The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 30, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, May 30, 1952
Page 6
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PAGE SIX BLYTHEVIU.K (ARK.) COURIER NEWS House Group to Begin Work On Act for Atom Expansion WASHINGTON (ft —A House] Iffy. But he said he saw no groat hurt Ihe approval of the National FRIDAY, MAY 30, 1053 appropriations subcommittee will go to work next week on President Truman's request for n special {3,341,000,000 appropriation to ax- pand the five-yenr atomic weapons program. Chairman Tliomns (D-Texl snid his group will give the request "ample consideration during Ihe next couple of weeks" and will call upon top military officials to tes- ursency in the matter. The President snid, In a let-ler to Speaker Rnyburn transmitting his request to Congress, that the money was needed for a "major further expansion" of lh<i atomic program. In another letter, lo Hon. Mnybauk tD-SC), chairman of the Senate appropriations subcommittee handling ntotnic funds, Truman snid Ihe expansion he proposed Farm Burea uOfficial Wants Group To Help Turn Tide of Communism BATESVILLE, Ark. (/>V-The vice! Branch Experiment Station near president of the American Farm! here yc.storday that, "V.L> nit not — • • • - . " ? to stop ComimmMni where Bureau Federation wants Arkansas farmers to accept part of the responsibility for slopping the spread of Communism, are empty stomachs.' "We jirc going to have to teed--or help— the free nmis of Die world R, E. Short of Brinkley. Ark,, told j for years to conic and the American delegates to the nnnunf adult study i farmer has a big stake la that re- day at the Livestock and Forestry I Jtponslhflity," he said, Security Council, Tlie council \n a top CorcLgn-jitUilnry policy hoard. "Must InrreaBC J.cail" 'Oar national security nnd (he security of Ihe free world." the President said, "Demand that we maintain and increase our leadership in thin field. Not to do so would invite du;nsu;r." The requested new appropriation would inclitcto $3,101,000,000 for the Atomic Energy Commission (AEG) and 150 million dollars for the Ten- nesses.-* Valley Authority (TVA). n major power producer In the vicinity of prime utomlc plants. It would 1>« in addition to $1.137,727,500 earmarked far the AKC and 185 millions for TVA In the regular budget bill now pending in the Senate. Thomas St'c Thomas _s;iUl " there; College Students Are Suspended For Panty Raids NORMAN. Ok!a. Wt— A group of University of Oklahoma .students, Including a small number of athletes, was suspended todny as a result of t>tinty-raids on glrt'a dormitories Mny 21. Dr. George L, Cross, university president, said most ot the suspensions will be for one year but alU have appealed to the Conduct Committee, composed of students and faculty members. The committee, which could void the suspensions, will meet within the next day or two to consider the picas. FATALITIES (Continued from Pnge i) *nd one from miscellaneous causes. The National Safety Council cs- tlmstc.s that 310 persons will lie killed in hlKluvay crashes from B:00 p.m. (local lime) Thursdnv to midnight (local timel Sunday. Memorial Day fell on Wednesday last year juid was a one-clay holiday. Traffic, deaths numbered b4. Fifty died In other types of accidents for a total of 134. An nverafc of 88 persons have died daily In traffic accidents in . 1952. From the start of the year through April 30 the total was 10650. ' Deaths by slates: traffic, drowning and miscellaneous: Arizona 1-0-0; California 4-0-0; Colorado 1-0-2: Connecticut 0-0-1: Idnho o-l-O; Illinois 3-0-1; Indiana 7-0-0: Iowa 2-0-0: Kentucky 3-0-0; Maine 2-1-0; Michigan o-2-D; Missouri 2-0-0 ; New Jersey 'l-O-O- New York G-0-0; Ohio 1-0-0; Oklahoma 1-3-0; Texas 1-0-0: Utah 01-0; Virginia 3-0-0; Wyoming 10-0; District of Columbia 1-1-0. Negro Deaths Ollie Blan Ferguson Services for Ollic Blan Fcrsuson, "'. of Hermondale. Mo., will be conducted nt 2 p.m. stindny in Macedonia Baptist church by Rev S D. Trotter, pastor. Burial will b. in (he . s™£yr ihKorne ~<= ~^x^^^ . The Ferguson child -,va.s killed Saturday afternoon when n wagon A • r »i, loaded with wood overturned on Ar TVCncans bcore Win TRUMAN No Urgency In an interview, very strong (Continued from Page 1) ;lde. perhaps by (light ot military planes in the German area, lo remind Ijotll tlie Russians and the Get mails or Western firmness in Herman policy. The Air Force Is reported to have prepared elaborate plans for set- tins; «p a new Berlin airlift In case the Russians disrupt the nmvnnenl of vital supplies to the city's Western sector. But sonic officials doubt thill they will resort