The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 20, 1953 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 20, 1953
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Page 5
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MONDAY, APRIL 20, 1958 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIEP NEWS PAGE FIVE Dulles to Advocate Long Term Defense Program in Paris By JOHN M HICUITOWEK WASHINGTON W 1 )—Secretary of State Dulles flies to Paris this week to advocate a long-range European defense program designed to meet a continuing Soviet threat over a period of 20 or 30 years. Dulles says thai what he evils the Soviet "peace defensive" has produced no evidence to indicate the Kremlin is abandoning aggressive policies or that the free world would be justified in letting down its guard. He does say it may bring an armistice in Korea. The secretary told the American Society of Newspaper Editors here 52,000 Jobs Open Due to Qualifications WASHINGTON f/P) — More than 52,000 jobs are going begging, de- qualified workers to fill them, the Labor Department said today. pn the total jobs available, the department said in a statement, the toughest to fill are in these categories: mechanical engineers, tool and die makers, elementary school teachers, machine shop workers and unskilled automobile workers. None of the jobs can be filled from local labor supplies, the statement said, and the search is now going on "through out-of-area and out-of-state recruitment" in which federal and state governments are co-operating, FLOWER QU£EN-Pretty Denise Marchal flashes her victory smile at Le Lavandou. France, after winning the title of Queen of Flowers of the Azure Coast on the French Riviera. * * /~\ v MO A In West Blytheville Show Starts | Weekdays 7:00 Sat. Sun 1.-00 Always A Double Feature LAST TIMES TOftlTE Double Feature ifisKITTLE "THE BUR Msfjorie MAIN-KtLBRIDEl A IMvetsaHnlemilionil rmtim *£fu —Plus— «-C-M'i hoppy leap Year picture) h SyJ LARPY W-'t PAQKS :'-' ELIZABtTTH TAYLOR Cartoon & Shorts TUBS - WED Double Feature oi, This I Once"; —Plus— iMMUlllH i)iiiu»"i>oro( MTIIB The lii'st I (.'((ion Saturday night that Russia has yet to respond in action to the test which President Eisenhower outlined in his world peace plan last Thursday. Eisenhower called for a series of settlements beginning with Korean truce and running through the ending of other Par Eastern conflicts, the conclusion of treaties for Germany and Austria and freedom for European satellites, and finally to agreement on global disarmament. Sen. Taft of Ohio, the Republican lender in the Senate, said In a week-end interview that any Korean armistice not based on settlement of Par Eastern problems generally would leave Korea permanently divided. "Every effort should be put into attempts to settle the overriding issues of the Par East—to end the Communist threats against Indochina and Malaya—as a part of the Korean truce agreement," Taft said. Cease Fire Better "Of course, it would be better to have a ceasefire in Korea than to continue a stalemate there, but I don't think we will ever get a united Korea by merely agreeing to stop the shooting , . . "We will have to settle all the questions of the Far East at one bite." Dulles told the editors the Soviet Union has still to demonstrate whether it will abandon an international conspiracy aimed at "over throwing every genuinely free government in the world." Until it does so, he made clear, the Eisenhower administration Is convinced that defenses must be fully maintained. This a long-time undertaking, he said, requiring adjustments of programs now under •way. In going to Paris tomorrow, Dulles will head a Cabinet-level delegation including Secretary of the Treasury Humphrey, Secretary of Defense Wilson and Mutual Security Director Harold E. Stassen. They are to represent this country at a meeting of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization Council. It opens Thursday. While Dulles did not publicly state the possible duration of the European defense system as he envisions it, it is known that the Eisenhower administration has decided as a matter, of policy that the North Atlantic Allies should so organize their military forces and armament production that they will be able to meet any Soviet aggression over the next 20 to 30 years. The administration has decided this means the