The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 10, 1953 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 10, 1953
Page 7
Start Free Trial

Amu, u, un BLITHETItiM fARK.T COtFKIEK IflTVfS PAGE BEYEN Where Does Tito Go Now? It Sttmt Certain Hit Ambitions Begin in Balkans By FRED SPARKS NBA Stiff Correspondent . BELGRADE — (NBA) — Where does Tito go from here? The llltle dictator, manicured and neat as a Radio City usher in his powder blue uniform, speaks to a wild crowd. They punctuate his remarks YUGOSLAVIA'S TITO: Speech deals with his new friends. with frantic chants: "Hero Tito! Hero Tito! Who is Tito? We are Tito. And Tito is ours." He .speaks without manuscript. The only thing on the .varnished rostrum is his beautiful pair of leather gloves. He looks over the crowd of peasants in fur caps, glassy-eyed school children, husky soldiers in badly-cut uniforms. His speech deals with his new friends: American aid, Britain's royal palaces. • • * Tito Is not without ambition. His every strut screams it. It seems certain his ambitions start in the Balkans. And that .is O.K. with the West. He would simply love to head a bloc of Communist Balkan States that refuse to take orders from Communist Mother Russia. , He would not take orders from Washington — but he would take many more dollars. Can Tito having proved a Communist state can live without. Moscow, influence his Balkan neighbors to break away? He is trying in many ways. The most direct method is Radio Yugoslavia, which beams volumes nf anti-Malenkov communism to Al- 1 bania, Czechoslovakia, Bulgaria, Romania, Hungary and Poland. The satellites try furiously to jam Radio Yugoslavia. They come in on the same wave length with highly pitched recordings of barks, whistles, and rumbles. However, local broadcasts go off the air at 10 p.m. to give. Radio Yugoslavia enough voice power often to break through. • * * Since Tito's London visit, Radio Yugoslavia has been using more Voice of America material. Tito's announcers tell Iron Curtain neighbors: "We are taking American aid for the common defense against imperialism, but they are not interfering with us like the Russians did. "Russian communism is not real Marxism. It is government by terror. We tried terror, influenced by Russia, and it doesn't work. As Len;-.i A'/ote, having accomplished our revolution we are reducing the power of the state "Wake up, friends. Russia is exploiting your country — just like it exploited our country — until we broke away." Radio Yugoslavia discusses Individual satellite problems. The pitch to Bulgaria, regarded as a particularly unhappy captive, recalls the mysterious death of former Dictator Georgi Dimitrov. He slipped out of this world while visiting Stalin. The real reason for his departure, Tito's announcers hint, is that Dimitrov wanted to join Tito in a Balkan Alliance without Soviet chains, • • » The West is .quite happy about Tito's radio blitz. Many hard-bitten Communists are more likely' to think of living peacefully with the West now that Tito is doing just that. Don't get the idea Tito is playing an "American theme." Far from it. He doesn't make much of our efforts In Korea, merely referring to the action in passing as a UN affair. And Radio Yugoslavia keeps poking at the Catholic Church and the Vatican, still high on Tito's hate list, although there are plenty oi rumors here about a peace pact with the Pope. Anyway, Tito's radio sounds more and more like the Voice of America or the BBC. Which recalls the local gag: In 1948 a fellow went to prison for yelling: "Down with Stalin." Kept in Belgrade jails for five years, without a shred of news, he was released the other day. As he strolled away he saw a political gathering. He joined it and taking no chances this time, yelled: "Hurray for Moscow!" • He's back in his old cell, puzzled. Burglar Getting Ready for Party? LOS ANGELES OT—Some burglar is all set for a fancy party. A market owner told police yesterday the following items, altogether worth S470, were missing from his store' 1 . Six cases of fan- tailed shrimp, four cases of lobster tails, and two cases of frog legs. Usual Blessing Didn't Set Well NEW DELHI. India, April 10 (/P) —A puzzled wandering Indian holy man learned belatedly today why a vil!age mob beat him after he gave the traditional blessing—"may you be the mother of seven sons"—to a housewife who fed him. At the hospital where he was taken for treatment, the holy man was told the housewife—who led the attack—already had nine children. Commie Crooner Dislikes Ske SEOUL (/P)—Sweet and low the woman's