to the full scale blockade. How Atxml Rlurkiidc? If a blockade develops it seems quite probable Hint n new consideration w[J oe Riven to challenging the Soviets with nn Allied nrtnbroc! trfcin or truck convoy under military orders lo go through Red border guards. .State Department nidcs said Achcson would give Truman a full report on his week-long European mission immediately, will confer with responsible congressional committees promptly nnd will mnke n nation-wide radio-television broadcast Monday night. When the President pul Acheson ON hi.s plane, "The Independence," lor Bonn nnd Paris eight days ago lie sold Ihe secretary's mission would contribute importantly to world pence If .'aiccessfnl. Acheson picdicled he could conic home and report "mission accomplished." This after n week of Intensive diplomacy was Acheson's record: 1. Completion and signing nt Bonn of a pence contract with Ihe West German government giving West Germany virtual independence. This requires action by the United States Senate ns well ns the British, French, and German parliaments before It can become effective. 2. Tlie signing at Paris or an Amendment to Die North Atlantic Treaty extending security gunran- lees In the pact to West Germany. This also requires Senate Jiiul parliamentary approval in the other NATO countries to become effective. 3. Observance of Ihe signing by West Germany, Prance, Italy, Bef- gulm. The Netherlands and Luxembourg at Purls of a treaty to create a European Defense Community iBDC) and defense force. The United States had strongly backed this French device (or keeping a hnlter on German rearmament and need for it, I'm not going to be for it." Thomas added. "I don't .see any grenl urgency." Key .senators iti atomic energy affairs took a more favorable stand. Maybank srtid the request, if approved, "will allow us 10 maintain our superior position In atomic weapons—it is one more step to krep ahead." Sen. McMiilioii (D-Coiin/, chairman of tlie Senate-House Atomic Ener«y Co liltce. has asked for a six-fold increase of the atomic energy .spending rate to about six billions a year. McMahun's Sl.iu-nu-nt MoMahon said m a . statement: "The program before Congress Ihe President's rctjuost is u bare minimum program. It does n o t call for doing as much as \vc can do nor us fust f\s we can do U. Tills places a premium' npun speedy congressional notion. This appropriation is absolutely vital to our national secmlty." The President's incssaKe did not discuss tli'lalls, except to say that the additional money would "provide a grcnlcr capacity for the production of fissionable materials and for the ful>i icutlon of such materials into atomic weapons." McMnhon Indicated the hulk of the money Truninn asked for ^ would go for new plants. The AEC said Ihc program includes one previously announced Oliio River Valley iilomlc plant. Shortly nftor sending his letter, the President snid he would attend xeel-lnying ceremonies for the country's first atomic — powered submarine, the Nautilus, at New London, Conn., June 14. 11 Koreans Held in Plot to Join With Communists PUS AN, Korea Of,— Eleven persons have been arrested on charges of conspiring to assassinate President Syngman Rhee and other South Korean leaders, the Home vlinistry announced today. The ministry said the 11 had plotted to form a new government connected with Communist North Korea. NATO NA.MKJ) OU'l'ST.lNlMNn CADKT—Jaliws B. Henry, .Mil of Mr. and Mrs. J. Wilum Henry ot Blythcville, receives a medal from University of Arkansas Provost Joe E. Covington for being the outstanding Signal Corps UOTC cadc'l nt the university. He will receive his degree next month from the university's College of Business Administration. Mr. Henry is n mi'mber of Scabbard and lilade, honorary military or- gani/ation. Civil War Vet Has Quiet Day TRUCE JONESBORO, Ark. (/|',_Ark;in- hns 10-1-year-old vclenm of the Wur Between the States would like, to attend Memorial Day .services nt Oukhiwn Cemetery here today, but instean ho plans to spend a ([incl tiny »l home. W. M. Louder rn ilk. Arkansas* lone surviving Confederate veteran, said yc.stcrday that he's been troubled uitli a cough lately and has been staying close to home. Loudcrmflk suid he helped his 8G-yc;ir-o!cl wife trim the liedt;c in their front yard yesterday afternoon, bm admitted that "she hud to (Jo most of the ^-ork." The veteran ,\vho doesn't lisp tobacco, but just has to Slave "my coffee every morning," said he likely would spent) this afternoon on (he cuol side of his home nn.ssing up the celebration, "Too old 1 RUP.S.S," he mused. Rebel Convicts Strike Again TREI'iTON, N. J. (fl'i— Nine Now Jersey State Prison