The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 6, 1951 · Page 13
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 13

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 6, 1951
Page:
Page 13
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FACE TEW BLYTHEVtLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Gaitskell to Discuss British Finances At Top-Level Talks WASHINGTON, Sept. 8. (/PJ — Britain's current financial troubles came up /or top level discussion today at tlie beginning of a series of International conferences which will cover the whole range of the free world's problems. Hugh Gaitskell, British chancellor of the exchequer, arranged a talk with Secretary of the Treasury Snyder. Tlie British are having difficulties in paying mounting prices for goods they must import. ' Tomorrow, preliminary U. S.- British-French talks will get under way, to be followed by a session of the Big Three foreign ministers oil Monday, Lower-echelon experts of the three governments are to meet at the state Department in an effort U> agree on the main points of a postwar settlement with the West German republic. Review Is Planned Secretary of State Acheron, British Foreign Minister Herbert Morrison and French Foreign Minuter Robert Schuman are to review whatever decisions their experts make and lo tackle unsettled German issues at their conference here on East-West strategy. - Arriving in tlie U. S. yesterday, Gaitskell said prices of Britain's Imports have gone up 40 uei cent since last year. He forecast a 1951 deficit In British balance of payments with .the rest or the world. He left open whether the U. S. Service Period For Army's OCS Graduates Cut The time » graduate of the Army's Officer Candidate School.Is required to serve has been cut hy several months, according to an announcement today by T. Sgt. Arthur O. Balm, U.S. Army and Air Force recruiter here. Applicants selected lor OC3 will go to the school directly from basic training Instead of having to attend an eight-weeks leaders course as was previously required. Sgt. liahn said. Also, he pointed out, graduate officers will he required lo serve a minimum of 18 months on extended active duty Instead of 24 months. Qualified civilians and members of other armed services may enlist In the Army [or a two-year period for tiie specific purpose of attending an Army Officer Candidate course, Sgt. Bahn said. In the event these Individuals should Jail the course, or withdraw, they will be required to serve the balance of their two-year enlistment as enlisted [>ersomiel. Hugh Gallskcll will be asked to waive the fir.st annual Interest payment of $76.000,000 due this year on the $3.750,000.000 loan (his country extended in 10-16 to help pull Britain out of a postwar economic crisis. Soviet Press Says U.S. Tries To Rubber Stamp Jap Treaty MOSCOW, Sept. 6. «') — The Soviet press reported today Ihat the United slates was trying to turn the Japanese Peace Conference into • "rubber sUmp" ceremony. In extensive Tass dispatches from San Fi-ancisco, the papers and the radio complained that "large numbers", of delegations at the conference are from countries that "did nothing towards the destruction of Japanese'militarism." Tass said about one-third of the delegations were from Latin America and stresses the absence of China and the attendance of the "three puppets of Laos, Cambodia and Bao Dai's Vietnam" (all In Indochina). Pravda said the treaty prepared by the United States and Britain »-as In direct violation of pledges undertaken at Cairo, Yalta and Potsdam. Sorts! "Desire For Peace Tass said the Soviet government decided to participate in the conference because of its "steadfast support of peace" and In this connection desired to present real proposals for a true peace treaty. Tasa said Russia's decision to stnci a delegation to San Francisco caused "dismay" in American government circles. The dispatch said American newspapers admitted this. The Soviet papers said American ruling circles saw in advance that the Soviet proposals would "aro'^e warm support among the peoples of all countries" and as R consequence are trying' to "turn the conference Into a purely formal pro- «edure of treaty sighing." Discussion "Hindered" Tht Russian-dispatches from San Francisco said the American dele- MEAT (Continued from Pag« 1) 11,500 In 3. West Memphis Court and last April he was fined $150 In Circuit Court here. Earlier he had been lined ilo at Joncsboro, health officials said. Health Department officials who testified at Broadaway's hearing said that an analysis of samples of ground beef sold I h e Leachvlllc stores by the Broadaway firm contained sulphite. Sulphite, according to E. C. Miles chemist of the State Board of Health, gives meat a richer color. h;d;,ig the dull gray color of old 01 spoiled meat. Sulphite can be injurious when eaten, he testified. Eatinn was seeking to "hinder" any real discussion of the treaty and planned to conclude the conference In four days. They said Australian Delegate Percy C. Spender—named vice-chairman of the conference- was put In the chair with power to take the floor away from speakers. The dispatches gave three paragraphs ' to President Trunmn's speech opening the conference. GO'S Murray To Retire in '52 WASHINGTON, Sept. 8. (!f>— CIO President Philip Murray'' wonts to retire next year and leaders of the union have been .alerted to look for a successor, a CIO of- flctal said .today. * !