The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 21, 1951 · Page 8
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August 21, 1951

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, August 21, 1951
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PAGE TWELVE ALfTHEVILUD, iARK.) COXJKiBK NEWS TUESDAY, AUGUST 81, l»tt Red Propaganda Proves Flop In W. Germany, McCloy Says FRANKFURT, Germany, Aug. 21 .< (*)—Communism's big propaganda drive has Hopped in West Germany, U. S. High Commissioner John J. McCloy said today. The Redj opened their full-scale assault last spring, McCloy said in his quarterly report to the State Department. They tried to scare West Germans away from Joining Western defense and into a sellout compromise with .the Bast. Instead, McCloy reported. German support for Western defense has increased, and the Communists' chief propaganda agencies have been thoroughly discredited, rejected and even outlawed by an aroused West Germany. "It has become increasingly difficult to peddle recognizable Communist wares In Wflstern Germany," McCloy concluded. "West German determination to uncover and resist Communist subversion has matured appreciably. Even the basic play on fear of Soviet attack has worn thin with the excessive use and growing Allied strength." demonstrations Siaeea Their militant, uniformed "Free German Youth" spearheaded the Communists' propaganda drive at. its outset. They staged mnss demonstrations and started riots in sev eral cities, printed propaganda flood ed West Germany. Communist newspapers became Increasingly savage in their attacks on the Western Allies. But the West German government banned the FDJ and confiscated ton* of Red propaganda, anc the Allies suspended most of the Communist newspapers. Then the Red propagandists tried to use persons and groups not formally connected with communism McCloy reported. Voices .Became Lost Even these voices, however, BOOI became lost as the West Verman population rallied to the anti-Corn munlst call," he said. ^The Communists even infiltrate* groups of German war veterans am tried to get them to oppose Germni participation In western military de tense, McCloy's report said. "However, several veterans' or . ganizations. have already indicate their refusal ot the Communist lln by expressing their willingness t support a West German defenK contribution on the basis of equa foung Trumpet Mayer Winner in Amateur Contest ''Sugar Blues" blown from the ell of ft trumpet by a 13-year-old Qsceola boy took first place In th« econd weekly preJimlnarj 1 Amateur Talent Roundup held Saturday at he Osceola Community House. Don Ashley played his way Into ie prize money at the contest ponsorcd by the OsceoJa Khvants Club and Radio Station KOSE. lunner-up was a vocal duet by he young Sisters of Burdette. 'hey sting "Indian Love Call." Ashley and the Youiig Sisters will ompete again for the Jackpot cs in the semi-finals. The grand winner of the 13-week con- *st will go to New York City for an audition on the Ted Mack Show. Proceeds from' the Amateur Tal- :nt Roundup go to the club's under- >riv)l€ged children and playground 'und. Stone Countian Arrested Here On Check Charge John A. Johnson, about 25, of Mountain View, was arrested here yesterday for Stone County authorities on a charge of forgery and uttering. Sheriff William Berryman said that Johnson was turned over to Stone County authorities and returned to Mountain View thts morning, Job mo 11, according Eo Shcrifi Berryman, U aUo wanted In Pratt Kans., on a forgery and uttering charge. At the time of his arrest, the .sheriff said, Johnson was driving a car which he is alleged to have purchased In Pratt with a bo :heck. The man also admitted cashin i )x>fius check drawn on a Moun ,aln View bank at a grocery ston icre, Sheriff Berryman said. How ever, the man could not Identify he store at which he cashed th check. Missco PMA Officials Attend Crop Loan Meet Floyd Crouch of Blythevllle and Ralph Monroe of Osceola. heads of the Production and Marketing Administration offices In Mississippi County, we re In Jonosboro tod ay Attending a meeting on PMA crop loans. Several members of the county PMA committee nlso attended the meeting, the PMA office here said. partnership," he added. In spite ot all the Communist propaganda, McCloy concluded, Wesl German sentiment for defense has grown until the question, now is "not primarily whether or not West Germany should actively participate In its own defense. Rather, much, of the debate centers on the mannei and conditions for such participation." Meanwhile, the Communist Party has lost ground steadily In ever? succeeding election. HOSPITAL (Continued from Page 1> :he Pcmlscot-N'ew Madrid Count line, will be members of the ho, pltal's medical staff. The county voted a $350.000 bou Issue for the hospital in 1946 nn the federal government under th Public Health Service law, coi tribuled ntwut $178,000 for the coi struction ot the hospital. The sta provided about $10.000 far the ho pltnl, also. The V. and M. Construction Com pnny of St. Louis was awarded tl contract for the building. SELF-SERVICE SPRAYING STALL-Agriculture experts of the University of Illinois ringed up lliis bovine "beauty parlor" al Dixon Spring, III,, y/liere fly-torlured cattle can gel relief. When Bossie walks through the stall, she trips » bellows mechanism that releases Insecticide over her body, killing pesky horseflies. COTTON (Continued from Page 1) foreign countries for purchase of cotton. He said an announcement along this line U expected soo. 19,000,000 Bales Estimated The cotton supply for the current year is Indicated at about 19,000.000 bales. Domestic needs may run about 11,000,000 bales. If exports totaled 6,000,000 bales, the carry over or reserve at the end of the marketing year next July 21 would be only Operate Observatory The Universities of Texas and Chicago operate the second largest observatory in the United States, In the Davis mountains of western Texas. about 2,000,000 bales. Normal