The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 13, 1951 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 13, 1951
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Page 14
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PAGE FOURTEZW Japan Given Right To Negotiate Direct With Some Nations BI/n'HEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TOKYO. Sept. 13. <AP)—The Allied occupying powers today granted Japan broad authority to negotiate dlreclly with foreign diplomatic missions established here. A Japanese Ministry of Foreign Affairs announcement said the grant has made it possible "for problems arising between various foreign countries and japan to be made subjects of direct discussion in Tokyo." It nddcd: "Except for the fact that agreements or treaties with foreign powers must be submitted to general headquarters for prior approval, Japan has fully recovered her right to negotiate with other countries." The action by Gen. Matthew S. Ridgway, supreme commander for the Allied powers, \vas one of the firs.t Important steps toward restoring Japan's freedom taken since the signing of the Japanese Peace Treaty last week in San Francisco. Sorlet Is Excluded The order excludes the Soviet Un- ion, which has no diplomatic, mission here. It Is only a member of the Allied Council /or Japan which will be dissolved when the peac« treaty is ratified by the various sign- Ing nations. The order laid down certain restrictions, however. It specified that copies of all communications must, be submitted to the general headquarters diplomatic section. "list En B llsh" "The Japanese government, 1 thr memorandum stated, "is Instructed to use the English language,' The memo also ordered the Japanese government to continue to submit 'communications on subjects which involve interpretation of or deviation from standing policies.' Acting Foreign Minister ' Shujl Masutani, commenting on the memorandum, said in a statement: "The new measure Is bound to promote the .solution of pending problems that, should b« settled before, the peace treaty comes into force." AFL Brands Economic Control Law 'Fraud on People of U.S.' WASHINGTON. Sept. 13. IJPl— The AFL today denounced the new economic controls law as "a fraud on the American people." It said the measure assures "substantially higher" prices and blocks any Important price rollbacks. The labor organization directed its sharp criticism al what President Truman has termed "the terrible Capehart Amendment." It backed his request that Congress repeal the provision, and declared a proposed revamping of the section would accomplish no real good. The APL's views were set forth by one of Its economists. Peter Henle, In a statement prepared for a Senate banking subcommittee headed by Senator Robertson (D- VaJ. Henle was called as the first witness as the group started hearings on Mr, Truman's appeal for changes in the law he signed reluctantly July 31. Robertson's subcommittee was dealing exclusively with the Capehart Amendment, which the President has assailed iu a price-hiking Iron Plans Drive To Aid Economy ,-: TEHRAN. Sept. 13. (AP>—Iran will launch a 5,000.000.000 rial (about $60,000,000) loan drive next week In an effort to relieve economic difficulties stemming from the crlsie over nationalization of oil. This was disclosed today by Deputy Premier Hossein Fateml, who said the money would be used to meet the government's payrolls, With the Courts CJrcnlt (Criminal): Joseph M. Bicknell, Involuntary manslaughter. W. E. Broadaway. adulterating food (appealed from Municipal Court). Chanccrj'I Margaret Rhodes vs. Gerald Rhodes, suit for divorce. W. R- Nations vs. Mailrie Nations, suit for divorce. ueon Russell vs. Leona Russell, suit for divorce. Glenda Galleher vs. Loyd Galleher. suit for divorce. Tommie Daves vs. Maxlne Daves, ' suit for divorce. "economic booby trap." Capehart Clarifies Case Senator Capehart (R-Ind) has said the amendment to which the President lagged his name actually was drafted by