&iirray lias been' in 111 h'ealth and wns in a hospital for nearly two months last spring. He has headed the CIO— Congress of Industrial Organizations— since John L. Lewis stepped down as a result of nn election commitment In the 1940 presidential race between Franklin D. Roosevelt and Wendell Willkle. Lewis had backed Willkie. Methodist Family Chosen for 1951 TTFTON. Oa., Sept. 8. (AP)—Dr. Glenn W. Burton, who finds time for a full religious life along with his successful career as a plant breeder, is head of the "Methodist family of the year" for 1951. He, Mrs. Burton aud their five children were unanimously chosen for the honor by a board of lay Judges today from 384 entries from 14 states. Nominations were lacking only from Arizona, New Hampshire. Utah and Wyoming. Blytheville Man Named To Scrap Metal Group Seward Hosp. o( Hosp's Iron and Metal Co. heje, was named yesterday to a committee that will seek cooperation of Junk automobile dealers in Arkansas on a plan to speed the flow of scrap metal to steel mills. H. E. Emery, head ol the N'a- tlonal Production Authority's jcrap- giUncring campaign in Arkansas. Oklahoma, Texas and Louisiana, explained the plan at a meeting i Little Rock yesterday. NPA leaders are relying on Juuk THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, I9B1. POWER Continued Irom page I people of Arkansas o( such an In- [lu.slry by name." In his demand for the investigation, Governor McMath said that Rep. Oven Harris (D-Ark( recently had reported (hat a $05.000,000 aluminum project went to the Pacific northwest because Arkansas did not have sufficient power. The project was not mentioned by name. "I have recevlcd reports of other Industrial plants passing Arkansas ay because of power shortage and h rates," he said. Report It Outlined 'Since electric posver Is a very essential part of our economic growth and the defense program and since there Is a vast reserve or the power development In the state, I would like to be Informed of the power development In the state for the pa.st .several years.' 1 The governor told "the PSC he wanted tills Information: 1. A list of the electric utilities operating In Arkansas; 2. Quantity of electrical energy generated in Arkansas from 1917 to 1051 by prlvat« owned utilities and government owned projects; 3. Generating capacity of private utilities and government projects In Arkansas from 1947 la 1951. 4. Amount of electrical energy consumed in Arkansas. 5. Amount of power exported and Imported during the four-year period. 6. A comparison of residential commercial and Industrial rates on electricity in Arkansas with the* of other states; 7. A progress report on supplying natural gas to eastern Arkansas. PSC Commissioner Howard Glad den said the commission probably would have the answers to the gov crnor's questions In about tw week*. The clash between Governor Me Math and Mqscs may be echoed In the 1952-'-gubernatorial race. Me Math is expected to seek a third term, and Moses Is rumored to be considering tlie race. Vet Trainees Warned Of Absence Limit Veterans who attend night classe at Blytheville's High School wer warned today that absences cai cause them to be dropped from th program. Joseph Sweat, who directs (hi program, pointed out that three ab sences In one month or five absences In a 17-week period make tt mandatory that a student be dropped. And. he said, (here are no provisions for rc-enrollmcnl. In the past, students who were dropped for absences could apply for re-admission. Grand Duchess Is Dead ALEXANDRIA. Ettypl. Sept. 8. M'| —Grand Duchess Militza. widow of Grand Duke Peter of Russia, died here today. She was Si. automobiles ns an important source of scrap metal. Emery said. Ben Rosenberg of Little Rock- was appointed chairman of the committee. Grand Opening! FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7th CLARA'S SHOP Complete line of Ladies Ready-to-Weor, Men's Wear, Children'* Wear and Costume Jewelry. COME IN TOMORROW AND TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR OPENING DAY SPECIALS! 419 W. Main — Blytheviiic TO HOLD COOKING SCHOOL —Mrs. Ann 1'eterson. Maytag Company home economist, will conduct a cooking school tonight In the Women's Exhibit Building at Walker Park. Ray Horsman, regional manager, will serve as master of ceremonies for the school, which Is being sponsored here by Blythevllle Propane Company. Mrs. Peterson will prepare three complete meals, which will be awarded as prices. The school, Missco Convicts Granted Paroles /ive Mississippi County convicts were among the 48 granted paroles by the State Parole Board yesterday They are Horace A/ers, who was sentenced to three years for grand larceny In November, 1949; John Henry Barnes, sentencd to five years In June, 1950; Homer Mouser, sentenced to five ycar.s for burglary in January, 1950; Mftrlln E. Wheeler, sentenced to five years for forgery and uttering In December 1949, and Ocle Wilson, sentenced to 21 years in October, 1941, for second degree murder. Special Delivery CAIHO (AP)—A fisherman dip- ji.ed liis net In the Nile—and brought up a soggy pack of letters. Investigation disclosed that weary postman tossed the letters over Kasr ; El Nil bridge to avoid the trouble of delivering them. Read Courier News Classified Ads which is open to the public, will begin at 8 p.m. and the doors will open at 7. PRINCE CHARLIE STARS AT ROYAL OUTING—Young Prince Charles, who'll be thre* ia November, was the center of attraction, sitting astride a sculpture of a deer in the grounds of Bal-^ moral Castle, Scotland, summer residence of the British Royal family. Left to right are: King George,, .. wearing kilts; Princess Elizabeth; her husband^ the Duke of Edinburgh; Prince Charles; Princes* j Margaret, jusl turned 21, and Queen Elizabeth. Just out of the picture (in a baby carriage held byJ the kint»> was Princess Anne, youngest member of the royal household. PENNEY'S Compare price... check quality! Thrifty shoppers come to Penney's! Teen's Classic Wool Coverts ' 24.75 - Practical ix>xy style to go over everything. Simple and uncluttered .. .tailored in the manner she likes. New colors like wine, green, cinnamon, and skipper. 10-14. MARVELOUS... the "big money" looks of your rayon suit ...fully lined and only t*e> , v- f-v kS *y. '- '-f '•?' lf *. --t^ V /*< 1 Interesting treatment for your year •round tailored" suit. ...10-20 Tiny checks, nice detail ...in a smart and slim tailored suit. 10-20, Rayon Crepe Suit Blouses Jewel Neckline Styles With Careful Detail! QO Kxtfa-special versions of (he easy-to-wcar jewel neckline blouse that's such a prize for suits . . . the lines simple, the detail just so. White, the new deep tones, or pastels . . . accented by faggotling, tucks, or delicate new slarflake lace, Sizes 32-40. STORE HOURS 9 TO 5 P.M. -SATURDAYS TO 9 P.M. ,

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