The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 23, 1951 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 23, 1951
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Page 3
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MONDAY, APRIL 23, 1951 ,BLYTHEVn.LE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THKEB Life Has Become More Hazardous For News Reporters in Past Year NEW YORK, April 23. W 1 )—Widespread strife and unsettled world conditions added to the difficulties and hazards of news reporting during the past year, the bonrd of directors of the Associated Press said today, _^ "The past year has imposed ex- f%raordinary strains on the staff of ihe Associated Press, as It has upon everyone seeking to report world events honestly, intelligently and objectively," the board said in its annual report. "In the midst of great controversy and emotional partisanship, there are always criticism and consequent challenges to rcportorlal capacity. The board desires to record its satisfaction with the way the staff has met these challenges." Report Marie at AP Meet The report was read at the annual meeting of members of the Associated Press, worldwide news gathering cooperative. More than 1100 members gatherer for the meeting and annual luncheon at the Hotel Waldorf Astoria Lewis W. Douglas, former ambassa dor to Great Britain, was the luncheon speaker. i The board said many new problems arose during the year in maintaining the free flow of information throughout the world. "After much debate and delay. military authorities exercised their privilege of replacing a system of voluntary censorship with compulsory field censorship in Korea." the . report said. J|| Access More Difficult ^^ "Access to news behind the iron curtain and elsewhere became even more difficvilt. The Associated Press lost as correspondents two nationals of Russian satellite countries. Requests by the Associated Press for permission to send correspondents into countries under Russian influence have been denied or pigeonholed." The directors said that during the past year, more than ever before, the AP had gone "beyond the mere surface coverage of news." The report added: "Time after time, the potentialities of given situations have been recognized and developed before the full impact became generally apparent. With explanatory stories roundups and interviews, the As-' sociated Press has played an important part In enlightening the public on Issues of great interest. ; "The great debate over U.S. foreign policy was one conspicuous instance in which the Associated Press displayed resourcefulness and Initiative." "The Great Debate" The board added that, the term "great debate" apparently had originated in a weekly news log of Executive Editor Alan J. Gould. "The more recent controversy resulting in General MacArtbur's removal," the report said, "is another case In which the wide resources of the Associated Press were usccJ to vorld," P reporters covered the Korean var "with courage nnd distinction." he board said, adding that they iid "their jobs well despite dangers ind hardships," William R. Moore, AP staffer, lost his life in the frontlincs in the fighting, and Photographer Frank Noel was captured and is still held by Chine.se Communists. Congress to Make It Illegal To Freeze Parity, Solon Says WASHINGTON, April 23. M>) —.eludes wage-price curb' authority. Senator Maybank (D-SC) predicted The prcscnt-'law expires June 30. today that Congress will make it "specifically illegal" for Hie administration to freeze farm parity In any move to cut food prices. Maybank. chairman of Hie Senate Banking Committee, said he understands government stabilization officials have recommended that President Truman ask Congress to authorize such a freeze. "Any such proposal doesn't stand a chance." said Maybank, whose committee handles wage-price control legislation. "Congress not only will reject it, but in my opinion will \vrite a provision iuto the law naking a freeze of farm parity spe- cificnlly illegal. Mr. Truman said last week he ioon would- sent! to Congress his recommendations for revision of the Defense Production Act. which tn- The existing prohibits price ceilings on farm commodities before they reach the parity level, some items are above It, but many nre not. The plan recommended to Mr Truman reportedly calls instead for a freeze of parity at the Jan. 15 level. That, backers