The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 30, 1948 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 30, 1948
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Page 12
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||J:.V'>ACr TWliLVB Wallace Scores RemobiKzation MoVM SMN at CM to Start W«rM Armommt Ract Steft , March SO. (U.P.) A, Wallace told Congress fcxtey that Frwident Truman's preprogram would set off u> - •TlUbly to -unnecessary war." Scorttaf at the Idea that Ruwia * rthreat to world peace, the third BjrtT Presidential eandldate accused th« adminiitration of manufacturing ; an "artificial crisis" in an effort to "atampede congress and the peo- P U £*°. « c *P tto » Universal Mil>• Ury Training and conscription." The security of the United stales * not threatened," said Wallace, "except from Washington." In a statement prepared for de- *vtt» to the Senate Armed Services Committee, Wallace said' "Remoblllzatlon, 11 authorized by Congress, will «t off aii International armaments race. World fears and tenaions will increase. Mobilization and counter-mobilization will lead to World War in." ' Th» former vice president and cabinet member denounced the Truman defense program as "expensive, wasteful, unbalanced and contradictory," It is Intended, Wallace said, "as » means of staving off a depression. "If the Pbrreslal plnn is accepted." he said, "the American people will have to pay higher prices for bread, milk and other essentials— all jn the name of national security" Wallace rejected the idea 'that k » threat to world peace. g most ardent advocates of Grants Injunction Show of Force Quells Red Riots Appearance ot Armed P«lie« Keep* P* 0 ce In Turbulent Italy ROME, Mar. 30, (UP)—A scheduled Communist political demonstration In turbulent Milan passed »» without Incident today when 2,000 police with armored cars and on n ~.' tu .h°> d '"Pol* carriers pit n— -, ,. j n """"Ployed Communist striken (NBA Telcphoto) Federal Judge Luther M. Swygert, f Indianapolis, rnd., granted tha overmnenl's request for s tempor- ry Injunction against the Interna- ional Typographical Union (AITJ. His decision said, in effect, ,that rinters—on strike against IS news- mpers in nine cities—mast sl?n vrlttcn agreements with publishers mtil the NLRB rules on unfair ibcir practices charges made by the Lincrlcan Newspaper Publishers Association. blended with choic»i| groin lmt*ad of being boftl«d Immed!- Mlled " nd rfr^C?*™" ™>° ca ™ dllth ° f tuclr number shot to h rt v, elcctlo » battles yesterday had been 'assassinated" _ Workers In a number of factor. GOPCondidate Senator Raymond E. Baldwin Republican from Conn., has become the ninth candidate for the GOP presidential nomination. His name i was put forward by Representative KWio^r «*> « c °'">- " *>'» Strikes Break Ouit ' Ca br( * e out f " «i pirt botk Into borreh to nxilw H er, tosiwi. 70% ** '/tree Killed by Grenade Tossed in Luzon Crowd MAILA, March 30. tup)—Three he unsuccessful, two-year-old get- ough»with-Russla policy- admit," he said, "that the Soviet. Union does not want war. They even concede that the Soviet Union" fears war. \ ""J. S. Is TJnthreatened" "No nation actually threatens our vital interests anywhere In the world. No power would dare attack the United States." The remobllization program, said Wallace, Is a program which would "protect international privilege and add to the profits of large corporations as they become major partners In European and International cartels. The dollars of American taxpayers and the lives of American! boys are to be spent in bolstering these Interests." Wallace predicted that the "temporary" draft asked by Mr. Truman would be followed by a labor draft > "Tli e Inbor draft and the outlaw-i Ing of strikes,' 1 he said, "will be accompanied by a wage free?*—already called for by President Truman and Bernard Baruch. Living standards must be driven down In a militarized economy—and this can be most effectively accomplished by a wage frqcze." Regarding universal training Wallace snld he shares the conviction of Dr. Albert Einstein that UMT "would be harmful to the welfare and security of our "UMT In sum can prepare only a police force on the home front, at high cost and without military value," he said. . ; f Wallace charged that the administrations program will not brlmr peace but will "only Intensify the efforts or soviet Russia and it* allies to become equally strong •• | In place of the administration's program of aggression," he siiEKest- - , yesterday in Somnglln of lefu"t"* froT^gMl-mj 11 . g ''°" P arrived to'beat, up a victim named Giovanni Tonlnelli, described by ine Uommuntsls as a collaborator wunss troops during the war. rf .