The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 26, 1948 · Page 4
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 26, 1948
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Page 4
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MONDAY- APRIL 26, 1948 BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS Italy Needs Four Years of ERP Aid Marshall Plan Help, ||'' Treaty Revision Called For to Overcome Reds Ky Hugh Baillle • (President of Ihe Drilled Press) (World Copyright by United Prens) ROME, April 20. (UP)—Italy needs the entire four years of the Marshall Plan lo keep lier Communists on the run. and revision of her peace treaty to play a full part In _the Western European union. Premier Alcide cie Gasperi outlined Ihese two aims to the United Press In his nrst exclusive interview since he icrt his Christian Democratic party to a smashing election victory over the Communist front. Despite the victory, lie said Communism will continue as an Important factor in Kay "because the parly inlernal machinery is an iron one." "The Communist front got 8,000,000 votes and many votes are always a danger," de Gasperi said. "But we are working to convert them." In connection with reducing Com- mmist strength, dc Gasperi also "Yon can be sure the money Ihe American taxpayer is spending here will not be wasled." The 87-year-old prime minister, whose electoral victory made him Ihe indisputabe leader in Italy and a leading contender for the biggest man in Western Europe, spoke for 50 minutes on the post-election outlook tor Ms country. He made these main points: ' ^ Firstly, the Italian government's own program for land and social reform and revived economy, which are the greatest factors in further reducing Communist strength, is based squarely on the Marshall Plan. Secondly, the non-Communist political parties will continue their already effective policy of whitling away at Communist strength in the big labor and partisan organizations. Treaty Revision Essential Thirdly, peace treaty revision Is essential to give Italy full parity, with other nations, enable her to| defend herself, restore her influence in the colonies and permit her full participation in the Western Euro- lean union. "Speak as little a.s possible of war," de Gasperi said. "It is not approaching. I don't think It will soon." Sitting at ease behind the carved oalc refectory table which is his desk in the Viimriitle Palace, de Gasperi spoke earnestly and with commanding self assurance. He was tired and suffering from a cold, but he was obviously a happy man. Joking about his recent strenuous campaign in which lie made 52 speeches in less than one month he said: * > • "We did better than you in America thought we would, didn't we?" He added: "The key to' my campaign was my aggressive attack against the Corn- inform. Such an attack was unprecedented for a prime minister of Italy. It surprised those who did not know^my earlier background. I always loved a battle." The man has fighter's eyes that The Duke Sits In The Duke is hep, nates, and really socks a mean set of skins, u's the Duke of Windsor sitting in with Meyer Davis' orchestra in While Sulphur Springs, W. Va., where the Windsors are vacationing. As the Prince of Wales, he sal in with Ihe same orchestra in the same hotel 29 years ago. tf. personal magnetism is inescapable. Presented with a list of eight questions, de Gasperi read them carefully, wrinkling his brows, and then • looked, up and began answering Ihem in order. He smiled quizzically at the tough ones, but he tackled them all. The first two dealt with how long United States aid will be necessary for Italy and specifically how it will be used. He replied in part: "I believe the four year plan of the European Recovery Program will be sufficient for Italy to reorganize her economy and increase her production in order to reach ecmili- Brkim In her trsde balance. And all four years of the plan will certainly be necessary. (Present appropriations cover only 15 months.) Tourist Trade Necessary "Naturally this means lhat behind the Marshall Plan there will be tourist traffic which we can revive through EBP and by rebuilding our merchant marine, which again depends on ERP. Tourist and maritime transportation have been absolutely necessary for the Italian trade balance. The Marshall Plan and the international bank now consider as secure such tourist investments as hotels and other equipment. The same applies to transportation. "We already have a fair merchant marine, which enables us to benefit from the freight trade to South The One in the Middle's on Alien er the main aims "according to the intention of the American Congress Besides there will be an American commission here to see for itself. He said Increased production under ERP would be obtained by lin- porthiB raw materials such as con and gasoline, by improving obsolete equipment, especially In heavj Industry, and by