The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 19, 1956 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 19, 1956
Page 2
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MONDAY, MARCH 19,1»M BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) .COURIER NEWS PAGE THREI Denunciation of Stalin Is Not A Mark of Soviet Weakness By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Agency WASHINGTON (AP) — It is the irony of Stalin's fate that through his very strength he made it possible for his heirs to denounce and disown him. " It would be misleading to interpret the present convulsion in the Russian spirit — the repudiation of Stalin — as a mark of weakness among his successors or in the Russian structure. 1. The drastic emphasis on col- There 1* evidence of such weakness. On the contrary. Russia ranks next to the United States In steel production and may be ahead in making warplanes. It's reported ahead in training scientists. It has produced the atomic bomb. It has produced a hydrogen explosion. It has under its thumb over 400 million people, half in Russia, half In the European satellites. It reached this towering position under Stalin's leadership. Its achievements.jjan_be__3ii£ifc. uted, to be sure, to the energy and genius of the Russian people. But when Stalin took over in 1924 it was not only a backward country but a highly illterate one. Under his guidance the foundations for the present successes were laid. No Doubt Now the new Kremlin men — particularly Communist party boss Khrushchev — are reported to be reviling their old boss as a bloody tyrant and murderer. There's no doubt he was that. That his heirs' feel free to say so seems to speak well for their sell-confidence. Stalin was the symbol. of absolute power. If his successors were unsure of themselves they would need to wrap themselves destroy it. in that symbol, not That they can speak so strongly is due to Stalin. He put them where they are. The price they paid for their advanpement was in character. They were his toadies and errand boys. They cannot escape a question about their complicity In the crimes they accuse him of. Why Keep Quiet? H he was so bad, why didn't the new strong men say .50 while he was alive and destroy him? They reportedly say they were afraid of him. They know their present repudiation of him could cause upheaval in the Communist party at home and abroad. Apparently they feel so sure of their own strength that they do not fear defection or insurrection. They could let his memory disappear from public consciousness by not mentioning him any more. That would have been the easy way. Why then are they doing It this way? Perhaps these are the reasons: NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE. ESTATE OF No. 2,375 Lucy E. Barksdale, deceased Last known address of decedent: BlythevUle, Arkansas Date of death: March 9, 1956 An instrument dated July 29, 1954, was on the 17* day of March, 1956, admitted to probate as the last will of the above named decedent, and the undersigned has been appointed executor thereun- der. A contest of the probate of the will can be effected only by filing « petition within the time provided by law. All persons having claims against the estate must exhibit them, duly verified, to the undersigned within six months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or they shall be forever barred and precluded from any benefit In the estate. This notice first published 19th day of March. 1956. OSCAE FENDLEE, Executor, P. 0. Box 548 Blytheville, Arkansas. 3/19-26 collective, instead of individual, leadership may be the preliminary to some sharp shift In the Communist policy, if not in doctrine. 2. To get greater cooperation from the Russian masses by giving them a larger sense of participation in the country's welfare than they could ever have had under clear that Stalin, who made it individuals were expendable ciphers. 