Atlantic nations must avoid such a burden of armament as would reduce them to bankruptcy and let the Reds take over by default. ROYAL SUBJECT—Truly a royal subject for the camera, Queen Elizabeth II stands in the Green Drawing Room of Buckingham Palace for a royal command portrait. The Queen wears a pale pink gown of needlework lace over tulle, with the Blue Ribbon and Star of the Garter. On her head is a very old diamond diadem which was reset for Queen Victoria. She also wears a Russian fringe design diamond necklace, a wedding gift from the city of London, diamond drop earrings, two diamond bangles, and at the top of the ribbon, a diamond drop brooch, once worn by the late Queen Mary. King of Cambodia Arrives in U.S. SAN FRANCISCO IJPi — His Majesty Norodom Sihanouk, King of Cambodia, arrived by plane from New York last night and was whisked to his suite at the Mark Hopkins Hotel on Nob Hill. Today he will tour the city and visit Muir Woods across the bay. He is expected to leave tomorrow for Honolulu and Tokyo via Pan American Airways. Racial, Religious Laws Are Cited NEW YORK </P) — An American Jewish Congress survey yesterday showed the 48 states and U. S, territories have a total of 386 laws against racial and religious discrimination. New York state has the most with 34. Clapper Award Goes to Lucey WASHINGTON (#) — Charles T. Lucey. chief political writer for the Scripps-Howard Newsnper Alliance, is the winner of the ninth annual Raymond Clapper Memorial Award. As the judges' unaanimous choice, Lucey was cited fnr comprehensive and discerning" reporting of last year's residential campaign. ASHE Rejects Probe of Taft's Charge WASHINGTON (fl'i—The America Society of Newspaper Editors, in its convdiUon-emlins session Snlurdny, rejeetpd n proposal to investigate chiinu's of unfair news coverage voiced by two .senators. Senate Republican Leader Tafl. of Oliio lias contended most Washington commentators and columnists are unduly critical of the Eisenhower administration. Sen. Morse ami-Orel has said newspapers slum their news rover- age by iRiiorinfi much important news of national atfture. Irving Dilliard of the St. Luuis Post-Dispatch offered a resolution at the final ASNE session proposing n committee study of these 'grave charges." The editors voted to table it, that is, lay it aside without action. Earlier iney had decided that resolutions were "somewhat risky and rather useless" in view of the small attendance at the final session and lack of time to study policies proposed. Factory Officials To Testify at Fire Hearing CHICAGO <m ~ Haber Corp. officials will be subpoenaed for an inquest "in minute detail" into a factory fire Thursday in Which at least 34 employes died, coroner Walter E. McCarron said yesterday. McCarron said investigation showed the building was under repair and had only one fire escape. Bodies of three men and three women were found near that fire escape on the third floor level yesterday, raising the death toll to 34. ASTC Teacher To Head Group LITTLE ROCK IFi— An Arkansas State Teachers College teacher. Dr. George L. Sixbcy. has been elected president ol 1 the Arkansas Teachers of College English. Other officers elected at a meeting of the group here Saturday include O. L. white. Arkansas State College, vice president, and Gene Andrews, Arkansas A&M College, secretary-treasurer. The group selected the University of Arkansas as the host school foil-he 1954 meeting. Driver Turns Pedestrian j-ht: United States consumes more than four billion eggs annually. LITTLE ROCK, Ark. tfPj—An automobile driver trying to enter a busy boulevard during the rush hour sweated and fumed as he watched the bumper-to-bumper traffic. Presently, he pot out of his car, walked to a switch box a few feet away and turned on the pedestrian light. Cars screeched to a halt and the "pedestrian" walked across the street. Hi.s companion drove his car Hoilis Re-E!ected Gideon President FT. SMITH OPi— Clyde Hoilis of Little Rock still is president of the Arkansas Gideon Society. He was re-elected here Saturday in one of the final sessions of a 3-day meeting which ended yesterday, Other officers re-elected are W. A. Stackable, Ft. Smith, treasurer; W. A. Jackson, secretary, and G. W. Blankenship, Little Hock, chapmln. Jim Timberl&kc of Texarkana was elected vice president. Cartoon & Shorts »••»*»•»»»•»•»»»»»»»•»»» the price of the