The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 20, 1951 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, August 20, 1951
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Page 6
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PACK TEN BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER MEWi MONDAY, AUGUST », 1951 Democrats Defend Truman's Far East Policy, Lash GOP WASHINGTON, Democrats today Aug. 20. (ff) — defended President Truman's Far Eastern policies and assailed a Republican assertion that any final peace which leaves Korea divided would be a "delusion." Eight Republicans, in a week-end report on the Inquiry into Ilic ouster of Gen. Douglas MaeArthur, called for "liberation and unification" of Korea. They blamed what they labeled "appeasement" policies of Mr. Truman and Secretary of State Aclie- son for (lie loss of China to the* Communists. They said the Yalta agreement spawned most ol America's difficulties with communism in Asin. Answering unofficially, Senator Hunt (D-Wyo) said that If Itic eight Republicans—headed by Senator Bridge. 1 ; of New Hampshire— want to rusk World War III by "excessive" demands In Korea, they ought to say so flatly. He criticized an assertion In the GOP repcrt that a .settlement -south of the Yalu Hlver border o£ Man- Senators Favor Tax on Co-Ops Closed Hearings On Tariff Measure •Resume in Congress WASHINGTON, Aug. 20, (iPl— Senator Williams (R-Del) said today the treasury hud advised the Senate Finance Committee it favors a plan to tax undistributed earnings by co-operatives. Williams made the annoiuice- ment after the committee opened its second week of closed hearings to write ils version of a tax hike bill. Chairman George (D-Ga) reported Ihe group made no decisions. He taid the lawmakers discussed tax- exempt organizations such as coops. Before the committee is the House passed bill boosting taxes $7,200.000,000 a year. Senators have said they expect to cut this although the finance committee may favor some relatively minor boosts. Williams told newsmen the treasury backed his own plan for tax- Ing co-ops, many of which now »re exempt from federal income levies. This plan calls for taxing the undistributed earnings nt the regular corporation income tax rate, which now Is 47 per cent. Arkansas News Briefs— L1TTLE ROCK. Aug. 20. fAP) — A right-of-way division will be rtlzed tn the Arkansas Highway Department this week, says Chlel Engineer Air Johnson. The division will acquire right-of-way for highways. LITTLE: ROCKC Aug. 20. (APJ A crusade for freedom office jcen opened here. Governor Mc- MrUh has been ntimed stale chairman of the drive to obtain $10,803 In Arkansas to expand nntl-Coninmi- ntsl radio broadcasts abroad. ,*• LITTLE ROCK, Any. 20. (AP> — The Arkansas Farmers Association will meet here Aug. 27-28. Principal speaker will be Dr. Harrcll DeGraff of Cornell University. CEASE-FIRE FUNERAL (Continued from Page 1) door, hastily lined up in a seml- mttltary formation. ; communist, cameras began grinding. • A North KM-ean liaison officer asked, the correspondents to enter the schoolhouse. They did. Mourning Bands Attached Korean women . hurriedly began sewing mourning bands on the n ewsm en's si ere ves. The n E ws tne n protested, but Wilmington explained this was "a traditional Chinese custom." In her haste, one woman thrust a needle into the arm of a correspondent. He cried out In pain. She paid no attention and finished her job. Chinese and North Korean civilians and soldiers snapped pictures of the Allied correspondent* "every time we took a step," the pooled dispatch reported. The room was bare except-for table in the center, draped with n white cloth and covered with slo gans in Chinese. Flowers Are Displayed A floral display was In a corner of the room. Nani II, drawing on cigarette, stood near the flowers His fate was expressionless. North Korean Gen. Chang Pyong Sai dressed in red striped trousers stood near him. Across the room was Chinese Gen Hsieh Fang, fresh from the lates subcommittee session with U. IS armistice delegates Gen. Henry I Hodes and Rear Adm. Arleigh Burke. With Fang was the olhe Chinese delegate, Lt. Ben. Tung Him The body of the soldier was no in the room. Suddenly two rows of Chinese an North Korean soldiers, all unarmec marched in at a trotting pace. The halted, stood at attention nucl face toward the white draped table \vhcr Tung Hua stood. Strains of music from an accor dion drifted in from a hallway, f choir of young women .sang a Ko rean dirge. Txing Hua began sneaking and a men in the audience removed Uncaps, The Chinese general ppok rapidly. He declared the dead sol dier, Yao Chhig-Hsmng. died p the result of a wanton violation < the neutrality of Kaesong, even : the C h 1 nese and No r t h Korea r worked sincerely for an end the war. The correspondents left before ti service was over, at Captain Mi (Continued from Page 1) tion." An Allied spokesman., Brig. Gen. William p. Nuckols, said an element In the Korean Red government—or the regime itself—would "like to see the war continued by the Chinese." Nam ir« official protest tried to lay fill the blrune on the Allies. is long statement to Joy, broadest by Peiplng radio, asserted that nine-mnn patrol was "attacked by 'er 30 armed men of your side, atrol Leader Yao Chlng Hsltmg nd fighter Wang Jen Yuan were immediately seriously wounded." He said two more fatal shots were red into Yno. Nam II went on in 16 Reds propoganda line: "Ever since both sides reached grcemeut on the neutral zone of' ;reemeut again and again. Your <aesong, your .side has violated the trcrnft has - continuously violated ic neutral zone by flying over it, as repeatedly strafed supply ve- Iclcs of our delegation, armed men oni your side have fired frctiuent- on the neutral tone, "Our side has lodged one protest ftcr another without any sntlsfnc-- ory reply ever coming from your de." None of his charges was confirm.