The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 26, 1953 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 26, 1953
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Page 7
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MOWDAT, JAW, 26, 19W (AUK.)' COtTHlgK ke and Dulles to Outline : oreign Policy in Talks By JOHN.M. HIGHTOWKR WASHINGTON W) — President lisenhower and Secretary of State ulles probably will outline the ew administration's foreign poly steps In major speeches dur- B the next few days. The new administration is 'also tely to begin reorganizing top- vel agencies responsible for cold <ir policies and operations into new kind of civilian high com- and setup. Eisenhower, according to present idlcatlons, will deliver his Stale "the Union message to Congress :>¥jjbly Thursday or Friday. 1/^old E. Slassen, nominated \o e director of the Mutual Security gcncy, told the Senate Foreign clallons Committee last week iat the. message "will make very ear the manner in which ... for- gn policy and its implemenla- ion takes on certain changes." On Tuesday night Secretary Duls is due to make 'a broadcast i the nation from his office. Aides ;nid it would -.cover ihe globe, ighlight,problems to be met and Ive some Indication of administrator) thinking on how to meet them. To Europe Friday On Friday Dulles and stassen ire due to take off on a fast 10- ny tour of Western European cap- tals to get fivst-hund information themselves and Ihe President in progress in European unity and efense organization and on Euro- >ean needs for American 'military ind economic assistance. The con- erences they will hold will be the irst between top American o/fi- ials' and Allied leaders abroad •ince the new administration took i/fice. They probably will be con- :erned more with gathering facts lan with developing policy views. While Stassen did not tell the Icnale committee In his appear- "-•yat a closed hearing Wednes- JJ/iat changes President Eisen- toWer ^has in mind in the field foreign affairs, he said some -hanges had' been indicated "in he President's earlier speeches." During the presidential election campaign, both Eisenhower and 'lilies spoke out repeatedly of I'hat they considered to be a *neert or, the U. B. and its allies to take ie offensive In the conflict with Soviet communism. • Dulles in effect reaffirmed this •tew last week when he testified Before the Senate committee and .'^pressed the conviction that the . S. can develop the use of moral nd propaganda pressures for the iberation. of Soviet satellite na- ons. This tied in with an idea which isenhower expressed during the Campaign: that leaders of the 'ommunist bloc can be made un- ertain of their hold over the satel- ite states. Psycholoiclcal Warfare , Eisenhower has been reported ilanning a study of psychological 'arfare methods to.be made by special committee , headed by William H. Jackson, a New York banker and former deputy director of the Central Intelligence Agency. Jackson conferred with the President at (he White House Saturday. It is understood that,'when the study Is completed. Jackson will head gf the reorganized Psychological Strategy Agency, charged with Planning and directing:'the use of propaganda and any 9ther suitable means for bringing pressure to bear on the Soviet bloc. Another move reported by persons /amllfar with administration thinking Is expansion, and reorganization of the National Security Council, of which the President is chairman. The council has-lhe general task of co-ordinating the work of the State and Defense Departments and the CIA, as well as any other branches of the government concerned with" the conduct of foreign affairs. it is expected to be reorganized so that it will have not only the policy-making functions which it has not previously exercised but also will include several members with no responsibility other than those of long-range planning. ^The idea Is to make the maximum' use of the nation's total power and resources in the conflict with the Soviet Union. Rita Gets Nevada Divorce Today RENO (JP,~ A sofemn Rita Hayworth, who maintain* she has no romantic plans, gets her Nevada divorce today from Aly Khan, playboy Moslem prince she married after a whirlwind, globe-girdling courtship In 1949- The onetime dancer turned glamorous movie queen said she expects to fake her and Aty's 3-year-old daughter Yasmin to the Washoe County Court hearing. She declined to smile for- photographers. She wouldn't discuss either the divorce or Aly, sport-laving son .of the fabulously rich Aga Khan. fl , Jackson Lelghter, Rita's business manager, who accompanied her horn Hollywood, explained: She feels that is in poor taste—a matter to be discussed only with'the court." Golf Ball Kills Boy PASO ROBLES. Calif. M>>—Six- year-old .Eric .Hanson died yesterday after being hit In the chest by a golf ball driven by Charles Bakeman, 18. who was practicing in the high school stadium. Hanson was flying a kite in the stadium. Red color of meat is caused by the hemoglobin of the blood still present i In. the tissues.