unpriceabl Water is beyond price, yet at intervals you get a water bill. Water is free, yet someone has fixed a dollar and cents value on nature's unpriceable gift. By what right? Go out into the country and you'll find the farmer getting all the water he wan Is, merely for the effort of digging a well and working a pump. He gets no water bill. Go up into Hie unspoiled mountains, dip your cup In a bubbling spring and drink your fill. Bring home a few barrels full. No one will impose any charge for what you take. Go down to the nearest river bank. Fill as many buckets as you can haul away. You won't have to pay a cent for their contents. Or the next time it rains, put out tubs and basins. Or do as they do in Bermuda: make your entire roof a collecting system leading to a cistern. No meter will register payments due. But ask the farmer what it cost to-dig his well and how much energy is consumed in operating it. Figure the expense of your trip to the mountains, not forgetting the price of the barrels. Compute the value of the time consumed in hauling river water, adding the doctor's bills in case you fail to boil it before using. And compare the amount of water you obtain with the cost of installing and maintaining a Bermuda-type roof collection system. Water is free to all. But it isn't always available where people want it in a condition safe for them to use. It's the water works' job to take over the (ask of collecting water, transporting water and making sure that the water delivered is safe for human consumption and suitable for human use, 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. And that's what you pay for when you pay your water bill. Blytheville Water Co. "Water 1$ Your Cheapest Commodity" through the lane. Once through the intersection, his companion slid over, the man got in his car and they drove nway. No one got his name. Wardell to Speak At State Meeting RUSSELLVILLE (/P) — Dr. M. L. Wardell .professor of history at, the UTZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. MON-TUBS 'HIAWATHA" Benson Edwards University of Oklahoma, will speak at a meeting of the Arkansas Historical Association which starts here Friday. The pastor of the First Congregational Church at Memphis, Dr. Marshall Wingfield, will address a luncheon meeting Saturday. Wingfield is president of the West Tennessee Historical Society. The 2-day nieeting Will he held at Arkansas Polytechnic College. DELL —THEATER-^ Dell, Arkansas Box Office Open 6:45 TIMES TONITE "BACK AT THE FRONT" Willie & Joe News & Cartoon TUBS -THURS "HURRICANE SMITH" Yvonne De Carlo Forrest Tucker NEW MANILA, ARK. "Your Community Center" By Refrigeration Air Conditioned Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 LAST TIMES TONITE TUESDAY WED -THURS rUPLtASTffl/l .America's Most Complete Line of Trucks N«w Model 0-110 Trovolall. Scat! 8 or otter, load ipaee. light-<k.ty modoU with GVW ratings froo. 4,200 lo 9,000 Ibt New International Line offers 168 basic models! There are 368 basic models—from y 2 -tfm pickups to the big off-highway jobs—in the New International Line. This allows thousands of variations, makes possible trucks to fit any job. AH 307 new features of the line have been proved in the- world's most advanced truck Engineering Laboratory, proved again at International Harvester's 4000-acre Arizona desert Proving Ground. This assures truck buyers of unequalled performance, lowest maintenance and operating costs, and maxi~ mum driver comfort. Now—features you want in America's most complete truck line: New International styling identified by the IH emblem . . . Fint track builder to offer choice of gasoline or LPgas wilh Undcrwritors' Laboratories listing in li/ 2 4on sizes and other models . . . Comfo-Viiion cab with one-piece Swcepsight windshield, new comfort and interior styling . . . Steel-flex frames . . . 296 whwlbases . . . Eaiy starting, greater fuel economy .. . Wide range of axle ratios ... Real steering comfort and control... Sines from '/4-lon to 90,000 Ihs. GVW rating. N.w Mottnl 11-120 Panil. All the comfort you want in a panet,.plut rock-boltom oconomy. Fast !a!t attach- ilobla (or pickup bodiat. SEC the New Internationals at DELTA IMPLEMENTS, INC, 312 South Second St. Phone 6863 INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS Standard of the Highway

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