voice crooned over a Communist loudspeaker last night to U. S. Marines in the Panmunjom sector. Then came the song, "I dream of you." Finally the gal signed off with this kicker: "The war is over. To Hell with Eisenhower." Yen Fleet Readies SCoreon Formula NEW YORK formula for ending the Korean war is being prepared for publication by Gen. James A. Van Fleet former Eighth Army commander. It will be included in two articles for publication in Life Magazine. The publication date tentatively has been set for May, the magazine announced yesterday. DALI'S ANSWER TO REDS—This "Cross of Peace" is Salvador Dali's answer to pro-Communist fellow-artist Pablo Picasso'i "Peace Dove" (lower right) which has been used widely by the Reds to symbolize their "peace" program. Dali says his design Is the "non-political symboi oi the Iree world's spiritual crusade." The four extremities are hands pressed together in prayer to symbolize spirituality. The clasped hands in center represent union and strength. Together they express Dali's formula: "Peace = prayer + brotherhood -t- spiritual force." 1952 Was A Year of " Triumphs' for Associated Press NEW YORK (/P)—Prank J. Star- zel, general manager of the Associated Press, said today that 1952 was a year of "outstanding triumphs for the AP. In his annual report to the news cooperative's newspaper and radio membership, Starzel said the year was "notable for climatic accomplishment" of long term projects. The report was mailed to members in advance of the annual meeting here April 20. Starzel said the year's accomplishments included: : Development of new techniques in national election coverage; mechanization, by means of radiotelelype, of international communications which enables the AP to deliver and receive quickly news and pictures to and from distant parts of the world; Conversion to teletypesetter operation of all state single circuits and some trunk circuits. For many years, news was transmitted on printers In enpltal letters. On teletypewt- ter, the news is printed Just »» typewritten copy nppcnra with capitals and (small letters. Also, teletypesetter tape may be converted automatically into type at newspaper plants. The 1952 presidential campaign coverage included polls of delegates to the national conventions to determine delegate prcferencs and included also statc-by-state political surveys. The tatter, based on composite estimates by newspaper and radio editors and political reporters, attempted to show political trends. The surveys called the turn in 11 of II primary contwtr Th« tliai AP survey, taken three week* before tlio November election, *how*d states with a total of 377 electoral votes favoring Dwlght D. Eltenhow- er over Adlal Stevenson. Eiienhow- er received 442. Starzel noted that the AP survey was wrong in eight states. A postcard poll of AP member! was taken to determine their attitude toward continuing the surveys. The returns, tabulated and checked this week by n special committee of 1 Associated Press managing editors, showed 348 members favoring similar surveys in future elec- tion!, 1M oppowd and tt Indefinite., More than 800 newspaper! received their news reports In 1952 on tel- etypesetter circuits. Of these, more than 200 received the main trunk wire report by teletypesetter wires. Some received their full financial report and major league box score wrvice by this meant. Domestic newspaper membership during the year totalled 1,726 and radio membership 1,185. Outside the United States, the AP served 3,138 newspapers, radio stations and publications in 66 countries. TV Service-Center NEIL ROSS Trained Technician for radio and television repair, Industrial electronics, and basic radio *n- flneerinf. For Service Dial 3816 IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAAVBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Drainage District Number Sixteen, Mississippi County, Arkansas .................................. Plaintiff vs. No. 12,297 Certain Lands and Robert Green, et al ...................... Defendants NOTICE OF SALE FOB DELINQUENT TAX ASSESSMENTS Notice is hereby given that the undersigned as Commissioner of the Chancery Court for the District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, will on the 24th day of April, 1953, at the South door of the Courthouse in Elytheville, Arkansas, within the legal hours for Judicial sales, offer for sale, at public outcry, to the highest and best bidder foi cash, the following described lots, blocks and parcels of land situated in Drainage District Number Sixteen, Mississippi County, Arkansas, and