four Democrats and another Republican In addition to Capehart. "But regardless of authorship. I still Ihink it i« a Just provision which opens the way for price rollbacks as well as warranted Increas-j es," Cupehart tolri a reporter in advance of today's session. The provision permits sellen to pass on to consumers virtually all cast Increases which occurred between the start of the Korean War and laat July 26 It applies to non- farm commodities and allows price rollbacks If they can be achieved after designated cost Increases have been taken into account. "« h a Trail*" For (he AI*L. Henle said regarding the amendment: "In a very real sense, it can be called a fraud on the American people because while It does not abolish the structure »nd administrative organization ol a price control authority, It does establish a rigid, automatic, cost-plus system of pricing which renders this authority helpless to prevent a substantial Increase In prices." Henle also declared the technical language of the amendment Is such as to rule out "any significant" price rollbacks. Big Three Seek f Wrap-Up' Plan On German Arms Morrison Pledges Support to Proposal For Defense of West WASHINGTON. Sop,.. 13. opj- The Big Three foreign ministers hoped today to wrap »p by nlfjhUatl a pence "r/>nlrnc(." proposal to bring West Germany Into the Western defense llnpup. The way was cleared last nieM when KSocretary or stale Anheson and British Foreipti Secretary Herbert Morrison pledged support to the companion plan, devisee! by France, to make use of German troops in a European Army. Pressing for a windup of their conference without a Friday meet- in?, Acheson, Morrison and French Foreign Minister Robert Schuman called a morning session to Iron out their remaining dKferenr.es over the German issue. The latest warning from Moscow against rearming the Germans, sounded yesterday In a Soviet note to France, was Ignored. Sojne details of the political settlement will be, lelt for the Allied high commissioners to negotiate with the Bonn (Western German) government, hut the outlines already have been-accepted by the three powers, convinced now there Is nn hope at. the moment of an agreement with Ru.ssla on a peace treaty for a unified Germany. Other fssurs Left Iftt Tor consideration hy the Big Three were these other Issues: U. S. plans to .set up military bases In Spain. Italy's ple.i for revision o[ the prace treaty which sets n 300 000- man ceiling on ftallan armed for- cc.s, the threat of Red China and other Far East problems, and Joint, action to protect Western nationals behind the Iron Curtain in cases like the. imprisonment of Associated Press Correspondent William N Oatis hy Communist, Czechoslovakia. The new "contractural arrangement" to be offered Bonn Is. a substitute for a formal peace treaty such ns wss signed with Japan It Give.'! West Germany virtually complete sovereignty, abolishes the Allied high commission with its veto pmvers. and charges the occupation armies Into defense forces. Bonn on Its part will be expected to contribute troops to the six-nation European army to be formed as part of the North Atlantic defense forces under Gen. Dwighl D. Eisenhower. British Contract For Soviet Grain LONDON, Sept. 13. MV-Brltain announced tonight she had signed a contract to buy 1.000,000 tons of grain from Russia. The announcement bj' the food ministry said the grains were from this year's Russian harvest and that, deliveries are expected to begin shortly. Obituaries Hirchcox Rites Conducted Today Services for Cpl. Verlon Clifton Hltchcox of Joiner, who left, a suicide not* after taking poison in a Joiner cafe Tuesday, were \n be conducted at 4 p.m. today at the First. Baptist Church there bv the ev. R. E. Leigh. Cpl, Hltehcox, 20-year-old Marine on leave from Camp Lejeune, Nc tnded his life because he and his wife could not "get along." accord- Ing to his mother. Mrs. Lizzie Bowman of Reiser. The youth died yesterday In the Naval Hospital at Milllngton, Tenn In addition to