The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 30, 1953 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, January 30, 1953
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Page 14
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PAGE TWELVB BLYTHEVILLK (ARK.) COURIER NEW* «TBIDAT > JAM. M, UN Time, Events, Climate , i ^^^ Will Loosen Tongues' Of Ike's Administration By JAMES MAKI.OW WASHINGTON C«—These early days of the Elsenhower adminlsi (ration \ylll not go down In history as Its ta'lklngest period. But time, events and the Washington climate will loosen Its tongue. Except for his Inaugural address, which dealt mostly wlh general ties, President Eisenhower him self lifls snld practically nothing, publicly, since taking office, or, for that matter, since his election. And his Cabinet members, apparently under Instructions to Xecp their lips butoned about their conversations with him, have hurried away from White House conferences without saying anything much more revealing than "no comment." This Is understandable. In the flrat place, Elsenhower reportedly was Irked, In his prelnaugurntion days, by leaks about his intentions that slipped out through the doors of his New York headquarters. Secondly, It Is not unusual for an Inaugural address to deal in generalities. And. further, Eisenhower and his lean), new In their Jobs, are still feeling their way. True, some of his lop people have done some talking, but not ~of-Rnything Eisenhower has said. Charles E. Wilson, former General Motors president who Is secretary of .defense^ has done most of the talking. 'He did it— some 6t his critics contend he talked too much—while closeted with senators' who questioned him about his G. M. stock. They prodded him into selling It : before U»cy would approve him, Secretary of Slate Dulles has had .something (o say on at least three different occasions. Right after taking office he cautioned Stale Department employes they're expected to ba loyal. This- was an 'admonition whlcl may not have set* well with those •employes who may have considered their loyalty beyond question and.! which hardly have changei any who already were deliberately disloyal. , TV-Radio Talk Next he made a TV-radio tall: to • the nation on foreign affairs and later had a friendly get-together with department employes * Secretary <of AgrlcuHure Benson also right atter tnktng office, told L!S employes they're expected to do a day's work for a day's pay »nd nimomiccd plans to streamline he department. And Ally. Gen. Brownell told L!B Justice Department' employes ic wants them to bo on the Job m time. That about sums up what he administration has said pub- icly since taking office. This Is a situation which should begin to change about noon Monday when Eisenhower delivers In acrson his state of the union mes- ec to Congress. This Is where a president is expected to be /airly specific on what he hns in mind. Eisenhower ins been working on this message 'or days. It's the State of the Unon message which starts an administration's ball rolling. Later, perhaps next week, Elsen- hower will begin his news conler- cnces. And one by one his Cabinet members will undoubtedly have news conferences of their own. with more or less regularity. And once the President has laid down the line—or Iho outline—of his foreign policy, Dulles may f^cel more free to gel specific himself on foreign policy. Like Elsen- hower's Inaugural tjilk, Dulles' lallc to the nation this week wan a generalized statement. He may have wonted to Ic Eisenhower lead tho way before -hi took up the ball In his specia Held. . But if Elsenhower .has any hones that ho can stop leaks from his mtmliif.strntion, In spite of any instructions he gives to .tho con trary, It's a pretty safe bet he's ii for disillusionment. This ^lown Is loo full of peopl looking for information and people with axes to grind, ami people who talk only lo friends who talk only to friends who talk lo anybody, for leaks to stop leaking. Pioneer Movie Executive Dies LOS ANOELE3 W)—Death came yesterday lo Herbert Lubln, 66, pioneer movie executive. , In 1910 he was associated with the Metro Company,.and from 1024 to 1026 he was with First National Pictures. Afterward he helped plan LIFE SCOUT IN A IRON LUNO—Dr. John AITeldt, left, director of the Los Amigos Polio Center, add Robert Maxflcld, right, Boy Scout field executive, congratulate Richard Hyman, 14, on becoming a Life Scout, the Boy Scouts of America's second highest award A member of Troop 809, organized for polio patients, Robert has been in nri iron lung silice September, 1951: Forget Washday Drudgery, Send Us Your Laundry! 71.7? F 1 DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCE-. 55.012 I I • t I ! I DEPARTMENT OF INTERIOR: 51.045 DEPARTMENT OF 1USTICE: 30,790 GENERAL SERVICE ADMINISTRATION- 28,438 i r i T i ~n r TENNESSEE VALLEY AUTHORITY: 21,317 DEPARTMENT OF STATE. 