*"V; C ? m ?! unls i 1 ', 1 ™she<l to u, e : victim, police said K oke out among about 5—- At Mr^JESoS ^rsed V ^?rowd f0re CM * .. Two anti-Communists were aP-'onn: the casualties left In the square One communist, pietro Grus-hl was killed instantly. A second' Francesco Zalprqnl, died on the way to a hospital. Livestock on scientific, research and the laTest nolo PmC " U in military tccll- "W" 1 ' «'C1> a scientific military establishment," he said, "the United States could not be threatened anywhere m the world, since it wou d less Ion i" P by the al " 10st " mit industrial power and the millions Worid al Wa d rir." rVCS Wh ° fOUShtln fnf^°I!? S NATI °NAL STOCX- ARDS, March 30. (UP)— (TJSDAl -Livestock: Hogs 13500, all salable; mostly 7ic to $1 lower. Sows SOc to 75c lower; fairly active at decline. Bulk good and choice 170 to 240 Ibs 2115- •ra.25; top 22.50. lowest since January 7. 1847 when 22.25 was paid 250 to 270 Ibs 20-21,25; 270 to 3CO Ibs 1920.25; odd lots 300 to 350 Ibs 18-19130 to 150 Ibs J3.50-21.2S; 100 to 120 Ibs mostly 14.25-1735; few up to 18 Oood 250 to 450 Ib sows 16.50-n; few 17.25; over 450 Ibs 16-16.50; stag 13- , ° attl « s .»«>. salable 3,500; calves 1,700, all,salable. Market very slow ! oa steers, with bids generally mi- I evenly lower. Common and medium ' heifers and mixed yearlings steady fully steady. Common and niedlum kinds largely 17.50-20; odd head to 22.50; canners and cutters Greeks Launch New Offensive Planned by U.S. SALONIKA, Mnreh 30. iCJP) _ Greek Army troops supported by HSI (?.s of nghtcr-boi]i facts Juuincd off before (lawn today in the first stage of an American-planned Spring offensive against Ln c ouer- rina forces of Gen. Markos'Vafiadcs. . 600 rebels In the Kroiisfc^nomrtafn area near Kiikis, 23 miles North of Salonika and 25 miles South of the Greek-Yugoslavia-Bulgarian border junction. American and British officers accompanied the Greeks into battle as observers. Reliable sources saM the offensive was planned complete- •ly by the Americans. Reports of the fighting; were lacking up to noon local time.- At the same time It was announced that between 15,000 and 30,000 new recruits would be called up soon to replace older men in the Army's National Defense Corps battalions The National Defense Corps lists been assigned the task of guarding towns and villages in guerrilla areas to free the Army lor the Sprine offensive. Army ChM* Mee«, TaJt. Stock of U.$. fefnn, WA0HIOTO, itorch ». <OT) _ The nation'i top militarr e»mm»n- der« meet today 1 with aeiTom., .Bradley, army chief of »t«Jf to take stock ot ua. defers probleW *t £* ?°7 """on* '»1U eontiniM ftlday P * Dt * rm B ""<«n« through Th*,,™"''" 5 ' 5tf «l«gl»tj! will deal with "individual army problem* " *»« <* th «« Problem, h^ni. ™" 1 .* d momwtou. Import *ine« the conference originally wu e«Ued • month ago. . , a thousand* ot recruit* in the event Oongre« pa*s«» » n« w recent month*. Discussion o/ the Army'* role In he poetwar deferu* picture w outlined by Defense Secretary Jarne* Forrest al on Saturday. " M1 ™ Those attending the sessions In- u f« Lt. Gen Alvan a Olllem, Third Army, Atlanta, Oa. DEVICE women were killed and 30 persons injured. last night when a hand grenade was hurled Into a crowd attending a high school celebration at Baler In Eastern Luzon, It was reported today. A telegram received at President Manuel Roxas' office Irom Gov Qregorio Santayana of .Quezon province said the bomb-thrower escaped m the crowd. Medical assist- mm was dUpatched from here Child Dies In Maiden, Mo., Clinic Funeral services Jor Jerry Wilson, month-old son of Mr. and Mrs Joseph Wilson, of Blytheville, were conducted today at 2: p. m. in the Holt Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev >L. c. Ramsey, pastor of the Assembly of God Church. Jerry died of pneumonia at 10 p m. Monday, in a clinic in Maiden' Mo., where he hart been a patient since Friday night. His parents had (Continued from Pare 1) this lag, the plane has flown a considerable distance down the rows of the crop being sprayed, he said And when the pilot reaches the end of the field. Mr. Lloyd said the nozzles shut off the spray Immediately. Under the single-valve arrangement, the feeder lines are still full and empty over the next field