spending for land reclamation and irrigation to speed land reform. De Gasperi smiled broadly at the third question, whether the Communist threat will continue or disappear before the next election scheduled five years hence. "Prophecy?" he said with a sharp rising Inflection. "That's dangerous." But after emphasizing the size of the Communist front vote and the thoroughness of its party organl- Rioting in Japan Blamed on Reds U.S. Occupation Fore* Bans Demonstrations; Averts Big Outbreak KOBE. Japan, April X. (UP) — The Kobe-Osaka area, disturbed during the weeXenn by Korean rip'..s officially blamed on •Communist agitation, quieted tonight u allied atid Japane.se authorities banned all further demonstrations. Ten thousand Koreans dispersed after a demonstration in Olemae Park within the premises of famed Osaka Castle. This castle wus bum by Hideyoshl, the military dictator who 350 years ago cut oft the ears of Korean emissaries demanding homage. An order by allied authorities In Kobe averted a large-scale Kofean demonstration there today and the U. S. Army declared a limited emergency, the first in the occupation of Japan. A similar order wns Issued in Osaka by Police Chief EiJI Suzuki who warned that violator.? would be strictly punished. Total arrests in Kobe so far numbered 1,120 persons. Elgin. Japanese srrestcd among the Koreans were registered members of the Com- immist Party. They said [hey were acting on instructions from parly headquarters in Tokyo. They admitted passing out Communist Party handbills assuring Koreans living In Japan full support in theh resistance lo "sup- pressio nof Independence of Korean education." ( Silent on Election Issue The Japanese, however, remained silent when Kobe base provost marshal asked them if Ihe tlemonslra- lions were in any way connected with tlie forthcoming elections in South Korea May 10. In Tokyo, a Communist Parts spokesman said his party supported Korean protests ngnlnst n Jap- Those under arrest are being held Mrs, Julia C. lionati, 3B. leaves Kills Island, New York Immigration center, after Immifjrnlion officials rclonsrd tier. She IKK! been detained because her six-month-old h:il)y, nidmil, Is rcgnrdcd as an alien under a recc'nlly changed Inunigrallon rulinn, Mrs. Uonnll. a native ol liocheslcr. N. Y., mid wife of tin lliilimi, had been living in Italy tor 1H years. Older son I'miik. 12. led. is B cilizen under (he old ruling, [tichnrd wns paroled pending further Investigation. Po//ce Quiz Ex-Convict in Reuther Case DETROIT, April 36. (UP)-Police today questioned an ex-convict and former official of the OfO United Auto Workers Union In an effort to run down Hie gunman who wounded Walter P. Reulher, UAW president. Officers said (he man was Carl llolton, S7, former vice president of Ford UAW Local WO, who has a record of 20 arrests and two prison convlcltons for larceny and armed robbery. Inspector Joseph A, Krujt said nouon wa« lakcn inlo custody PACK Stturdty tat Picked up a«i •nonymou. Up. Beltco *«• ed to be ' Rculhcr. PASSAIC, N. J. (UP) at M»ry . H«pM«l bobby' pin k>d«*d to MM tube or It-nwntti-old i imixaa Leo and informed hk ptnoU ^t the only w»j It could b* nm was by an opmUaa. jy* Theodore cou«h«d. Bpi Koke-Osuka urea." There were indications that llu> Comimmisl.s were stnginp Hie riols lo rmbnrrnss the Amcrlcnm in l!ic South Korean elections May 10. EiclicllKCRcr told n press conference llmt 30 Koreans und clgJit Japiin.-nc under arrest wore registered members of tlic C'ominumst luirly. One Japanese arrested. :)p said, was a member o( Ihe Kobe cily a.viRtnbly. Japanese Trlii for trial by a Japane.se court. Th'.-y were brought In by American Military Police of Die 24th Infantry athn, de Oasperl .gain'lynched I party "c^ly Tlhe iiKUga™ gram. tuh^&^Srp™™". "* "**'* "*** °' "^ '" the Plan props, as the main answer to continuing Communist strength. "There must be a government ready to confront social problems-unemployment of workers In the North and hired farm hands in the South. The answer is development of industry in the North and land reform in the South. These two problems the Marshall Plan should help solve." ane.se Education Ministry oritor closing Korean schools. The spokesman blamed the Japanese government for resorting to Division and Japanese civil police. "Violence and Oppression" against American authorities forbade nny " gatherings of more limn 10 persons In the city's streets. Members of Supreme Allhd Headquarters In Ihe Pacific have admitted privately that the revoil in thi.i city against Japanese civil administration could touch off i\n explosion 'involving Jnpan'B 600,001 Korean nationals. Eichelbergcr declared lhal U.S. Korean residents in connection with the Osaka-Kobe riots. Lt. Gen. Robert L. Eiclielberger. U.S. Eighth Army commander who 'lew from Tokyo to take persoiml command of the situation, said flatly that Japan's Communist Student ••Velerans Warned NEW YORK. (UP)—David