The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 8, 1950 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, June 8, 1950
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Page 5
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THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1980 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS State Department Convinced Armed Germany Is No Aid that Bradley was dis- theoretical question and By JOHN M. HIGH TOWER WASHINGTON, Julie « (AP) — State Department officials were reported convinced today that any effort now to rearm Western Germany would weaken rather than •strengthen the defenses of the West against-Russia. To this conviction Is mainly attributed Secretary of State Acheson's firm reassertlon yesterday of American policy that Germany must be kept disarmed, despite official word that from the military point of view its rearmament in the West would be a good thing. Acheson's position in foreign policy matters Is decisive, under the President's authority. Kence, it Ls apparent that any thought of direct action by the United Stales at this time to form a West German Army Is out of the question. Issue Brings Clash However, it also appears that the issue has brought about a clash of political and military views, and As likely to remain a lively contro- •jjprsv Inside the government for 'Souths. x Gen. Omar Bradley, chairman of the Joint- chiefs of staff, told a House committee Tuesday that he believes "the defenses of Western Europe would be strengthened by Including Germany or, such part of It as we control." But lie added that he was not qualified to judge the political considerations in such a case. Bradley Discussion Acheson told his news conference yesterday cussing a had made it quite clear thai he was not advocating German rearmament. While Acheson thus stated the technical situation it is common, knowledge that many if not all top military leaders regard Germany as a potentially valuable source of military strength for-the West. On the other side of the iron curtain the Russians evidently have the same thing in mind. They have formed a well-armed East German "police force" which the Western powers have bluntly called a military organization. Political Cooperation State Department officials, how- rver, take the position that the defense of the West rests primarily jot on th». number of men and guns ^Jat can be mustered but. on the 'political; cooperation 1 ;,:and^single minded determination of the .Western powers to act' together in al' matters involving their securiti against the Soviet Union. It Is Hgainst this principle, that the department officials measure the Issue of rearming Germany Their belief is that, IJie Western Europe»n members, of the Atlantic Alliance still have very great-fears of * rearmed Germany. Thus their willing cooperation In creating effective and powerful forces under th« Atlantic Treaty- would be endangered by any effort to bring Germany into the picture. France Frightened They contend that France, for example, would probably be more frightened at this Idea of a rearmed Germany than of the dangers o£ Russian attack. This could greatly weaken French support for the Atlantic Alliance. However, responsible officials say that this situation may not always hold true and that for this reason, among others, the question of German rearmament cannot be regarded as permanently settled. Grovdh of Democrat? Two factors may have an important bearing on the future development of this question. One Is the growth or lack of growth of real democracy inside Germany. It the political atmosphere of the Western 7X3nes becomes increasingly that of what the diplomats call ^'peace loving democracy" then the iJRear of Germany's Western neigh bors may give way to a sense of confidence in the future. ' The other factor is thc'progre." which the Western powers make in developing what Secretary Acheson calls "balanced collective forces." No one officially has yet defined Just what this means. It it lead; to the creation of Internationa' armies under a single suprerm commander—as it might if wai appeared a. real posibility in tht future— then the question of employing German manpower could be approached from the point, fitting relatively srtiall German military units into the internation R! force. That would avoid creation of a German national army. Democrat Group To Take Stand on Negro Candidates LITTLE ROCK, Julie 8. (#*/— A meeting of the Arkansas State Democratic Committee to take a stand on whether Negroes may become candidates in party primaries will > held here next Tuesday. The Democratic Party in' Arkansas has a rule restricting candidacies' to "white electors." This rule was challenged after the Rev. J. H. Gatlln. Little Rock Negro, was not permitted to pay ballot fee as a candidate for a nomination for Little Rock alderman. Gatlln wrote all members of the state committee asking that the rule be changed. , j The call for next