The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 31, 1956 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 31, 1956
Page 5
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TUESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1955 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE Soviet Union. Offering No Serious Threat to US' World Leadership EDITOR'S NOTE - Has the United States lost the initiative In the cold war, or is it just running scared? How far can the Soviet Union go In economic competition? How much foreign aid can It olfer? Seeking to answer these and similar questions, William L. Ryan analyzed the Russian position over a period of years. He discussed the prospects with U. S. officials in a position to know much of the In- <lde story of what goes on today. Ryan gives his findings in three articles, of which this is the first. By WILLIAM L. RYAN AP Foreign News Analyst The Soviet Union has led the world to believe it has challenged the world leadership of the United States. It is a long way from making the challenge stick. With spectacular ventures Kremlin leaders, particularly in the Middle East and Asia, have created the impression^iiLmany minds that they have seized the'offensive and are holding the initlatvc. There are facts of life, however, that even the collective Soviet leadership must face. Barring a catastrophic economic collapse in the West, the U.S.S.B. Is by its fare of other nations has been in- who dared suggest, some of the finltesimal in comparison wth that Soviet riches go into the consumer of the rtJnted States. 3. A prospective standoff In a few years in nuclear weapons can promote peace if it is accompanied by a determined drive on-the social-economic side *o meet and turn back Red. challenges. Coupled with this would be a campaign to jog own' reckoning at least 10 years away from the fundamental goals that would put sharp teeth in the challenge. 10 to 15 Years Soviet strategic planning on the home front encompasses 10 to 15 years. In that period, despite a continuing necessity for bold and conspicuous maneuvers, the Rus- ilans likely will cautiously avoid moves entailing the risk of blundering into world war. In a decade many things can happen, particularly in Soviet internal development. That may be the period of grace for the free world to wage another kind of modern warfare on a political-economic battlefield. And free world policy may have the opportunity to bring mankind to the brink of peace. This is an election year in the United States, complicating the conduct of foreign policy. But it is a difficult year in the U.S.S.R. too. The 20th congress of the Sovet Communist party opens Feb. 14. It will have to examine the new Moscow approach to foreign policy, to repeat fundamentals of the internal party line and the line lor Communists abroad. It must nail down the policy of "all for heavy Industry," which means pro- frew with abundance. It may •ven clarify leadership questions. Much Thmkinf „ Behind the scenes in Washington, there seems much thinking on these lines: 1. The united States is often criticized by its friends, abused by the uncommitted and badgered by its enemies. But Its polices over the cold war years have bull a firm foundation for the job of wag- Ing peace. 3. Instead of dismay, the new Soviet ventures into the economic aid arena should bring cheers from the free world. The U.S.S.R. made a big splash in 1955, but its actual investment In the wel- Building Permits and Real Estate Transfers The following real estate transfers have been recorded in the Circuit Court Clerk's office: Arkansas Ice and Storage Co., Inc., to Blythevllle Propane Co., L14, 15 and 16, B3, E. M. Bryan subdivision. R. C. and Mabel H. Farr and W. S. and Doris Alien to Barrel! C. and Ruth F. Davis, L3, B2, Dixie Gardens subdivision. J. A. and Lillie Hazelwood to G. C. and Bessie Monley, part of L7, Bl, Highland Place addition. George M. and Lillian Williams to i Shelby and Lillie Q. McCook, N10 acres of NVi, NE 1.4, SE >A, S 36, T 16N, R10E. Earl and Alice Magers to Irene Mngers Duncan, Richard Duncan, Drewsella Duncan, H and 2, B6, first addition, Del. Miss Joyce Gill to Lewis Qin Co., 