The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 31, 1950 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, July 31, 1950
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Page 5
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MONDAY, JULY 81, 1950 •LYTHKVIUJC (ARK.) COURIER MBW» Dixiecrats Staggered But Still Are Undaunted By CHAKLKS BAKKETT { ATLANTA, July 31. (if,— states Aighls Democrats are reeling but undaunted after a series of sharp reverses In Southern Democratic prWbrles. ^Rionents say the movement, which took four states from President Truman in 1348, Is a dead duck —proven to lack grass-roots voter support. States Righters lay their losses to other causes. They predict they will recoup and even expand to new fields. Dixie voters seem to bo moving In both directions at once. Despite defeat of conservative Slates Right- ers, unusually bitter recent campaigns ousted two standout Southern liberals-Senators Graham (D- NC) and Pepper (D-FIa). Increased Use of Civil nights Increased use of civil rights and racial issues as vote winners was not^d In both Ihese states. The best conclusions seem lo be: 1. There is no upsurge of liberalism in the South this year. Opposition to President Truman's civil rights program, the spark that lit the States Rights revolt, is us fierce as cv?r. 2. Southerners generally still are steeped in loyalty to the regular Democratic Party, a 70-year tradi- ton. The "fioht it out within (he party" creed is growing. Every win-i nlnil Southern senator ihis summer haj^supported this view. if* Mosl Direct Blow Tlie first and most direct blow to Slates Righters came back in May. Alabama, one of the four stales to revolt in 1018, had a clear-cut choice. Voters elected -13 regular' Democrats, 28 States Righters. to their Democratic Executive Committee. (Four loyalist scats are being contested in court.) Then came South Carolina, another 1948 Insurgent. The Slates Rights Presidential candidate. Gov. J. Strom Thurmond, tried to oust BRnator Olin Johnston, a party loy- nlist. That wns the chief disagreement between them and Thurmond was licked. Another blow came last Tuesday In Arkansas. Former Gov. Hen l,a- ney, a founder and now chairman of the States Righters' National Committee, was beaten overwhelmingly In the governor's race by pro- Truman Sid McMath. Crowed McMath: "This will kill Die Dlxiecrat movement since Arkansas was definitely a target state nnd they obviously spent money here. It is obvious they are dead." Fighting for Principle Said Laney: "We were righting for » principle which <ve considered right. Apparently, the majority of the people of this state have disagreed with our viewpoint." Editor Ralph McGill of the At- Jtota Constitution agreed with Mc- ^>tn that the States Righters as a separate movement are dead But he added, in an interview, "sentiment for States Rights persists in the South, and It would be a mistake to assume ohterwlsc "The South will turn to a new approach, and new leaders to express this sentiment. I wouldn't be surprised to sec Jimmy Byrnes (former "assistant President," now "ov- emor-nomlnee in South Carolina) lead the fight within the regular Democratic Party." Attlee Issues Call For Tightened Belt Against Red War CHEQUERS. Eirg., July 31. W'l— Prime Minister Attlee called on Britons last night to tighten their belts once again while Ihcir country arms against Red aggression. rn a blunt-spoken radio chat from his official country residence here, Attlee warned his countrymen that this rearmament will mean sacrifices in their standard of living, which has Just begun recovering from the ravages of World War II. The Prime Minister, whose speech was carried lo Ihe commonwealth lands overseas, declared 'the fire which has been started in distant Korea tiny burn down your house." Alllee blasted communism as a "world wide conspiracy against the way of life of the free democracies." nnd accused Russia of talking peace while maintaining huge armed forces. He called for vigilance at> ^'i.st domestic sabalo^e and urged grea't- er enlistment in the British armed forces and civil defense organixa- ons. ' He warned Britons lo be on their lard "against the enemy wilhin" id termed the recent explosion of nmuniilon boats il. Portsmouth aval base a sample of iith column footage. .obor Dept, Jobs Are Still Open DALLAS, July 31—Federal jobs ''• . salaries beginning at, $3825 a ear -stilt were available here this cek. fourteen days after the ong- lai announcement of them was lade. The jobs, with the Wngo ami :our Division of the U. R. De»»;ivt- \ct\t. of Lalx)r, were first announc- by the U. S. Civil Service Com- ii.s.sioij on July 17. Speedy action n all application iva.s promised. 