- USJetAce Lost Over North Korea SEOUL W; - Lt. col. Bdwin H. Heller, one of the top American fighter pilots of World War H, was toil aver North Korea Friday, the Fifth Air Force said today. Caiihonfire Ironi a Communist MIG15 presumably blasted Heller's Sabra Jet only one day atter he had destroyed two Communist jets and was promoted from major Heller. 33, of Wynnewoon, Pa., is listed as mhsiiiB In action. He was credited with destroying >% German planes In Euroiwan imbat. His Korean score was 3',J MIGS destroyed and one damaged. A Fifth Air. Force spokesman said ither pilots in the 51st Fighter Interceptor Wing, busv In dogfights dirt not ece whether Heller's Jet was hit, but saw 1C going down. He said ihere was no report of Heller parachuting., SWEATER WARMER-Actress Sally Mansfield, above, models the sweater which kept her at least partly warm when she toured Army bases In Alaska and Japan- as a member of' an entertainment unit. The sweater's back Is padded with heat- nroducinz chemicals. Accommodating Prowler SAN FRANCISCO (/!>)—Gene W. Hoffman, 2S, was booked on suspicion of attempted burglary after his identification card, complete with photograph and'fingerprint, was found, at,a downtown apartment house where residents reported a prowler. WARNING ORDER Louis W. Collins is hereby warned to appear In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba, District, Mississippi .County, Arkansas within ihirty days, as defendant, to plead and. to answer to the cause of action of Ruby Collins PerKins riled against him in said court Case No. 12,155. Upon the failure of said !.ou|s W. Collins so to do, the allegatlon.and complaint, of Ruby CoJlins Perkins agajnst him will' be taken as confessed ... ' • ' " Witness my hand as clerk of said court and the seal thereof this 3 day of January, 1953. Oeraldine Listen ,Clerfc By: Cherry Sue Barnes, D. c Held & Roy, attorneys for Ruby Collins Perkins. James M. Gardner .attorney ad litem. » ^ not for water alone Look at your wafer bill; then look behind it. Consider some- items which might well appear, but don't. \ There's no reference to medical service, yet the health of your community, of your family and of yourself is protested by the vigilance of the men who check and treat and recheck water (o make sure it's safe for you.' There's no fee for securing reduced fire, insurance rates, yet the whole schedule of these rates is substantially reduced if an adequate public water supply — so necessary to an effective defense against fire — is available. There's no contribution levied for community development, yet key industries can produce goods and provide employment only because a dependable water supply is available. Without a continuing flow, of water, sewers could not be ' properly flushed or streets kept clean. » You* could conceivably obtain enough water through" your own • efforts to satisfy your (hirst, clean your body, and water, your garden. But only Ihrough an organized system of collection, storage, distribution and treatment can water resources be mobilized (o produce the broader benefits which you, us * citizen, enjoy. The price which you and »1I consumers pay for the water you ^ use helps to meet the costs of making these benefits available to all. Without a water works system, (he cost Of urban living would be prohibitive! Blytheville Water Co. "Water It Your Cheapest Commodity" Sweater Brings Touch of Home To Knitter's Son NORWICH. N. Y. W>|' -- When Mrs. Harold Moore Sr. knitted sweaters lor the Red Cross during World War n s hc felt certain that someday one would bring a touch or home to some soldier. At Ft. D!x, N. j. h a youtij? soldier walked into tlie quartermaster exchange recently and asked for a sleeveless sweater. He received one with a tag Inscribed: "Time donated by Mrs. Harold Moore, Norwich. N. Y." The soldier was Pvt. Harold Moore Jr., her son. Noted Author And Editor Dies PALO ALTO, Calif. 'VPt— Walter B. PJtkln, aulhor of the best-selling "Life Begins nt Forty," died from a heart attack yesterday In a hospital here. He was' 74. He had been an editor, teacher and-author throughout a vigorous Hie. His "Life Begins at Forty" was so popular the title phrase became a part of the language. The book gave a lift to millions of middle- aged Americans. He retired to his home in nearby Los Altos four years ago. • . .• Casualties Identified WASHINGTON </pj—the Defense Department today identified 27 Korean battle casualties In a new list No. 735 that included 5 killed, 20 wounded arid 2 injured. It also »n- firmert the capture of 12 men previously reported missing in action. PAGE SETEW 1954 ~ii%Tt T^i" T"'V!'," 1 - 13 tu unuW—It's not just imagina- that makes Joe Public Ibink the bag of debt lie's di-eeini. li.nlc"' 8 - lea ^ r ' , AS Ncwschafl abo « show5, owcpt ?or aW cain »-/!i>l,t^,,^L i'L ,?'