1',-j acres in S26, RUN, RBE. Minnie T. Chambers to Trustees of True Church, House of Prayer to all Nations, L1J. B "F", H. L. Chambers second addition. J. E. and Inez Castleman to R. A. and Dorothy Croom, part of L6, Sloan subdivision. Frances Alley Steward to Harold B. and Marie D. Wright, L5, SE',4, S10 T15N, RUE. Ben and Mary Craig to Edwin L. and Cherry Sue Holstead, L8, B2, Willie Beasley subdivision. S E. and Anna Elizabeth Austin to Jack and Louise Flossie Wood, parto f L7, B "C", Morris addition, part of L7. B "C", Morris addition. Magers Gill, Robert Earl Gill, Lester Burl Gill Jr., L9 and 6, B6, first Dell addition. R. C. and Mabel H. Farr and W. S. nnd Doris Allen to Wllilam F. and Beverly A. Bradlley, LI, B2, Dixie Gardens subdivision. Gerald W. and Jannice M. Adams to Kemp Whisenhunt, L6, B "G", John B. Walker second addition. Nellie Blain De Jnrnett and John C. Blain to Trustees for First Methodist Church. L9 and 10, B12, Chickasawba addition. A. L. and Lula Neel Sr. to Ben and Mary Craig, N 'A, B3, J. B. Clark addition. Magnolia Courts, Inc., to Henry and Viola Holmes, L5, B "E", John B. Walker second addition. Mclvin and Helen. Shinault to Margaret C. Carney, NW V4, SE Vt. S33, T14 N, R10E. James B. nnd Mary F. Johnson to Eleanor B. Currlc, N 1.2 SW 1.4, Sll, T15N, R 13 E, less two tracts. Dr. F. L. and Annie Husband to W T. and Myrtb Barnett, part of S19, T16N, R10E. Roy I. Smith to J»ml« Smith, LIB, BS, C. D. Ashbranncr addition, Mnnlla'. . Qltimny Bnrbor nnd L. C, Prultt to J, 0. nnd Loxlc Serntt, S'/4,-NV4, N!4, SEVi, SE'A, 828, T18 N, RUE. Corban Rny ilnd Betty Fayo Collie to Leu E. nnd Kntliryn Capps, LU, B« David «cr«j, subdivision. economy. Former Premier Georgi Malenkov is identified In the So- then the Kremlin is unlikely to feel secure. The Kremln, meanwhile, waits hopefully, apparently In the belief that economic crisis in the United States evenually must bring DETROIT (fl — A gunman invad-* ed the 54-room "French castle" of Prophet Jones yesterday and terrorized the household by firing a shot. Nobody got hurt. A spokesman for the Negro religious leader said:. "We assume it was an assassination attempt since the man had a gun, wanted to see Dr. Jones, and there was no mention of money." He said the white gunman demanded an audience with the Prophet. He fired a single shot over the heads of attendants after one of them ducked up stairs to warn the Rev. Mr. Jones. The shot scattered the remaining attendants and the gunman fled. The Prophet, whose congregation short memories and arouse moraliiho capitalist world to its .knees. indignaiton at the record of Soviet communism. The means for these drives exist. The method seems yet to be determined. Members of the Soviet Commu nist party, noses buried deep in their compulsory homework, have received a tipoff of things to come. The journal Kommunist, in discussing agriculture, warned "it is im- possble to forget the international aspect of this question." Soviet olicy, it said, would' depend for success on huge rises in industrial production and labor productviity —and on agricultural production— to place the U.S.S.R. in a position for successful "economic competition of socialism and capitalism." With Free World So long as the Russians are beset with vast economic problems, the over-all initiative in this shadow war can remain with the free world. The Soviet has a long way to go, even with significant advances in such areas as industrial use of atomic energy. The Soviet. State Planning Commission has been ordered to evolve a plan for developing and locating important branches of industry. This is to eliminate vast discrepancies between supply and demand in raw materials, bottlenecks of distribution, enormous transport problems. All this ambitious program aims to ensure Soviet safety in the event of war. Even agriculture has been developed on the basis of strategic planning. At the same time the Soviet Union has indicated it will be 10 to 16 years before this program is aoccesilp mhd. tnUlneihl gramgram is accomplished. Until cure. Long Pull The U.S.S.B. apparently is, digging in for a long pull. Meanwhile, the problem of leadership is unsettled. On the eve