of the plan say would open the way for price control on certain items sooner than otherwise would be the case. Maybank has said the Income of fanners has been declining the last few years, and that there is no justification for freezing parity. Dulles Doubts Russia Wants 'War' Now TOKYO, April 23. {/Pi—John PCs-' Ler Dulles said today there is some risk of general war but he doubts the rulers o[ Russia want war now. The special ambassador tolil tlic United Nations Association of Japan that Soviet leaders are spreading fear of direct, aggression and armed attack "to frighten the free peoples into a condition which will make them vulnerable to conquest from within." Dulles came here to assure Japanese Ihnt General MacAiihur's dismissal would have no effect on plan. 1 ; for an early Japanese peace treaty He left Tokyo by plane for Washington to report to President Truman. Tlio first news dkpatcl) to be. carried by telegraph was word o the nomination of Henry Clay tor president by the Whig party 01 May 1, 1844 ,al. Baltimore. ONE-WAY PASSAGE—Sonjn, the pet cat of Henry I,;irsen of l-'rceport, N. V., has about nil she con mannfie on the tightrope what with Oscar nncl Adolph, the freeloading white mice, and n young cltk'k. It would help matters if Julius, the. bantam rooster, would emit exercising his sqilf.ttor's riflhl to the rope. Lnrsen trained (he net dniini? lime aw.iv from his iol> of In'^or fis'iii-n. Transit Strike Hits Detroit's Business Hard DETROIT. April 23 M>)—A erlp- )llng transit strike, apparently [nr from settlement despite all-night negotiations, hit hard at Detroit's war Industry and business today. Hitchhiking and share-lhe-ride Dlans were In order for nhont a mill- .011 tm.s and streetcar riders. The strike at 3,100 APL operators employed by the city-owned Be partmcnt of Street, Railways' begun early Saturday morning, but limited weekend factory operations held oft Us dill Impact until the Monday morning rush tiotir. Mayor Albert E. Cobo and representatives of the API, union stuck doggedly nl a bargaining session started at 1 p.m. (EST) Sunday In an effort to resolve the bitter wage dispute. Hut neither side showcc: much sign of compromise. Renn Cnurici News Classified Ads Marriage License* The following couple obtained a marriage license at the office of Miss Elizabeth Blythe, county clerk, Saturday: Charles Melton of Blythevllle and Miss Aliens Denbow of Manila. Free Book on Arthritis And Rheumatism , Excelsior Springs, Mo., Jan. 20. So successful has a specialized system proven for treating rheumatism and nrthrltls that an amazing new book will be sent free to any reader of (Ills paper who will write for It. The book entitled, "Rheumatism." fully explains why drugs anil medicines give only temporary relief and fail to remove the causes ot the trouble; explains how for over 31 years The Ball Clinic ha* helped thousands of rheumatic sufferers. You Incur no obligation In sending for this Instructive book. It may be the means of saving you years of untold misery. Address your letter to The Ball Clinic, Dept. •1204, Excelsior Springs, Missouri, but bo sure to write today. Adv. Boy Scout Church Committee Set Up A new committee has been formed in the Southeast Missouri Council of the Boy Scouts of America— a Church Committee to promote favorable relations between the various churches in the Council and the Scouting movement. The committee also lias the purpose of fostering the church's "God and Country" award to Boy Scouts. Members of the committee include the Rev. James Blanton, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church of Caruthersville; William Hlghfill of Kennett; and the Rev. Harold M. Nance, pastor of the First Methodist Church of Maiden. Fred Lew- alien of Chaff.ec heads the committee Mid-Pacific Nuclear Tests Are Planned In "Week or So' Food Riots in India Cause Six Deaths CALCUTTA, Ihdla. L AprLl 23. yp; Food riots iii the northeastern part of famine-threatened India resulted in six deaths and injuries to scores of persons over the weekend. A tense situation still prevailed in the troop-patrolled city of Cooch Behar, capital of the former princely state of Uie same name and scene of -the 'disorders. With the Courts develop fully nnd objectively the is- Helen Meadows vs. Leonard Mea- slies being debated all over the dows, suit for divorce. HONG KONG. April 23. (IP) •— Senator Mngnuson <D-Wash> satd