convicts who yesterday ended a 22-liour sltdown strike In protest over parole policies are defying authorities again today. Warden William Caity salt! tlie men won several concessions they demanded and apparently were satisfied when they cinit a prison hairing room for supper yesterday. Instead of relurnins; to their cells, however, they entered a smalt too::: near the center o[ the prison and launched n second sitdown strike, dirty said. "I don't know what they want now," a spokesman for the prison said. Head Courier News Classified Ads ing it." (Continued from Page I) am still in uniform." Statement Repented He repeated a statement made some weeks ago that "if I am called as standard-bearer of a political party at that moment my resignation as Army officer will be tn the hands of the President." Eisenhower declared, at the conference a few minutes before turning his command over to RWgway thnt "Europe must unite fiir more Iv or there is no settlement for ovir difficulties." He snid that "in spite of cynics anil sophisticates. Eurone is mak- iiyr err-at steps forward." He warned, however, of a number of dangers still facing NATO's buildup bf defenses in Europe. Among these he listed: 1. Misunderstandings among nations. 2. -Possible accidental and unforeseen incidents ulon? the vast jiprinieter of the Iron Cnrfafn.. 3. " of thinking of these problems locally." 4. "Complacency amoiiK us as ni-r Mrenslli gfroivs." Eisenhower praised the progress that SHAPE had made towards building up "military equilibrium" to equal the Communist forces in Rtlrope. hut said "the path nhead is a rocky one. and we must keep our hands steady." He said "the-re is ?rent danger we mr.v get preoccupied in our own areas, ''It is a very grave mistake not to remember that events in other parts of the world constitute not only a drain on our resources and our strength but also are part of onr own ideological struggle." The general also said he had been disturbed by "think pieces, ns I think you call them, on the West growing aggressive in intent as its strength Bro««. There is no validity tor that sort of fear. "There is no such thing as a preventive war. War is war. and the only thing worse for the Irtx world than winning a war would be los- MEMORIAL DAY (Continued from Page 1) strators. Two police and three newspapermen were injured. The Heels sought a show of strength to mark the anniversary of 1940 demonstrations in which one Communist was killed. KOHKA — Eight Communist prisoners killed and 11 wounded in two days In bloody Incidents at U. N. prisoner ol war camps on riot-torn Kojc Island and on Korean mainland. No U. N. personnel killed or wounded In latest outbreaks, which raised loll ot deaths from violence to IK prisoners since last Feb. 28. FIMXCK—Police cars patrolled Palis streets in Jorce to guard against any outbreak of Communist rioting .stemming fiom jail- Ing ot Jacques Duclos, currently the country's No. 1 Communist leader. Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway, H'liose in-rival from Korea sparked bloody rioting on Wednesday, succeeded Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower as SHAPE commander. Ridgway voiced western determination to resist aggression. GEUMANY —East 7am Communists worked at the job of putting additional barricades between their nrca and Western Germany, underscoring Red resentment against the signing of the peace contract with Western Germany. In Berlin the Soviet sector offered to restore telephone service to West Berlin, but only on lines that would be controlled by the Communists. West. Zone postotflce officials said no. Police Patrol Streets After Jailing PARIS I*)—Police cars patrolled Ihe streets of Paris In force today to guard against any outbreak of Communist rioting over the Jailing of Jacques Duclos, the Trench Communist leader. Chnrles Brune, (he minister of Interior, gave Duclos a tongue-lashing in a broadcast lo the nation sad promised the government would maintain order "whatever may happen." The three million member Com- munlst-lcd General Labor Confederation (CGT) has issued a call for Immediate strike action. It was too early to tell what success this Red maneuver would have. Brune, (he man who had Duclos imprisoned on charges of plotting against the state, accused him »f preferring "rebellion" lo voicing the views of his parly before the national assembly. Duclos is lop man in the French Communist par- ly during tlie absence of Maurice Thorez, who Is In Moscow reportedly for his health. WAR Boys SfQte Set to Open LITTLE ROCK W»J — Some 345 fledgling politicians from throughout Arkansas will get n sample of the real thing beginning tomorrow when the