The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 2, 1954 · 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, September 2, 1954
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Page 5
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THTJKSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1954 BLYTOEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PACE FIVB Nasser Regime Declares Egypt Stands with West But Says Defense Pact Now Would Let Reds Stir Up Arabs By ROBERT HEWETT CAIRO, Egypt iff) — Premier Gamal Abdel Nasser's military government declared today that "Egypt stands in every respect with the West" but that "a defense pact with the Western Powers now would only provide the Communists with fuel to stir up "the still suspicious minds of the Arabs." A communique from the ruling Revolution Council that deposed King Farouk two years ago said it realized the United States and Britain would never invade the Arab world and added: "It's (Egypt's) culture, trade and economic life is linked to. the West. Ideologically Egypt is outspokenly against communism. Militarily Egypt considers that the only possible global danger to the Middle East is an invasion from Russia." The communique was issued to foreign correspondents as a "background paper." Apparently it was aimed at clarifying Egypt's foreign policy, which is undergoing a major swing since the British agreement on the evacuation of the Suez Canal zone and the opening of talks for American economic assistance. The statement pointed out the traditional fears among Egyptians and Arabs of any Western ties as a result of the past British occupation of the Middle East and declared that any defense pact at the present time with the West would "defeat its purpose." The fanatical Moslem Brotherhood, the underground Communists and a few old-line political leaders have been agitating against the government for endorsing the British-Egyptian Suez agreement. That pact "will give Britain the right to return to the Suez bases within the next seven years if Turkey or any Arab state is attacked. Under the agreem nt all British troops •will leave the zone within 20 months after the signing of the treaty, which is expected to be completed this month. Commodity And Stock Markets— NATO Ntw York Cotton (11:31 quotation*) Oct 3456 3454 3455 Dec 3485 3496 3485 Mch ., 3524 3538 3524 May 3540 3554 3538 Ntw Orleans Cotton Oct 3459 3467 3459 Dec 3485 3497 3485 Mch 3528 3536 3526 May 3544 3552 3543 3457 3486 3525 3544 3462 (Continued from* Ptf* 1) tune." As Von Eckhardt spoke, Adenauer conferred at his Black Forest vacation retreat with U.S. Sen. Alexander Wiley (R-Wis) and U.S. High Commissioner James Conant on the crisis resulting from French rejection of EDC. British High Commissioner Sir Frederick Hover Millar flew to. Bonn from i London, where he has been conferring with Prime Minister Churchill and Foreign Office offi- MCCARTHY (Continued from Ptfe 1) Gore So/5 U.S. Needs Demos, Says Administration 'Drifting' ATOMIC Chicago Soybeans Sept ... 304" 8 3071A 301V 2 Nov ... 274 276 2713. 4 Jan ... 277^ 27834 Mch ... 21B 1 / 2 282 3491 3527 3545 302 272 Chicago Wheat Sept ... 215% 217? 8 Dec ... 220% 221% cials on a new form of German defense contribution. Capitals oi tne Western nations have thrown out a series of suggestions for dealing with the German problem since the French Assembly buried the European De- 274 3/ 274 3 ' ^ ense Community project under a 278'/^ 278vt'^ eav y vote Monday. Out of this widespread diplomatic upheaval several points are coming clear: 1. The U.S. and British govern- 215% 220 J* 216V4 Chicago Corn Sept ... 165 165 Dec ... 15654 156v« 163 H, 155 & Nt w York Stocks REDS (Continued from Page 1) and independence. 2. Take steps insuring the progress of Southeast Asian nations toward self-rule and independence. 3. Work jointly for economic, social and cultural development of Southeast Asian countries to raise standards of living and to strengthen their economies and social security programs. 4. Act jointly and individually against any force that would attempt to undermine or destroy the sovereignty, territorial integrity or freedom of Southeast Asian governments. ' A Philippines spokesman said his government hopes to have these principles, closely resembling the Atlantic Charter, incorporated in the preamble or text of a nine-point treaty draft now before working committees. If this is rejected, he aid, the Philippines will ask the eight member nations to adopt the principles as a separate resolution when the foreign ministers convene Monday. The Philippines also indicated it will carry to the foreign ministers its fight for a Southeast Asian collective security pact calling for immediate retaliation if one member is attacked. 