'he closing date is Augiisi 7. The Labor Department wants to dd wage-hour Investigators to it> .eld staff m Texas. Lauishma Ark- lusas. New Mexico, and Oklahoma, Employment would be with <,hc Vage and Hour nnd Public Con- racts Divisions of the U. S. Depart- lent of Labor in one of those five a? comprising the Southwest egion. Applications anrt additional ln- ormation may be obtained ironi iv first- or second-class post office n the region. The application forms lioitld be sent to Fred Meyncrs, Two-Stage Rocket Sails over Ocean LONG RANGE PROVING GROUND. Cocoa. Pin., July 31 «>,_ A 14^,-ton two-stnge rockcC thundered eastward over the Atlantic today at a speed of 3.127 miles an hour for the first missile and around 3,600 miles an hour for the second. Excellent conditions permitted oh- RITZ THEATRE Ark. Monday & Tuesday "THE LAWLESS" «illi MaeDonali! C-.lre> i- Gull R Warner News * Short Air Conditioned By Refrigeration NEW "Vour Community Cenler" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sal. & Sun. I'h. 58 T.as( Times Today "MA AND PA KETTLE GO TO TOWN" with Marjorie Mitn & Percy KilbriiU Tuesday MSTATE PENITENTIARY ™ with Walter Connolly & .lenn Parker "HOW WE DOIN'?"—South Koreans in a village close lo Ihe lighting front scan the lalesl build ins, anxious to learn how the w;ir is eonm. Negro Chief To!d to Leave Territory cri'crs to watch twin vnpor trails fter the two rackets sepnrfited bont nine miles up and '}'l tntles asl of the concrete launching pad. LONDON. July 31. CAP) -African chicftau Serct.se Khama Un« bern I tolci by Britain to set out ol his 1 tribal territory with his white wife,' Hiilh. and their baby daughter. The order, diiclo^ed ye.sterday in a com- munique issued by the cotntnon- weiilth relations office, is to take effect "at aii early date." was Serel^e's marriage to Ruth World Market Urged For Indian Movies BOMBAY — Ifl'i - India's big film industry has been urgeii to produce for the uv.rlcl market ns well as domestic theatrc.s. 3. K. PaUl. chairman of tile government's film inquiry committee,. advocated this on his return from | a two-month lour of Em-opc and the United States. He added, however, that Indian films would not be shown in America uniess they met American standards and test.s. Williams, a typist, when ho was studying lav.' in Engalnd two years ago that split his tribe and raised the threat of civil war In Britsh- ndmiiiLslorcd Decnanaland. Britain decided last winter to ban Seret.sc from his tribe's reservation for five years, but allowed him to retum last spring so he eonld be wilh his wife when their lir.st child was born: The communique said thnl there now was no reason for further delaying his exile. The order did not say \vherc Scrctse could live in exile, but there were reports he might come to ban- don, scene of his cehbratcd romance. PAGE FIVE Tiny $2 Radios May Fight Reds Bridges Barred From Radio View On Korean War SAN FRANCISCO. July 31, (Al>> —Longshore chief Harry Bridges, harassed by near-revolts within his waterfront union, yesterday was barred, from a radio program in which he planned to explain his views on the Korean War. The A in eric an Broadcasting Company over who.se network Ihe program was to be aired said bridges' appearance was cancelled because it covered A "controversial" i subject. | At, Ihe same time, ABC's San [ Francisco station KQO announced thai It will not renew it- 1 ; contract! with left-wing rniiio commentator Sidney Roger on whose program Bridges was to have sjxiken. A KGO spokesman snlil Roser was removed from the air because his views no longer represented uny significant group in the community. "They have lietl about Bridges.' Roger siiiil. "Somebody In Wnsliitii;- ton wants to put him away so he f.in'ttntk. I. too, liavc become ean- tro\'cr.si;il. though my ideas hiive. not changed." Bridges is at liberty on S25.0M) hail pending appeal of his conviction of perjury. -* NEW YORK, July 31. M'J—Dlivid SarnoH says It may be possible to mass-produce liny radios at. $2 a scl and distribute lliem in Russia and satellite uattons to receive the "Voice of America." Sarnoff, clmirnmn o/ the board at the Radio Corpornlkm of Amerl- cn. said last night such a innncuver would Rive Iron curtain peoples "personal reception" which would ue "much safer" than having radios In their homes. "The "Voice," operated l>y the Slate Department, beams regular programs abroad. Interviewed on the Natloiv.il Broadcasting Company's- "Meet the Press." Surnoff said there arc "ji number of ways" to Ret the miniature sets Into the Communist nations, lie did not explain how. He said engineers of his company have been working on producing Ihe | small radios, and that "cnoiiRh pro' gross lias been made lo justify the belief. I think, that they can be built in Inrgc quantities nud made ivallablc," Greets 100,000th Baby COPENHAOKN — M'| — Pairy- tcllcr Hans Christian