in Dacca, Bengal. Sunday that war between India and Pakistan was possible.) in his message to IJaquat, Nehru declared; "You have Invited me to visit j Karachi (to discuss peacpt but you 'have made this visit conditional on. Mediators Enter Labor Dispute Hudton Company SHU In WrangU; Chrysler, Ford Strike* Called Off DETROIT, July .1!. (API— Stlce rt federal mediators lent « hand today In attempts to settle (he sUb- bont Hudson Motor Car Co. labor dispute. For seven \vwks Hudson's 10,000 production workers have been ou the job only a few hours dally or not ab all. The OIO United Auto Workers charge n speed-up which has ckjt- Red iisscmbly lines, forcing; layoffs. Lust week the union quit work, charging a "lockout." Hudson has denied flic speedup chavse anti now accuses the unic-n of. going on strike in violation of its contract. Otherwise the auto-labor scene was i-claiively peaceful. Wilder, strikes at Ford's auto parts plant i. Monroe, Mich., and Chrysler's Dodge main plant were called off] over the weekend. At Dodge main the union charged a speed-up. At Ford Die union protested a striker's [iring! TfM WorW Today: TMmgt Get Complicated— Conna//y Defends U.S. Taxpayer at Hearing Officer of Deactivated Guard Unit Lauded by MacArthur for War Record CHICAGO, July 31. (AP) — Brig, Oen. Julius Klein, whose Illinois National Guard Anti-Aircraft Brigade U09th> was deactivated by the Army, has been lauded by Gen. Douglas MacArlhur for his v,ar record. Klein, who for Ihe last, time reviewed his Iroops last night, earlier announced receipt of a telegram from MacArthur expressing "admiration for (he splendid service you rendered me." Klein served under MacArthur in World War II. Klein, a Chicago publicity man. has charged lhat Ihe deactivation T.-AS requested by Governor Arilai Er-rcnsen, of Illinois, and was the result of "a personal vendetta." Klein lias charged that (he rieac- rivalion of his brijade was linked to his public support of MacArlhur s policies. However. Klein'* superior officers and Stevenson denied this. In Washington yesterday Rup. Jonas (R-Ill), at Klein's request, introduced a resolution calling for an investigation of the brigade units. Klein told Jonas the deactivation order resulted from -'my refusal to be muzzled in my outward expression of support of Gen. MacArthur." "Tbl-s is a ferrt'blB thing—deactivating a National Guard unit when the government is clamoring for troops and drafting l»-year-ola£,' Jonas said. American Girl Hoping to Marry Priest Be Deported from Italy in Week Pandtl Nehru India withdrawing her forces from near the border. "I am led to think that your Invitation could not have been seriously meant, because conditions that you attach to it obviously could not be'accepted by us. With clenched fist raised against us, do you seriously expect us lo leave our frontiers unguarded and opei to possible aggression?" (Both nations mobilized national guard forces last week.) • Nehru added that he wat willing to meet with Uaquat at any time either In Karachi or New Delhi "fcitliout any preconditions." Nehru's "clenched fist" comment referred to a fiery speech Liaquat made lant Friday in Karachi to 50,000 demonstrators shouting anti- Indian slogans, Nehru .himself told 300.000 Indians Sunday that India would face the fist with a policy of peace truth, non-violence and progress. Soviets Ready Trade Pacts Russia to Tie-Up Satellites' Output BERLIN, July SI. (/P, -The So- viot Union intends to tie lip the output of its satellites this year with new five-year trade agreement*, Berlin sources reported today. East Germany indicated the Kremlin's plan l)y announcing Hut Soviet-German talks on a five-year trade treaty would start here August 15. Heinrich Hau. chief of economics for the Soviet zone government also instructed his stuff to prepare data for additional conferences on five-year agreements with Poland Czechoslovakia, Hed China, Htm gary, Romania and Bulnaria. Foreign quarter* Interpreted thj move to mean that Moscow lia decided its economic course for the next five years nart now wauls to guittt all HE pro-Communist neighbors along that course. Whether it will be » Jive-year "peace" or "irar" economy is n Soviet secret. The progress of tlw Korean armistice talks might be a tipoff in this dfrcction. GOP, TARGET — Republicans want William M. Boyle, Jr., above, Democratic National Committee chairman, to testify before the Senate RFC subcommittee. GOP congressmen want to hear more about Boyle's "connections" with the Uecon- struciion Finance Corp., following a report by the St. Louis Post-Dispatch that Boyle got $flflOO from a St. l.ouis, Mo,, firm alter the company got a big loan from I lie RFC. Little Rock Woman Irked As Vandals Smash Glass 'n Unlocked Car Doors LITTLE ROCK, Alk.. July 31. (yr>)~Mrs, U. M. Doak (old jiolice that someone broke into her car. •They broke (he right ventilator wing glass and ruined the ventilator glass frame." she told the desk sergeant yesterday. "What did they steal?" "Nothing," "Well, then, you shouldn't be so angry." "But none o£ the four doors was locked," Mrs. Doak explained. By JAMES MAKLOW WASHINGTON, July 31. CAP) — j Many a man 1» unhappy »t seeing money pulled out of. his pocket and pumped around me world in foreign aid. Tills particular kind of unhappt- seized upon Senator Tom Connally yesterday and he made it The tall Texas Democrat, whose while hair dangles over his collar like, an actor's, is usually genial but at times can be short tempered, Yesterday was one of those times and betove he had Ms. say ou foreign aid something else happened