his mother, he is survived by hi s wife, Mrs. Hazel Hltchcox; their Infant son who was born Sept. 5; his father. Cliff Hitchcox of Bruce, Miss.; and a sIsKr, Mrs. Beatrice Hood of Water ValleY Miss. Citizens Funeral Home of West Memphis Is In-charge. Well-Child Clinic Conducted Here I Ten Negro children *ere exam- i Ined at H Well-child Clinic conducted yesterday at the Mississippi county Health Unit here. Women of (he Lake Street Methodist church were in charge ol yesterday's clinic. The clinics are sponsored by the United Council oj Church Women. Conducting (he clinic were Dr. J. E. Beaslcy, Mrs. Clara Ambrose, county health nurse; Mrs. Freeman Ftobinson, nutritionist: MM. Albert Taylor, permanent chairman of Well- Child'Clinics; and Mrs. Hugh Whlt- sllt. president of the Council or Church Women. Assisting with the clinic were Mrs .'. C Droke, Mrs. Billy King, Mrs. McNeal, Mrs. Bill Green and Mrs. Jimmlc Sanders. A clinic lor white children will be held Sept. 2fi. CZECrTBAN (Continued from Page i> also told the Czech ambassador that for better relations he had to understand the need of effecting "the release of American citizens unjustly Imprisoned In Czechoslovakia." John Hveszda. of Hillside, y. J., was arrested on espionage charges while studying In Czechoslovakia and ha;, been in Jail since May 1050. The U. 3. Veterans of Foreign Wars have called for the rclea-ie of both Oatln and Hveszda, colling the latter a "forgotten man." Numerous other organizations, in Ihe O. S. and abroad, have condemned the trial of oatis as a sham. Czechoslovak Ambassador Vladimir Prochazka told O. S. reporters after seeing Acheron that his government will not yield to Ametican economic, political or "prapaganda" pressure. The U.S. Department of Com- ' mc-rce estimates that foreign showings return SIOO.000,000 a" year to U.S. movie studios. PROGRAM SCHEDULE KOSE 860 On Your Dill Friday, Sept. LI, 1951 MORNING 5:45—Sign On 5:45—Musical Roundup 6:00—News 6:05—Farm Fair 6:15—Musical Roundup 6:45—Southern Gospel Slneers 7:00—News 7:05— Yawnin' In Maanln' 8:00—Mews 8:15—Matinee Melodies 8:30--KOSE Kapers 9:00—Woman's Viewpoint 9:30—Meet the Menjous 9:45—Dearest Mother 10:00—News 10:05—Concert Master 10:30—Meet the Band 11:00- -News n:<B— Farm Frolics 11:30—Vadew Gospel Proeram 12:00—News AFTERNOON 12:15—Noon Serenade 1:00—Behind the World News 1:05—Matinee Melodies 1:30—Guest Star 1:45—Navy Show 2:05— Hillbilly Round-up 3:00- -News 3:05—Heptime 4:00—News 4:05—Murray's Madhouse 1:30- Cisco Kid 5:00--News 5:0* -Record Rack 5:SO—Scoreboard 5:13—Public Service Program 6:00—News 6:05-Evcning seienade 6:15—Sign otf Ladies... Shop These Specials! GET ACQUAINTED VALUES AT CLARA'S SHOP —FRIDAY, SATURDAY ONLY! NYLON SLIPS 55.95 and 56.95 Values . . BLOUSES $1.98 and $2.98 Values . . NYLON PANTIKS ?1.4P and Sl.fiit Values . . SLII'S. Crepe & Rayon $1.98 and S2.9S Values SLACKS Regular $2.!)S Value GLOVES Regular $1.49 Value ____ DRESSES Ladies Cotton Dresses . . TOPPERS SI 2.95 Values, Now SS.95 & RAINCOATS Plastic Raincoats for only SWEATERS for children, now as low as SWEATKRS C1 QQ Ladies Sweaters, now lowas Vl.510 $3,95 $1.49 980 $159 $2.25 890 $1,69 $7.95 MM «UU NYLONS, 51 & 54 C,a. Regular $1.49 & 51.69 . , BRASSIERES ?2.5(t Nylon Bras. . .now COTTON BHAS Dolores and Maiden Form, SI.50 and S2.UO Values . . PURSKS S1.9S and S2.9S Values . . SKIRTS Reg. S1.9S Values (1 lot) DRESSES S7.95 and SS.95 Values . . DRESSES S5.95 and 5(5.95 Values . . DRESSES S2.9S and S3.29 Values .. BLOUSES & T-Shirts. up to S1.9S .. MENST1KS Regular SI.50 Values, only MEN'S SHIRTS .Mark Twain, Reg. $2.98 980 $1.68 $1.00 $1.49 $1.99 $4.75 $3.75 $2.25 790 $1.00 $2.25 Use our Lay Away Plan. Only o small deposit will hold any garment . . , so shop and save at CLARA'S SHOP 419 West Main in Blytheville Across the Street from the Goff Hotel NEA-Acme Staff Phnt --.