!. h , :ls bcc " Si'owins, and will continue to """"i year of 1U5'I, war, have added to (he burden. Pentagon Puzzler-Why Should U.S. Soldiers Refuse to Fight? By ELTON' C. PAY 1 WASHINGTON Un— Why would soldiers, with a proud record of valor in combat, suddenly disobey orders and refuse to fight? That.is (lie underlying questloi'i in a coldly legal issue coining up for formal review by the judge advocate general and the Military Court of Appeals. It (s a puzzler (hat taunts the Pentagon high command as well as the, Korea field command. The answer could be the key to what some officers call "a great pity"— the courts martial of SI men and one officer of the 65ih Puerto Rictm Regiment for refusing to attack - a Communist position. Army headquarters is reserving opinion ; until -'full details arrive. Perhaps Gen. J. Lawlbn Collins, Army chief of staff, will get some details first hand on his current visit to the battlcfront. But some -officers, including some who saw the 65th fight courageously through Ihe long early months of the Korean War suggested factors that might have contributed to the paradoxical situation. Rotation, It was suggested, might be an Indirect cause. .The 65th Regiment, a unit of Ihe 3rd Infantry Division, landed in Korea In November, 1950, Just five months after Ihe tlshtlng begun. Its officers, commissioned and noncommissioned, had been In the regiment for years and spoke Spanish as well as English. This is important, not-only because It made verbal orders easier to understand, but because It built a closer camaiaderle from privates to brass, But with rotation the regiment lost many of Us bilingual leaders. Then, last October, in the thick ol a fight, two companies were ordered to continue counterattacking Chinese Communist positions. A regimental spokesman said - a number of men withdrew without orders and other men, out \vilh a patrol, slipped back to the main line. Refusal (o obey orders in battle Is a serious offense. It can cost tlie lives of other soldiers, as the Army charges It did in this case. The sentences Imposed by the court martial In Korea ranged from dishonorable or. bad conduct discharges to h 10-year Imprisonment in one case. Pour were acquitted and another case is pending-. Tlie review of the court martial action Is automatic. The whole regiment, numbering about. 3,000 to 4,000 men, was pulled out of the line after the incident, "retrained" and sent back into action. Tha case Is the second of similar proportions in tho Korean War. Early in (he campaign, charges were brought against a number of men of the 24th Regiment of the 25(h Division for refusal to fight, described in the crisp talk of fighting men as "bug out." The 24th was composed largely of Negro troops. CORONATION TIME-Amon t; hundreds of souvenir* b«!ng! produced in connection with' Queen Elizabeth II's coronation incxl June is this novel wall • clock. It leaiures the Que«n'i monogram, crown and the armi' o( the United Kingdom, Plane Production Increase Forecast WASHINGTON (/Pj-The nation's aircraft industry n-IU produce 14,500 military airplanes this year- more than 1951 and 1952 combined— Mundy I. Pcale, president of Repub- (ic Aviation Corp., Bald today. And sometime during the year, Peale told the American Legion Security Commission in a prepared address, the aircraft industry will become the nations' largest employer of manufacturing workers. . Peale said Russia still will out- produce the Untied States In air plnncs this ''year, but the United States will be far ahead In quality' of aircraft and pilots. . Queen Victoria, In 1000, commanded that Ihe Irish Guards be founded in honor of the bravery ot Irish regiments In the Boer War. /&' „„BRAND STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY 1 IKI *M»iaii »ismiiic6 coiipAiiy, INC. . nun, ML A REMINDER ALL RESIDENTS OF RLYTEIKVILLE OWNING TRUCKS AND/OR AUTOMOBILES ARE REQUIRED TO'HAVE A CITY LICENSE.'SATURDAY, JANUARY 3Ist IS THE LAST DAY TO OBTAIN THESE TRUCK AND AUTOiMOUILE'LICENSE TO AVOID PAYING A PENALTY. CITYOFBLYTHEVILLE CITY CLERK'S'OFFICE CITY HALL ^ , 406 W. Main Phone 4591 WARDS LAY-AWAY SALE OF GARDEN TRACTORS AND LAWN MOWERS M c- $ l5to*30 OFF on Tracrort Handmowci's 17.95 Powcrmowcrs ® PLOW-TRACS REDUCED 430. Only SiO down holds Plow-Troc until April 15. De- velopsfulU-Sorsepower. Rugged strength end heavy construction to handle toughe jt jobs. 5 speeds assure correct speed cmd power. Posilive-aclion clutch. With tires. 34 low-cost attachments available. H your Word Store does not stock tractors buy Ihrough Catalog Order Desk. Regularly 307,50 reduced to 279,50 107.50 (D CHOR-TRACS REDUCED $15. Only $10 down holds 2'/i-3 HP Chor-Troc unlil April 15. Easy to handle —every member of Ihe family will want lo use il. 5 working speeds provide speed when you wont it, power when you need it. Operates efficiently under toughest conditions. Simple foolproof clol'Ji. With tires. Reg. 22G.50 Chor-Trac now only.. 211..TO 237.50'DELUXE CHOR-IRAC. 222.50 g J3NLY $5 HOLDS this 20-in. Rolory Mower lill April 15. Saves hours of worlc. Relating flal sleel blade culs fine gross or tall weeds over wider Ihon average area. Gross cutlings are ground up—no raking. 4-cycle engine has automatic governor lo regulale speed. Friclion clutch connect! blade lo engine shaft to prevent damage. Has lightweight aluminum franv*.... 107.50 (D) ONLY $i HOLDS this 17.95 Hand Mower lill April 15. Many qualify features. Ball bearing reel mounl. Enclosed gears. Cast-iron frame..., M.97 (D Only $5 holds this quality IS" PowerMower. till April 15. ll's so easy to operate—just press Ihroltle control on handle and guide it. 4-cyclc engine hot an automatic clutch. 99.50

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