3. To make Russian communism more attractive to other peoples in Asia and Europe by trying to create a sense of good will and confidence in the honesty of the new leadership than Stalin was able to inspire. Mississippi Senate May Revive Disbanded Seareaation Group LITTLE LITTER At birth, the young opossum is smaller in proportion to the size of the mother than any other mammal. An entire litter can be held in. a teaspoon. Reao Counei New? Classified Ad.« JACKSON. Miss. WV-A move is under way in the Mississippi Senate to revive the' now disbanded pro-segregation Legal Education Advisory Committee into a permanent, much stronger body with quasi-judicial powers. The "Mississippi Advisory Committee," like the LEAC would seek ways to evade the U.S. Supreme Court decisions outlawing segregation. The LEAC was successful as far as it went. But the law which created the committee also provided that it dissolve immediately after reporting to the current legislature. The MAC bill, under study in the Senate Education Committee, would have the LEAC's authority to conduct research into the segregation problems and to draff proposed legislation to correct them. But it also would have authority to "assist in the prosecution or defense of suits at law. or in equity" in any court against anyone connected with any school or agency dealing with schools. In addition, any three members of the MAC would have the power to require anyone to testify "in the same manner and under the same penalties as circuit and chancery courts" under the threat of .prison terms and fines. Anyone refusing to testify or to produce evidence would be subject to prosecutio nand punishment "as for a misdemeanor" which carries a maximum penalty of one year in Jail and $500 fine. State officials who refuse to cooperate would suffer the additional penalty of losing their jobs. The original LEAC consisted of 25 members but the chief justice of the state Supreme Court re- jned on the grounds his membership would prevent him from sitting in judgment of segregation cases. The MAC would consist of five rhembers—the governor, lieutenant governor, attorney general, speaker of the House of Representatives and the state superintendent of education. The agency would lure necessary clerical, legal, professional or technical assistants and fix their salaries. The MAC would not be required to make public either its records or its meetings despite Gov. J. P. Coleman's promise to "make every possible effort" to require state agencies to make their meetings public. The resolution creating the LEAC ordered it to. distribute to the press its "findings, proposed plan of legislation, accbmpanyirlg drafts or suggested laws and-or constitutional amendments and its comments thereon." In addition, Hie LEAC meetings were open to the press. Coleman, who would be chairman of the MAC because he is governor, was a member of the LEAC throughout its existence because he was attorney general at that time. Ttitvition — Tonight Tomorrow — WMCT Channtl 5, & WHBQ Channtl 13 WREC — Channel 3 WMCT, Channel * Monday Night, Mar. It 6:00 Captain 2-Ro 6:30 Gordon MacRae 6:45 Mews Caravan 7:00 Caeear's Hour 8:00 Medic 8:30 Bob Montgomery 9:30 Turning Point 10:00 Esso Reporter 10:15 Mystery Theatre 10:45 Little Show 11:00 Tonight 12:00 Sign OH Tuesday, Mar. .20 6:50 Meditation 7'.00 Today 7:25 Weather 7:30 Today 7:55 Today in Memphis S'.OO Today 8:25 News 8:30' Today 8:55 News & Weather 9;00 Ding Dong School 9:30 storyland 9:45 The Cathy Show 10:00 Home Show 11:00 Ernie Ford 11:30 Feather Your Neet 12:00 Mid-South Today 12:15 Modern Romances 1:30 Homemakers 1:45 Date With Life 2:00 Matinee Theatre 3:00 Channel 5 Theatre 3:30 Queen for a Day 4:00 Pinky Lee 4:30 Howdy Doody 5:00 Adventure 5:30 Interesting Person 5:40 Cartoons 5:55 Weather 6:00 Soldier of Fortune 6:30 Dinah Shore 6;45 News Caravan 7:00 Bob Hope 8:00 Jane's Flrehide 8:30 Circle Theatre 9:30 Grand Ole Opry 10:00 Esso Reporter 10:15 Star Stage 10.45 Little Show M;00 Tonight 12:00 Sign OK WHBQ, Channel II Monday Night, Mar. 19 6:00 Little Rascals 6:25 You Know Why 6:30 Topper 7:00 Reader's Digest 7:30 Springtime USA 8:30 Place In Sun 9:00 The Pendulum 9:30 