163V 4 1551/4 A T and T ............... 171 1-4 Amer Tobacco ........... 58 5-8 Anaconda Copper ......... 38 1-8 Beth Steel ..' .............. 73 7-8 Chrysler ................. 63 5-8 Coca-Cola ............... 115 Gen Electric . . . ..... ...... 42 3-4 Gen Motors .............. 79 5-8 Montgomery Ward . ...... 73 7-8 N Y Central ............ ... 197-8 Int Harvester ....... ...... 32 3-8 Republic Steel . ........... 60 3-8 .................. 32 3-8 44 7-8 17 1-2 Radio Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J „... 92 Texas Corp 72 1-4 Sears 68 U S Steel 52 Sou Pac 431-2! Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111.. (R— USD A—Hogs 5,500: fairly active: barrows and gilts opened mostly 50-75 higher: later 75-1.00 higher; sows 50 to spots 75 higher boars 50 higher, good clearance; bulk 200-260 Ib 20.75-85; mostly 20.75: some opening sales 20.50-60; top 21.00 very sparingly, for outstanding No. 1 and 2 grades; 180190 Ib 20.00-60: 150-170 19.00-20.00: sows 400 Ib down 17.00-19.50; heavier sows 15.25-17.0; boars 10.5015.5. Cattle 2.000, calves 700; trading fairly active; slaughter steers and heifers steady to strong: cows fully steady; bulls steady; vealers steady to 1.00 higher with little change on commercial and lower grades; few loads choice steers 23.00-24.50; few good grades 20.0022.50; good and choice heifers and mixed yearlings, mostly small lots 19.00-22.50; utility and commercial 12.00-18.00; utility to low commercial cows 9.50-11.50; few commercials 12.00-25; canner and cutter cows 6.50-9.00: shelly canners down to 5.00; utility and commercial ments both hope for German membership in NATO, which requires unanimous approval of the 14 members. Press reports said the Churchill Cabinet so decided at London yesterday, and Secretary of State Dulles had. indicated a U.S. position to that effect'in calling Tuesday for an emergency NATO session to deal with the problem. 2. French Premier Mendes- France would like some kind of solution which would amount to an ED Csubstitute or "Little NATO" arrangement, or possibly second- class status for West Germany in the full NATO organization. American and British officials feel, however, that in letting EDC die, Mendes-France lost his last opportunity to impose any such longtime restraint upon Germany's future position and beh^'ior. 3. Washington has acted with deliberate slowness in some respects to encourage the European nations, particularly France, to come up with new ideas for dealing with the aftermath of EDC's defeat. They are hoping that some line of action will develop clearly in Europe within the next two weeks. In Paris — Britain's proposal (In Paris) — Bt ; tain's proposal for an eight-power conference on German rearmament was welcomed by a French Foreign Ministry spokesman today. Details of the British suggestion, which followed the French Parliament's vote killing the six-nation European army plan, were expected to be transmitted today by British Ambassador Sir Gladwyn Jebb to Premier Pierre Mendes-France. The European army would have permitted rearmament of Germany within a supranational framework. The job of the conference would be to find some other way of putting Germans in uniform for the defense of the West. bulls 11.50-13.00; canner and cutter bulls 8.50-11.00; good and choice vealers 17.00-20.00; few choice and Prime 21.00-22.00; commercial and low good 13.00-16.00; cull and utility 7.00-11.00. iwhat personal views of him are j WASHINGTON 'JRi — Sen. Gore (held by Sen. Edwin C. Johnson j co-Tenn) said last night "the pub- 1 (D-Colo). ' ilic interest requires the safeguard In an interview with Reporters, 'of a Democratic Congress" in the which was filmed for later TV next two years of the Eisenhower showing, McCarthy said Chairman administration whose record he Watkins (.R-Utah) had ruled in ef-1 termed one of "drifting—just drift- feet that it was all right if mem-1 ing." bers of the special committee in-j "The Republicans came to pow- vestigating his conduct were not i er, promising a bold; dynamic pro- impartial. I gram," Gore said in an MBS ra- "It's the most fantastic state- jdio broadcast during free time ment I ever heard of," McCarthy j granted the Democratic National said. i Committee to reply to President "in a judicial proceeding preju- \ dice always disqualifies the judge." McCarthy said he had watched j TV last night and had seen Wat- I kins "smilingly say that it was un- | important if some members of the j committee were prejudiced." j tachment to a 