The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 7, 1951 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, September 7, 1951
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Page 12
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FAGB TWELYB BLYTHEY1LLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWg FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1961 Big Three to Discuss 16 World Problems; Russia Involved in Nearly All Obituaries WASHINGTON, Sept. 7. United States, Britain and France have agreed to discuss 16 urgent world problems, nearly all involv- ii4T Kuseia, at next week's Big Three foreign ministers conference. Western Germany, Spain, the Italian peace Treaty and Communist China are among the key issues ilated for study during the four- day session opening here Monday. The main aim of the foreign ministers, officials told a reporter, will be to exchange views on the specific problems rather than to make detailed discussions. These will be left to subordinates to handle later. The problems: 1. Progress marie In containing Russia and Its satellites. 3, Atlantic and Mediterranean command appointments for the North Atlantic naval forces. 3. France's proposal for an Integrated European army and Germany's role. 4. Italy's request for revision of th« armament restrictions in Us 184? treaty. Top Decisions Needed 5. An American-British-French peace settlement with Germany. Thla has been drafted already but needs top level decisions on some point*. «. A review of attempts to write an Austrian peace treaty, which hav« floundered because of Russia's opposition. 7. French and British objections to a U.S. more to seek a military mlUanc* with Spain along with military bases. 8. Concerted economic and political action to protect Western na- Uonafe behind the Iron Curtain, caused by the Jailing of Associated Press correspondent William N. Oette In Czechoslovakia. Admission of Greece, Turkey B. Admission of Greece and Turkey into the North Atlantic Pact. 10. An exchange of views on what to wipect from the Communists n*nt in Korea. 14. Prospects for granting diplo- (natto recognition to Communist Otitna. 1*. Prance Is requesting economic and military aid for Its forces in Indochina and. loyal native idles battling Communlst-lsd guerrillas. 13. Insistent demands from BIgypt that Britain evacuate IU troops. Iran the Suez Canal Zone. 14. Prospects for settlement of Britain's bitter dispute with the Iranian government over oil. 15. A report by Schuman o n France's Increasing difficulties with Morrocans demanding Increased j-eedom from French supervision. 16. The dispute between India and Pakistan over Kashmir province. GROMYKO (Continued Irom. Page 1) tnicfa lined up behind it. The highway patrol car leading the parade swerved Into tbe path of the oncoming traffic and all got by safely. The truck had overturned before the Russian delegates got under way to the conference Irom their residence- SkepUcism Expressed Although police generally expressed skepticism that- any attempt would be made on Gromykp's life, the FBI report stirred much excitement, The FBI notified state police. The report said White Russians, resentful of the Communists, had designed the plot. A big ^rucfc '.vas to have smashed into the limousine carrying Gromyko and others of his party to this morning's session of the treaty conference. Dozens Could Have Died Dozens of persons could have been killed in such a maneuver on the jammed six-lane divided Bayshore Freeway, known as "Bloods Bayshore" because of IU high accident rate. It Ls the main entrance to San Francisco from the south. The Russian delegate^ to the conference are living &l a mansion, in Hillsborough, exclusive suburb nestled in the wooded hills of the San Francisco peninsula. The drive to the Opera House here is about 17 miles. After the FBI told of the supposed assassination plot, state and city police went Into action to provide an extra.6rdinary protection [ and escort, regardless of whether there was truth behind the story. \ As the Russian delegation 'leftj Moil Question Stalls Senate WASHINGTON, Sept. 7. (/^—Agitation for restoration of two mail deliveries a day in residential areas mised today to delay Senate action on a bill to boost postal rates icarly $400,000.000. Among other changes, the bill i,'onld up the cost of letters from three to four cents anO of posL- :ards from one to two cents. Postmaster General Donaldson irdured residential deliveries cut to me a day In April, 1950, as part if a retrenchment program for his department, which has been running into tho red over $500,000,000 a year. The Senate Post Office Commit- ;ec, in drafting its rate Increase Ml. tucked in a revision directing Donaldson to maintain the services lhat existed prior to his order, I'arl Is Removed The Senate yesterday gave yoke vote approval to an amendment of Senator