Foreign Intrigue 10:00 News 10:05 Weather 10:10 Paul and'Ford 10:15 Late Show 11:45 Weather Tuesday, Mar. 20 8:45 New* & Weather •9:00 Romper Room 10:00 This Is Hollywood 11:30 Stu Erwln 12:00 Weather 12:05 News 12:15 Theatre 1:00 Miss America 2:00 Film Festival 4:00 AUtry-Hogers 5-.00 Mickey Mouse 6:00 Little Rascals 6:25 Shoe Show 6:30 Warner Bros. 7:30 Wyatt. Earp 8:00 Playhouse 8:30 Secret Journal 9;00 Danny Thomas 9:30 Cavalcade Theatre 10:00 News 10:05 Weather 10:10 Pattl Page 10:25 Late Show 11:55 Weather WREC. Cbanaef * Monday Night, Mar. 1» 6:00 News and Weather 8:15 Douglas Edwards 6:30 Robin Hood 7:00 Burns and Allen 7:30 Talent Scouts 8:00 I Love Lucy 8:30 December Bride 9:00 Studio One 10:00 stnr and story 10:30 News and Weather 10:-15 Late Movie Tuesday, Mar. 30 S:55 Program News 7:00 Good Morning 8:00 Captain Kangaroo 9:00 Garry Moore 10:30 Strike It Rich 11:00 Valiant Lady 11:15 Love of Life 11:30 Search Tomorrow 11:45 Guldins Light 12:00 Jack Paar Show 12:30 Love story I'.OO Robert Q. Lewis 1:30 House Party 2:00 The Big payoff 2:30 Bob Crosby Show 3:00 The Brighter Day 3:15 Secret Storm 3;30 On Your Account 4:00 Early Movie 5:30 Range Rider 6:00 News and" Weather 6:15 Douglas Edwards «*» Ifi«i»* Tlwrt Turn 7:00 Never Get Rich 7:30 Navy Log 8:00 Diamond Jubilee 8:30 Red Skeiton Show 9:00 $64.000 Question 9:30 Trust Your Wife 10:00 Amos and Andy 10:30 News and Weather 10:45 Late Movie 12:15 Sign Off Doctor Warns of too Much Social Welfare Legislation WASHINGTON UPl — A spokesman for organized family doctors said Saturday social security has come to look like a "financially unsound cradle-to-the-grave welfare program." Dr. Malcom E. Phelps, vice president of the American Academy of General Practice, said he is alarmed by what-he called "the prevailing tendency to enact more and more social welfare legislation without adequate consideration of the ultimate consequences and costs." In a speech prepared for the opening of the academy's eighth annual scientific assembly, Phelps of El Reno, Okla., asked for a "searching review" of the 21-year- old social security program and newly proposed health-welfare legislation. The academy claims 21,000 members. Its policy-making congress of delegates its holding a two day meeting prior to scientific sessions next week. Phelps said Congress "seems to have forgotten the intended purpose of the Roosevelt administration's social security plan . WAS to provide a depression-proof income for retired men and women." Phelps said Congress seems to be HdUiiitt more and more benefits "without worrying about the dollar source of supply." He added that experts who have studied proposed legislation in this field know "the only source is higher and higher taxes." "If the trend continues," he said, "many citizens '•will soon be paying more to the social security tax collector than they do to the income tax collector." ONLY ONE WILL Early English law looked upon husband and wife as but one person, and allowed but one will between them, vested in the husband, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. ANGUS SPRING SHOW & SALE 12 BULLS 59 FEMALES THURS., MARCH 22, 1956 SHOW STARTS —10 a.m. — SALE: 1 p.m. Arkansas Livestock Showgrounds — Little Rock An outstanding sale of quality in Angus Opportunity land ARKANSAS ABERDEEN-ANGUS BREEDERS ASSOCIATION For catalog, write: P.O. Box 1963, Little Rock. Lay-Off Needed In Integration Fuss, Solon Says HOUSTON W) — A Texas congressman has told the Houston Citizens League for School Home- Rule he thinks it would be a good idpB if pypryhnfly pnpppvyipd in fnl> school segregation controversy went fishing for a while and calmed down. R?p. Albert Thomas, Democrat, from Houston, sail that includes the National Assn. for the Advancement of Colored People. Thomas made the suggestion in reply to a telegram sent him Monday by the league, a pro-segregation group, demanding an explanation of why he failed or refused to sign the "manifesto" of Southern members of Congress attacking the Supreme court for the segregation ruling. US