of the 20th congress there are repeated warnings against- "pseudo-economists— W A R N I N G ORDER IN THE CHANCERY COUR.T, CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Betty Pruitt, Pltf. vs. - No. 13,202 Vewin Lee Pruitt, Dft. The defendant, Vewin Lee Pruitt, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Betty pruit. Dated this 9th day of January, 1956. SEAL GERALDINE LISTON. Clerk. By OPAL DOYLE, D. C. Guy Walls, Atty. for Pltf. Ed B. Cook, Atty. Ad Litem 1/10-17-24-31 Ths, the Communists are told, will take place after "a period of coexistence and economic competition"—the excuse for the program of Premier Bulganin and party boss Khrushchev. The corollary is that the U.S.S.R. can conquer without a shooting war If it achieves maximum production in all fields. That seems to be a long-term goal. Tomorrow: What "foreign »ld" Gunman Invades Prophet's Castle Japan to Boost Defense Budget TOKYO I* —. Japan yesterday agreed with th« United States to -boost-expenditures for its own de Police Chief Gets Good Break In SAN FRANCISCO UP) — Prank Ahern, who takes over as San Francisco's police chief tomorrow, is getting off to a running start. Yesterday he: Personally led a raid against what police called a big-time shoplifting and burglary ring. Five suspects were arrested. Announced he was gong to transfer every district captain on the force, and sent two captains off on a peep show raid. They arrested two operators. Ahern, a police inspector, »as appointed by newly elected Mayor eGorge Christopher tp replace Act- Ing Chief. John Engler. Mule Rider Die* SAN FRANCISCO W—Mrs. Carrie M. Landers, 101, who crossed the Isthmus of Panama on a mule while coming to California M years ago. died after a long illness. She was born in New York. tense In exchange for a reduction .of her costs for maintaining U. S. forces here. The formula, announced by U. S. Ambassador John Ailison and Foreign Minltser Mamoru Shigemitsu, allows Japan a reduction of 50 cents for each additional dollar It contributes annually to Its own defense forces. Although the agreement is subject to approval in Parliament and will not go into effect officially until April'1857, it is already being followed in principle. The increased spending will boost the Japanese army to about 160,000 men, provide for a 500-piane air force and a. 20,000-man navy. Cop /s 'Doc' NEW BEDFORD. Mass. UV-Patrolman John Lomas helped deliver his second baby of the month and his seventh in three years on 'the" police force. He's been" nicknamed "Doc." WARNING ORDER IN THE CHANCERY COURT, CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Sally D. Smith, Pltf. vs. No. H.S08 Richard N. Smith, Dft. The defendant, Richard N. Smith, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the. court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Sally D. Smith. Dated this 9th day of January, 1856. SEAL GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk. By DONNA SIMMONS, D. C. James M. Gardner, Atty. for Pltf. 1/10-17-24-31 Wells- 2" to 16" Irrigation - Industrial - Municipal - Domestic WATER is our BUSINESS Wt Drill For Ir Pump It Soften It Filter It Cool It Irrigate With Ir GINNERS - TAKE NOTICE: Let us furnish your water needs for fire fighting power unit cooling, for statifiers. HOME WATER SYSTEMS 3 Years to Pay Complete iron removal, filtering and softening systems built to fit your needs. We have the answer to your needs for greater water volume and pressures. McKinnon Irrigation Co. Phone 112 or 190 — Manila, Ark. We Buy Ear Corn FARMERS SOYBEAN CO. "Home of Sudden Service" Broarlwuy * Htitson Phone S-81S1 BIRTHDAY STAMP — This Hi - cent slamp, featuring the home of George Washington, goes on sale at Mount Vernon, Va.. on Washington's birthday. Feb. 22. Color of the stamp has not been announced. has showe'red him with costly gifts including diamonds and ermine, said afterward the Incident could mean God wanted him to move from Detroit to New York. He has been shopping for a penthouse in New York where he has a large following, associates said. EAST TO THE CITY OF BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS No. 431 NOTICE Notice is hereby given that there has been filed in