Tuesday's meeting said merely the committee would discuss "any matters which might come before it." But Secretary Frank Newell, Little Rock, said Gutlin's appeal was certain to come up. PAGE Leochville, Girl Wins Scholarship Miss Peggy Langley of Leachville has been awarded a one-year scholarship to Arkansas State College, Jonesboro, at the seventh annual encampment of the Arkansas Future Homemakers of America at Camp Couchdale near Hot Springs. Five other girls won scholarships to Arkansas colleges at the meeting. Influenza Cases Hit Arkansas Hard in Year LITTLE ROCK, June 8. (/P)— More than, four times as many cases of influenza have been reported in Arkansas this year as were reported last year,, the State Health Department said today. Total through last week was 15,404; a year ago it was 3,500. Fifty-five new cases were reported last week, compared to one the corresponding week last year and to 46 the week before. One new case of poliomyelitis was reported last weeks-; to bring the year's total to 26. Thirty cases had been reported at the same time last year. Ear Ij Egyptians undoubtedly knew and used an elementary type of algebra, The oldest European assembly It Iceland's althlng, or parliament, first convened In S30 AD. THE NATION'S HIGHEST COURT, AS IT AITEAUS TODAY— The nine Justices of the United States Supreme Court pose for a rare photograph in their judicial robes, In the front row, left to right arc: Felix Frankfurter, Hugo L. Black, chief Justice Fred M. Vinson, Stanley F. Reed and 'willinm O. Douglas. In Hie back row, left to right, arc: Tom C. Clark, Robert II. .Jackson, Harold H Hurton anil Sherman Minion. This Ls the lirst formal photograph of the Supreme Court made in three years. American Appetite for Meat Is Running at Hew High Peak Little Rock Man Dies NATCHEZ. Miss.. June 8. itlle Bock man dropped dead here te last night. Coroner R. E. Smith paid papers ndicated the man was Joe Ney Schwarz, about 60, of Little Rock 208 North Monroe St.) A physician. Dr. Edwin M. Butler, old Ihe coroner's jury the man led apparently of natural causes. WASHINGTON, June 8. M 1 )—The American appetite for meat i.s stronger now than at any time since the summer of 1948. The Agriculture Department in reporting this today said the desire (or more mt'at—particularly beef— is reflected in a heavier denuuiH at the meat counter and in rising prices. Just after the war, demand for meat was unusually strong relative to consumers' 'incomes, the agency said. In tlie summer of 1918, demand rose to a peak. It then weakened, beginnhv a prolonged decline. In 1949, consumers spent a smaller portion of their incomes for meat than, they did before the war. "The strengthening this spring is the first material increase in demand for meat since the summer of 1948," the department said. "Nevertheless, the gain in demand is probably no greater than the rise that has occurred in incomes. The retail value of meat consumed is probably remaining slightly below a prewar average relationship to incomes." The department said it Is unlikely that demand for meat will increase much more in the coming months or the next yeir or two, unless it is stimulated by further rise in personal incomes. Nevertheless, prices of most, meats and meat animals are likely to go higher during the summer. They usually advance during . that season, inasmuch >as it is the period of shortest supplies. Price increases are likely to be most noticeable In the case of icry Volcano Pours • More Lava into Sea HONOLULU. June, 8. <AP) — fauna Lfla on the island of Ha- vaii, which erupted one wceK :;go, lill was pourini! a river of lava oday into the ocean 2o milej away. Oapt. Charles Eggers and J.irctt 'arr of Hawaiian Airlines said the iver of red-hot rock, with branches Ike fiery fingers, still was a spec- acular show. RIT Z THEATRE Manila, Ark. Thursday "WHO DONE IT?' with Bud Abbott «n< Ix>« Costcllo Ntw» Si ShnrU Friday * Saturday "RANGELAND" with Whip Wilson Serial te Cartoon BLYTHEVILLES ONLY ALL WHITt THEATRE To/or Video Words NEW YORK —(.11— Color televi- ion is adding new words and hrases to the language. Some ex mples: Dot Interlace—Method of scanning a color image. Color sampling equence—Order In which the three rimary colors are sampled or han- Icd in transmission. Color break- ip—Disturbances • in, the received 'icture which bring ' flashes of Tight and distracting color. Color fringing—Unnatural fringes if color at the edges of objects moving rapidly. Color registration— The accurate superimposing of one olor on the other to form a complete color picture. Thursday & Friday —DOUBLE FEATUKK— Ktlilie Albert ami Gail Storm in , "DUDE GOES WEST" Edmund O'Brien and Robert St:vck in "FIGHTING SQUADRON" Cesy ft take , U jplcy »t*d pleiunt Ustlnf.' Children tale It r»dllj.GUr Sjrup of EUck-Drtught to relies ronsllpAt L<yi whm II mhkcs i child ILitlcsi or trcl- ful. Sjnip of BUck-DnueM I; a re; mideoffinetl Imported tirrt* grown-upi Black-Drauiht. In powder or giitnulklcd fonn, coils « jwnny 01 eu & doir. Get B!»ck>Dr»ufliL or Sycup of Black-Draught IKOI your n*ai«l dealer. Ask for SYRUP OF BLACK-DRAUGHT NEW B«i Openj Week D*j» T:M p.aa. Matinee Saturdays * gimdaji Mal.