The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 27, 1954 · Page 3
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December 27, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, December 27, 1954
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MONDAY. DECEMBER 2T, 1954 BLYTHEVILLE ^RK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THREE Does Ladejinsky Firing Mean Major US Policy Change? Sen. Humphries Says Congress Should Probe Ouster of Official WASHINGTON (AP) —' Sen. Humphrey (D-Minn) says Congress should determine-whether the firing of a U. S. land reform expert in Japan "is a tip-off of a major change in United States policy" in Judd Upholds Refugee Law And Defends McLeod By LEWIS GULICK WASHINGTON l.tt—Rep. Walter (D-Pa) today praised immigration checks in the refugee law and defended R. W. Scott McLeod, whose administration or the act has been criticized by others. Walter is second ranking Democrat on the House Judiciary Committee arid helped to write the McCarran-Walter Basic Immigration Law. The Judiciary Committee's chairman-to-be, Rep. Celler (R- NYt, returned, from a five-week overseas tour this month with sharp criticism for McLeod, the State Department's security chief. "A good law," Celler said, "has been prostituted by the insane, arbitrary and savage administration thcrcnf by Mr. Scott McLeod." Walter ;iiud in an interview that attacks on McLeod for his administration of the slow-moving special refugee program are "entirely unwarranted and unjustified." Best Interests The Pennsylvanian, who had a hand in drafting the 1953 act, said McLeod is "just administering the law" and declared that restrictions in it are "safeguarding the best interests of the United States." The law, signed Aug. 7, 1953, authorizes admission to this country of 214,000 refugees outside the regular immigration quotas during the three years ending Dec. 31, 1956. Latest figures from the Slate Department show that, as of Dec. 17, only 16,081 immigration visas had been Issued under the program, and only.a fraction of these visa-holders have actually arrived in the United States. The State Department has said the chief reason for (he slow start was the need to set up machinery, including a security screening sy.stenj . Walter said many of those arrived or on their way have sponsors, as required under the law, among relatives already in this country and have jobs and housing waiting for them. Sponsors must certify that employment and shelter is available. Many still waiting to get in, he said, are unable to do so because they have no sponsors here. And the reason for this, he declared, is that there are not jobs for them this field. -•* Humphrey said last night the ouster of Wolf Ladejinsky as U. S. agricultural attache in Tokyo raises a question "whether or not more is behind this than just a persoftnel action." He urged a congressional investigation, suggesting the action might reflect a policy change | "about which we haven't been in-^ ! formed." I The firing of Ladejinsky, a na! live of Russia closely identified with Gen. Douglas MacArlhur's land reform program in Japan, was' announced last week by Secretary of Agriculture Benson. Security, Technical Grounds Ladejinsky was removed on security and technical grounds after his file was reviewed when control of his post was shifted from the State to the Agriculture Department. Humphrey, in a statement, cited past United States support for some land reform programs in the Far East and added: "There has been an apparent reluctance on the part of our government to maintain its leadership in this field and to do anything to implement our announced policies." Humphrey said he had asked Benson .and Secretary of State Dulles whether Ladejinsky's firing has policy significance. Ladejinsky, he said, "has been a symbol in Asia of America's concern for the people . .