annual Boys Slate opens here for n wceklong .stand. Tlie boys, all high school juniors, will he addressed by Gov. McMath and Ally. Gen. Ike Mvirry, both candidates for governor this year. Extended Arkansas Weather Forecast Forecast for the period May 30-.fune 3: Arkansas: Temperatures will arcr.'ige 1-4 decrees above normal. Normal minimum G2-72. Xormal maximum 85-90. Cooler Sunday. Precipitation moderate to locally heavy. Scattered thundcrshowers Sunday and again about Tuesday or Wednesday and Saturday. (Continued from Page U minor. yanks Bombers Are Out Eleven Allied medium bombers Thursday night dropped more than 100 tons of bombs on a rail bridge near the northwest coast. The'dfc weather was cloudy and results of the bombing were not announced. Another B23 made a frontline raid over the Western Front. Night fighter-bombers hit Red highway supply lines Thursday night but no estimates of destruction were given. Officers Are Briefed In Tokyo. LI. Gen. Earl E. Partridge, in charge of U.S. air research development, and Jamea H. Doolittle, retired lieutenant general now nil adviser to the U.S. Air Force, were briefed on Korea combat operations of D29s. They are studying combat use of present Air Force equipment to determine what changes and Improvements are needed. Sparks Damage Roof Fire, believer] caused from sparks from a chimney, resulted in minor roof damage at the home of James Williams. Negro, at 617 South Franklin last night. (Continued from Page 1) nuences oLj'oiir action." Words Are Ominous Nam's reference lo "sec the consequences" had nn ominous ring. Again he charged the U.N. with prcpiiriiig "for another mass ' slaughter." A short time before the 42-min -- ule truce session broke up. Allied authorities in Tokyo, Seoul nnd it had to be completed along with' unwilling I the peace contract ami NATO ex- ' "isislcd th tension ns part of the package plan . to the anti-Cmninunlst alliance. giuon. Jr.. sintered n broken leg Other survivors ;nt> his father. Gro'.Ke FCTEiison. Sr : his mother Ficdcne May FcriMMn; a broilier' F.mer.v Fergiuon: and two si-lcrs l.cua Margaret ami Emma Jean Ferguson, all of Hermondale Koje announced seven Red POWV were killed and 16 Injured yester- ; day and today in new disorders. Talks I-'iirllior Knihitlerecl The new disturbances were certain to embitter lurther the nl- '. really stalled talks. The Reds were unwilling lo agree to a recess and insisted that the delegations meet • again tomorrow at 11 a.m. (0 EST. Frklny.) Mnj. den. Wilinin K. Harrison' Jr., senior Allied delegate, totii i Nam that his "hysterical re- ! actions" lo the results ol recent screenings among North Korean' Shrine Ceremonial SATURDAY, MAY 31st Parade Begins at 11 a.m. You'll SEE The MEMPHIS ORIENTAL BAM), MlbLINGTON, Tcnn. NAVY BAND, a BUCKING CAR (hat out-bucks any Texas steer, lilylheville Citizens in a DOG CAGE, FISHING ON MAIN STREET. NEWLY MARRIED OOUl'LE, and many of her features. "•areas nt Lilly & Main and will move west on Main to Kiflb Struct: North on 6 DAYS FREE TRIAL! \Vc'll install absolutely FREE in your office or home ii Frigidnire Window Model Air Conditioner. Enjoy cool comfort for fi days and if you're not completely satisfied . . . you're not obligated to buy. MEAT. DIRT, fi/OfSE TODAY/ FRIGIDAIRE Window Modal AIR CONDITIONERS SEE Halsell & Whit* Before You Buy HALSELL & WHITE Main & Division FURNITURE CO. Phona 6096 1940 CHEVROLET 2-door Sedan. Has good fires and pretty green finish. See it NOW! 1947 KAISER 4-door Sedan. Equipped wirh radio, heater and tires are like new. A real buy! 1940 PONTIAC 4-door Sedan. Good transportation for the low price of only $245 595 1950 NASH 4-Door Statesman. Has radio, heater and very low mileage 1950 DODGE Meadowbrook. Two-tone color. Heater . . . . Fluid Drive . . . See it! Drive it 1948 PLYMOUTH 4-Door. Black finish. . . heater go tires and Scat Covers week only $1245 1948 INTERNATIONAL T/z Ton LWB, 12' Stake Body, with solid metal floor. New Paint. 825x20 rear tires and 750x20 front. New tires. Our lower price 1946 CHEVROLET '/ 2 Ton Pick-Up. A good clean truck needs an owner. 1948 DODGE Y 4 Ton Pick-up. New Paint, Tires extra good. A good truck from bumper to bumper. . ,.,.,.....,....,..„.,.„....., $695 $545 $695 1948 JEEP with 4-whecl drive. . . .tires OK. If you need a good jeep . . .this is it! 1950 DODGE Vi. Ton Pick-Up Fluid Drive, a very clean truck. We are proud to present this truck to you . 1947 DODGE '/i Ton Pick-Up. Motor in top condition, good tires. A bargain you can't miss $495 $995 $545 USED CAR LOT Across from City Hall Motor Co. USED CAR LOT City Hall Across from

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