- d by any Allied source, Nam II demanded guarantees iU future "violations" would not ecur. The Kcrenn truce delegate did tot say whether he would break off he talks, as Rldgway did Aug. hen the U.N. charged u commu- ilst violation of the neutral zone. But Nam Il's protest amounted to strong Implication. churia would "admit the success of ;hine.<5c aggressors." GOP Demands Too Much "The Republicans seem to be demanding now more concessions n Korea and save face," Hunt said. :han Russia and China can yietd 'They might a.s well ring the bell for World War III. n that's what they want, they should say so." Senator Cain (R-Wash), one ol the authors of the GOP report, told reporter he and others arcn' contending that a cease-fire agreement mast provide for complete withdrawal of the Reds from KO' rea. "But there will he no permanen peace short of the unification o. Korea," he declared, "we will be kidding ourselves If we believi there will be," Senator Kefauver (D-Tenn) sah the Republican attack on the ad ministration's Far Eastern pollcte. was "not factual and cons true tiv at all." Criticism Is Sharp •It will do more to divide th American people than any thin else at a critical lime when unit must be achieved at home," he de dared, Senator George (D-Ga> said h would study both the comments o eight Republicans and a nendln statement by Senator McMaho (D-Cojin) before deciding about en lering the post-hearing MacArthu dispute. MeMahon's statement may be th administration's chief answer from among members of the Senate Foreign Relations and Armed Services Committees which conducted the ouster inquiry. "I don't know how we could unify Korea politically and economically now after the United Nations once divided it Into Nortli and South Korea," George said. "I also believe It will be awfully hard to reach any cease-fire agreement or armistice in Korea as long as there has been no real military decision. Thai's the trouble in Ko- ruman to Ask few Flood Fund Message to Congress Being Prepared on Needs of Midwest WASHINGTON, Aug. 20. (/P) resident Truman Ls preparing peclal message to Congress ask- ig additional relief and rehablli- atlon funds for flood stricken areas f the Midwest. Congressional leaders said alter a conference at the White House oday that Mr. Truman had read jo them parts ot the still Incomplete nessage. The conference lasted an hour nd 20 minutes. House Speaker Rayburn (D-Tex) said it was devoted exclusively to the "flood dls ister in the Midwest." The President Is preparing t< send a message to Congress "sug' gesting a course to help those peo pie get out of the mud and out o the flood," Rayburn added. None of the conferees would how much Mr. Truman would In the way of money or what h proposes precisely. Chinese Reds on Front Seek to Arrange Own ^ease-Fire by 'Notes' WEST CENTRAL FRONT, Koa, Aug. 18. (/p>—fDelayed by Cen- >r)— (IP) —The Chinese Reds have een sending notes to small Allied nits Inviting them to make an In- rinal armlsllce of their own, and uggesling that they gel together or a "friendly party" in no man's and. It is possible that the messages re a Communist psychological •arfare maneuver, aimed at dam- glng morale and causing Allied roops to relax their vigilance. Several such notes have been .elivered. A Korean girl brought •lie In, a North Korean farmer an 'Iher. Still another \vas found in a crudely-labeled "peace message box" set up by Reds on a roac itten patrolled by both sides. All of the notes have been sen 1 o headquarters for study, !>u Eighth Army officers will not ever confirm their existence. day to resurvey all navigation an* flood control projects now beln built before coming to Congress nex year for more money. The orders were issued in a re port fay the House Appropriation Committee on nn Investigation c the engineers' civil works program ALEXANDER (Continued irora Pag« \\ T., and Spencer Alexander, both of ilytheville. and John Alexander of ildgley; five sisters, Mrs. Dora Gregory of Bogota, Tenn.. Mrs. Samuel Holinan of Union City, Tenn., and Miss Mattle Alexander, Mrs. Walter Allison and Mrs. Myrtle x;Duke, all of Tiptonville; and four brothers, Dr. W. 3. Alexander ol Rldglcy, J. M. Alexander ol Memphis, R. P. Alexander of Tiptonville and T. W. Alexander of Johnson lity, Tenn. WAHNINO OKDKR la ttii Chanwry Court, Cbirka- sawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Alma Jamef, PU. vs. Ho. 11.W2 Thomas Jefferson James, Dft. The defendant Thomas Jefferson James Is hereby warned to appear within thirty days In the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff Alma James. Dated this 18 day of August, 1951 Harvey Morris, Clerk Ruth Magee, D. C. O. F. Cooper, atty for ptf. Gene E. Bradley atty ad litem. . 