reserves exceed 5,000.000 bales. Russell said also that Brannan felt confident that farmers would put enough cotton under price support loans averaging about 31,11 cents a pound to help stabilize price; and to make for "orderly marketing' of the crop. Besides Russell, those attending the conference included Senators George (D-Ga), Maybnnk CD-SC) Ellender (D-La). McKelJar (D Tenn) and Rep. Brown (D-Ga). Medal Awarded Posthumously to Osceola Soldier A Purple Heart medal awarded Pfc. Charles Graf ton Parish of Os r ccola, who was killed in Korean fighting In June, has been sent by the Army to Joe Applcbaum, commander of Osceola's Mack Grider Legion Post, for presentation to the soldier's parents. Pfc. Parish was the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Parish of Osceola. He was 22 at the time of his death. He was killed in- his second battle after having been previously wounded and returned to duty. Dale for presentation of the medal to ^Mr. and Mrs. Parish has not been set. It will be presented by Legion officials. CEASE-FIRE (Continued from ftgt 1> utterly fantutle American . to 8*1 up the military demarcation line north of the 38th parallel deep Into OUT positloru. "Ordinary people will a* lunacy of this 'logic.'" The North Korean Pyongyang broadcast repeated a charge it has- nt used for a we«k: that U. N. negotiators were attempting to de lay truce talka until the U. S. Congress approves armed service appropriations and Allied troops advance farther Into North Korea. Meanwhile Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy, senior U.N. delegate, rejected Communist charges that UN. forces ambushed a Chinese patrol In the neutrality lone, killing one Red soldier and wounding another. Joy Informed North Korean Lt. Gen, Nam II, his Communist counterpart.: "Your message of August 19 is hereby acknowledged. I will replj to you when I have received a complete report of the Investigation o1 the alleged violation of the neutra" zone on Aug. 19. A preliminary report does not substantiate the charges you have made." Partisan* Made Attack The official U.N. stand is that "partisans from either side" — North Korean or South Korean — may have carried out the attack in an effort to disrupt peace talks. The possibility of a growing di' vergence of views between Chines and North Korean truce negotiator was raised by Brig. Qen. William P. Nuckols, U.N. command spokes man. Nuckols said he believed the Chi nsse were receiving instruction from Pelping. capital of Red China while some directives to the Nort' sAissco Cotton sInspected A. J. Williams, federal cotton i&cct acout from the University Arkansas, was in Mississippi tunty today on a routine Inspec- on tour of th* county's cotton op. County Agent Keith Bilbrey ated that Mr. Williams was mak- ig a routine check of insect pre- alence in the county. He said that Mr. Williams IB also tecklng the amount of damage one to the crop earlier by in< stations of tarnish plant bugs, apld plant bugs and cotton lie a oppers. A London bus driver gets in a week. A pack of cigarels costs 50c. A - pack a day would absorb more than 20 per cent of his income. Koreans were handed down froi "the Communist hierarchy." His use of "Communist hierarchy was interpreted to mean Commu nlsts in Moscow. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 11 Aug. 21. UP)—(USDA)—Hogs 11,000 weights 180-225 Ibs 15 to 25 cen lower than Monday's average; r Ibs down steady to 25 cents lower bulk choice 180-230 1 Ibs 22.50-61 top 22.65 for several hundred head most 240-270 Ibs 21.75-22.35; 210 300 Ibs 21.25-15; 150-170 Ibs 20.5C 21.75; 120-140 Ibs 18,00-20.00; ICC 110 Ibs 16.00-17.25; sows 400 11 down 19.50-20.50; over 400 Ibs 17.5' 19.25; stags 13.00-15.50; boars 10.5 13.50. Cattle 4,000; calves 1,400; prim earllng steers to 37.25; several ads choice steers 35.00r36.00, with ommercial and low choice steers nd heifers 28.50-34.50; utility and ommercial cows 23.50-28.00; caner s and cutters 17.50-23.00. Crop Research 'Preview'Set Memberi at tin County Firm Bureau's alfalfa and cotton committees wilj b« given a 'sneak preview" vt experiment work being done at th« University of Arkansas' cotton wilt and alfalfa research plots near' Osceola Thuiv- day. Members of the committee* wll meet with representative! from th« university at the plots at 2 pm. Thursday to go over the work that has been done thus far. The meet- Ing will be open to committee mtm-f bers and university officials only. The alfalfa experiment plot wu established at Osceola two yean ago but the cotton wilt experiment work is In Its first year. Read Courier New- Classified Adi. THE FULL FLAVOR OF OLD KENTUCKY-NATURALLY GREAT SINCE 1888 STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY • 4 YEARS OLD . 86 PROOF ECHO SPRING DISTILHNG COMPANY . LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY Back-to-School Dresses You'll Like iizes 1 to 3 4to6X Now showing — i more brilliant than em back-to-school collection of voune dresses. Everything You Need for Bad to School at Hay's Store! ^ ,v<>' Back-Jo School Coats Smartly ft Styled Poll Parrott Shoes I Here's a double duty buy, for Poll-Parfot'5 include neat dress-ups, dainty straps, rugged oxfords and shinny patents. But whatever style you choose you know they are pre- tested to give you value plus in every pair. Come in soon while our stock* are still complete. 81/2 to 12 198 ' 12Vi to 3 •45 5 4 Red or Brown 3* HAYS STORE....Your Back-to-School Shopping Headquarters For Nationally Advertised Brands $ Ail-Over Black Sandal r95 6 Use Our Convenient Lay-Away Plan ZOO E. MAIN ST. Use Our Convenient Lay-Away Plan CLIP THIS COUPON Write your name and address on it and drop it in the box at Hays Store thii week. If yours is the lucky number, your son or daughter will receive a back-to- school gift. Clip this coupon and bring it to Hays Store today. Winner ne«d not be present. Three Names Will Be Drawn Aug. II. Name _...; _ Street : __.... Phone

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