The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 28, 1953 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 28, 1953
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Page 12
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Reds' Anti-Semitism Burst May Cut Party's Ranks 'BLYTHEVILLE- (ARK.) COURIER NEW! 'By JAMES MAXI.OW WASHIHOTCW (/»—The prcsen burst of anti-Semitism behhid the Iron Curtain'probably will drive •oma mora Communists out of the party lieroTinrt In Western Europe The traditional reasons for Com munlsts quitting the parly In this country have ranged from dlslllu slotting shock to gradual distaste, disagreement, loss of Interest sue GOP Congress Victors Had Big Plurality i WASHINGTON W>)—The Rcpub llcah Congressional Committee came up today with statistics that OOP candidates for House seats hadr a plurality of 3.282,518 votes over Democrats in last November's balloting. The statistics were compiled by William S. Warner, executive sec- rctjiry of the committee. In 343 cases In which there were contests Warner said Republicans got 26.936,801. votes nnd Democrats 23.654,283. Earlkir, Campaign the House Republican Committee had made public: figures covering all congressional ' elecllpns, . Including those where there was so contest. In these totals, there were 230,211 more votes cast for Democratic House candidates than for Republicans. The congressional, figures compared with this ~ popular vote for president President Elsenhower 33,927,549; Oov. Adlal B. Stevenson, his Democratic opponent, 21,311,316. House Group In No Hurry On Finances By WILLIAM ,F. AHBOGAST WASHINGTON (/F) — The House Judiciary Committee seemed to be In no hurry today to consider a bill-to require'' members of "Congress to file annual financial state- men la. Even, the bill's author, Represent^ »tl\e OHara (D 111) said he \sasnt too optimistic nbout its etinneis although I cant see why anyone would be against it," Chairman : Reed <R-IH) of'the Judiciary committee wasinoncom- mllal, but-other committee sources Indicated there would be no stampede to consider the bill. The OHara bill would require senitors aifd representithcs to file annuall> with the clerk of the Hoo«e and the secrelnrj of Ihe Senate nil accounting of, their gioss income, Including its sources. ;They wouldn't have lo. disclose *here thej got the money other than to list it under such general '•"ildings as legal fees or fees for speaking engagements or compensation for businesses in which they have an Interest flic author said business secrets thus would be protected .The reports would be a matter of public record and open to newsmen. final belief communism wn« a humbug. Tho American party has losl members for new reasons In the past few years. J. Edgar Hoover FBI chief,'lists Ihem this way: Increasing awareness of the true, conspiratorial nature of communism ;the congressional investigations; and fear of prosecution as a result of tho conviction of some of Ihe top Communists. In his most recent statenent on party membership, mado last summer, Hoover said there were 24.C41 known Communists, n drop from 43,217 In 1951. It has been estimated thai ihc parly ovor tho years had more than 100,000 members who aro now cx-Communlsts. Members and fellow travelers have been shocked away from the party from lime to time by Borne Russian move 'which they seemed to believe couldn't happen till 1 did. Russia Was In Way For example: when Kusila, signed the nonaggrcsslon pact with Hitler's Germany In 1930, opening tho door for World War II. Untl that moment nussla had posed ns the biilwjirk against fascism. Others, who kidded themselves Russia was the pcacelovhif! nation it claimed to be, went out the door when the North Korean Commu- nlsts Invaded South Korea. They knew It couldn't have happened without Russia's okay. But ' through the years Russia bad represented itself as the one nation, In rt -.vorld where Jews Imd >een persecuted for centuries, which Would not permit aiitl-Scm- "ti3m. • If Parly members • bad doubts, localise of stories of finU-SeinU- sm Ihnt lortkcd out." Stalinists could always point lo the Soviet Constitution of 1030; In Article 123 of that document rilstrealment Of (he Jews is plain- y forbidden. 