Test runs over an acre of grass between the two North-South runways at the Municipal airport were •made last week with a solution of 2,4-D powder mixed with water The test run showed the new equlp- men* provided an 80-foot-wlde swath", 20 leet wider than expected. It was also found the four col: umns of spray from the venturi tubes converge into a single cloud of spray at a point 10 feet behind the plane. The 2, 4-D was sprayed over the acre plot to test the possibility of controlling weed growth in the grassy areas surrounding the concrete runways. If successful, Mr. Lloyd estimated, mowing time of the grassy areas will be reduced 75 per cent. The new spray equipment required two months of "seveu-days-a- waek." work to complete and all parts are handmade, Mr. Lloyd said It is being patented. CAA Approve* Equipment Approval of the Civil Aeronautics Administration has been received for use of the equipment on aircraft. Such approval Is requited as attachment of such equipment constitutes a modification ot aircraft structure and must be approved by the CAA for purposes of safety, While the use of J, 4-D in this gone to Maiden for a visit vhen the child suddenly became 111. He Is survived by his parents and one brother, three-year old Larrv Wayne. Burial was in the Memorial Park Cemetery. jfe tCDDy KILOWATT KITE FLYERS . AKE ALWAYS SAFETY-MSE ^ \THEYSTAY CLFA* OF^CTRJC^R^ 1 AND FLY IN 6PEN~SKiisl 0^ * k T^fe». ^^jX^-^ Reddy Kilowatt Says— HAVE FUN ^^-> But Please PLAY SAFE! 1- Use dry cotton string only. 2. Don't fly kir., „«<„ electric wire*. 3. Don't climb poles to recover kites. 4. Don't use metal or wire on kites. Ark-Mo Power Co. av8 «o«. " ow ^ri^« tip « n "° *^ e l o? !»« Ul0 ^e»crt*!« KITCHIH StRVlCt Whc*., your kju ^^"»"& » smjll, *»'*'?- K "' / t"" I f,ce.»n<JstoN«eJP»c« g ivc you ample *oiV wrt* budgrt . <>,, 7 . . « » P«« » T l' ,*' '"\\ U ghi 10 pt'» KWto»-K»/r SP «,» , « *^ mcna6 , hc KiKif"' Y o«r kitchen . . . »"'» ^ on ouls uniio» KM/I CabiMU ,h« *jjl ™ why no, ltncc * HUBBARD & HOKE APPLIANCE COMPANY cotton and will b« uced Thta meant befor* the »oybeans, th* chemical for pre-emerg*nce work. spraying soybean fields planU havt broken the , . Lloyd Mid, and eon- trolling future growth of weeds among the soybeans. The development of many chemical »pray* in addition to J, 4-D Is making headway today, Mr. LJoyd said, and because of this progress TUKSOAY, MAKCH 80, 194 b« ready to cope with th« use of chemical*. A dlslance advantage o: chemical over dust poisons, h« pointed out, wa* the fact that while dusfc float* over a field and drifts onto nearby gffi.sr^.ffg5 & P x,-«* nk> A Product of General Melon lowestpriced cat with GM Hydra -Malic Drive Over the years, Pomiac has consistently proved a leader in bringing finer and finer quality to buyers of lower-priced cars. More than a hundred engineering "firsts" have been credited to the Pontiac engineering division. And now comes the crowning achievement in Pontiac's efforts to bring the finest available •qualuyco buyers in the lower-price fields. For the 1948 Pomiac offers, as optional* equipment on all models, the GM Hydra-Matic Drive. Never before has a car priced so low been made available with this phenomenal contribution to driving ease and safety! Obviously, you should now drive a Pontiac for tvery reason. You should drive it for beauty— for comfort—for safety—for economy—and for dependabiliiy . . . you should ilrive it for luxury of performance that is unsurpassed! For with General Motors Hydra-Matic, you j relax and drive. The clutch pedal is gOMe the gears shift themselves. New 1948 models are now on display in our show-rooms and among them is a car precisely suited to your needs. You are cordially invited to inspect them today. •GAllWra-Matic Drhe, Da/aftr Guards ,W Whit* Stideu'all Tires oflhn.il at adtlitiaual cost. A FIXE CAK MAUE ISVJBJV FilVF.it: -na.r»i»aiu MOWCE TOR PHCC-IIUK IK TOUR stu.F IRON IND UEEI . SMITH PONTIAC CO. O. Lillv 123 So. Lilly Phone 4371 COMllN ~AND~SiI . THE NEW AND REVOLUTIONARY GROUND GRIP TIRE OUT CLEANS OUT PULLS OUT LASTS Any Other Tractor Tire Ever Built W05 , more effectively, pulls up to 62% more. laslS up to 91% lonser and gives a smoother ride lhan any other tractor tire. No broken center tire can dupll- eat» thij performance! Th« greatest advancement in power farming since Firestone put the farm on rubber! 207 W. Main ire$tont Paul Chambers, Mgr. Phone 2101

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