-.rjher Walter I.ea.) THURSDAY, 8EPTEMBCT Ig, 1M1 (Continued from Page 1) soon. Their present mission appears SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 13. if~~ Salvage crews 'today will comb the mudflaU of San Francisco Bay and ' she mangled wreckage of a ziant stratocruiser airliner for the bodies to he defense, not attack. i-^.a^j^iuisci aumirr n>r me ooaies And. Carter added, there has been of lnree men k 'l'ed when the huge - i-j:--"-- •.--» .1- • • n ne 'plane plummeted into shallow water. no indication that the front ....^ Reds have received assault rations and equipment for an offensive. Gen. James A. Van Fleet. Eighth ..„„ u ...^. a ,, ave coiimaiea DUDIICIV Army commander, has said he does i that the Communists have about 1 not expect a Red offensive soon butj 200 Manchurl-based planes at their that he would welcome one for the i disposal in case of an all-out of- ----- ' 200 Russian-made T-34 tanks. Allied officers have estimated publicly opportunity It. v.-oulri give his forces to destroy Red Troops. Van Fleet has estimated there fensive. . radio asserted Thursday night that. Communist forces BlytheYille Boy Named Officer of Farm Group LITTLE ROCK. Sept. 13. tfi Homer E. Wilson of Blytheville was elected reporter for the Young Farmers of Arkansas a« the organization closed a two-day convention here today. Wes Kutzner of Harrison was named president of the group. Other officer; are Billy Joe Mal- t.hews of Calico Rock, vice-president: R. C. Mandeville of Mountainburg. secretary-treasurer; a n.d Jack Atkinson of star City, sentinel. Half of Flood Work CompUt«d «T. LOOM, 8*pt. 1|. (AF)-««M of the Red Croa rehiblliUtkm lofc in the Midwest flood are*, wu done today. Just two month* ilnc* th» record high water itruek Kantu City. Walker L. MllIiMr, Midwett r»- gional Red Crou manager, report** hi* organisation had completed u- sistance to 10.684 of the 23,3M f«r«, I UPS who had applied to it for heft He laid Red Cros» flood relief con?? mllmenu In M countIM in JCarun. Missouri, Illinois and Oklahoma totaled tS.SST.OM. INSPECTION (Continued from Pat* 1) bf constructed ind used, garb*** cans be obtained tnd used, »n4 grounds be cleaned of rubbish." More Families Expected Mr. Mitchell said that at the tinw of the inspection there were only » lev families housed in the area, but that another group was e»- pected to arrive next week. Becaua of this, he said, the present "magnitude of poor sanitary condition* U probably not as large as under normal conditions." In his findings, the county sanitary engineer said the buildings in the area are in "a rotting state and one has been burned. "They are definitely an eyesori and poor for human habitation." •He said the "toilet facility is i pit-type privy which Is located a. good distance from the houses and is in bad condition. After the pr|^ ious night's rain, it was necsssaJ^T to walk through three or f o uV holes of water u> get to the toilet." "Extremely large" amounts of rubbish, boards, garbage and old mattresses were scattered 'about the grounds. Mr. Mitchell said. Shower houses also are in bad condition, he said. These Mexican quarters are on the site of the World War n prisoner of war camp located at th» point, where 31st Street dead-end* about a block and a half north of Chickasawba Avenue. ------ — ........ -- •..-.- . uns orces p't are about 800,000 Communist troops out of action" more than 8 800 in North Korea, where terrain is troops in the week ended Sept' fi more suiUble for a large scale of- j The broadcast said 58 Allied plan«- tensive than In the Jagged peaks of the east. Carter said the Reds In the west were believed backed up by at least i merits. were shot clown In the same period. There was nothing In Allied com- muniques to support the Red state- Six per cent or more of nickel, when added la chromium stainless steels, produces a series of Improved coroslon-resistant alloys known as austenitic chromium-nickel jtarn- less steels. Foreign screenings account for about 38 per cent of the prollte of the U.S. movie industry, according to the TJ.S. Commerce Department. 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