The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 7, 1950 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 7, 1950
Page 6
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PAGE MX BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER WEWS FRIDAY, 'APRIL-VIM* Acheson and Dulles to Confer on Policy Jessup to Lead Advance Party To Europe Meet By John M. Hlghtower WASHINGTON, April 7. OP) — Secretary of State Acheson and his new Republican adviser, John Fos*ter Dulles, will meet soon to decide on the specific foreign policy problems Dulles wil tackle. This was disclosed by Acheson (last nlBht In a statement which also announced that ambassador at • large Philip C. Jessup will'lead an ^advance parly to Europe for the 'diplomatic conferences to bs held ^in London next month. . These conferences will bring together (1) Acheson, British Foreign Minister Bevln and French 'Foreign Minister Schuman for talks ! ou the Cold War strategy of the 'major western powers and (2) the foreign ministers of the 12 North Atlantic Treaty nations for an ef- .fort to broaden the practical alms of their alliance. To Strengthen Position, ' State Department officials ex- 'pressed confidence today that as a, ' result of the appointment of Dulles' ^'as Republican consul (ant to Ache- fson, the American secretary will go .into the London meetings in. a .much stronger position that seemed likely a few weeks ago. This will :be due, they. said, to what they 'called the new evidence of a deter- iihlriatlori by leaders of Hie Truman • ; administration and foreign policy /leaders of the Republican Party to run this country's foreign policy on a bipartisan basis. *•", One of the underlying fears of 'America's Cold War allies has always been the domestic political rifts or party differences over major .'foreign questions might .produce tiome sudden twist in U: S. policy »tid leave other nations out on !• limb. -'.'•••'. j Senat* Group Encouraged 1-. The Dulles appointment. encouraged the Republican Senate group -•which Senator Vandenberg . (R- Mich) has led. For "example, Senator Ives (R-NY) said he hopes tills and other appointments will mark a phase In which Democrats and Republicans join to eliminate politics from foreign affairs.' However, those' Republicans which have been most critical of the Truman foreign policy ami see It as a political issue did not appear Impressed. Senator "Watklns (R- Utah) said that' If the President "thlnfcs : he Is pleasing all the Republicans by picking Dulles,-he is mistaken." The statement 1'hich Acheson Issued last night after clearance •with President Truman showed this lineup among 'his principal 'policy Priton+rf Soy Russians 6«r;«y* U.S. Want* War to Begin Soon HOP, Germany, April 7. (^—Returning German war prisoners say that people in Russia expect an attack from the United States soon, perhaps even this year. "In Russia everyone talks of war," declared Karl Kruegler, one of the hundreds of prisoners released Irom soviet prison camps. "They seem to expect attack by America to come this year. M«iy predicted It would come this April." Another repatriated prisoner of war, Herbert Scheffrath, said "Communist propaganda has apparently succeeded in convincing the Russian population America wants war." Hundreds or German prisoners, who had been held on war crimes charges, have been arriving from Siberian work camps In the last few days. German officials said they had been notified to expect 50,000 returnees In the next two months Scientist Explains How Body Defeats ts Own Purpose in Fighting Disease OLD SCHOOL PIE—With real zest, student Herb Brannan l«ndi. a lemon cream pie square fn the face of San Francisco City College professor Maurice Powers. The prof-pasting pastrj was thrown at the Tau Chi Sigma fraternity's charity event, with the proceed! going to send underprivileged boys to summer camp. The pies, bought Irom faculty members, could be eaten or thrown at the seller. None were eaten. advisers: Jessup Is On Leave 1. Jessup, who is on leave from Columbia University, will eventually return to the university and "the subject of a possible successor Is under consideration." Whoever is chosen thus will tnke over Jessup's Utle as ambassador • at large ami his duties as a regular operating officer of the State Department.; 2. John Sherman Cooper, former Republican senator from Kentucky, Is to serve with Acheson temorarily, as consultant in connection with the forthcoming, London meetings. 