The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 22, 1951 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 22, 1951
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Page 5
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 22, 1951 BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE Russia May Sign Jap Peace Treaty Soviet Expected To Hold put for One Provision TOKYO, Aug. a. Iff— There is a i growing belief In this country that Russia will do the unexpected and sign the Japanese Peace Treaty in San Pranclfco next month. Reliable, If unofficial, Japanese circle* express the view that the Russians will sign alter putting up ft strong fight for Inclusion of one major provision. They say the Rec!s will agree to keeping an American military establishment In Japan—but will demand * definite date-for departure. They are opposed to * unilateral treaty between Japan and the United States. The view was expressed despite last night's threats Irom the Chinese Reds' Peiping radio that Japan's acceptance of a peace treaty not approved by ' both Red China and Russia would be considered an act of war. > Red China wasn't Invited to the peace treaty conference. Soviet Russia accepted alter considerable delay. . Load of Monkey Wrenches , The feeling around Gen. Matthew B Ridgway's Allied headquarters had been that the Soviet delegates enrout« to San Francisco are carrying brier cases loaded with mon- Icey wrenches. But Japanese sources predict the > Russians will sign the treaty If they «^ can thus prevent a separate treaty between the U£. and Japan. «• The present plan is for the. United States and Japan to sign a unilateral treaty as soon as the Ink Is dry on the treaty at San Francisco. This unilateral treaty would provide for the stationing of American trocps—between two and four divisions of ground troops plus an air force and a navy—in Japan until this country Ls able to defend herself. Russia to Sim "If" Russia' li believed willing to sign if the provisions of the military establishment are placed In the treaty and a date set for the last American soldier to leave Japan. Failing In this, the Russians may go ahead and sign anyway because pf several reasons. Even after the treaty U signed Jt must be ratified before It becomes effective. Signing would be a surprise and the Russians love to shock the dip lomatic world. Embassy Needed Another reason for believing the Russians will sign Is that they have to maintain an embassy here to continue their customary Communist propaganda activity among the people. Throughout Western Europe, the Red propaganda offices are directed from the embassies and everyone knows it. In Japan, the Russians have an impressive embassy atop a hill anc from a tall flag pole a gigantic red flag furls Impressively in the breeze, ercry day except Sunday. Closing their embassy would mean bulling out of Japan diplomatically and the Russians are too smart for that. M'ArthurWoritAttend Meeting, Report Says News of Men In the Service Robert S. Koonce, hospitalman, TJSN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Koonce of Rt, 2, Blytiie- ville, has been awarded the Bronze Star. He was wounded in Korean lighting while serving as a corpsman with the Marines. • ; Pvt. Luther I*. Taylor, son of Mr. and Mrs. Oclc Taylor ol Bt. I, Leachville, has Joined the 1th Di- vIslons 57th Field Artillery Bat- ^talion in Korea. * CATCHING 'THE KANSAS CITY SPIRIT"-Amid the mud and mui-k ol ihn OoNti-rumcd Kansas City industrial district, famed artist Norman Rockwell sketches scenes of recovery. Rockwell toured the flood-ravaged areas to make sketches for a painting of the Kansas City spirit." The work will be his contribution to the city, dramatizing its remarkable recovery and the unquench- Edwin L. Holstead, storekeeper third class, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Holstead of Blytheville; Is currently serving aboard the destroyer USS Black, which i s scheduled to join the Sixth Fleet operating in the Atlantic. Pvt. John F. Plippo, son or Mr. •nd Mrs. Frank Fllppo of Rt. 1, ' Caruthersville, la taking part In the "Operation Southern Pine" maneuvers In North Carolina. He U attached to the 28th Infantry Division. Pfc. Jack L. Phillips, son of Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Phillips of Blytheville, recently completed teletype school at Warren Air Force Base. Cheyenne, Wyo. John B. Williams, Navy electronics technician second class, of Dyess hag returned to duty from Camp Wood Rest and Recurperation Cen*'ter In Japan. He is assigned to the destroyer USS Thompson, which is operating in Korean waters. WASHINGTON, Aug. 21, (AP) — Gen. Douglas MacArthur is reported to have turned down a government invitation to address the Japanese Peace Treaty conference on the ground it might put him in the light of representing the Truman administration. An aide in New York quoted MacArthur as saying