Russell (D-Ga) striking out ;hls part of the measure, thus let- Jlng the curtailment stand. But Senator Lnuger (R-ND) later service notice he would ask for reconsideration. Russell's amciulmei'l won backing from Jifajorlty Leader McFarlantl of Arizona and n number of olhrrr senators, but Langcr shouted that Donaldson was generally conceded to be "the worst postmaster general" in the nation's history. "Proper" Action Needed He argued that Donaldson couhl nave obtained the nece.s-sary funds to prevent the ciirlulled service If only he had taken the .matter up with the proper Senate committees. Russell noted that Donaldson hrd estimated it would cost between $125,000,000 and $150,000.000 to restore the previous mall delivery system. The bill provides no funris fcr this oven while ordering It. . Hennesee Osceola, Dies OSCEOLA, Sept. 7.—Services for Mrs. Laura Hennesee. 80, were to t>e conducted thU afternoon at 3 'clock in Swift Funeral Home Jhapel with the Rev. P. O. Anders fflclathig. Mrs. Hennesee died in a Memphis Qspltal Wednesday night. She had iffered a stroke Tuesday and was iken to the hospital then. She had lived in her home west f Kelser for 41 years. Survivors ar« her husband, Arch _. ilenesce; * son, Ellis Ilenesee of oncsboro; a daughter, Mrs. W. H. ""rashler of Keiser; and seven randchUdren and six great-grand- h lie) ren. Pallbearers include H, L. Bcu-sey, -awrence Woodard, Erwin Ashley, r . J. Ashley, Sr., and Sam Gant. tites for Charles Clark Conducted at Nodena OSCEOLA, Sept. 7.—Services for Jharles T^ee Clark, 73-year-old com- nercial fisherman who was found lend m his cabin yesterday morn- j ng, were conducted In Nodena at- 0 a.m. today, Mr, Clark had lived In the cabin m the river for 22 yeans. His Ixxiy was discovered yesterday morning, ie has no known survivors. Swift Funeral Home was In charge. FAIR Continued from pagt 1 Ing sponsored In the contest by the Haytl Lfons Club and Miss Deloree Jean Alforcl wns entered by the Ca- niLlicrsvillc Rotary Club. Both MUs DcWecsc and Miss Alford were contestants last year. Any civic club In Southeast Missouri or Northeast Arkansas mny sponsor a girl In the contest by submitting a portrait and a picture of the pirl in n bathing suit or play suit, Mr. Ahern said. Deadline for entrants ha* been set for Monday, Sept. 10. The major prize for the queen who will serve as hostess fit the fnir, will be n free trip to New Orleans as a guest of Dixie Greyhound Lines, th«j Roosevelt Hotel and the New Orleans Chamber of Commerce. An outside board of judges wil view the photographs of the girl entered in the contest and pick the The Legion Fatr Board this year has a citizen's advisory committee working with it "to make the in mini event bigger and better than ever." Thoy are Josse Miles. Oil. Gardner. Donald Mncec. L. M.Crb mcr, Floyd Wilks, Felix Kyle. M. J Xarccor. L. S. Shade, Dennis Cain Denver Fike. Geo. \V. Brown, Wil lard Russell Luke VanAusdaU, Car R. Williams, Victor Mallonre. Clnr cncc Mallonre, Judge L. H, Schult H. V. Lltzelfclner. Charles H. Rob ertson and Mas Sturm. All nr members of Legion Post 88. MEXICAN TV for Civil Defense WASHINGTON, Sept. 7. fAP> — 'elcvision to IrnEn civil defense work- rs will be tested Sept. 15 in four eastern cities. An estimated 11,000 workers will watch emergency rescue exercises. Roy Houck of Luxora. Two r.e- aanto planters and Inisiucssmeri and one from Marked Tree were in he group. THE SUPREME COMMANDER—A picture of determination is Gen, Matthew 13. Ridgway, supreme commander of United Nations forces in the Pncilic, as he sits m his Tokyo ollice flanked by flags of the U. S. and the UN. (NBA-Acme photo by Staff Pholpgrapher Ed Hoffman.) Copehort Lashes Back at Truman WASHINGTON, Bept. 7. (*) — Senator Cajwhaxt (R-Ind) today accused President Truman of try- Ing "to make political capital at the expense of Republicans" by denouncing provisions ol the new economic controls law. Capehart declared an example was Mr. Truman's recent letter to him atx>ut "the terrible Capehart Amendment," "That provision wa* the Joint product ol six minds, including mine, with the Democrats in the majority by a two to one margin," Capehart told a reporter. "It's all right with me if the President wants to call it the cape- hart Amendment. I make no apology for it because I think it is a good amendment. But I think we ought to keep the record straight when the President tries to make political capital at the expense of the Republicans." In a special message Aug. 23, Mr. Truman called the provision a price- hiking "economic booby trap" and urged that it be repealed. He also called for other changes in the new controls, law, which he signed and sharply criticized July 31. In a letter to Capehart last Friday, Mr. Truman again denounced "the terrible Capehart Amendment" and said he doubted whether Cape New Pastor to Arrive In Osceola Next Month OSCEOLA, Sept. 7.