P. America This indirectly serves the PnEc . deputy""veterans 'administra-' ."r, U= '-,, , , tor for New York and Puerto Rico The LBP will also be vital for | warned veterans attending technl- our own program to revive Indus- | cn l schools under the GI Bill of try and carry out both land reform j Rights that they should be and land reclamation." j their sclioo De Qasperi emphasized that the Italian government and parliament had already given a pledge of re- sure ols are of high standing. He said some veterans found they were unable lo get Jobs in their chosen fields after spending one 01 has features. His Rcad courier News Want Ads. KEYSTONE HYBRIDS &«„? you 1 -B n official yield tests in four great corn ttattt, Ktytton* Hybrids hav* out-yielded tht average of at! other hybrids by 3.4 bushels per acre. Get your "Bonus bushels" of sound, high i quality corn-plant Keystone proven hybrids. K«y»tm J! -tin ill-'p«r|m« fcy W F*«MIM«WM| for »f\tnt, first httMi aitJ IK*** 1 b«n«m Kill. '* BLYTHEVILLE SOYBEAN CORP. 856 •Phones- 857 authorllle.s would use firm Indies in quelling [he uprisinss. "There will be no compromise with sucli .subversive mob respon- will be action no mailer Irom what source It mny arise." iie said. "I 1)01(1 (lie leaders of all groups particularly sible. Their punishment proportionately severe." The stiile of limited emergency was Imposed Sunday by Drlg. Ciei!. Pear.son Mcnohor, commander of the Kobe base, lie acted after 1.50Q Koreans slormcd iho Ilyoao preJcc- turiil headquarters In protest ai;alnst an edict closing Korean schools. \ Courier N«r§ WMit Ate,' Su- Law Income NEW YORK <UI>)_ Slate prcine Court Justice Louis A Valcnte ruled that « family with nn Income of $4,600 a year Is In the income group now. He made low . the decision. In dismissing a taxpayer's suit lo bar Ihe city from building; 0,000 nparlmcnt.s for venial nt $12.50 a month to families In the low Income group. Charlii A. Fleming Candidate for <iovernur at Arkaiuai In nimoimdni? my ciiDdldncy for Governor, I wish to sny If my friends will help me all they can, together we will win a real victory. Schools and Itoads are the principal needs ol our Slate, and these nrc my first concern. I am a. practical man and will get the Job done. Charles A. Fleming "The Poor Man'i Friend' prof ectf craps fnm cultivation dmNMt • PROTECTS YOUN« HANTS • SMOTHERS SMALL WCIM • INCREASES ACRI YIELD Tlic only pccfoiued guard. Fit* •*? hie model ifiaor cultivator. Spttd el irjitor, B t]V <rn» imount ol din ftOJM ilirmiftri liolrs. W 2 " clcimncf whm retting on ground. Guard don not priuui Lunipi or rubbish to |*t tmr v p|jnn, Gisct fjiicr, bentr cuTiiv«cw«i ol corn, pnuioc}, coilon, IMIUMM*, obbajc, lobjcco, »oy bom, Your Local Dealer Implement North 6th SiL Phont 2142 Looked at Ihis is the one, of course, that you spot at a glance. This is the one that sends a string of facts racing through your mind — if you know, automobiles — the instant you see the name ROADMASTER spelled out on its'fender. Up to one hundred and fifty Fireball horsepower. Eighteen feet big — and spring-colt lively. Gorgeously finished. Coil-spring cradled on all four wheels. Shod with oversize tires that take extra low pressures for added comfort. Convenient too — with push-button controls not only for the top, but for door windows and the front-seat adjustment as well. operated low, second and high, but mechanical gear-changers as well. In short — here's liquid ease and smoothness in delightful new degree, through a sort of "magic muscle" that lets you forget about gear- changing practically entirely. IN o wonder, then, this car is Igoked up to. Looked up to for impressive appearance — looked up to for superlative ability. Looked up to for what'n newevt Jg engineering advances. If your standards call for a «;eal per. former — tind for quality a cut above the ordinarily good — specify ROAD- MASTKR .when you see your dealer (with or without a car to trade) about getting an order in. <M Ihis, too, is the only passenger car in this country where the \- > • power plant does what gears *m*im>tr used to do. BUICK alone has a//these features Mere's the one place you'll find Dynaflow Drive,* in which liquid replaces not only the clutch and manually * DYNAFLOW DRIVf In,*,,,;. * TAPH-THRU STYUNG <!.;„ .,t *..*„„„> * RIGID TORQUE-TUBE * ROAO-R/TF IAIANCF * DUOMMIC SPARK ADVANCE * SAFETY-RIDE KIMS * QUADRUFiEX COI1 SPRINGING ' * WBftA-SH'FlDED HIM * FUX-FIT Olt RINGS * HI-POIS£D FIREBAtt POWER * SOUMD-5OR6ER TOP tINING I w- ..< t.,^^1 *""•« "rfj.yi"*"' '""** fW> <•!«>».> fc,. . .1 "flplovi lu. -j ' l ***r"K»rl ^a^K_ *nftt,,ifL i .. r . ' * "^VIO to Ktl »i_ , P^^WP>. • hi HINM 1. UYIO», Mulual Nilworl, Monrfoy. ond f,ijo t i * "N SMART MODEIS * »ODY BY FISH« HELP AMERICA PRODUCE FOR PEACE-TURN IN YOUR SCRAP IRON AND STEEl LANGSTON-WROTEN (0. Walnut and Broadway Teltphorte 555

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