The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 3, 1952 · Page 7
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June 3, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 3, 1952
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tTJESDAT, JUTCE 8, 19M (ARK.) COUKIER NKW1 I.S. Would Fight for Free Peoples, Eisenhower Says (Continued from Page 1) 'alt by stating again his view (hat doption of n universal military raining program by this country «>uld lessen the chance of war. 'alt. campaigning for today's South j >akota primary election,' said he , vas strongly opposed to UMT at his time. Eisenhower said, however, he loesn't see how UMT anrt Selective icrvice could be operated at the iame lime. *. "Powder-Keg" Was Feared The general expressed doubt the Wssians will start a deliberately tovoked war— and he snid this :ountry certainly won't start Ane. But he warned that ''nowder teg" wars may develop among satellite countries, and he declared: "We should be highly alert and nofoilized." On the air power Question. Eisen- lower said he wasn't in on Penta;on studies that led to the current 'stretchout" of air mobilization importance of the Belgian Congo. IJ the Congo were lost, the general asserted, "I don't know what we would do." This was an obvious reference to the uranium resources of that African area. Eisenhower had hoped to keep his return to Abilene "a Kansas affair"—but this was jusl a wistful sort of wishing, if he was serious. At least 50.000 of his admirers from all parts of the country are expected to flock to the little town of 7,000 population for a big welcome which also will be a sendoff for the general on the last phase of the pre-convention campaign for SETEN Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton July Oct. . Dec. Mar. Open High Low does . . M92 3940 3S80 3HO . . 3€«5 3700 3652 3700 .. 3637 3672 3S25 3C70 ... 3625 3659 3618 3652 N«w Orleans Cotton Open High Low Cloes July 3893 39»2 3881 3942 Oct. . ...... 3660 3703 3651 3703 Dec 3632 3075 36S3 3674 Mar . 3613 3659 3613 3657 Soybeans Nov Jan Mar nominating votes. President Truman didn't let the general get out of town without a word of praise for the job he did building up Western Europe's defenses. I In a White House ceremony yes- . . v . _ terday. Truman pinned a fourth i New York SrOCKS frver a period of several years. Oak Leaf Cluster on the general's He went on to say that the re-1 distinguished Service Medal. He' A T and T iponsibilily of preparing the na- j called Eisenhower's job in Europe i Amer Tobacco .',..'.',. ion's defenses "doesn't belong ["a monumental achievement with-i Anaconda Copper nerely, or even most importantly.! out historical peacetime prece- ~" " " o the people in uniform—it belongs j dent." o every citizen." | Eisenhower told the President Referring to his days as chief of i he was "deeply touched and lion- itaff, the general said "the cal-!orod," Thon he glanced at Mrs. •ulations of the Pentagon brains" j Eisenhower and said: "I listened vcre not accepted by the civil au-l ( in vain for one name that shoul hority, adding: ) have been included—that of High I.ow Close 3.M 3.08*; 3.13H 2.92 s i 2,69'4 2.92*1 2.85'; 2.83 2.85 2.88 2.85 71 , 2,33 289 2.87'i 2.89 U. Col. Robert E. Key Briton Is Elected Christian Science Church President Truman Tells Rhee S. Korean Politics Leave Him 'Shocked' Red Radio Statio Cut Off at Dawn British Barricade USSR's Radio Berlin In Surprise Move BERLIN im -British military police threw a barbed wire barricade around Russian-operated Radio Berlin today and besieged that Communist Island Inside the Western section of the divided city. The surprise dawn action caught a guard of about 20 Russian tom- my-gunners inside the big red brick building In the middle ot the British sector of the former German capital. British and German police on guard around the barbed wire! may dissolve the National Assem- barricade announced to both Rus-1 bly The nwmbly—12 of its mem- sian and German civilian station jlxrs already jailed by Rhee'e police PUSAN. Korea (tn — Prwtdent Truman today tolrl President Syng-I man Rhee he was "shocked" Hi political developments In the South Korea republic, reliable government sources reported. The U. S. Embassy confirmed that * note had been delivered to Rhe» but refused to divulge Its cotitenls. Korean sources quoted Truman as writing that unless immediate steps were taken to ea.se the polit- Ica' crisis, Korea will face » grni'e silu&tion. The Informants added that Truman pointed out to Rhee the United Nations had sent troops and material to defend democracy In the young republic. Rhee hns proclaimed martial law nround the provisional capital nnd than lh<! Assembly. 