8120-21 9^3-10 Story of Murder Here In Detective Magazine A story on Blytheville's taxi mur der of last March is one of the fea ture articles in October issue c Headquarters Detective Magazine. The story of the murder of Homer Tucker, Gl-year-old Blytheviile taxi driver \vas written by Frank W e 1 c k e r, professional detective story writer. The article Includes three pages of photos of crime scenes taken by Courier News staff photographers. ODDFELLOWS HALL PROGRAM XHiDULi KOSE •WO. TMT DM Tuesday, Augwt 21, 1M1 MOKNIN'O 5:15—Sign On • 5:15—Musical Round F» 6:00—News 6:05—Farm Fair 6:15—MuMcn! Round Uf 6:30—Gospel Gema 7:00—News 7:05—Yawnln' to MawBi>* 8:00—News 8:1&—Bing Slng« 8:30—KOSE Kapera 9:00—Woman'! Viewpote* 9:30—Tin Pan All«y 9:45—Dearest Mother 10:00—Newa 10:05—Modem Concert Ha* 10:30—Meet the Band ll:00--News 11:05—Farm Frolic* AFTERNOON 12:00—News 12:15—Noon Serenade 12:30—Cotton Area Poreca*t 1:00—Behind the World News 1:05—Matinee Melodies 1:30—Guest Star 1:45—Navy Band 2:00—News 2:05— Hillbilly Round Up 3:00—News • 3:05—Heptime 4:00—Hews 4:05—Murray's Madhouse 5:00—News v, 5:05—Record Rack '> 6:00—Buchanan Scoreboard 6:15—Stars on Parade 6:30—News 6:35—Evening Serenad* 6:45—Sign Off rea that sooner or later we'll have to face." Some Republicans didn't agree with their colleagues In condemn- 1 ing the methods by which President Trumnn removed MacArthur. Obituaries AUister's Insistence, dispatch said. the pooler Rites Conducted For Robert Nady Services for Robert Nady of Promised Lantt, who died yesterday after a short illness, were conducted this morning at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. T. U Lewis officiating. Burial was in Dog Wood Cemetery. The 6*l->year old man was n farmer In this area for 27 years. He was born In DeAVltt, Ark. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Jane Nudy: two brothers, Frank Nady of DC-witt and Jeff Nady of Chicago; and r\ sister, Mrs. Mnttte Smith of Dewitt, The record shows: More and better telephone service for Arkansas Engineers Told To Redo Jobs WASHINGTON. Aug. 20. (AP) — Army engineers were umter orders Check Your Speedometer! tt H'ill S»TC Mnncj Arc you sure you] spccUotncuji •eads correctly? It's no excuse foi speeding Come In tomorrow one day service (or all cars and trucks. T. I. SEAY MOTOR CO. C Katn ulh Oealtr Phone 2122 Nature has smiled upon this fine whisky! Rich, liRht Straight Kentucky Bourbon with that old-fashioned flavor.. ."Mellow as Moonlight"...Cascade is all Whisky, Straight Whisky... naturally good because it's naturally aged... Try it today! Here's what has been done in the first six months of 1951 to expand and improve telephone service in Arkansas EXPANDED FACILITIES FOR DEFENSE At Camp Cliallce, the number of public telephones has been increased and long distance facilities have been enlarged. Military arsenals at Pine Blulf and Camden have received expanded telephone communications. Work has begun on the underground cable between Little Hock and Pine Bluff which will be the "backbone" of long distance circuits to Southeast Arkansas. NEW DIAL SYSTEMS UNDER WAY Construction has begun on new telephone buildings in 5 Arkansas cities and towns. Two more were begun in July. These buildings will house new dial telephone systems for each of these communities. 6,OOO CUSTOMERS OFFERED HIGHER GRADES OF SERVICE We were able to offer private-line or two-party service to mail)' of you \vlvo have requested higher grades of service. We will continue to build new lines and install new equipment, so that more and more Arkansans can get the type of service they want. More than 750 farm telephones have been added in rural areas we serve. f, $jyyi MORE EMPLOYEES FOR BETTER SERVICE Despite the tremendous amount of wire and poles and equipment it takes to make your telephone work, it's the human factor that controls the excellence of your service. Here In Arkansas, 3,800 skilled telephone men and women—man)' of whom have been added in recent mouths—are on the job around the clock to keep your service equal to the world's best. $3Vi MILLION SPENT TO IMPROVE AND EXPAND SERVICE So far, in the first six months of 1951, the gross cost of telephone expansion in Arkansas is $3'/2 million. Unlike most businesses, growth in the telephone business doesn't mean prosperity. In fact, this growth has forced telephone earnings down in Arkansas since the first of the year. Only fair and reasonable rate adjustments can keep the telephone business financially sound. The first half of 1951 has been busy and productive. The prospects are that the iast half of the year will be even busier. Right now, we're awaiting delivery of $1,270,000 worth of equipment and supplies already on order. Al least 68 major projects have been approved and will cither get under way or be completed before the year's end. We'll continue our best efforts to serve you courteously, promptly and accurately. We'll continue to meet Arkansas' demands for more and better telephone service to the limit of ovir financial means. SOUTHWESTERN BELL P TELEPHONE COMPANY FOR FASTR LONG DtSTANCi SERVICE... CALL

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