-. and it certainly seems unwise to destroy a symbol of hope to people we are trying to win to the side of democracy." State Department officials have indicated Ladejinsky may get another assignment within their department, which is keeping him on the payroll. Benson says he may have another post in the Agriculture Department if he meets security standards. Ladejinsky, 55, came to the United States from Russia in 1922. In announcing his ouster, the Agriculture Department noted he might be subject to pressure through relatives still living in Russia. It also cited his work, in 1931, for a Russian trading company and a trip to Russia in 1939. Membership in two Communist front organizations also was listed. Ladejinsky has denied this, saying much of his overseas work was aimed at combatting the spread of communism. The department also said il felt ils attache' in Japan should be more expert in production and marketing techniques. at a time when unemployment is a domestic problem. The Pennsylvanian defended the security checks which have been criticized as the biggest hold up in the program. American Divorcee Deported By British, Blames US Pressure COPENHAGEN, Denmark W — An American divorcee ordered out of Britain sought temporary haven here today and "pressure" for officials denied case. The woman. blamed American her any plight. part ir U.S. the 32-year-old Mrs. Jean Butler, flew here yesterday with her British fiance. Clive .Jenkins, a British trade union official. She plans lo marry him here when her divorce becomes final in February, then return with him to England as a British citizen. Mrs. Butler has been in Britain leave the country by Dec. 28 or be deported. The Home Office declined to discuss the case but said "such action is marie when it is conducive to the public good." Mrs. Butler was divorced pec. 22 from J. Jordan Butler, an American archaeologist living in Britain, j She said previously "there is cor- I tainly no question of security involved, and there never before has been any question about extending my penrrrt to stay in Britain." Mrs. Butler has said she did not want 10 return to the United States because of former trade union for the past five years, employed j affiliations. She said that 10 years recently as a curator at a London ' museum. The British Home Office had refused to extend her residence permit and warned that she must Dyatomite Blast Roeks Prairie ODESSA. Tex. i.4'<—One hundrec and 5(1 pounds of dynamite stored in a tiny metal si act on isolated prairie three miles south of here blew up last nisht, jolting a section ol West Texas. The only casualty reported was knocked down when her been an organizer Congress of Indus- ago she had with the CIO trial Organizations! "and had Negroes and whites in the same union in the South." "Also at mv slate university (Missouri) I ran a campaign to allow Negroes to be admitted to the university," she added. The woman claimed that "some- Military Pay Hikes Not for Privates WASHINGTON Wj—Assl. Secretary of Defense Fred Seaton says administration proposals [or military pay raises \vould viol affect itw ordinary private but would aim at keeping skilled technicians in uniform. Seaton said Congress \viU w asked to approve pay hikes on "a selective basts" for men who—particularly in the Air Force — require considerable training or have special skills. In an NBC TV-radio interview. Seaton listed proposals to improve overseas housinE and medical aid tor dependents, and a rotation system for returning men from overseas, as more important than pay raises. Christmas Cheer WACO. Tex. ilPi—On Christmas Eve City Judge Q. Z. Valentine released 25 men held on drunkenness charges. Yesterday 10 of them were back in jail on the same charge. Hot Turkey EASTHAMPTON. Mass. i/P>—Fire records today showed three alarms were sounded Christmas Day. All were for turkeys burning in ovens. Nitrogen and lime a woman was door was blown open. She treated for bruises. What caused the blast was a mystery. The magazine was owned by the T. B. Tripp and Sons oil and construction firm. WARNING ORDER IN THE CHANCERY COURT, CIHCKAS.MVBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Juanita Buck, Pitt. • vs. No. 12,810 Wo-d Buck, Dft. The defendant, Lloyd Buck, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Juanita Buck. Dated this 9th day of December, 1954. SEAL GERALDINE LISTON. Clerk. By DONNA SIMMONS, D. C. Claude F. Coopter, Atty. for Pltf. Ed B. Cook, Atty. Ad Lltem. 