the County Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas the Petition of Mississippi County Lumber Company, a corporation, to annex to the City of Blytheville. Arkansas the following, described realty: A tract of land carved out of the West Half of the Northwest Quarter (W!i NW%) of Section Ten (10). Township Fifteen (15) Nortn, Range Eleven (11) East, described as: Starting at a point 1266 Peet 8 inches South and 440 Feet East of the Northwest corner of said Section Ten (which said point is the Southeast corner of Lot Eight (8). Block One (1), Country Club Area Addition to the City of Blytheville, Arkansas), thence North 0 degrees, 33' West 325 Feet for a point The British House of Commons has 640 members, compared with MS members in the U.S. House of Representatives. IN THE COUNTS COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF ANNEXATION OF TERRITORY IN THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER (NW/4- NW'/i) OF SECTION TEN (10), TOWNSHIP FIFTEEN (15) NORTH, RANGE ELEVEN (11) Centrally Located For Easy Shopping Cot, if j oLenet Rtmodcled HI-WAY DRUG Prnitll Holder, Ref. Pharmacist * Mfr. Charles Brosdon, owner Main at Division • Phone 2-2019 of beginning; run thence North 325 Feet, thence East 820 Peet to railroad right-of-way, thence South 0 degrees 33' East along the said railroad right-of-way 325'Feet, thence West 820 Feet to point of beginning. Said Petition will be heard on the 18th day of February, 1956 in the County Court Room at Blythe- vtlle, Arkansas. This 16th day of January, 1956. SEAL ELIZABETH BLYTHE PARKER, County Clerk. l/n-24-31 Fast, Pleasant Relief for MUSCLE PAIN Best You Can ... Do As Millions Do ... Make St Joseph Aspirin Your 1st Choice 200 Tablets 79« • 100 T.blets .49* • 12 T«bl«U 10C NEW SARA50TA TERRACE wonderful days n romantic nights Rare per person, douW* eccv- pancy January 1 rhry Ap*. 15, 1956. LUXURIOUS HOTEL... JADE SWIMMING POOL FOR LOW PACKAGE RATES.... AND GO NOW - PAY LATER PLAN • SEE YOUR LOCAL TRAVEL AGENT! 5 Reasons to Vacation at The SARASOTA TERRACE: • FREE GOLF ON 27 HOLE COURSE • FREE CRUISE IN GULF • FREE COCKTAIL PARTY . FREE BEACH CABANAS NEW SARASOTA TERRACE Hotel Tel. Ringling 2-5311 P.O. Box 1720 "SARASOTA, FLORIDA -and two fox the I HE light is red and you're ready. It flashes green and you go-but quick And that's when you discover the Number One news about Buick's new Dynaflow . . . That it gives you brilliant new getaway response for city traffic at only part throttle —even before you switch the pitch of this airplane-principled transmission. (And think of the big gas savings that means I) Next comes the Number Two discovery-out on the road. For here-still without switching the pitch- you have plenty more nimble acceleration to lurge or spurt ahead, to climb hills, to do •with almost effortless case all the things normally called for by highway driving. But comes an emergency-the need to get out of a tight spot-and you discover the Number Three news . . . That you can do what a pilot does. That you can switch the pilch of your Dynajlow blades —just btj flooring the pedal. And that tjou get, instant])', a lull-power take-off from cruising pace-an electrifying burst of acceleration— the most thrilling safety measure on four wheels today. This is performance too good to puss up — and you really ought to try it. It's performance sparked by the whis- pered might of big new 322-cubic-inch V8 engines raised to record highs in power and compression. It's performance that goes with the best ride yet, the best handling yet, the best interiors yet, the best styling yet-and, literally, with the best Buick yet. Come in and see-and be shown-and learn, in the doing, about prices that make these '56 Buicks the best buy yet. •iVcio Adaanccd Variable Fitch Dynafow Is the only Ditnaflow linick builds today. It ii standard on Roadmustcr, Super and Century—optional at modest extra cost on the Special. Ar • MW /W prf<«-4-t««»n Comfort . In your iww lul<k with litl'dfin C«n*llonin» - - WHtN WTIK AUtOMOIIlB AM Wllf lUICK Will WHO THEM • LANGSTON-McWATERS BUICK CO. Broadway & Walnut OPEN TILL 9 P.M. Phone 3-4555

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