Gives Up On Damage Suits -WASHINGTON -<ffi—The United States has given up its efforts to sue Russia and Czechoslovakia in the World Court for damages in the shooting down of two U. S. Air Force planes. The two communist nations had refused to accept the Jap Commuters Want Reason OSAKA, Japan Iff} — Japaneto commuters ,angered by late train* and railway work stoppage*, w»nt the railroad to explain to then- bosses why they haven't been getting to work on time. A 1,000-man riot erupted at th« Osaka station Saturday whn fa train was 40 minutes late. Th» commuters stormed the stationmaster's office and demanded that he writ* out individual statements for each person to give his employer. In the past two weeks, the rail lines have been hit by a rash of sudden strikes. Union employes are demanding a $5 a month raise. They now receive $26 a month. the U. S. charges "totally unfounded." "jurisdiction. Paint Closeout Man; Tjpei And Colwi \ Price Hubbard Hardware The State Department said Friday "these refusals ... to permit these disputes to be passed on by judicial authority are to be regretted." It added that in filing suit in the International Court of Justice "the United States government has exhausted all diplomatic channels." | This country sought 31,620,295 for loss of a B29 reconnaissance bomber and its crew off northern Japan on Oct. 7, 1952. It also asked for $271,384 for an P84 jet fighter downed by a Czech plane over Germany on March 10, 1953. ' Czechoslovakia and Russia called JOHNS CAFE 409 W. Main - Open 24 hours except Sunday • Tasty Plate Lunches • Homemade Pies • Hot Biscuits • Steaks & Chops THEATRE OSCEOll YOUR FRIENDLY THEATRE Northeast Arkansas' Most Popular Theatre Mon. & lues. Universal International Presents "Never Say Goodbye" Starring Rock Miss Cornell HUDSON • BOUCHERS George < SANDERS ' In Technicolor nru? • FLASH CAMERAS K'MI .MOVIE CAMERAS Itilal 1 I * Complete Selection of Flash Bulbs, Polaroid Film, Color Film, Movie Film BARNEY'S DRUG STORE 2006 W. Main Ph. 3-3647 Certified Blue Tag DP&L 15 COTTON SEED ptrtoi, ; FARMERS SOYBEAN CORP "The Home of Sudden Service" Hutson & Bro»dw«y ,',.' _~Ph. 3-8191 MM*, Inmtoclm. M«« an* titan, to? lofc'i Gypty Rub Liniment AnHtMe M jtn tawrtu «n t MraUt c. o. SMITH rmonucTS co. MNegMd £A77N£ ? here! FRESH RADISHES 5c 8 ox. Cello. Bag Each PASCAL CELERY 10c California Crisp Lge. Stalk FRESH CARROTS 10c Cello. Bags Lb. GREEN ONIONS 15c La. Shallots 2 Bens. Finest PUREX BLEACH Fun Qt 150 ...980 .. Qt. Bath Bars 350 450 Lh 210 for 5 Strand BROOMS Johnson's GLOCOAT Regular Bar Free DIALSOAP 2 Large Size SURF 2 Great NORTHERN BEANS 2 Ampico Full Quart DILL OR SOUR PICKLES 190 Bush No. 303 Cut GREEN BEANS 2 for 290 Fresh Ground HAPPY HOST COFFEE u 830 Del Monte Chunk Style TUMAFISH can 330 Hy Power, No. 2>/ 2 HOTTAMALES 330 Thick Slice Bacon 65c Wilson's Certified 2Lbs. PORK CHOPS 39c Center Cut Lb. PORK ROASTS Boston Butt Lb. MINUTE STEAKS 10c Steakerator Each Phone 2-2001 For Personal Shopper Service A NEW PAIR FREE... IF THEY RIPI $379 LEVI'S AMERICA'S FINEST* OVERALL* $ln« leso Made npcclally for schoolboy! by r.F.VI'S, these tough, good-looking San- foriied >e«ns have electron- kalljr.raMd do*bki knm, itpptr fly, w»l«th»nd »nap. MOX THEATRE On W. Main St. In Blytheville , Phone 3-4621 Weekdays Show Starts 7:00 p.m. — Sat; & Sun. 1:00 p.m. The Finest in Cinemascope Presented in High-Fidelity Optical Sound! LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature FltMJO ON THE SfOT IN AUMMM THB PHENIX CITY sranv ^PULITZER PRIZl} fur lh> Columbn L.Ji.rl ^ _ AND — Dana ANDREWS Piprt LAURIE "SMOKE SIGNAL" in Technicolor ALSO CARTOON Tuesday Is Bargain Night! ADMISSION 10c & 20c Double Feature KiORD JOHNNY SHEFFIELD WAYNE . •MORRSJ AN ALJ.1ED AHTISTS PICTURE — AND — itoGORCEY HUNTZHALL ^%™ Bowery Boys Ml AUJED ARTISTS PICTURE ALSO CARTOON ROTHROCK DRUG STORE Remember us for prescriptions PLASTERING Patching or Complete Jobs STUCCO WORK WATER PROOFING Phono 3-M79 for Free Hersehell NihorM

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