500-year-old cottage The Wisconsin senator said it was "inconceivable" to him that the chairman of the committee BRITON Continued from Page 1 would do this, particularly, McCarthy added, when "this was supposed to be a judicial proceeding." On each of the first two days of the hearing, McCarthy unsuccessfully demanded that the committee direct that Sen. Johnson, its vice chairman, say whether he had been correctly quoted'by the Denver Post last March as saying that all Senate Democratic leaders "loathe" McCarthy. Johnson has said at ths hearings that he did not say he personally loathed McCarthy, but beyond that he has declined comment on the Denver Post interview. He has said,- however, that if he did not feel he could weigh the censure charges impartially he would not be participating in the hearings. Watkins, in ruling that the committee would not consider the matter, said the Constitution made the Senate the judge of its own members. In any disciplinary move against a member, he said, there was no way a disqualified because of prejudice against, of prejudice for. the member who was in effect brought to trial. McCarthy's lawyer wired the Denver Post last night asking it to confirm or deny the correctness of those quotes attributed to Johnson. McCarthy said a telegram had been received from Robert W. Lucas, editorial page editor of the Post saying simply "confirmed." Asked during the filmed interview whether he intended to challenge Johnson's place on the committee, McCarthy replied that he had "no plans/' that he was leaving any decision up "to my law- ;r." McCarthy said, however, that he would like to have Johnson say if the ost were "telling the truth." McCarthy disputed the statement attributed to Johnson in the Denver Post story — and which Johnson hasn't denied—that Senate Democratic leaders "Ipjathe" McCarthy. He said he regarded Sen. Pat McCarran (D-Nev) as a Democrat- c leader and "a good friend of mine." in Sussex. Bombs Destroyed Home She has lived tneie since her home in London was destroyed by German bombs during the war. The cottage (which is not a cottage at all, but what we would call a rather large country home), was once used by pirates for smuggling stolen goods into the country. The chimneys are exceptionally large and ideally suited for storing large quantities of merchandise confiscated on the high seas. Mrs. Stephan. who has conducted a music studio here since 1939. has long since become a naturalized citizen and decided upon the United States as her permanent home. She first left England for America in 1913. after having studied music under her future husband. Shortly afterward. Professor Stephan followed her and they were married in Winnipeg, Canada. There he became head of ihe Eisenhower's Aug. 23 review of the 1954 Congress. "Yet where coldness and action have been required," Gore continued, "we have had weakness, timidity and vacillation; where unity ana clarity were indicated, the pattern has been one of discord i and confusion. | '"When all is sa!d. and done, the plain fact is we are drifting—just j d r i f t i n g — both at home and abroad." Gore said that In the past two years the nation's military strength has been cut. it has suffered diplomatic defeats, and that on the question of over-all national security "the Republican stewardship has been sadly lacking." Gore questionec Eisenhower's comment that the administration had a "batting average" of .430 in Congress this year, saying: "For one thing, lie 'ailed to account for all his times at bat. For another thing, he. listed several 'foul balls' as 'clean hits.' " CHINA i (Continued from Pag« M !g;ain basement answer to adequate | defense" and said his labor organi- _ ! zation is "greatly disturbed by the j : apparent tendency of placing budge- j I try considerations ahead of security j i needs." | | Dud Cason Plans Chicken Supper | I . Due Cason Post 24 champion Am- j ! erican .Legion Little League team j ; will be the guest of honor Wednes- j • day night when the post entertains i [with a fried chicken dinner. j I Supper is to begin at 5 o'clock I and tickets are available to interest- I ed persons for SI. Continued from Page 1 no pretense about it. "They admit they have a great deal to do yet andthat there are many shortcomings," he said. He said that when Red China's leaders discussed Formosa, they dropped their talk of peace. He said he had found nobody in Red China who advocated a peaceful settlement of the Formosa question — unless it be a peaceful surrender by Chiang Kai-shek's forces. He said he did not specifically Jake up the question of American prisoners in China, but that