The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 21, 1953 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 21, 1953
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Page 5
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TUESDAT, JULY 21, 1953 BLYTHEVTLLB (ARK.)' COURIER NBWS Report from Moscow— PACE FTTH Recent Panic in Moscow Shows Communists' Concern for Public EDITOR'S VrtTP K*n» 11 va-JI-a VllA-a ^;t-.,-_- _* c..., 1 ,_ . • EDITOR'S NOTE — For 11 years Eddy Gilmore of Sclma, Ala., wa« AP correspondent In Moscow. He married a Russian dancer In 1943, at a time of wartime amity, and found out late In the 40s that the Soviet government would not allow her to leave that country with their two children. Only recently was this rule relaxed, and Gilmore was able to bring his family out. While tliey are enroule to the United States Gilmorei s writing a series of stories about Russia and his experiences there. This is the first of four articles to appear this week. By EDDY GILMORE i ^ .^ n ,a~. PARIS (AP) — For the first time in years the Kremlin seems to be showing some concern for Ivan Ivanovich, the average Russian. It's too early to say if this is because the party and the government sincerely want to do something for the I people; or because they are afraid of the people, or for! both reasons. Maybe that was it. Run on Everything The commission (stores, state pawn shops), were packed and buy- But things are happening. And If Georgi Malenkdv and the others can hold the galloping Russian Troika In the road, and resist going for one another's throats, things are going to continue to happen — I mean things that will make life far " easier for the Russian people. Malenkov is pledged to raise the standard of living. The Russian people have heard that one before, but this time the party and the government are behaving as if it matters somewhat how the people feel about things. The Panic Take the recent citywide oanic in Moscow. I do not believe this story has been reported to the outside world, for the censor was very active with his big red pencil when I left Moscow. Here it Is: Toward the last days of June the rumor got out in Moscow that the money was going to be changed again. It ran around the city like an acre of rabbits turned loose on an ocean of lettuce. We heard it everywhere we went and it gofc so serious the foreign embassies sent people out to look around. Moscow had had one devaluation since the war. Czechoslovakia had just had one. It was at the half year, a logical time. I'd seen devaluation, or reform as they called it, happen before in Moscow. The symptoms were the j same. The people knew about ft several days in advance. I did some investigating. The subways and the buses and the street cars had no metal money. During the last devaluation metal money was not changed. The people were clinging to it. Heated arguments took place on the subway. The conductors demanded metal money, or refused to give change. The people offered paper rubles, or 3 and 5-ruble pieces. They'd get a ride and some metal money back in change. But the con. ductors weren't having any. Or they'd simply run out of change. ing was brisk. All sorts of things were going. The food shops were full. There seemed to be a run on everything, and everywhere the people were saying "Have you heard about it? Do you think it's going to happen?" The last devaluation hurt Ivan Ivanovich plenty. Never a banker at heart, he kept his precious rubles] at home. "When the government de- ] valued, Ivan got 1 ruble for -0, a poor batting average in any league. looked at two banks. Long lines of depositors before the savings account windows. At the last devaluation, the folks who hud their rubles in the bank got the new money at one new ruble for one old ruble. Every indication was that deval nation lay ahead. Yet it didn't read right. It was inconsistent with everything the Malenkov government, was doing. Devaluation would be highly unpopular with the people, for the people don't like governments to monkey with their money— unless it is to give them more of it. It was a panic, all right, and finally the ministry of finance nad to come out with a communique in all papers denying all idea of devaluation. or a change in the money How to Sell Bonds That was a rare step. Under Joseph Stalin it would not have happened. The people would have been left in panic; they didn't matter. But the Malenkov government assured .them. Did it have to? Was it having to answer to a public opinion for the first time .since Stalin got his steely grip on the nation? Give Up Daughter Or Spouse? SEATTLE f/Pj—A judge's ruling left Mrs. Sylvia McCandiess Inoui today with the prospect of being separated either from her Japanese husband or from her 5-year-oK daughter by a former marriage- Mrs. Inoue yesterday asked Su perior Judge William G. Long's permission to take her daughter Heather Hill with her when her present uisband, Dr. Shinya Inoue, returns ,0 Japan from his position on the medical staff at the University of Washington. The girl's father, Richard V. Hill, 'rom whom Mrs. Inou was divorced iwo years ago, objected on the grounds he was paying his daugh- •er's support and had been visiting ler at every opportunity. Judge Long refused Mrs. Inoue's •equest, stating that until the girl caches an age where she can make icr own decisions, "the court must ireserve in trust for the child that o which she is entitled by right f birth." He added the issue was whether iie child should be separated from ler father and the culture of her tative land and taken to a foreign ountry which may be "within the attle area of hostile powers," Diabetes? Pen Just the Place PHILADELPHA fVP) —' Pedera District Judge John W. Murphy has his own ideas about a jail's therapeutic values. An attorney for Maurice Rose convicted of