which probably didu'fc' Unprov*. his temper. He's chairman of the Senate's powerful Foreign Relations Committee, wlicre membership ai<d chairmanship carry importance and prestige. His committee was holding hearings on President Truman's n tor ?8.500,000.000 for arms and economic aid for other countries. It sometimes happens that important Stnate committees squabble over the right lo hold hearings „! a particular problem. It's Hard to Analvw It's hard to analyze the reason; for such a squabble In any given case. The members of one commit tee may feel the others are Ires passing on their territory or mayb even pride and prestige get mixci up In their feelings. At any rate, the Senate's powerfu armed services commutes demand cd the right to have equal voice i the hearings on foreign aid, Bine most of the money asked for wi be spent on arms. Connally wanted no part of this bul was finally forced lo constn e said he gave In because he was Having rocks thrown" at his head ntl he accused other senators of holdinp a gun" at his head. Foster Explains rlan It was after v this unpleasant ex- edence that Connally and his com- lillee sat down to listen to William '. Foster, heart ol the Marshall plan art of the foreign aid program, say •hy the 58,500.000.000 is needed. Of thai total 56,300,000.00 would o for arms for other countries and 2,200,000.000 would lie an economic elp. Only $313.000.000 of the lattei Mm would be In economic help for Southeastern Asia. (This country ias already put move than $109.000,00 fnlo such help /or that, area Ince 1948.) Connally came to a boil while FO er was testifying. Tuiiung angvi o the ECA chief, he declared: "Yw. want to lake the money that i squeezed out of 1 the taxpayers am go over (here (Asia) and suppor some of these wobbly countries. "You Chase a I'roblem" You fellows who spend all of your time spending me government's money never think where the revenue comes from, you are chasing a problem out there when our main problem is In Kurope." Tills explosion caused a buz/, in the capitol since Connnlly—as n fellow-democrat of Mr. Truman and chairman of (he committee— ordinarily would b<; expected to help push the president's 'p ro sram through. And Connolly's: opposition to aid for Southeast Asia further complicates our foreign policy problems where the walor pets just n little muddier every time someone else Jumps In and starts sloshing around. Only last week General Douglas MARITIME BOSS-Capt. H. /. Tiedemarin, above, becomes ne\« commandant of the U. S, Maritime Service and chief of t'i« Office of Maritime Training, succeeding Rear Adm. TeKai* Knight, who Is retiring. Tiedemann, 44, will hold the rank ot rear admiral, lie worked his way up from an ordinary seaman. MacArthur, stern critic of the administration, accused it of having no foreign policy at all, a view expressed many limes by Mr. Truman's republican critics In Con- gi'rss. But one subject—not overlooking Aiia when help was being handed out—MacArthur and the Republicans, or some of them, seem to go along, at least a little bit, with the Truman administration: In his speech to congress April 19 MaeArthur sain": ''The Issues are global and so Interlocked that to consider the problems of one sector oblivious lo those of another Is to court disaster for the whole." In his message to Congress urging help for Southeast Asia Mr. Tiuman told Congress that area Is in danger of being overrun by Communism and needs help unless we want to face the loss of Its man- pov.'cr and vital natural resources. Fractions appear to have originated in India, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. 406 W. Main Phont 4591 T MILAN, itaiy, juty 31. <«—A Roman Catholic priest offered today lo take the place In Jail nf the young Ch'icajo girl who followed him to Italy In the hopes of marrying him, ' A prisr.n wall stood between blonde Claire Youiijr, 21, daughter of a Loyola University, Chira- fo, proff,-,xor, and Luciano >\>- grini, 43-\par old former missionary In China. MILAN, Italy, July .11. W) — A young American girl who came here hoping In marry a Roman Catholic priest sir? met in Chicago will be deported next week. Claire Mary Gertrude Young, JO, of <M47 N. Campbell) Chicago has been lieid in San Vittore Jail since Saturday when, according to pclice, alie insulted officials who refused to renew her permit to stay m Italy. Police said she had falsified her personal document and therelore they refused the extension. - -. ; " '. They said Miss Tftmng will be held to the Jail until she Is escorted- aboard the American liner "Independence" Aug. 8. They said the American consulate had approved their course of action. \ The pr.cst Miss Young says 'she came lo marry is 43-year-old Luciano Negrinl, a former missionary in China He says he ha* been refused permission to see her in jail. The two met while Negrinl was soliciting funds /or Catholic missions in Chicago. He said last night that the best thing is for the girl to go home and for him to follow her to the U.S. There, he said, they could "decide quietly what to do in the future," The Academic Francaise In Paris was founded in 1630. Samsonite Luggage .. .the gift tliatfite every name on your list! . - 'V Extra Value Days WEDNESDAY — THURSDAY — FRIDAY — SATURDAY Your Biggest Cleaning Problems! Keeping kids' clolhes clean Is a major hearl- »che for every mom. But wis« mothers send US those soiled garments, for thorough, gentle dry cleaning! They like the way we r«- mov« stubborn spots . . . have clothes back in record time! 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