in * general discussion he had argued that it was a mistake to hold people against their will. Truck Kills Girf, 5 | ! BRINKLEY. Ark. ;.p>—Five-year) I old Eva Dean Watson was killed! j yesterday when she was struck byj j a State Highway Department truck [ i near Wheatley. Ark. I Conservatory Music and conducted the Winnipeg Symphony Orchestra. A few years later they came to Nashville, Term., where he became director of the music department of Nashville College His last position was orchestra director and violin professor at Valparaiso University, Valparaiso. Ind. Opened Music Studio He held this position in 1934, when on a visit , to England, he died. Mrs. Stephan remained in England until 1936 when she returned to the United States and established a music studio in Greenville. Miss. Three years later she moved to Blytheville. Both Mrs. Leahy were Stephan and Mrs. born and raised in London, though they didn't know each other until Mrs. Leahy met Mrs. Stephen's brother in 1919, shortly after his return from World' War I. They met in the office of an importing company where both worked, and were married in 1925. Though this visit brought the sisters-in-law together for the first time in 18 years — since 1936 when Mrs. Stephan returned to this country — both vowed that there would be more trips across the Atlantic, either one way or the other. Civil Service Exams Scheduled Applications for the position of junior professional assistant may be obtained at Blytheville Post office, with deadline for submitting applications set at Sept. 9, it was announced today. Test for the position will be administered on September 18. Only persons with four years of college training are eligible to take the examination, according to the announcement. THEATRE OSCEOLA YOUR FRIENDLY THEATRE Relax in Air Conditioned Comfort LAST TIMES TONIGHT 'New Faces' In Cinemascope- Technicolor and the Wonder of Sterephonic Sound With Ronny Graham, Eartha Kitt, Robert Clay, Alice Ghostley Send 'em bock to school in shoos that FIT...really FIT America's Favorite Children's Shoes School Days Jamboree Tht most complete election of children's shoot in Americo. ScientificoiJy fitted by o*r 6-Point Fitting Plan* Butter Bfowm are perfect school shoes. TbeyTi wear *nd in*r, «nd com* up shining. And you can't buy them onlen they fit... feafly fit. Three generatiooi of yotmgstera have grown up in Buster Browns, Americri favorite children's shoe*. Bring your m right 550 to 6 95 LTJU I *. SONS i SH O E S I OPENS 6:45 EACH NIGHT SHOW STARTS AT DUSK 2 SHOWS EVERY NITE! RAIN OR SHINE! !«»»••«•••-••-«»-•--------*•--•-«•-•••----»•»*'•»»•< THURSDAY and FRIDAY He fought the Apache terror..* MOX -Theatre- On West Main St. in Blytheviiio Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat., Sun. 1:00 On Our Wide-Vision Metallic Screen ****mmii*m-<nm~mmmmm.mimmtmi+imm» AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT Thurs.; & FrL Double Feature STARRING MURPHY-NELSON-WILLS K.T. STEYEKS • RUSSELL 10HHSOK • MADGE MEREDITH • ROY ROBERTS A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE PLUS TWO COLOR CARTOONS •mrf HFF at in MITOK • "ffAttf ATT AN EXCLUSIVE RIMS PROW C71ON A UPP BT MCTUftES AND— «* DOML KB) • 0*0* jhn. >. - fort Tf*» « JCfTT-WOM fWWCTOW - ft«ta* ALSO CARTOON Show Starts Listen to KLCN at 10:10 a.m, and 4 p.m. for Ritz & Roxy Program Announcements Thursday & Friday t Som trie Broadway y^J Musical... *-. ••?:£$ "Hazel ft 4w.'l *.*>.J&fr * "*• *H a*d. 7:00 p.m. Admission loc & 35e At All Times LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature \ AV 5 ' S W // MP^flN^lBWlS ^ From „ OKlahoma JANET LEIGH-ARNOLD. .. FRED CLARK - SHEREE NORTH : jrwaoB-*n3nW»WiW« j WAENIERCOLOR lk NANCY OLSON . n/>* *- FRANK MV)S - WINSTON MKJ.ER . SATURDAY EVE POST STORY STM.CMAU f«SSf£* rSU - .«»» « MICHAR CURTI2 —AND— BELLE! OF THE SCOTT DINAH SNORE m n «a mtm RW • m v » BI •K n •.£ sn* • irc r » *u« • KB • i mvmmD'immmKM PLUS SELECTED S HORTS »«»••*•*•••••••*•••••••••••••••••••*•••••••• Cinemascope Pictures Coming Soon to Ritz "THE BROKEN LAN C£"—lu Technicolor, frith Speaoer Tracy and Richard Widnmrk "THREE COINS W THE FOUNTAIN"—In Technicolor, with Clittofl Webb and Jean Peters "GARDEN OF EVIL"—In Technicolor, wttfc G»*y Coojxr a&d ft«**n Hayword. "DEMETRIUS AND THE GLADIATORS"—In Technicolor, with Victor Mature and Susan Hay-ward. "PEEVCe VALIANT"—IB Technicolor, M*ft Rotwrt W*ftw* *nd Jan* A sera ~CMKB PLUS CARTOON "Captain Outrageous FRL. & SAT. Doubk Feature —AND— "BIG CAT" With ton McAllister Ann Gamer S«rial "Gunfi'ghttrs* No. § A Cartoon "Nice Dog gy*

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