—The Rev. Chalmers Henderson, who recently accepted the pastorate of the Osceola Presbyterian Church, will move here the first week lr> October to assume his duties. His first service in the Osceols. church will be held Oct. 7. The Hendersons come to Osceola from Tor.k- wa, Okla, The Osceola Presbyterian Church has been without a pastor since early this year when the Ttev. L. T. Lawrence accepted the pastoratf of Che First Presbyterian Church ol Hope, Ark. ISO Attend Ferguson Tractor Event Here Approximately 150 persons attended, the Ferguson Tractor party last night at Jack Robinson Implement Co.. when C. E. Weston. vice- president of Southland Tractor Co,, Memphis, addressed the group. H. H. Carter, B. B. HawkJns and Freeman Robinson were winners in a (arm quiz program. Mr. Weston spoke on features, of the Ferguson tractor and discussed a new self-propelled line the company is manufacturing. Following a film, refreshments were served the guests. TREATY Smith to Meet Truman KANSAS CITY. Sept. 7. <fl"> — Gov. Forrest Smith of Missouri arranged a conference today with President Truman on the coordination of flood rehabilitation efforts in this state. hart understood it. The provision the President complained about to Capehart allows sellers to pass on to consumers cost increases which occurred between the start of the Korean War and July 26, 1951. The provision was agreed upon in substance at an all-night session of a Senate-House conference committee July 2G-27. That group reconciled differences between separate controls bills passed by the two branches of Congress. (Continued from Morrison is due to arrive tonight to sign the treaty. Kenneth Younger minister of state, heads th« British delegation pending Morrlwn'i arrival. French Foreign Minister Robert Schuman chlded th« Communist nations yesterday for opposing »nd seeking to undermine the treaty. He accused them of distortion. "We would like to convince »n men of our genuine desire (or peace," Schuman told" the coaUb ence, meeting In San Franc!s3S gilt and red plus Opera HoJse! "Whatever we undertake, our intentions are Systematically misinterpreted or distorted. "Today, we sign a treaty which does not include any secret provision, whose only aim, solemnly affirmed by 48 nations, Is to establish and assure peace, in a common effort and for all. In Europe as In Asia, that is ouf-constant and exclusive preoccupation." Hong Kong Says 'No' HONG KONG, Sept. 7. <AP)— British Hong Kong wants no part of any Korean War (ruce talks—for fear of being turned into an international shooting'gallery. Salvaging Ships During the years since the end of World War II the Japanese have salvaged more than 980 sunken vessels, aggregating more than 317.386 tons. "Ni-Harii," a nickel - chromium white cast iron, ts the hardest product of the iron family. this morning it had this escort: four state highway patrol cars, two Hillsborough police cars, one Snn Francisco police ccvr, carrying four police inspectors. This caravan was to be augmented by San Francisco police units as It reached the city line. (Continued from Page 1> white stores. "There wore no .signs pasted In Osceola saying they wouldn't be served, 1 ' Mayor Butler said. Only signr " isled, he sairf, were those •• tt • XV reserve the right to \ . >c' ind these al50 np- ii.. _ —. ..hitex. "We aren't trying to hurt the Mexicans." he said, "because \ve lealtee we need them." In addition to Mas'or Butler and Rep. Gnthings. the Mississippi County group conferring with the Mexican consul in Memphis liiciud- , cd Harold Ohlcndorf. Tnl TongrHe. R. C. Branch, nil of Osceola, and Farms For Sale Cotton farms or stock farms Reasonably priced. All farms can be financed with attractive loans. Contact A. T. Earls Real Estate & Loan Co. "The hcsl security on earth is the earth IIself" A. T. Earls Lewis W. Stone Norvel W. Duncan Bakerville, Mo. Ulbourn, Mo. Kermelt, Mo. WHY huddle around an inadequate heater to keep warm... 3to|j£iu^ FILLS FARTHEST CORNERS WITH CQZINESS I Style Rl scores again.. and adds the "extra point" WHY bother with the constant relighting of a pilot-less heater... IS ALWAYS ON THE sJO5 ! L. •JsiiSii. WHY pay high fuel bills for extra conveniences... WHEN AN ATTRACTIVE 'RzA^fituni' HEATER, SIVES YOU THE MOST EFFICIENT HEAT POSSIBLE... ANO A LOWER FUEL BILL TO BOOT 1 A Perfection Stove Company 7338 PlaH Avenue, Cleveland 4, Ohio Specialists rtt GAS and OIL lltirtitt? Perfection Stoves Handled Exclusively in Blytheville at HUBBARD HARDWARE HUBBARD & SON COMPANY FURNITURE FLORSHEIM SHOES Choose anyone of (he smart new FLORSFTE1M FALL styles an.) you'll have . quality championi Whatever your choice in a leather, last, ; color or pattern, you'll have a winning combinatioti* - that adds wp to an imrxet&iv* victory 11 for fiu« shoe vaUiu - 111 • AIM H»l IT

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