The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 5, 1953 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, January 5, 1953
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Page 2
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TWO (ARK.)' COURIER Committee to Decide Future of Vincent By JERRV T. BAUI.CH WASHINGTON Un — The question whether.diplomat John Carter Vincent shall continue In the foreign 'service has been handed lo a five-man board especially created to examine tits loyalty anew. The board. WEIS set up late Satnr- day by President Truman, who said he agreed with Secretary of State Acheson that a further examination • was called for in the case of Vincent, Jong a target of Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) and others, who have accused him of Communist leanings. The government's top Loyalty Review' Board found reasonable doubt of Vincent's loyalty and recommended that he be fired. In an exchange of memoranda made public by the White House, Acheson said he could, not "In good conscience" make a final decision because the board's report was, in his words, confusing and inconclusive. Among other things, the board cfled what (I called Vincent's "studied praise" of the Chinese Communists and criticism of Chl- ing Kai-shek's Chinese Nationalist government In the early 1940s. Vincent, 5?, a key figure in shaping U. S. Far Eastern policy in those years, was suspended by the Slate Department after the loyally board findings were announced Dec. IS, He was called home from Tangier, where he was 0. S. consular agent. Vincent, ft veteran of 30 years in the diplomatic service, said there was nn doubt in his mJnri About "my absolute and constant loyalty to the United Stales." Earlier, he had denied any Communist affiliations. The new board will be the Ihlrd group to consider Vincent's loyally. The State Department's own board announced last February that Vincent had been fully cleared of charges questioning his loyalty and whether he was a good "security risk." Ttie security clearance. Involving whether he might let out government secrets, wns not subject to review as was the loyalty clearance. The: board will consist of retired U. s. circuit Judge Learned B. Hand of New York, chairman;' John J. Mcctoy, former high commissioner for Germany; James Oraflon Rogers, former assistant secretary of state; O. Holland Bhaw, retired foreign service of- fleer «nd former assistant secretary of slate, and Edwin C. Wilson, retired foreign service officer and former ambassador to Panama and to Turkey. Acheson said tin Loyalty Re- View Board's recommendations are serious and Impressive and must be given great weight. But the final decision, he declared, must remain his own. Unless the new board nets in th« Vincent fuse before the turnover of administrations Jan. 20, the final decision will be up to John Foster Dulles, designated secretary of slate In the Eisenhower Cabinet. In explaining his unprecedented action, Acheson said the bonrd's recommendation was made by a 3 lo 2 margin: The minority, he snld, found "no evidence bad been produced which lead them to have a doubt as to Vincent's loyally." As 1 tor Vincent's criticism of the Chinese Notionalist* and praise of the Chinese Reds, Adheson said this was not necessarily proof of any disloyalty. He said K was Vincent's duty as a foreign service officer lo report facts as ho saw them regardless of whether his conclusions followed official policy. To prevent a diplomat from doing this. Acheson declared, "would lower the high tradition of our own foreign .service." Mediation Sessions in Bus Strike NEW YORK My-City Hull mediation sessions were called for today as the full Impact of the 121-roiite New York City,tins strike was fell for the first time After the long holiday week ecicl. The strike, which started New Year's Eve, has. Idled eight private bus companies v/hlch normally carry 3'A million fares on a business day. A mass?meetlng nf members of the CIO Transport Workers Union yesterday turned down Mayor Vincent R, fniiiellittcri's proposal for settling the wage-hour dispute. Allan S,. Hnywood, executive vice president of the CIO, told the meet- Ings today between representative* of the TWU and struck firms. The strike of 8,200 drivers and maintenance men employed by the eight companies has halted 350 buses. The .mayor proposed Saturday thnt. the men go on n 40-hour \veck March 1, with Increases of 18 to 20 cents mi hour in basic wages. Million Cart T9« 19A7 T94J 1949 1950 1951 J952 1953 IS UP IN CAR PRODUCTION-The automobile industry' inlD°^ m ™ a , ClUre a , n<1 "" " nd « tln «"«l 5-5 million cars Ji h , ? i S is a ga(n of '' 3 million cars over 1052 Above wschart traces car production from JSH6 to the pre/ent The rS tUrned^^'H ^ i PCri0d Was ln50 Wlicn 6.7 mllMon car, re turned out, and the low year yvas 1946 when only 2.2 million cars were produced. JAN. Federal Mediators Fail in Try At Settling Dock Walkouts -rr r™ ^^ General's Daughter Brandished Knife Over Husband's Body, Jap Maid Says By VHU.IA.M C. HAKNAItl) TOKYO Wi — A Japanese maid testified today that Dorothy Kru- cgnr Smith brandished n kitchen knlfo over her dying husband and cried: "I'm so glad I dirt it!" Mrs. Smith, daughter of retired Gen. Waller Knicgcr i)t World War II fame, Is being Irled by a U. S. Army court martial on a charge of murdering Col. Aubrey Smith in their Tokyo home the night of Oct, 3. The maid, Shigcko Tanl. 28, testified she wrested a root-long hunt- Ing knife from Mrs, Smith and hid It In a downstairs living room. She said Smith was stabbed with the hunting knife. -Miss Tanl, speaking In Japanese, told the . ntae-mcnibcr American court:, "- • f ' - V^Yv She Van back lo the Smiths' bod- room and found Mrs. Smith holding a small kitchen knife over the bleeding colonel in his bed. Mrs. Smith had the knife In her right hand and Ihe colonel was holdlnff- Mrs. Smith's right wrist. Mrs: Smith wept frequently at today's opening session. Twice she broke down In wracking sobs. She Is 40 and the mother of two. Sho almost collapsed when she 666 1101)10 OK U8LIU IS YOUR ANSWER TO COLDS MISERIES ATTENTION HOUSEWIVES!! Here'i The OPPORTUNITY You've Been Waiting For HANDSOMELY REBUILT LARGER - MORE POWfRFUL • set IT • TRY IT • BUY IT . Cipltol Vicuum Cinlirt tiav. one of Ik. Lirqeil Slot. Silti And SarvlcB Ripni«nlat?v« tttffi in iKi Mid-Soul},. TUr. ii • ,«p- Ev.ry W.eV. Ev.r r «J, e i.. L.I u, ,.,y. YOU, Too. Write FOR Free HOME DEMONSTRATION utt coufoN mow vacuum WITH2 YEAR WRITTEN GUARANTEE IAD _ _„„, . ATTACHMENTS V."