3. Dulles will serve in the Stole Department as a consultant "on broad problems in the field of foreign affairs and on specific lines of action which this government should follow. It Is not planned for him to participate In the London meeting. Both Dulles and Cooper were asked to take. on their advisory assignments after Acheson, with the authorization of the President, had consulted with Senator Van- denbenj, the top Republican member of the foreign relations committee nnri Senator Conually of Texas, its Democratic chairman. The method of selection of these men bore out- the point that tneir primary function will be to present Republican ideas in policy formation:_ in the earliest stages and also to maintain close working relationships with Republican leaders in the Sennle. '. V ' Leopard to Be Used As Campaign Feature By Oklahoma Candidate London Subways Are Cleaner than Schools LONDON (tft— The air In London subways Is not so filthy as you might think. Scientists of a publi health laboratory made six rustr hour roundtrlps on one - line ant took a germ count by exposing sticky "culture plaes." They found considerably fewe. bacteria in the subway cars than they'had counted In an elementary school and In some public offices. OKLAHOMA CITY, —A leopard Is going April 7. <ff) to get Into Oklahoma's political campaign this year. ; Jack Moss, automobile dealer and Democratic candidate for Oklahoma county sheriff, will use a leopard as his main attraction In vote getting. Of course, Moss decided op the leopard mascot after the now famous leopard escaped from the Oklahoma city zoo in February and was loose three days. Moss says he will have a special cage for the leopard and take it to political rallies. The leopard Is being flown here from India. When the campaign is over Moss said he will give the animal to the Oklahoma City zoo. "Say It With Ftaweis" Blytheville FLOWER MART Memphis Hh»7 Phone CMZ CHICAGO, April 7. (*)•-Dr. Hani lye,' one of North America's lead-' researchers, yesterday described new concept of medical science —that the body's defense reaction gainst germs often kills the pa- lent instead of the germi. Dr. Selye, a leading uivestigaor if the mysteries ol adrenal gland unction, spent 14 years itudying low the body's "alarm" mechan- sm reacts to Infection, cold, heat, ihemlcals, fatigue, worry, burns tn- ury, intoxications, starvation, and other forces. He said he found they all had one thing in common—these forces made the adrenal glands above the ildneys pour chemicals Into the jlood stream. In his research, Dr. Selye theorized that stress causes drastic physical changes In the body by acting on the adrenal' glands and nervous system. Dr. Selye, who Is director of the Institute of Experimental Medicine and Survery at the University of Montreal, tald In an Interview the cause of many diseases are not known. These Include rheumatoid arthritis, high blood pressure and hardening of the arteries. Under his concept, he said, the patient could be •helped by making his body adapt lt*elf to these stresses. Medical science now Is based on the general concept that before a patient car. be cured the cause of the disease must be eliminated. He cited as one example of How a body's natural defense can be made to adapt Itself to stress—the ••'.rheumatoid arthritis and rheumatic . fever with the adrenal ...uJie cortisone, - . Dr. Selye was to describe his concept today before the Chicago Heart Association and the Chciago Medical Society. He said since the rec ent discovery of the'new hormones —Acth and cortisone—he has been Invited to discuss his Ideas ' before many medical groups In the United iold-Up Mixup . 