The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 5, 1950 · Page 12
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June 5, 1950

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, June 5, 1950
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Page 12
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Tokyo Talks May Bring Plan For Japanese Peace Treaty RV irmv M" uT/iiiTm.w?** . (A KK.) COUKJKR NEWS JOHN IVf. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON, June S. <AL') — Agreement between the State and Defense departments on plans for a Japanese peace settlement is ex- peeled to result from a strict of conferences in Tokyo. Secretary of Defense Johnson and the chairman of the Joint chiefs of staff, Gen. Omar Bradley, are scheduled to leave next weekend on * Pacific lour that will lake them in about 10 days to Gen. Douglas MacArthur's Japanese occupation headquarters. John poster Dulles, Republican adviser whom Secretary of state Acheson has asked to work on Japanese policy, also is plannluo to leave Washington for Tokyo about June 14 and will be there about the same time as Johnson. First liana View Johnson Is said authoritatively to be making the trip partly to find out for himself at first hand ex- Bcily what .MacArthur thinks about the treaty and related questions of Japanese security. He is thus assuming a direct responsibility which until recently he had delegated to former Army Undersecretary Tracy Vooriiees, a firm opponent oi any Japanese peace treaty In the near future. MacArthur's genera] views on the treaty project are well known. He feels that an occupation comes 'to the end of its usefulness after about five years, that the people turn against It and that anyway the Japanese have earned the to Independence by a peace settlement. Dulles Wants Settlement Dulles, for his part, is an adherent of some kind of peace settlement. But he is not necessarily wedded to whatever line of action may have been advocated In pasl state-defense parleys by former Assistant Secretary W. Walton Butter- ARMS Butterworth's recent assignment as ambassador to Stockholm removed him as completely from the tangled Japanese situation as • Voorhces' resignation had only ihort time before removed him. Feud May End This elimination of antagonistic personalities from a field of controversy is one of the reasons, along with the Tokyo conferences, why many officials now believe state and defense may end their nine-months- old feud in a month or two. Dulles has made a preliminary study of (he problem which lias apparently convinced him that it is extremely difficult to find a sails- factory way out and ihat the defense department Is right In being deeply concerned over security oues- tions. Aware of Demand* He is also aware of demands from Australia, New Zealand and the Philippines'for assurances of protection against a revivil of Japanese' militarism. There Is no question among top officials here — Johnson. Dulles or «ny others — that whatever the course taken American troops will have to remain in Japan for a long M S J 9, F HIS CLASS-Kobcri J. Smithclas, 25, at right above will be the first deaf and blind man known to complete a four-' year course in an American college when he graduates wilh honors from bl. John's .College, Brooklyn. N. Y. lie is seen with John fapainer. his eyes and cars." who is using sign language to explain the operation of a Moon-type press. An expert swimmer and wresllcr, Smilhdas plans to devote his We to helping other doubly- handicapped persons. lie became deaf and blind following an altnck ot spinal meningitis when lie was seven KILLED Continued from Page 1. Negroes' car did not. He quoted J. c. Green as sayiii" that he saw [h c Nash but that lite car wns too close to the truck to pull back into his correct lane so hc swerved in an effort to pull into the ditch on the left side of the highway and pulled directly Into the path of the oncoming car. The Kcnnell car and the truck were not involved in the collision Officer Walker snfd that nn investigation of the accident was to be continued today but at noon no charges had been filed against any of the four drivers. Blytheyille Youth Heads Worship Commission Bob Edwards oJ Blylheville was Installed chairman of the Worship Commission at the annual • youth assembly of the Methodist Church North Arkansas Conference in Conway Friday night. Attending the conference from Blythei-ille were Jimnlta Ebenlt Billy D. Jackson, Allen Bush and Jimmy Gos-sett. The five day meeting began May 30 at Hendrix College ami closed With the noon meal June 3. Stanley Reed of Jonesboroi a junior at Hendrix. was elected president for 1050-51. 