he would not attend the conference opened In San Francisco Sept. 4 "short of a direct! Invlta tion*' by the conference itself. A Washington official declining to be quoted by name, said President Truman had approved a U-S. government Invitation to MacArthur to speak during the time alloted this country but MffcArthur had declin-, ed. The . general's aide, Col. Law-' rericel Bunker, sald'-MabArthur had received "no invitation. John Foster Dulles, Republican adviser to the State Department nnd a key figure In the forthcoming conference, was said to have approached. MacArthur, also a Republican, last waefc. At that time, MacArthur was reported to have first accepted, then turned down, a proposal to attend. The State Department last Thursday said it. considered MacArthur's participation in the conference as only logical due to his five years as supreme commander of the Allied occupation forces in Japan. At the same time Mr. Truman T who fired MacArthur from all his Far East commands because of differences over policy and the general's public comments, said the general could attend the conference if he wanted to. Mr, Truman himself is scheduled to make the principal address at the conference opening In the War •ilemorifll Municipal Opera House in San Francisco's civic center. He will be introduced by Secretary of State Acheson, serving as temporary chairman. 280-Pound Tank Wrecks Home Of Its Builder LONDON, Aug. 22. yr\— Alan Tamplin built a 280-pound radio- controlled model tank and turned it lose on the living room floor. The tank, a four-foot-long squat monster of aluminum alloy and bronze got out of control. It rumbled about the room smashing furniture, fusing lights and frightening Mrs. Tamplin half to death. Inventor Tamplin was marooned on a table top until the tank finally ground, to a stop in the wreckage. Tamplin brought the lank to London today for a demonstration at the model engineer's exhibition. .He says he has.the controls working properly now and it will lay a smokescreen, ^fire three rounds of ammunition 'from its turret gun or squirt jets of water at any little boys who try to tamper with it. But Mrs. Tamplin still calls it "that horror." Former Arkanson Indicted by U. S. FORT SMITH, Ark., Aug. 22. (IP —A federal grand jury has Indicte a former Murfreesboro, Ark., post master on a charge of stealln postal funds. Charles Leo Duncan, 31, was In dieted here yesterday. He specific ally is accused of "diverting mor than $100 in postal funds to h own use." In Texarkana, Postal Inspecto R- O. Estes said a shortage o $2,381 was discovered in a routln audit of the Murfreesboro post o: fice's books. BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES That's That BY EDGAR MARTIN Fires Chew into Timber As Drought Hits Day 101 By The Associated Press Fires continued to chew into the luge timber stands of the West :oast today as many areas began heir 101st day without rainfall. Danger of new outbreaks was ever present with new major fires being reported from British Columbia. lagging operations were shut down tight in Oregon and Wash- ngton as half a dozen Wg fires ran wild, spurred by low humidity and ligh temperatures. ened some 2.000 acres. Most other major blazes have been brought under control, L. T. Webster, deputy forestry supervisor, reported. Oregon: All logging operations are banned. Even farmers were ordered not to cut trees in privately owned woodlots for fear a power saw might start a quick- spread ing blaze. 14,000 Acres Blackened Major lire had blackened n 14,000 acre area in two counties of west- In northern California lightning central Oregon since Friday. Some ----- 8< jQ mcn attempted to confine the iad kindled some 300 blazes since last Saturday. To the north in the Nelson Forest District of British Columbia. 1.500 men were struggling .against :i2 fires, one of them covering 8,000 acres. Foresters said the West Coast fire potential years. was the highest in 30 This was the fire situation today: British Columbia: the fire hazard there was described as the worst since 1922. Equipment was rushed to the Nelson District from Vancouver and Victoria. B.C. The Forest Service was hiring private planes for use as spotters. Fire Rips Timber Fifty miles north of Victoria in the Lake Cowlchan area, a wind- whipped fire ripped through 600 acres of felled and bucked timber last night. A spokesman for Western Forest Industries reported a loss of 5.000.000 board feet of companj lumber in the blaze. Washington: Governor A'rthur Langlie proclaimed a state of emergency In Washington's tinder-dry forests where an average of 19 fires a day are breaking out. Major bla was in Skagit County in the northwest section of the state. It black- olaze. There were other fires north of Roseburg and west of Detroil dam. One firefighter died of a heart attack there last night. Smoke jumpers were attempting to halt the spread of dozens of small