Andersen's almost thousand year old native town Odense at Fimeii has Just pot Us InhnWtruH number 100 000-a girl born or Mrs. CtirLstian Nielsen. Mayor II. Wcriici 1 has on bellall of Odense lown presented the baby with 500 Duiiish kroner and a ropy of Hans Christian Andersen's fairy- talcs. ECHO OF WORLD WAR Il-Prior lo this blasl. British and liussians temporarily suspended the cold war in Berlin and worked amicably lordlier ngainsl a common fee—uncxploded World War 11 bombs llomhs wore dug up wtierc British sector joins the Russian sector. Red w;n memorial is in background, left. Bomb disposal expert;; safely exploded the wartime duds. Learns to Paint at 72 VANCOUVER (API—Mnry Clarke wanted to paint, and her years—,72 of them—proved no handicap. A white-haired mother of eight. Mrs. Clarke learned the fundamentals of painting in a winter art, course, Mk- j ing one night a week to wield a ! brush. t She said at lirst her attempts ' j looked like the work of a lour-year- f | old, but that it didn't matter be- ' : cause she got enjoyment out of it. "Wilh my children all cither mar- j ried or away on their own atiifl my i j husband dead. I need a hobby to t keep inc busy," she explained. Licensed radio sets In Jr\p:m lo- uilcd 8,010.791! at the end of March. IflSO. Indicating that 53.5 per cenl of Japan's homes have radio receivers. Executive Secretary, Board of U S. Civil service Examiners. Department of Ijubor, 11H Commerce Street, Dallas^ Texas. ATHLETES FOOT GERM HOW TO KILL IT IN ONE HOUR IF NOT PLEASED, your We tacfc trom any dru^tst. T-4-L Is socially made for HIGH CONCENTRATION. Undiluted alcohol buse gives Krcnt PENETRATING power. Kills IMBEDDED germs on rom'icl. NOW Bl Klrfoy Brolhors Drug Stores. GIN EQUIPMENT FOR SALE To lie moved. Consists of 'X SO-saw , independent saw and' brush drive. .1 SO-siiw Siurn liurr extractors. Mungcr -double lx>.\ press, revolving fypc. Cameron automatic packer, complete with all condensers and lint flues. 3(i in. blower, with seed augers, Wow pipe and pulleys. 50 HP General Electric AC motor, wilh switch box, pulleys, shafting. AU, IN FIRST CLASS A-l CONDITION. Priced af 25% First Cost. Sec, Write or Phone MiddleSon Chevrolet' Company Menu, Arkansas OPEN 7:30 EACH NiGHT Cheeper if the Dozen" LAST TIMES TODAY "f*l i H^^s \6< wilh Clifton Webb, Jeanne Grain & Myrna toy Comedy ueen...King Size! Once you step from Ihis car relaxed and freih after a long day's drive . . . you'll know why people who can afford any car in the world are choosing the Chrysler New Yorker, just take the wheel and learn the secret of effortless driving! Sil in Ihe wonderful normal choir-hoight seals! Examine Ihe quality of Chrysler materials . . . see the difference in Chrysler craftsmanship . . . feel Ihe benefits of Chrysler engineering . . . ond yo'j'll have Ihe proof of built-in vafue all Ihe way through, unequaled lodoy. Once you drive any Chrysler . . . once you own any Chrysler, we're sure you'll want lo drive Chryslers for the rest of your life. TUESDAY & V/EDNESDAY l)OU!!l,K I'KATUUK [.AST TI.MKS TONK1HT Double l-'e;iture I'rofir.im THE SECRET OF LOVE ON TUESDAY ft WKDNKR1IAY —DOUIll.K FKATUKK— ALSO JMK was ma HMM Mi$$ Tat/octe'Million* \lw.-ij.s a Curtoon NEGULESGQ Produced h r "\ WILLIAM aPERLBtRG IHt NfW YOKXtK 4-OOOf SfOtN The Beautiful See it—drive It... there's built-In value all the way through! Advantage! of Chrysler'i Fluid Drivs CHRYSLER Advantages of Chrysler'* High Compression Spitfir* Engine! with Fluid Drive Chrysler 1 ! Advantages In Comfort ond Safety AvtDmafk C*«r Jfcif rii*f — *!tK full conFrol of your ca CerivcnrciK* »f clvfeJi for »ati«r parVing. 5/ower fp Sav« 9<i»oUn*l Ofiv* m KigS wViiU crthttiv drii* tn l rl Beft*r rrw(tr«n— *nf«r gjn* Sp«cdi — retfuted » ow 'in traftit. tlippsry toodv, c, "rear. tynit'n* — prev««h Halting i f«rt» — r*du<« (nctior, l«t lon fl «f, vaEv« «rinding! f*H ff»w OH f^f^ tain or higK wolerl Chtm'nalfy TrtoJed Cyl'tn^r* f — ri*lp» tliminaft ylbrorion. Supcifini&ed wrt VoJvt 5«ot /n^rl,— reduce need for fot yawi Kntl, leg*, iboulderj. Eo»y \o enter ond IC-JYC , i— imoolher ilopi, Im p«clo1 pieiiure, Cyt'ehonded liningi for Op*ro»*d Wfr>d*fii*fd Wjpcn — contlonl tpeed all iKe !im«I thi^a, v«« *^ naluioltyl Softly Him Wfitth— fon'l ihiow Hrvt after blew»vti at normil ip*«d*. D»»bf« WrA* Aim Xtff— for arm chair comfarV iof* Gve/d Hy4r»*li< rfoyblt Ihe w*ar. Hul T.I. SEAY MOTOR CO. • 121 E. Main Street •PLUS THEY BLAZE THE!!; WAY ACROSS THE TECHNICOLOR FREE PLAYGROUND FOR THE KIDDIES ALL CHILDREN 11 OR UNDER ADMITTED FREE SHEET METAL WORK-™ = OF ALL KINDf Cuslum wrirk f<ir utns. ull;il!-,i nvills, oil mills, l.'uslom Shearing up lo I •! inrli Ihickness. Frank Simmons Tin Shop 117 Siiulh liroarfway I'hnne 2fi51

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