-Snn. 1 p.m. Cont Sh«wtai Manila, Ark. Saturday —DOUBLE FEATURE— Melbourne Stone "THE JUDGE" BUI Elliott as "Red Ryder" In "SAN ANTONIA KID" prior grades of beef, the department stud. Market studies were said to snow :iat there is a declining appetite or fat cuts of pork. , Ancient Skeleton MORENANE, Ireland — (ji'j— A kclcton believed to Le more than ifty centuries old was unearthed ecently by a workman clearing a lie for a sandpit. The experts •xpressed the opinion the burial :hamucr wns of the late neolithic jcrioci or thft beyinning of the bronze age .some 5,500 years igo. Ex-Memphis Mayor Died in Accident MEMPHIS, Tcnn., June 6. (/I 1 )— Former Mayor James J. Pleasnnts, Jr.. died last Friday night "ns u result, o[ an accidental gunshot \vound." Inspector 1'etc Wlebcnga or the j homicide bureau made the official report yesterday in Pien.sant-s' death. The city attorney and a top member of E. II. Crump's political organization was fount! on H divan at bis home laic. Friday night. A .38 caliber revolver was at lite fed. He died in a hospital shortly after. Wiebcnga said all Investigation has been completed and the case is officially closed. Quick and the Dead- LONDON—MV—Historian Illlatre Helloc, 79, nnd Statesman Winston Churchill. 75, are the only living commoners whoso pictures bang in the National Portrait Gallery. Normally only those dead 10 years get the honor. Belloc has Just slipped Into the place In a picture with two dead men. G. K. Chesterton and Maurice Baring — "Conversation Piece." by James Guntj. Churchill was already well established in the gallery, j Job/ess Ride for Half HEKLIN — M>j— West Derllners who cnn show they arc unemployed are now allowed to ride public transportation—trains ami buses— at half fare. The decision was made by the city government. ' FOR SORE PAINFUL HERE IS SOOTHING <:,l .rnn.lnr PILES RELIEF FREE PARKING! Cull 3358 today for an ap- pomlmrnt Let us re-sfyle yoiir Imir. .give it s lovely new season permanent. E XPCRIE NCED OPERATORS K.vclyn C!rimes Vonnel Wel>b Lacy SI ires STIRES BEAUTY SHOP 309 N. 5th Call 3356 The Strongest GRAIN BIN Made The Martin "Musky Gaint" is U. S. Gov't, approved —wca(hcr-proof; fireproof, ralproof. Designed especially for soybean growers, this storage bin contains more sk'cl than any other. The 2'/, in. corrugation prcvcnls bulging and sagging. Sold by Blythevilie Soybean Corp. Blytheyille Ph on « 6856 Open 7:3», Starts 8:00 Thursday ' 'THE GREAT RUPERT' with Jimmj Duranle Also ShnrU Friday 'GOD IS MY CO-PILOT' with Dennis Morgan Also Short* Saturday "TRIGGER TRIO" with the Thrte Mesqiifeen Sftette* Short* Thursday & Friday ' —DOUBLE FEATUKE- AT* Gardner and l)lck Haymcs In 'ONE TOUCH OF VENUS' Ttonnt de Carlo and Rort Cameron in "RIVER LADY" Also Cartoon Showing ar'The Cooler Than Ever OSCEOLA, ARK: Thursday Oniy There are ways lo make anyoni "confess". . . man or woman! ' An innocent young girl... submitted to unspeakable indignities! PAUL- BONITA KELIY-GRMILLE-DEJIJI CHARLES BKKFDRD • i Cardinal Mindninhy lotinplo, Vy IMM.II tAVUY Saturday .—DOUBLE FEATURE— Johnny WeKsmullcr • nd John Sheffield and "Chela" In "TARZAN AND THE AMAZONS" Victor McT.agltn and Preston Foster in "SEA DEVILS" A)M Cartoon \ This is (he story of Cartli- I nal Mindszenly's Trial. £ An IAGU IION IUMI Itlltli '{;•: ^K^i^^i^^^i^s^mmsimx'M^^^K^sii^^s^^ Plus "MARCH" OR TIME" "MID CENTURY: HAT.F WAY TO WHERE? Many of the famous people and events that have occurred in (he past half century are again viewed in art interesting, objective manner.. Reviewing Ihe vast progress (he world has made scientifically and industrially, Ihis also notes (he frcmen<]ous strain under which individuals and nations exist. Man's allcmpls lo find a satisfying onllel from (he fear, tension, and war are seen in the overpaced mode of living resulting not only in overahuse liut also in an intensified search for spiritual and mental peace. Current events are nolcd as as Hie UN, the Marshall Plan, (he Atlantic Charier, Ein- slcinV new theory, Ihe alom bomb, television, and modern arl. Personalities seen explaining Ihcir views are Omar liradlcy, Albert Einsfc'n, Joseph Slalin, .r* Robert Oppenhcimer, David Sarndff, Waller Rcufhcr, Harry Pollitl, Herbert. Head, Jacques Marifain, and Winston Churchill. . . SUMMER SHOE Girli Pretty Dress and Play Sandals .Weullier .Hint & Sixes ;V/i Golly WOK VALUES TO $5.50 $OOO 3 BOYS & GIRLS BAREFOOT SANDALS Tn lied, White & Hrovvn Sizes 3-12 '1.95 -Sizes 12!/z-3 7.25 Ladies Dress & Casual Shoes Choose from Velvet Step, Connies, and Carmcl- lifas.. .summer dress or casual shoes, high or low heels,..many, many colors. While they last $ VALUES TO $8.95 2-3-4-5 HEUER S Across The Street From The Goff Hotel

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