10,839 ECONOMIC STABILIZATION AGENCY: 10,739: I n i r~ ss. ??« DEPARTMENT OF LABOR: 6783 I I ' I I W9°o | |,| j EXECUTIVE OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT. U15 /MUTUAL SECURITY AGENCY: 1065 P. OR GVNRS., FCO. RES. SYSTEM: 5681 OTHERS; 72,169 | Stabilizing World Wheat Supply Studied WASHINGTON W) — The basic roblem of how lo stabilize (he orld's wheat supplies and prices ; being, considered here today by elegates from 4« nations. An Internationa] wheat agree- nent, signed In 1949', will expire uly 31 unless extended by Hie ounlrles which drew it up. The rogram Includes a system of max- mum prices for wheat sold in •orld markets to participating ountrles. The present agreement sets a uaximum rice of $1.80 a bushel. Under Secretary of Agriculture Yue D, Morse, this country's dele- ate, said the U. S. will insist on a considerably higher rice. 20 incc os o per cent of 8<(8?i ~C—i —T~ 60 total employment) GOVERNMENT EMPLOYES UNDER CIVIL SERVICE—Nine-tenths of the nearly 2,5 million civilians employed by the Federal government are under Civil Service and so will not be directly affected by the change of administration. Newschart, above, shows that percentages ranfe from 100 percent appointive positions for agencies such as the Tennessee Valley Authority, to nearly 100 per cent Cjyll Service in Defense, largest government department, and largest employer in the U.-S, Data from the National Industrial Conference Board and the U. S. Civil Service Commission. Golnir-Away Party Mr. and IVfrs. Jeff Northern en- ciialncd 42 relatives nnil friends Sunday with a buffet luncheon at .heir home south and west of llol- Rnd, the occasion being a departure larty for Mr. and Mrs. Ted Taylor and daughter, Vickie Jo. and Mr. and Mrs. B, R. Moore, who left Monday for California to make their home at Bnkersvllle or Venice there. A cake in three tiers centered the lining table. Attending from out of town were Mr.nnd Mrs Hubert Prltchanl, Miss Dorothy Tnrnbow and Mr. and Mre. Bob Taylnr of St«cle; Mr. and Mrs. ?at Bradford and son of iinytl; Staff Sgt. and Mrs. Charles Par- rlsli of Memphis; Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Wnngh and daughter anil Mr. and Mrs. AH Taylor of Heth, Ark.; Mr. and Mrs. w. H. (Bub) Shcllon and sons o[ Olytheville; and Miss Martha Cohoon and Lonis Northern, Ijotli students at Murray State College in Kentucky. Mns.'.Cliarles Ptirrlsh presided at (he guest book which contained n memo log for the two families lo take Iheir neu 1 homes.. Teddy Taylor, Jr., soil of Mr. a'nrt Mrs. Ted Taylor, will remain with Ills grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Northern, to complete this term of school. Keccnt Briile Honored Complimenting Mrs. Tliurman Cope, recent bride of Airman Thnr- ninn Cope, with a wedding shower, Mrs. Jennie Biggs find Mrs, Harold Little were hostesses In the home of LAUNDRY - CLEANERS HOLLAND NEWS By Mrs. Ed Hampton, Jr. . and finance the Roxy Tlieater I New York City. He retired four yenrs after Its opening. MY. tmd Mrs. Otto Childers, parents of the bride who live east, of town/ The bride, receiving with the hostesses, wore navy fnilte with crisp white organdy coHnr-nnd cuffs and n soft sijede cherry red belt. Cherry was also accentuated in her accessories. The wedding gifts were arrayed i the dining room and displayed, with each congratulatory message, :o the guests. Women's Cluli Meels Thursday night the Federated Women's Club was entertained by Mrs. Lceinnii Kinder in her home on the school campus with nine present. Mrs. Kinder and Mrs. Cecil Kcntey presented a brief program dren, escaped injury. Having no n department, except a volunte'e ''bucket brigade," the fire mEgh hnve spread but for lack of wlm and a vacant lot which aided in checking it. Personals The condition of Mrs. Arnol Moon, who under went surgery Mon day, is good. She is at the Method 1st Hospital in Memphis where sh will remain for ten days. Terry Lee, IG-months-old son Mr. find Mrs. Paul Samford, is Itn proving at Memorial Hospital i Hnyti where he was removed" Sat urday. His condition has been very critical with pneumonia and a hear condition. Visiting at Mrs. Florence Work man's this week is her sister, M Mary London, of Puxico, Mo. Ove the week-end Mr. and Mrs. Ir Zahner of Portfigeville and Mr. an Mrs. John A?.ibil of Tyler were Mrs, Workman's. Mr. and Mrs. L. Berry left Thurs on fine arts and this theme wn.s cijr- cit| J' for their annual vacation rled ont when guests were handed Floi ' ifla where they win join M modeling clay for sculpturing. Also. a scenfc scription picture fltllns was the used, picture pressed by Mrs. Mary Alice Workman, find club members nincle their individual portrayal on white post paper with paints. Tlie hostess served n salad course. Theater I'arly Miss Phylis McCrnry entertained Tuesday night with a theatre party and Mrs. Kenneth Berry who ha% been in Fort Meyers several week The L. -Berrys