fires that broke out in-the Siskiyou Natlona Forest of southern Oregon and northern California. A fire Unit threatened a suburban residential area in the west hills of Portland burned. Cnlifornln: some 300 lightning-set fires have broken out in the northern sections since Saturday. The largest one had seared 4.500 acres. West Creates 3 Steel Companies BONN, Germany, Aug. 22. (/P)— The Western Allies have created three new steel companies—one of them the biggest in Western Germany—in their program to break up "excessive concentration of economic power." Occupation authorities for the United Slates, Britain and France announced yesterday they had set up the Dortmund-Hoerde-Huettcn- vercin combine, which will have a capacity of more than 2.090.000 tons of crude steel annually, and t'.vo other smaller companies. The big company and one of the Indian firefighters were flown In from. Arizona and Texas to help check the spread. other new onej received portion* of the Vereinigte stahlwerke (United Steel Works), once Germany's biggest iron nnd steel concern. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Wednesday & Thursday "THE BIG CAGE" Clyde Beatty Also News & Shorta [YOUR FRIENDLY THEATRE #~=. WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY CRAWFORD YOUNG LOVEJOY No one holds a candle to Joan— when Joan b carrying the torch! >^^ WAUNER BROS:\'"- . ••» .. ' ;mmimc- GOODBYE, MY FANCY EVI URDtH VINCENT SHERMAN-HENRY BLANKE KTJgSZZZXS'.-.'—--.?••**• Nearly 90 per cent of the people of India live in villages. William P. Joyner, airman, apprentice, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Joyner of Blytheville. Is undergoing a 28-week course" at the Aviation Electronics Technician- Electronicsman School at the Naval Air Technical Training Center, Mil- llngton, Tenn. COTTON BOLL Playgrounds for the Kiddies Free Kiddie Car Rides ' Kids Under 12 FREE with Parents Show Starts 7:15 p.m. Phnn» J7.12 No Mosquitoes—No Bugs mWERYOUR Last Times Tonile Double Feature William Perm occupied the first brick house In America. Air Conditioned By Refrigeration NEW ""Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. Ph. 58 Wednesday & Thursday "NANCY GOES TO RIO" Jane Powell Barry Sullivan on North Hiway 61 Ends Tonite Preston Foster Barbara Britton In "I SHOT JESSE JAMES" Thursday & Friday Friday "SPOIL ERS OF THE PLAINS" Roy Rogers M-G-M prcienh LASSIE ' IWIHDIIIIJ.S Plus 2 Cartoons Kiddies Fre« » UHYU(SJU..II<TmxM10«AL PICTURE —Plus— ROD CAMERON 2 Reel Zoo Short Also Cartoon MOX Phone 4621 Show Starts Wetkda?* 7:00 - Sat.-San. 1:00 HAUUNG switch to Always a Double Feature Last Times Tonile Doable Feature •MIMA wtNDUl W*U» STHIW-MKT- HUSTOH Free Movie Guest Ticket Nights »••••••••••*•••••••(•..• —Plus— "JIGSAW" Franchot Tone Jeanne Wallace J Shorts SAVE with bigger payloads Ask any owner, and he'll tell you that payload goes up and costs go down when you switch to Dodge. You get balanced weight distribution, which permit? you to haul bigger payloads. And to haul those loads at low cost, you have the right engine for plenty of power. SAVE with all these proved advantages In a Dodge "Job-Rated" truck you get all these proved dependability features: Lightweight pistong, two fuel filters, heavy-duty radiator, twin carburettor) and exhaust system on high-tonnage models, Cyclebond brake Iininga, and many other extra values. SftVE with a high-compression engine When you switch to Dodge "Job- Rateil" trucks, you get flashing performance with top economy—made possible by powerful engines with high compression ratios! For example, Dodge "Job-Paled" y z -, %-, and 1-ton pick-ups, panels and stakes give you new, higher 7.0 to 1 compression ratio. SAVE with lower upkeep costs Satisfied owners agree that when you buy a Dtxlge "Job-Rated" truck, you get years and years of low-cost hauling. You enjoy the money-saving advantages of 4-ring pistons with chrome-plated top ring and exhaust valve seat inserts— plus new moistureproof ignition and new 45-ampcre generator. SAVE with gyro) FLUID DRIVE Available on J-2-, %-, and 1-ton models! You'll reduce upkeep—get more tire mileage—protect your load —drive more casUy and safely! Let us demonstrate this Dodge erc/usue— the proved fluid coupling between engine and clutch. SAVE with a truck that's "Job-Rated" A "Job-Rated" truck Is engineered at the factory to fit a specific job ... to save you money. Every unit that SUPPORTS the load —frame, axles, springs, wheels, tires, and others—is engineered right to provide the strength and capacity needed. Every unit thai MOVES the load —engine, clutch, transmission, propeller shaft, rear axle and others—is engineered right to meet a particular operating condition. Come in today for a good deal on a truck that fits your job... BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR CO. Walnut & First Phone 4422

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