'Bandits' Hove Wedding ATHENS M')-Thirl,: "bandite" raided a small village In northern Greece recently. But there were no shots fired, no houses burned, and no casualties reported. The only "tool" WJ1S a prMy Greek maid whose mother ),,ul been holding out against her getting married. The "bandits." friends of the wouId-bc-Rroom, revived an ancient Greek village custom to whisk the girl away from home, still brandishing pistols, the cabaleros then routed a priest out of bed to perform the midnight ceremony Coofer Man Hurt As Car Overturns Cleve Rice ol Cooler is in Walls Hospital today suffering from shoulder, back and possible internal injuries received yesterday when the car in which he wns riding overturned on Highway 61 near Yarbro According to State Trooper Don Walker who investigated the accident, the-1934 Chevrolet in which Rice and two brothers, Robert and Kent Rice, were riding, overturned as ll pulled onto the highway from the Number Nine road. Robert and Kent Rice were uninjured. In Municipal Court this morning icaring for Kent Rice on n charge of driving while under the influence of liquor was continued until Thursday, and Robert Rice forfeited 1 $33.25 cash bond on a charge of mblic drunkencss. Obedient Son Hungary Home Changes BUDAPEST, Huni'arv "•••• •*••Hotel ~ " Beke Continued from Page 1. Indo-Chlna area. Constabulary Miulpnu-nl Indonesia — Constabulary equipment Is to be provided to Indonesia to assure the stability of the new government. The successful repulsion of communism in this region," Johnson 3, -is Important to the full- Illment of our primary obligations to the Philippines and other areas ol the United Slates strategic Interest in the Far East." J'Jillippities — Continued military aid is necessary because of the guerrilla activities. Iran and Korea _ These conn tries are being subjected to "vary >ig degrees of external Communis isgressioii" ncainst which presen Forces are Inadequate. Greece — This country must re >lace much of its war-battered cti iipment if It is (o halt new Com- num.st guerrilla outbreaks. Turkish Military Forces Turkey — The training and modernization of Turkish military forces is past the halt-way mark. Last year Congress voted $1 314 000,000 for re-arming Western'Eu- rope and other non-Communist nations. Johnson said about siioo- 000.000 will have been used by June But Johnson said no attempt will be made to match Soviet strength division for division. He said the 1051 aim Is prompt equipment, or n relatively small force "with the modern weapons and increased firepower made possible by today's science." Aclii'son Speaks Acheson in similar vein (old the House committee; •It is supremely important to provide this assistance if the nio- neiilimi toward the restoration of genuine strength for peace In the \tlantic community is to be miiin- ained and speeded up." The Western nations', Acheson tieclared, are "u-oll embarked on a lath to the solution" of problems aisert by what he termed the threat I Soviet Russian policies Acheson said his recent mectiii" vilh Western leaders In London impressed on him the need - for the wiled States ( 0 measure up to its vorld responsi ilities. The other Vestern countries, he said, look to his nation "to help provide a trout: and clear leadership which is needed to realize and Inherent strength of .ill." MONDAY, JUNE «, OFF ON RACE T H R 0 U C H F O R E S T _ o race at Grosslresselohe, won by defending champion Olio Eilcl™ Truman Urges Nation to Cut Accidents to Save Resources P^T?,X ,,p tne ^ <—^ £%«"«' ««o«l Wastcd - ...» 1,151.1, ijji; IlilUOI] oday to cut sharply its industrial accident rate so its full resources can be used to meet the "threat of totalitarianism." . The President used the platform of his conference on industrial safety as a vehicle for a fresh plea for world freedom. In an address prepared for the group's opening session at the Labor Department auditorium, Mr Truman said .some people would have the United States draw back in its shell while the "totalitarian tide rolls over the world." J'Others, at the opposite extreme," us , e exre he said, "cry hysterically for Safe Smoke in Bed COSTA MESA, Calif -W)_Wai ler Mullins has invented a r-ad'el Uiat he thinks will delight smoked He says it permits them to puff cigarettes safely in bed. His "Safety smoker" consists of a .z high ceramic pelican und a loll- rubber tube with n mouthpiece The cigarette fa inserted into an aluminum holder which connects with i!ie tube at the base ol the bird's }nws. H burn, in a horizontal position suspended ~ lower ourselves into an armed camp overnight—without regard to what happens to the rest of our national life. Neither of these courses will meet the problem. National Strength "What Is called for Is a program ihat will create the greatest possible national strength—civilian and military combined—over a-period of years. "This nation's voice in the world can never be any stronger than our CHICAGO W- His mother told Michael Selin, :i. never to climb over ail iron fence that divides a balcony in their apartment house. So Michael tried to crawl through It. His head was trapped between the iron bars. Firemen pried him loose. Our Telephone Number Shelton Motor Co. Warehouse Clearance 3 Slighfly Used Wafer Softeners half Q price. 24" Steel Base Cabinets, R Cg , ^ 43.50, now only 26.95. 30" Steel jf| Base Cabinets, Re 9 . 46.95, now only $T 29.95. 