lying before a specia grand jury investigating the operation of G training schools, tok in the form of a "voluntary sub- Murphy yesterday that a prison TRUE BLUE - Yvette Tivoli, 20, poses prettily on the beach at Juan-Les-Pina, France, after being picked from many competing French beauties, (or the title, "Miss Mannequin of the Azure Coast." scription" to government loans. The precinct heelers come around to every apartment, They approach every adult and put him down for buying such and such amount in the government loan scheme. It is naturally always oversubscribed. This has led to a Russian story: sentence would affect Rose's health adversely. Rose, he said, has diabetes. "The last diabetic I sent to prison improved considerably while he was confined." the judge commented He sentenced Rose to two years in a federal penitentiary. The police found the body of a \ Sounds Like Accident "~ ~~~ .""."* "v ~ ~ , i man in the Moskva River. They! Or was ,t behavm, as any norma, seal . chcd through ^ ^^ ,„ . ^ ^^ coat pocket they found a govern- was water _ But drluers recently ment bond. found some bones if a Mam05au . ' There were no other signs of vio- r0 zekae, reports Ralph Cain. A lence," says the story. government would under the circumstances of a citywide panic? You guess. I don't know. Malenkov could make his government more liked if he would do something to cut down the government bite that comes once a year i Mamosaurozekae was the result of I an accidental cross of a PterodacTOMORIIOW: The Stalin funeral, tyl and a Ceratosaurus. It was rare mccnsored. even in the Mesozoic period. SEE Ttli HiW for th« Mc(®rnskk 9 Fer!i§SS*$$per C at the big TWO DAYS WED. JULY 22 UDELL NEVVSOM FARM 4 Miles West of' Blytheville on Hiway 18 THURS. JULY 23 ROBERT TRIMUE FARM 4 Wiles East of BIytheville on State Line Road COME.,.SE£...TRY... the easiest, fastest way to hitch implements ever developed! SK how you can change Fast-Hitch implements quick as a click. Hitching's a SNAP! itt how you can control hydraulically every implement action—automatically, instantly, effortlessly, precisely. $ff bow you can do better work with F-H implement!. DELTA IMPLEMENTS l INTfRNATIONAL'UAWfSTM fALKtSWV OW.6863— BLYTHEVILLE.ARK. ; STRANGE SIGHT—After nearly four decades of blindness, : William Connolly, British war veteran rends a newspaper—thanks i to "enemy" eyes. He was blinded in a World War I gas attack, '• Two,Germans donated an eye each and after two operations at 1 the Wolvcrhampton, England, eye clinic, he regained his sight. Hall of Fame For Cowboys? KANSAS CITY (St— The cowboy may soon have his hall of fame too. C. A. Reynolds is sponsoring the drive and plans to submit a bill to Congress for the incorporation j of the National Rodeo Hall of Fame Foundation. | Reynolds, official of a mercantile irm, said: "It's time that the Amer- can people, and particularly ihose if us who live in the Western states, ray tribute to the real builders of he West and to those who today, hrough rodeo, recall the exploits Scout Advisor Turns Barber JAMBOREE CITY, Calif. IJTi .— Scout Adviser Prank Williams of Hoanoke. va-. turned barber at the national jamboree camp to give 15 of his scouts Mohawk Indian haircuts—that's a shaved head except for a lock of hair running down the middle. , "They got the idea they wanted to look like Indians because they're here in the West," says Williams. and adventures of the American cowboys." 12-Year-Old Marries, Settles Down CENTERVIULE. Tenn. Wi—A 12- year-old girl and her teen-age bridegroom settled down to married life here today after a weekend elopement that almost failed to come off. Jonnn Dyehouse, seventh-grade daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James W. Dyehouse, slipped off to Corinth, Miss., Sunday night with Integrated Theatre Sought NEW YORK W>— A new million- dollar corporation has been forced to produce plays and operate theaters in an effort to stimulate the New York legitimate stage. Formation of the corporation wa» announced yesterday by, its founders—the Playwrights' Co., the City Investing Co, and producers Orger L. Stevens and Robert Whltehead. Their announcement said they were convinced the Nev; York thea.- ter can be helped by "operation along lines commonly established in Charles Cannon, n-year-old delivery boy. They could not find anyone to | _ perform the ceremony so they re- < — -•---• •-- •-- ••• young girl was to have visited her Inrtje industries" instead of aa a series of unrelated productions." mained in the car until yesterday morning, when they were married. Mrs. Dyehouse already had j „ packed Joann's luggage for a trip | hel . m other~ K niT to Crab Orchard, Ky., where the grandfather, W. S. Poynter, and attend school this fall. The trip was to have separated the couple, RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. TUES & WED THE HITCH-HIKER With Edmond O'Brien Frank Lovejoy Adams Appliance Co. Inc. DELIVERY SERVICE Phone 4507 flours: 8 a.m. to II p.m. with Deliver; to 7 p.m. WOODS DRUG STORE Z21 West Main St JT72STXOE& I-IOUSB Soft, sleek, and sculptured % wing-sleeved all- occasion dress in luxurous blend of camel hair and wool. Rib-knit turtle-necked jersey dickey, brass buttons, and natural saddle leather belt add dramatic details. In camel or nude. Sizes 7-15 JUNIOR HOTTSES Beguiling roll-collar bolero jacket of 100% wool flannel accents a waist-hugging velveteen weskit. In charcoal grey with slimming straight skirt . . . white pique stock touched off by a gleaming gold pin. Choose red or gold velveteen weskit. Sizes 7-15 Junior House Dresses are worn Exclusively By Ga le Storm, Star of the Television Show "My Little Margie" Seen each Thursday Evening on WMCT, Memphis. Completely Air Conditioned 20O E. MAIN ST. Completely Air Conditioned

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