13,13-20-27.1, a I one brought the United pressure on Stales has the British authorities to make me leave and return to America." A U.S. Embassy spokesman in London said "America has nothing to do with the deportation order.' University of Missouri records show ,Mrs. Butler graduated from a New York City High School as Jean Lynn Rogovin and entered Missouri in 1944 as Mrs. Jean Lynn Vler. She and her husband took the name Butler in 1947. Anticipater of 'Sidon selected the seven wonders of the ancient world of the first century, B. C., making his list from the Greek guide books used by sightseers of the period. Unusual Gift Suggestion FOR HIM World globes - barometer! - ash trays - blllfoldi - desk accwso- rles. FOR HER Card table coven - calling cards - memo pads - cook books • stationery, FREE NAME IMPRINTING Bibles and tipper notebook!. SAMUEL F. NORRIS Acton From CU; Hall one bag IT'S A 2-FOR-l BUY! Each ton of Cyanamid supplies 20% long-lasting nitrogen PLUS a one-ton equivalent of ground limestone. Cyanamid put out now will supply nitrogen right through to harvest, AND the limestone will neutralize soil acidity and supply calcium. Cyanamid builds soil humus, too! Helps fast rotting of crop residues. Delta Farmers Have Proved that Cyanamid is AGRICULTURE'S MOST USEFUL FORM OF NITROGEN Call Your Dealer . . . Order Today AMCRICA.V Miamit COMPANY AMKRICAX •; a/uwua litm lid, MMUI WE'RE NOT CRAZY... JUST LAZY! WE DON'T WANT TO COUNT THE STUFF! WE LIKE THE CASH! FRIGIDAIRE APPLIANCES REFRIGERATORS 25 and 30% OFF FREEZERS 25% OFF RANGES 25% OFF AUTOMATIC WASHERS 25% OFF DRYERS 25% OFF ELEC. WATER HFATERS 25% OFF REFRIGERATOR 20 cu ft reach in 331-3 % Off Dixie Gas Ranges 25% OFF! MAYTAG APPLIANCES FREEZERS 25% OFF GAS RANGES 25% OFF IRONER 33 1-3% OFF DRYERS 25% OFF WASHERS 10% OFF Ben Hur Freezers a Gas Space Heaters 25% OFF! Kaiser Dishwashers 50% OFF! Electric Motors OUR COST! DUO-THERM APPLIANCES Oil Space Heaters 33 13% off Gas Space Heaters 25% off Gas Floor Furnaces - 25% off Gas Water Heaters - 25% off RCA Television ... 15 to 25% off Radios 15% off Tape Recorders . . 25% off Record Players . . 10% off Hi-Fi Players . 10 to 20% off HOUSEHOLD ITEMS Rubbermaid . . . Ballerina Ware . . . Daisy . . . Can-o-Mat . . . Flint Ware . . . Borg Scales . . . Heating Pads. . . Electric Blankets . . . Electric Heaters . . . Ice Cream Freezers. 25% OFF! COLUMBIA Hi-Fi Players 20% OFF! YOUNGSTOWN KITCHENS Dishwashers . . . 40% off Sink & Dishwasher Combination . . 50% off Garbage Disposal . 25% off Base & Wall Cabinets 25% off TOYS Cap Pistols . . . Holsters . . . Cap Rifles . . . B-B Guns . . . Wagons .. Tricycles ... Kiddie Cars. 25% OFF! SPORTING GOODS Rifles, Shotguns, Shells 15% OFF! Hunting Clothes . . . Fishing Equipment and Motors . . . Footballs . . . Basketballs . . Baseball Equipment . . . Tennis and Badminton Equipment . . . Picnic Coolers. 25% OFF! RECORDIO Recorder, Radio, Phonograph Combination 25% OFF! RECORDS 78 R.P.M. Albums 50% off (Popular, classical, western and children's) 45 R.P.M. Box Albums 33 1-3% off PIANOS Baldwin and Pool* 331% OFF! VacuumCleaners Lewyr & Eureka 331% OFF! ALL SALES FINAL. . . NO EXCHANGES, NO REFUNDS . . . PRICES DO NOT INCLUDE INSTALLATION, BUT PARTS WARRANTY IS INCLUDED IN ALL! FULL DISCOUNT GIVEN ON CASH SALES — CREDIT SLIGHTLY HIGHER. FAIR TRADED ITEMS NOT SUBJECT TO DISCOUNT. All Sales Items Identified By Red Tag Showing Discount USED APPLIANCES Refrigerators Electric and Gas Ranges Automatic and Wringer Washers Electric Dryers Electric Water Heaters Oil Space Heaters Dishwashers Television Sets Vacuum Cleaners Electric Motors WE WANT TO MOVE THESE! MAKE us A REASONABLE OFFER; ELECTRIC TABLE APPLIANCES FOOD MIXERS .. . IRONS . . . COOKWARE: Mirro, Club Aluminum. 25% OFF! ADAMS APPLIANCE CO. Inc 208 W. MAIN J. W. ADAMS, Owner Ph. 2-2071

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