71 snys racial discrimination Is a punishable crime. Bui the stories permuted to come ml from behind the curtain In recent mouths mnko It clear that anti-Semitism lias become now a policy of the Kremlin Attacks on Jews Imve begun In Eastera Germany, the satellites, and In Russia Itself. The llusslnns to be world have allowed Ihese siorles Iransnillted to the outside through their very cnrc/ul censorship. '. .-.•.'• ,'t It is clear Ihe Russian lenders want these events to be known for exactly what they nre: nt!acks-'on Jews because they arc Jews. National Book Awards Given NEW YORK '(IPi— Nallonnl Book Awards, made nnnually by lliq hook Industry, were presented last night lo Ralph Ellison, Bernard DeVoto and Archibald MncLeish for the most dlstliigulslicd works of 1952. MacLelsh, CO. former librarian of Congress, won the poetry award for his "Collected Poems, V 1011-1952." DeVoto, 55, novelist and historian, won the nonflctlon prize for his "The Course of . Empire, " which traces early exploration in America. Ellison, 38, a , Negro writer from Oklahoma City, received the fiction award for tils novel. '"Invisi- KING-SIZE SMOKERS—It's o towering Job for M/Sgt. Joe D. Woods, of Oklahoma City, Oklq,, to oiler a smoke to his king-size friends of the 299th Ordnance Base Depot at Tomioka, Japan. M/Sgl. Woods is only a scant five itc-f, one inch tall with his shoes : on. M/Sgt. Edward 1. Strom, left, of Pasadena, Calif., and P(c. Leonard Hcindcl, of Cleveland, Ohio, each reach an.'altitude -of six feet, seven Inches / . . Employment igures Set New Record WASHINGTON Wj—More peopl were at work In the United Slate. In 1052 than cycr before In the nation's history, according to Census !)uremr estimates. However, the percentage of cm- ployed was not an high ns It soared In three World War II years. Employment last year was onlj slightly above 1951, but pas considerably over the 1050 figures. The bureau estimatedi the month !y average, of cK'ilran 'etnploymcu In 1952 at 01,291.000, which was. 37.3 per,cent of the estimated IT force. The 1052 employment average compared with average monthly employment: of 01.005,000 In 1951 97 per cent of the labor force, ant with 5!I,D57,000 In 1050, or .95 per cent of'the labor force. Employment reached Its peak In FOR CHILDREN for cpugtn n.nil nriilc drpnchitis diic lo colds you can now get Crcomulsion speciallyproparcdforChiliircn in a new pink anil blue package and be sure: (1) Your chilli will like ii. (2) It contains only safe, proven ingredient*. • - , (3). ((.contains no narcolics [o dis- tnrb-rKvture's processes. ' (4)"Ifwil! aid nature lo soothe anil llc.il raw, (cnilcr, inlLimcd Ihioal nnd bronclual membranes, thus relieving Hie couyti and promoting rest and slccji. Ask for Cr.ctiinul.simi for Children in Ilic |>ink and blue p.ickngc, Light normal!} penetrates \\atct story of the struggles to a depth of 100 feet according FOR CHILDREN Ccu*>»r. Ckctt QolJt, Acute Bron^:^iil 1 to tho : Encyclopedia Brllnhnica Seagram's? Crowneed Tfthkev. 8S.8 Proof. SSGrain Neutral the United States In 1914, when 08,8 per cent of n labor force of 54,630,0011 were at work. Alabama Papers Drop Use of'Ike' MONTG'OMKRY, Ala. (^—Headline writers on Montgomery's two dally newspapers must use the full nnme of the President or the United States In news stories. "l«t's make our contribution toward restoring some of.the dignity that, belongs to the office of the President of the United stales," Managing Editor William J. Ma- lionev snH In a notice banning such headline favorites ns "Ike." The rule applies to the Jointly owned Montgomery Advertiser and the Alabama Journal. WEDNMDAY,. JAH. », IMS College Grid, 83, Just Of the Boys ^PASADENA, Calif. If, - one of the boys who gets. his sheepskin from John Mulr College this semester is 83 years old, but he wears ten ! oy * Just !lke the resl of ">e ^John B. Ely smokes a corn cob pipe and his teachers permit him to stroll out of class occasionally for a few puffs. .Ely started his college Education at Harctfn.slmrnons In Abilene Tex., 45 ycnrs ago, but alter one semester he set out to see the world He has ranched In 'the vmdlnn country," sought gold In the Klondike, processed cotton, tanned hides, hunted .ostriches In Patagonia-and worked as a 'telegrapher. • •",'• His first love is music, and he was good enough 1 at the violin to perform In conceits in New York and Pennsylvania before an operation on his right hand crippled his artistic efforts. .;:. Ely Is rated by his counsellor. Mrs. Octnvla Doyle, as one o( the best students the junior college ever had.: He's sjolng to enroll at Ihe University of California at Los Angeles next semester. , The father of seven children, he lives In nearby Altndena with his wife Alline, 68, She approves of his quest for knowledge. "I'm going to get a Ph rattlers on Its tall," he says. with Sheriff's Badge Swiped by Gals ROCHESTER, Ind.'