^*"' "*"* *"" *•"'"' ""•«'«"• l" Def non«frafloni Anywhere In i ITOKH tOCAIW IN-MfMFHiS • NASHVUU • Bill a glimpse of a grotesque, after-death photograph of the colo- which the prosecution offered evidence. At that lime she sobbed: Smith was stabbed. Miss Tan], witness, said ooo! and composed Smith, 45-year-old chief of tile plans and operations division of the logistics section ol U. S, Far East headquarters, told her he had been stabbed by his Wife. Just before the trial recessed for the day. the male 1 , testified Mrs. "Oh, no! — it couldn't be, The# Smith drank heavily, vouldn't do that! Oh, help!" | Levic lost an initial attempt to The courtroom was cleared for ) n ave Ihe oase dismissed on ground live minutes until she could regain ["'"t the Army court did not have NEW YORK WV- Federal m«d- ators failed early today to bring about a settlement ln-n strike of AFL dock specialists, but their efforts brought some relaxation of picketing,tactics which had threatened a major East Coast shipping tieup. The mediators, after »n eight- hour marathon session which started yesterday, said the union agreed lo go back lo work pending arbitration of the wage and contract dispute but that the employers rejected arbitration. Involved are three small locals- weighers, samplers and sculesmen —of Ihe API, International Longshoremen's Association. The employers are represented by the American Weighmasters Association. Union officials, after Ihe mediation session broke up, issued a statement of their own saying they would work for any businessman who could use their services without going through (heir employers. The strikers referred to their employers os "middlemen," The ILA leaders asked the businessmen pay tbe same rates their employers normally charged and said that this money would go into a special strike fund. The union leaders also said there would be no more picketing of John J. cCloy, former high com- Icss there were Indications that unauthorized persons were weighing and sampling bulk cargo. The 500 strikers quit work Friday anil promptly set up picket lines that generally were respected by other longshoremen. The result was a worlc stoppage on some 60 of 143 active piers here. Cargo handling was affected lo R lesser extent at Boston. Baltimore, Philadelphia, Hoboken, N. J.. and Yonkers, N. Y. Weekends usually are quiet in the ports, and there was no picketing yesterday or Saturday. Exceptions to tiie union's no picketing decision for today were some sugar refineries in New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore and Savannah. The union had asked for an un- specified wage boost, reduced froin »n originit demand of » 42-cent- an-hour package increase. Federal mediators ««ld lh« employers are standing on an offer of a 25-cent- an-hour package. Current wages range from 11.87 to $2.20 an hour. ier composure. Her attorney, LI, Col. lloirard S. Levlo of New York City, gave her smelling salts. Mrs, Smith shuddered when a wicked-looking limiting knife was Introduced. Her eyes filled with tears when a 17-year-old boy. son of a major and friend of the Smith family, testified. He said he heard Mrs. her husband, two , weeks before tho slaying, "Someday I'm going to kill you." The mnld testified sue found the hunting knife and save it to Mrs. Smith two days before colonel jurisdiction. He contended jurisdiction • lay with the Japanese courts. His motion was overruled. 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The silltd will combine (he present pressurized "gravity suit" which enables the pilot to make high- speed turns without blacking' mil, the pressure waistcoat for 'maintaining life at high altitudes, and Die flotation gear ami padding for I III IONS Of DOtLAtS IMS '« '47 '41 '» '» '« 'K/ COUNT YOUR DOUGH— Above Newschart shows national income in the U. S, from 1945 to tho present. Atler dropping to approximately $205 billion In 1949, has Increased steadily.) with a record 5270 billion esti-| mated for 1Q52. Data from U. S.\ Department of Commerce. I protection against forced landings at sea. Forget Washday Drudgery, Send Us Your Laundry! LAUNDRY-CLEANERS IT 1_S MORE CAR THAN YOU BELIEVED COUUD EXIST... If you're buying a car in the better ranges, there's a special reason this y«r lo drive a Chrpler .New Gorier before you decide. In (his car are values you won't hnrt elsewhere at any. price today. Its great engine is not just surpassingly powerful but ncu, m iwrfoniKinoe ami niggeclncss. Its Power Brakes, {,,11-tima Pofver Steering and Onflow rule give yon not just belter control . . . but a ,,e,« kind of control a new «:«.« of safety. Its beauty is splendidly its own . . . splendidly right. Interiors are e.v( t msile beyond compare-with fabrics and appointments lhat are the final word in luxury Except for Chrysler's own Imperial, here is a car which is' unequalled and is unlikely lo be equalled /or yean to come.. Your Chrysler dealer cordially invites you lo drive it at your convenience. ONE OF AMERICA'S FIRST FAMILY OF FINE CARS T.!, SEAY MOTOR CO. • 121 E. Main Street

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