will remain a mont or longer. The Kenneth Berrys pla to return within the next lew tin} Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Paul McAn ally of Hayii were here a short while Wednesday, en route to Memphis where their son, Paul Daryl McAnaliy, is a polio patient at the Le Bonlieur children's Hospital. He Purges Stock Weapons of Tyrants-ike NEW YORK <0"i — President Els- 'nhowcr says purges, deportations and imprisonment are "stock weap- ~ns of the tyrant." In a message yesterday to the American Jewish Committee, open- ng its annual meeting, the President deplored "vicious anti-Semit- sm" raging behind the Iron Curtain ,and added: "These bitter factfi summon every free citizen to renew his awareness of his duty to do all in his owi Jower to honor and to guard our precious civil and religious liberties and to decry, with candor and courage, any violation of them. "No violation is too trivial to be attacked. There Is no such thing as just a little bigotry—any more than there can be just a little persecution." THERE'S NO POLICE LIKE HOLMES-Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's fictional detective, Sherlock Holmes, portrayed by Kenneth MacMillan makes his debut at London's,Sadler's Wells Ballet by leaping over a "gorrilla" to rescue a "damsel in distress." In the Great Detective Ballet, Holmes labors under a new handicap in pursuing criminals—he has to keep step with the music while dancine after them. ord—all five in four days. He bag- Bed the fifth on Ills lost Korean combat mission. Both men completed their Korean tours several days ago. Foster, 25, originally of Midland, Mich., is headed back to his wife and four sons in San AntonidT Tex. Overton, 20, goes home to Andrews. S. C. Read Courier News Classified Ads. Catching Whales by Echo* zNEW YORK I/PI — A device thai helps find whales by an echo prin* ciple has been developed by a British (firm, reports the British Information Service here. The invention? is said to keep the harpoon gunne£ continuously informed of whales' position below the sea the time It K first located. Two Jet Aces Want to Chase M/Gs Further TOKYO (if)'— Two U. S. Jet aces declared today that Allied pilots [ would be "tickled to death" to chase Communist MIQs into Manchuria. They said it is "discouraging, disheartening and a bit frustrating" to stop at the Yalu River and let damaged Red warplanes escape into Manchuria. '•We lose an awful lot of them that way." declared Capt. Cecil G. Foster, who destroyed nine MIG- 15s. 'Capt. Dolphin D. Overton m agreed. He got his nee rating—five planes—in the shortest time on rec- tliat two of'Its four squadrons of, aircratt will ulke part in the bril-' liant ceremony before Queen Elizabeth IT and her snilor husband off England's south coast 13 days after the coronation ceremony. FINAL NOTICE ALL RESIDENTS OF RI.YTHEV1LLE 0 W N I N G TKUCKS AND/OR AUTOMOBILES ARE REQUIRED TO HAVE A CITY LICENSE. SATURDAY, JANUARY 31st. IS THE LAST DAY TO OBTAIN THESE TRUCK AND AUTOMOBILE LICENSE WITHOUT E'AYIiNG A PENALTY. ' • . CITYOFBLYTHEVILLE CITY CLERK'S OFFICE CITY HALL for six couples of the younger set ^ s 17 months old and has been ' patient at the Le Bonheur since the middle of December. who met at her home for an hour or two of fun before theatre time. Music, dancing and games were en- Joyed. A i-irls 1 bunking party ended the evening which was preceded by snack Lrftys. Tivo Houses Hun; Fire of unknown origin destroyed two houses on Holland's Main Street Thuradny morning, one of wh ich was tin occupied. M r. a nd Mrs. Paul Samford, who were living in the hou.se where the lire originated, lost all their possessions, but with their three small chil- Canada to Send Ships to Crowning OTTAWA WV-Canndn nil! send three big warships and .three smaller ones to sail in the B'ant coronation nnvnl review at SpiUiead, England. June 15. The Navy &IEO annousccd today Try it for a cheerful evening! You'll find it's... )'<&*/ From Hip first satisfying sip to tlic last delicious drop...every drink of Old Sunny Brook is truly "Cheerful as its iS'amc!" KENTUCKY BUNO€D WKISKtY $486 1/5 QL KENTUCKY STRAIGHT IOUR60H WHISKEY, Sunny Brook • , iDltin OBF BOTH 85 HROf • OLD SUNNY BROOK BRAND KENTUCKY BLENOED WHISKEY CONTAINS NEUTSAt SPJSHi . THE OLD SUNHY BROOK COKPAKV, lOUIJYIUEJ U« TUCK*. GET MO PLIFE mod. hotet New Mati FACTORY r . TELEVISION CENTEB. Stucco bung. I Slk. HoIlyU * VIn«. IdL-al (or office, business * living. Adj. to NBC. CBS VTS monlh. Mr. D*Surt. HI-4115 BEAUT. 2ND FL. OFFICES ON HOLLTD BLVD * IN HUNT- N'GTON PARK REAS RENT. NER. HE-56R Lrg. heated . Con* (o .\\n\n Aye- 1 esL public i Ins. Plenty of pa ir nn Safeway • keep your eye on SLEEP WE San FP ,WOOD 'nifi So. La c_ spar 61. «pts. 24-1 rcns. SI I- el.J>»3 Tl trr Acrom Ads placed before 9 a.m. will appear samt day. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS

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