within said Chickasawba District of Mississippi County. Arkansas, to-wit: Assumed Name Parts of Sections Sec. Twp. Rally: Acres Years Delinquent Total Tax Per Year 1051 1952 j (.! Lot . .75 Lot 15 15 15 .75 .75 .75 .75 BW] C.rTERMlNl* CO. BR Memphis. Ten* po. HZ-3531 801 fRK IMS*cnOML Make Your Drinks BEAM! KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY Your Frisnds Know BEAM...World'i Finest Bourbon Since 1795 )»• I. ...not 30%, not 40%, not iO% Jim Actm it 10(1% BOURBON! Robert Green Lot 6 E',-; NW NE 17 Paul Hcndrixson Lot 7 E'i NW NE 17 H.S.Allen N',i Lot IS Eli NW NE -17 James R. Adkerson Lot 19 E!i NW NE 17 15 8 J. W. Smith S 50' W. 125' Lot 34 E!i NW NE 17 15 8 J. P. Baker W 260' S 330' SW SE E of EB -except Lot 108' x 108' SW Corner 30 15 8 CITY OF LEACHVILLE Hayes Addition Zebcdee Reed E 50' w' 100' 7 2 Jack Howard Roberts S 60' 9 3 Hooker Addition Jnknown 12 » Irregular Lots 8-15-8 J. D. Heathcock Lot 8 W'.i NE 8 15 8 Grace M. Jackson Addition John F. Davis 4 A Matthews 1st Addition E. D. Jones 10 2 Matthews 3rd Addition' Ernest Wood 3 1 Howard & Martha Selby 4 1 • Park Addition J. T. Turnbow E 30' S'/j 11 C Smith Addition Elmer, Robert and Van Smiley W'/2 31-32-33 & 34 A Harry N. Ashby 21 & 22 B O. W. Partln 23 H G. W. Partin 24 H Staudenmayer Addition Harold, James, Earl, Anna & .Asa Thomas, Jr 7 A Harold, James, Earl, . Anna & Asa Thomas, Jr. S"j 8 A B. & Ruth Flannigan S 33' 9 A Annie Gabbards N',4 9 B Delia Myracle and Nelle Laws 3 O James L. Hollinseed 6 O CITY OF MANILA C. D. Ashabrar.ner Addition James Nowlin 7 3 Henry Asliabrannfir Addition Charles Northington 12 A Charles Northington 13 A Irregular Lots 36-15-8 J. W. Russell .... Lot 3 A NE NE 30 15 8 Arch & Mattie Olisson Lot 3D NE NE Irregular Lots 31-15-9 Victoria Ashabranner Lot 2 E NW NE 31 15 9 O. W. Bunch Lot 4 NW NW 31 15 9 G. W. Bunch Lot 5 NW NW 31 15 9 Q. W. Bunch Lot 6 NW NW 31 15 9 Hershel M. Carpenter Lot 11C NW NW 31 15 9 .40 Ernest Horsley Lot 10 SE NW 31 15 9 .73 Ellis Glen Homer Lot 8A S'A SW E 200.5' S 387' 1.60 Original Survey to Manila Luler Riley 8 1 .75 Maggie Billings 28 3 .75 .75 Delana Wiseman 33 4 .75 .75 Mae Parker 124 11 .75 Howard & Hazel Spencer 147 12 | .75 Howard & Hazel Spencer 148 12 .75 Rex Castleberry W 10' 191 14 ' .75 .75 Jack Tipton 238 17 .75 .75 James H. Ray Parkview Add'n N 44' 1 1 .60 Weslcml Addition Charles E. Crow 4 .75 .75 Merlin Gilbert 5A .75 .75 J. W. Dunn « .15 .75 Williford Garrison Addition Emmett and Arle Jackson 1 1 . ..73 Said sale Is made for the purpose of enforcing the Decree rendered by said Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, on February 23, 1953, in the above Cause No. 12.297, In which Drainage District Number Sixteen was plaintiff and Certain Lands and Robert Green, et al, were defendants, for the enforcement, and collection of assessments-for the years 1951 and 1952, together with the Interest, penalties, costs and attorney's fcos, plus assessments being placed opposite each tract of land. WITNESS my hand as such Commissioner this 1st day of April, 1853. (Seal) .OERALDTNE LISTON, Commissioner. Oscar Fcndlcr, Attorney for Drainage District No. 16, 1.11 1 11 ] .75 .75 .25 .75 .75 .75 .39 75 .75 .50 .10 .25 .40 .40 .40 406 W. Main Phone 4591 • cr" EFRIGERATOR ONE FREEZER REGULAR 199.95 REFRIGERATOR REGULAR 357.95 HOME FREEZER Now Reduced to '188 $5 down on 7*ermt Reg. $357.95 30988 $10 down on Ternu 7.1 cu. ft. M-W Deluxe—now of sale-savings. Full-width freezer has 35 Ib. capacity. Store extra cubes, small cuf« of meat in full-width froster tray. 9 qt. food freshener. 3 full, 2 half shelves give'17.1 sq. ft. of storage space with plenty of room for tall bottles. Fully porcelained. 15-cu. ft. capacity M-W holds 525 Ibs. frozen food. I Pays for itself as you buy in large quantities. Special' design prevents sweating even in humid weather. Two wire baskets, two dividers for easy, proper sorting.J Counter-balanced lid lifts easily, turns on light. J BIG SAVINGS ON ALL MODELS Large 17.8 Cu. Ft. Freezer iUs. S'129.95 ?10 down on TcrmJ (A) Wonderful 624-lb. capacity M-\V Frec/er. Stores more food than old model yet lakes no more floor space. Features 2 counterbalanced lids, 2 wire baskets, 4 dividers, and non-sweat freezer walls. Compact 7.7 Cu. Ft. Freezer 22988 Refr. 244,95 (1$) 270-lb. capacity, family-size M-\V Freezer, Has larger storage capacity than old model but takes same amount of floor space. Counter- balanced lit), 2 wire baskets and dividers. Walls won't sweat. JUSTRECEIVEDaCARLOADof1953MODELS

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free