2 36" Attic Fans 20% off. All size Window Screens 25% off. national economy and the will o f w o the people to defend their way of "Musi I'revent I.oss" "That is why it is so important that we press forward with programs to increase our productive capacity our standard of living. more important to prevent the resources or wasted lives." The President said that In 1949 the number killed in industrial accidents was 15,000 equal to the population of the city of Plymouth Mass.; 79.000 were permanently dis-' abled, about the population of Durham. N. C., and 1.870,000 were injured, as many as the population of Oregon. "Accidents Arc Appalling" "This is a situation we cannot tolerate." he said, adding-that such an accident rate is "inexcusable" and "appalling." He said the conference set a goal last year to cut the job accident, rate in half by the end of IBS') but that injuries in low were reduced by only seven per cent, which is •not good enough." • The President expressed the hope that states which have not yet held ndustrial safety conferences will be nspired by those which have. Second Part of Recital To Be Given Tonight The final performance of the tiro-n.irt annual music recital of students oi Mrs. J. Cecil Lo;ve will be given tonight at the High s:holo Auditorium at 7:45 p.m. Students to participate are Man Elizabeth Abbot, Bill Wyatt, e'jan- ette Cobb, Don Copeland, Sally Jo Kins, Steve McGuire, Janice John- Fon, Jerry Lowe, Patty Scott,, Don Brown, Sherry Sparks, Alice Fraz- Youth Fractures Leg In Fall from Truck Joe E. Hughes, 12-year-old son >f Mr. and Mrs. Joe T. Hughes of Blytheville received a fractured left Io«es e thir T f'° prel ' cnt the '"'• La ' Vral Sudbury, Jimmi, Lee losses^that result from industrial i Moore, Rhonda Eaton, Mary O'Brien, D a 1 m a Heed, Sammy , e, a Workman, Sally Trieschmann Ana Louise Hundley. Kay Hindman Millie Ann n Amy Claire Crook and Mallory. Ushers will be Doris Bean Rosemary Monaghan TRUMAN Continued from Pag* 1. of technical assistance and «kll[* under Point Pour, and Hie fcwlerln« of capital investment abroad, ar« not new ideas, but are In lint W | t!x the American traditions of Initiative and free enterprise, Ideas Organized "But we are now ready," he asserted, "to put these actlvltiMj« an organized, sustained basis 1$\ to direct them toward the building of a more prosperous and peaceful world, "If we can, gradually but steadily, help to replace sickness with health, illiteracy with education, poverty with a higher standard of living, for the millions of people who live in under-developed areas, we shall make a tremendous contribution to the strength of freedom nnd the defeat of Communist imperialism." Tlie President said the European Recovery Program had made great strides in the first two years. He expressed confidence the third year will spur increasing cooperation among the Marshall Plan countries, bringing them closer to the day when they can contribute on a self, sustaining basis to the economlo growth of all free nations. and --„ Friday night whim lie fell from a moving truck on Kentucky Street. ., The youngster was on a''hny-ride , leld by a Boy Scout Troop. Fie also received a head injury when lie struck the concrete pavement. The ruck passed over young Hughes' leg fracturing it at the ankle. .« :_ - ' A.t : ' You'll Love Our Flowers! Blytheville FLOWER MART Memphis Iflwaj Phone 15002 Are Termites Ruining Your Property? Governmenl slalislics say ihat Termite damage ,v as second only lu fire in the Unilod Slates. We will make nn inspection and give yo ,, an estimate, if needed, »-.n,«u« cost. Our work is licensed' by the Arkansas State l>1a nt Board- we have , 2 years of eNper . icncc to guarantee you satisfaction. ® FREE INSPFCTJON € TERMITE CO. < H. C. Blaukciiship .'«)!) K;is( Kentucky L j z c |] er Plume 2350 or 3570 Seems like every y (m ii K slcr i n I own was iluwn in front of the V.l'.W. home last Saturday morning having fluorescent tape |mt «„ I lie back fender of his bicycle by Smiley Huberts, imr Incal post cmn- mnnder, _ "It stiinea in tlic ,iark," says Smiley. "When n c.-ir's headlights hit this tape at niglu, H reflects right hack — evn at distances where you wouldn't notice the bike ikclf. With j,, s t this little extra effort on our part, we're protcct- iriK lioth the drivers ami young. slurs jn touvi from c-icei(Jen£s." Here's a "Shining Example" I want to congratulate Die veU on this example of public spirit. Community Volunteering, you might call it — for the common good. Like the way the tavern owners voluntarily co-operate with the Brewers' Self-Regulation Program whcreliy t.-iverns arccarofullykcpt clean and bright and law-abiding —for the public's benefit. Prum where I si(. whcfhcr it's riding a bicycle nr running a tavern it pays In follow (he time-le.stcd rule of "Safely I'lrst" n Jn In Knjjland _ H' s , nc C hen,isl Si-op ^ U>S " 1C ^'""""ary Shop ville _ l(' s BARNEY'S DRUG I''oi Expert PRESCRIPTION SERVICE , M'"< v ' "•^Hssi^y, •i&^K TRUCK BEDS Made from the Finest Oak BARKSDALE MFG. CO. For Expert Laundry . and Dry Cleaning—Coll A BETTER LAUNDRY 4474 NU-WA RESULTS OF COLLEGE EXPERIMENTS that-* 5 ° f Caref "' experimentation by colleges show • NITROGEN in fertilizer promotes pl ant growth. • PHOSPHOROUS hastens maturity. • POTASH keeps the plant healthy, prevents rust In cotton, prolongs the period of productivity, helps bolts to open well. r That's Why You Should e Press Your Cotton Now It's not too late to use mixed fertilizer on your cotton • • . and phosphorous and potash are important to your crop. Plan now to side dress for an early-maturing, bigger crop this tall. AIJ Regular Grades of Mixed Fertilizers Are Available BLYTHEVILLE FERTILIZER CORP Sout-h Highway 61 BlytheviUe, Ark.

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