(/r, — chief Deputy Deve'rl' Holloway told two ;lrls how to get to South Bend, 40 miles away, but he djdn't'appreci- ate how they repaid the good turn. After the girls left the Rochester Jail, HoUoway noticed his badge missing from his coat, hanging on a wall. Holloway,chased the south Bend bus to Plymouth,'24 miles away, but failed to overtake it.' He radioed South Bend police, who found the girls on the' bus when It arrived. The South Hend police recovered Hollowny's. badge and let the girls off with a lecture. Read Courier, News Classified: Ads. DEVELOPS CHEAPER IRON LUNG-Prof. Hideo Itokawa, of »M,h ? m , ve V^ the Slde door of the new "Duralmin Lung"' which he invented. The device 14 built to sell for about one third ol the price of Iron lungs made in'the United States Professor Itokawa plans to demonstrate his invention In the U S Deciding Ballot Wasn't- Marked PORTSMOUTH, O. (/!>)--Some of the residents of Roscinount community wanted to mcoiporate the area. - . ' So loters cast ballots on the Issue yesterday, with 280 voting for ncorporatiou and 289 voting against One ballot _ the deciding' vote-was 1 found unmarked in the ballot )ox/ Citizen-; will have to.ueUtion the owjiship • trustees again if they vant to Hold another election. PRESCRIPTIONS ' * Fresh Stock Guaranteed ISesI Prices Kirby Drug Stores You'll be Welcome Traveler and a smart one, loo, \\hen yoii'liavcl \vilii Samsonite! A. l**es'Wirdfobe. $».»• B. Pullman Ust $27.50 C. ladies' 0'Ni1e(CMv«rlibte) $22.» P. Turn Cue. J17.50 H,, llGH-FASHtON Somionite mof« evefy send-oW on occowon ... ev«y arrival a ViumpW Everyining abovl this woncfer-luggage K rJoHcd lo compiement a iwiort Korel wordrobe (o*d al count to corry it M^ootftfy*) Sotmomh; is « gTomoro^s os •M t>e, vnrt j streamlined shape. And plenty practical, besides. The oeller-lnan-leatrier finish wipes deori with a damp clolh...lhe interior is a of wofBcKl-planned perfection. S«« ( ff today, because for aX i»s ele- , a motehed yn of TWO pieces o( Sqmsonr*e costs fess Itvon you'd expect to poy fcx ON€ p««e of sieti fine c ••*«, Co4or«*o tr<m, MmiiW MM, IX THE CHANCERY COURT, CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, , ARKANSAS E. R. Shannon,- Ptf. Robert M. Oreen and Mildred Green, OH*. WABNNG O .The 'defendants, Robert H. Green uid Mildred Green, are hereby warned to appear In this court within 30 days and'answer 1 the complaint of the plaintiff, B. B. Shannon, and upon their failure so to do, said complain will be taken u confessed. '•''.. ' Witness my hand afi Clerk of said court and the seal thereof this SO day of January, 1953. ' Geraldine Llston. Clerk By Laverne Ball, D.O. Reid & Roy, attys. for plft . Percy A. Wr/ght, atty. ad Jltm«. ' Hays Store I Phone 2«fll We Deliver I High Quality , W Low Pricey I Wayne Feeds Liyer Math ....... Layer Peltetj . EEK Pellets Chick Starter Grower Mash ...... Scratch Feed Sugarine 16% Dairy, Wayne 16% Dairy.. 32% Dairy Feed .... Calf Starter Pellets rig & Sow Meal Pig & Sow Pellets 35% Hog Balancer 40% HOB Sup'lmut Pork Maker ... Horse Feed ....... Rabbit Pellets Dog Food . . WR Shorts ... Polished Chops 100 Ib. !<W Ib. 100 Ib. 1M Ib. 100 Ib. 100 Ib. 100 Ibs 100 Ibs. 100 Ib. 100 tb. 100 Ib. 100 Ib. 100 Ib.' 100 Ib. 100 Ib. 100 Ib. 100 Ibs. 100 Ibs. 100'Ibs. 100 Ibs. 4.89 4.99 5.39 3.69 5.49 4.39 3.69 4.49 5.13 .539 5.49 5.98 6.39 4.79 4.39 5.99 8.99 3.89 4.19 MEMPHIS TODRIVING STRAIN and parking ' problems too! Buses leave at 10 chedules Daily TO MEMPHIS 1:45 A.M. 4:35 A.M. : 7:30 A.M. ;•';' 9:40>A.M, : 11:55 A.M. 3:00 r\A4. 5:00 P.M. (Saf.-Sun.) 5:50 P.M. , Why drive lo Memphis when you can sit back and relax in a reclining easy chair while one of America's : finest drivers cakes you there for.only 1 .'90 * One way , 3.45 * Round trip No parking problems or expense after you arrive, either! Go Greyhound and save yourself-ssve your-. car and save your dollars! •"' ' '"'" (•»!.,« 5 Greyhound Terminal ATTENTION FARMERS Woodspn-Tenent Laboratories^ Licensed Grain Inspectors : .612 West Ash St. • '' Blytherille, Ark.

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