'nded in Court BUFFALO, N. Y., April 7. ohn Kapus, driving alone at night, Idn'L like the looks of the man In he car behind.'' Kapus "was up to 57 miles an our when I finally was 'able to HOSPITA.LIZATION INSURANCE tales and Europe. stop him," p»trotei»n William R. KUu> said In traffic court. "I thought you vat * holdup man," explained K»>us, "I thought jou were t holdup man," explained Klaus. The speeding charge WM dismissed. Scottish industry 1s centered In the Edinburgh-Glasgow area. I S-100&Dortchsoy 2 We hav« a imatl quantity of thest s««d btans for sal*. , Now is th« time to have your seed beans r*ct«an«d. Our cleaner removes grass and weed seed, assuring you a clean stand of beans. Henderson-Hoover Seed Co. I Highway 61 South Phone 2860 ABOUT ATHLETE'S FOOT 2127 Prominent DntqqitH Can't B* Wrong H*'c*» what Stout •{ ParlMrtbMrc, W. very pie, tb. lint r^ter." »inK. On* c thEnr ha »l T-4-L ..» itomvr ••{d It !• yiars tbot r*v* If not » IN ONE HOUR compUtclr- plMMd. \Yrnr 4O may drag • !•**. Locally «t PUT YOUR MONEY WHERE IT BELONGS! For Savings — For Checking — For Security! The custom of hiding money in (he mattress or an old sock went out with (he horse and buggy! Today modern bvisincss is conducted wilh the indispensable, aid of the nation's banking network. v Make use of your bank. Take advantage of the many services it offers. Don't tempt fate by allowing idle cash to remain in your possession— either at home or in your place of business. To be safe, secure, sensible—deposit those dollars here! FIRST NATIONAL BANK Tht Only Hational Bank in Mississippi County MEMBER: FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM • FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Fnw InHENKYl. JMLOR. AaCNir»or*. «v*(y Monde/ mtlnf. Look how you save with^y/fc I T has been two years now since Dyna- flow Drive* made its bow to a warmly welcoming public. And some things can be said which would have been .claims before— but now stand as cold, recorded fact. Jit's a fact, for instance, (hat the first thing you notice about Dynaflow is the bother and effort it saves. Next, it strikes home that Dynaflow savej you physically — that after long trips it leaves you less tense and tired, more relaxed at journey's end. *£<onrf<jrif on KOA n.VA STKfi, aplu on SUPKR and SPECIAL morfrfa. rMl ft tftm aft con hov« Dynaflow and . i n <f\ power, ro Out then, as the miles pile up, you begin to spot some savings you hadn't expected... You save on tires, because of the steady, even application of power. You save on clutch repair or replacement — Dynaflow eliminates the usual friction clutch. You fave on transmission mainlenance, and the rear axle expenses likely to go with it. And the way your engine is oil-cushioned against normal shocks and strains shows up in lest engirfe upkeep. JVleantime, you may well discover something very surprising indeed, if hearsay has been your guide so far. We are getting a steadily mounting number of well-satisfied letters about gasoline mileage with Dynaflow cars. The SPECIAL has shown some records little short of phenomenal. The Sui'liK is delivering mileage that compares most favorably With gearshift cars. And the ROADMASTER more than holds its own with cars of itt size and bulk. In short, there's « lot more to please your budget in the 1950 Dynaflow than its new, lower price. Refinements over the past two years result in saving* that are sizable over the life of the car. Knowing that, don't you want us to demonstrate the big side of Dynaflow—the utter smoothness of America's first drive in which oil does it all? Only Bale* has and with If yoosi SfON Fireball va/r«-m-f)*ad power in thn* «ngin*i. fN*w f-163 en 9 Fne in Sura modtli.) • NlW-fATttltN STYL. INO.vilh MULTI-GUAM) forefront,fap«r-througft itndtrt, "doubl. bubb(." laillighli • WIOt-ANOU VfSWL/Tr, cfaie-up road view both forward and bocfc * IHAffK* ' HANDY StZf, /«u ovcr-of/ fanglh for •aifor parting omf garaging, jhorf turning rorfrus • f XTMA'WfDC SCATS cradled between Hi* axltl ' SOFT MIKK MM, from a^-cofl springing, Safnrf-Rid* rimf, fow-prvicura tins, rro*** steadying torqut-lub* • WfOf AMAT Of MOMU with Soar by Fnh*r. roum Wi nirjaftl fronf «mf (I) »lt Ih, ilyfc no*», (2) *cr« on repair cotfi— vtrtttol ban atw indivfrtvaWy replait- •W« 13) CYoidl "hdiing ftomi," (fl mattt parking ond garaging «amr. // LANGSTON-McWATERS BUICK Co. WALNUT & BROADWAY TELEPHONE! 4W , Whmm bmttmr •utomohU** «rf buUt BUICK will bmlid

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