today the climax of the United States' nuclear fission tests In Mid-Pacific Is scheduled "some lime within the next week or so." He declined to say whether a new ts'pp atom bomb is betng tried, but added: "It has to do with nucJear fission." Magnuson said the test would climax a series the Atomic Energy Commission lias been conducting "for the past 40 days/' The experiments are being conducted at the U.S. Atomic Proving Ground at Eniwctok In the Marshall Islands. Marsha! Petain improves PORT JOINVILLE. He cl'Yeu, France, April 23. (/I*)—The condition of Marshal Henri Philippe Petain, gravely ill with pneumonia, was reported slightly improved today. Hi-BRED COTTON SEED Machine delinled Ceresan treated 75% and better garm. DEENER & CO. Searcy, Ark. Note - the incomparab* 2 151 DiMnt on eagy budget terms The MT. VERNON by DUMONT • Giant 19-iticfr Utbe • Direct-view Ltf done* picture • llnilt-jii static-free FA/ radio • rtiig-iti for record player • Mahogany or Blond ?r/noo LOOK FOR THIS LOT THE HOTTEST USED CAR OFFER YOU EVER SAW! $ 50 550 " THIS COUPON IS WORTH on Ihe purchase of any used car or truck listed below. Clip oul and bring to Shcllon Motor'Co^ Offer expires May 1, 1951. $50 We're making this special offer to acquaint you with the new location of your NASH dealer on Main Street . . . and all it means to you. The building has been completely remodeled and redecorated. But the important thing to remember is that ournew location means better service to you—as shown by this special offer. Now check the list of cars below and find the one you like. Clip out the coupon above and bring it to Shclton Motor Co. . . . but hurry, this offer expires 8 days from today—Tuesday, May 1st! (In Mahogany} 1'ricc rUis Installation Lou owe it to yourself and family lo sec ... hear. . . compare our new 1951 OuMont Tclcscls*. . . from llic laboratories that gave you television . . . with llicir big 17- and 19-inch tubes . . . their bigger, belter, brighter pictures. 'fmiii;.\iark i Expert Television Service BLYTHEVILLE SALES CO. FELIX CARNEY, Mgr. 138 East Main Phone 3616 • 1051 NASH Rambler custom Station Wagon, for extra miles per gallon, has overdrive, too. . .517-19. • 1950 NASH Ambassador custom •1-door Sedan, a beautiful 2-tonc grey color. Hydramatic Drive . . . SHiOO. • 1050 NASH Ambassador 4-iliior Sedan, equipped with llydramalic Drive, fine 2-tonc blue color . §1500. • 1010 NASH Ambassador 2-door Sedan, save on gas with a Na.sh, has healer and spollight. . .§1 100. • I'll!! NASH "BOO" -l-iloor Sedan, green finish, radio, overdrive. . .Nash gas economy saves you money $1!)!)9. • 1010 NASH "600" 2-cloor Sedan, laltes you farther on a gallon of gas, radio and healer.. .§1309. • 1018 UUICK super Seclanelle. Ibis car has every accessory you might like to have". .511'.10. • 1918 KOHT) '/2-Ton Pickup, lias heavy-duty transmission, good tires and new paint. . .$700. • I01S NASH' Ambassador 1-ilnor Sedan, it's equipped with radio, heater and overdrive. ..§1009. 0 1017 IM.YiMOUTU <1-door Sedan, Ibis car has both radio and scat covers... SSOO. e 191fi CHKVK01.CT Club Coupe, has beauliful new paint job, seat covers. . .5790. • I Old i'ONTlAC "0" 'l-door Sedan, it has all (he accessories for you to eriov.. .SO!)!). • 10l(i OU>SM015II,K Scdanellc, Ibis car has Tlydramatic Drive, radio and healer. . .SROO. • 1012 DOIH;H 'Minor Sedan, save money now on this car...lias both radio and beater. . .SIOO. » 1011 CIIRYSI.EH Hoyal 1-door Sedan...a big car at a lilUe price . . .SIOO. • 1911 STUDKHAKKU l-door Sedan, lake a drive in fhis car tomorrow. . .5190. • 1911 1'ONTIAC "8" 1-door Sedan, be sure lo' sec this car when you come down tomorrow. . .SIOO. • 1011 KOKD '/i-Ton I'icktip. lias new (ires. . .don't forget to bring your coupon with you tomorrow. . .5 109. Meet Our New Service Manager Bill Kinninmouth If you haven't mel Hill already, we invite you to come in soon. He's here to give you the personal, attentive service you'll always receive at Shclton Motor Co. No mailer what kind of car you drive, it will pay you to bring it here for service... because our mechanics arc inlercsted in doing the kind of work I hat makes you want to return. That's the most important thing lo us—and to you. Try us ne.\t time. "More Miles For Tomorrow In The Used NASH of Today!" SHELTON MOTOR Co 117 East Main Your NASH Dealer Phone 4438

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