3. Adoption of « constitutional amendment providing for a two- house Assembly Instead of « unl- cameral body. 4. These provtvlons to be put into effect two years from now. The 52 pro-Rhee assemblymen pulled up stakes this morning. "We would have been very prop- f. rly criticized had we not accepted Ihe decision of our superiors in government." Truman Impounded Money Truman in 1949 impounded $615,"0,000 voled by Congress to build I Air Force up to 58 groups, rtsain in 1950. when -the question expanding the Air Force to 70 broups was before Congress, Trunan said the nation could afford 48-group force. Eisenhower led up to his stale- nent on the importance of air pow- with & remark about the late Brig. Gen. William Mitchell, World K'ar I air commander, who later "broken" for urging a sepa- Air Force over the objections f>f his military superiors. "There was a man named Billy Mitchell," he recalled, who agitat- I after World War I for a. separate Mr Force. Eisenhower added that he hlm- ' "instantly started" after World Var n to co-operate in divorcing power from the ground foices. Gen. C»rl A. Spaatz, retired Air force leader, "was my companion knd associate" and "I stood with him on 70 (ilr force) groups," El- benhour continued, adding that "we V'ere whittled down." Then he declared' that the dorni- nant power in »ny, future war "is jgoing to be air power." Eisenhower also told the news nforence this country must have hurancea it never will be cut off n the resourced and friends it In other parts of the world. His retirement — at his own re- buest, and without pay — became Affective a short time later, free- him for as active .a role as h, loured Io take in the contest for the presidential nomination. Aa lor his previous position (hat meant to keep out of politics generaf said: "I did miscalculate. I thought statement, though, would in i my being left alone to do mj , r wasn't left alone." "Meat A*e" Movei Bkenhower said such moves as 19 per cent flat cut in military (spending proposals — as some nembers of Congress have urgcc I— Is a "meat axe way of doing pilings." Asked about the role of Spain j.ind Yugoslavia in the Western de jense program, Eisenhower said |"I have liked to think that Amer |ca will go to war only in defense >f free peoples." He went on to say, however Inhere was no question of the geo Izraphic and military importance o |:he two countries, even thougl •-here is a wide social and spiritua Inference between Yugoslavia am Is'pain on the one hand and tru • tree nations of the West on thi |D| her. Eisenhower said, too, that "Ko •rea and Indochina have as im Iportant Implications as any othe |;ector of the world." And he warned of a continuing l-langcr of "subversion, bribery ani • stealing" of free countries by th I~omniuntst5 such as occurred in |:he case of Chechoslovakia. "If Europe fell into the Commu- l.ilst orbit we would be very badly fplaced," (he general said. He said Ihe same situation would liold should the Communists con- liuer or subvert other areas of the with which Western Europe lias social, economic End political [connections. He cited in this connection the my Truman said with a smile: "I agree with you and I'll insert it if you say so." Later, Eisenhower had a 15-minute talk with Secretary of State Acheson with whom he had-worked closely for many months on the European defense project now Beth Sleel Chrysler Coca Cola Oen Electric Gen Motor.s . u Montgomery Ward "l d | N Y Central Int Harvester .... J C Penney Renublic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum.... Studtbaker . Standard of N J .. I Texas Corp Rears ' U S Sleel 155 1-8 55 43 1-8 48 3-<l •75 5-8 108 1-4 51 1-2 54 5-8 01 1-2 1R 3-4 32 1-2 67 1-2 40 1-8 24 headed by Gen. Matthew B. Ridg- vay. From the moment Eisenhower eceives his retirement orders from he Army, he will be on "inactive tatus." The pentagon disclosed last night i Eisenhower asked on May 28 to be retired without pay. The request] vas made in a letter to Secretary f Defense Lovett and was granted he following day after Lovetl had alked with Truman. In retiring without pay, Eisenhower gives up salary and allowances totaling $19.542 under the military pay raise bill recelty >assed by Congress, Elsenhower has said he will resign his Army commission if he receives the GOP presidential nom- 'nation. The general will bid farewell to Washington late today and fly Io Sou Pac 17 3-4 Lt. Col. Robert Ellis Key of Lon- dqn, England, was named president of The Mother Church. The First Church of Christ. Scientist, at the annual meeting of Christian Scien- tiests yesterday in Boston. Active in Christian Science for 10 years. Lt. Col. Key Is associate editor of Christian Science religious periodicals. About 7.500 Christian Scientists from throughout the world attended the meeting yesterday and heard the-annual message of the church's board of directors. Replacement of materialism with 37 7_g I spiritual concepts and understand- 3 6 3.41 ing was the theme of the dlrec- 7fi 1-8' ^ ors ' mcs sage as well as talks by Lt. 55 I Col. Key and Mrs. Lora C. Rathvon, 53 1-8 retiring president. 38 Roy G. Watson, treasurer of The personnel that anybody inside the building could come oi|t but that nobody would be allowed back in. The nritish action — taken after consultation with American and French occupation officials — apparently was in retaliation for quit work today for lack of quorum. A Source close Io President Sytig- man Rhee said Ihe aged chief may Strike Ended At Jet Plant Republic Aviation Operation Resumes FARMIN'aUAJ.E, N. Y. Wi—The big Thlmderjet tighter - bomber Auto //tduifry Still Seeks Battery to Last For Lire of Your Car ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. «V-The unto Industry's electrics! experts £1111 are seeking the battery th»t will last the life o! your nitomo- bile. Battery manufacturers have marts tremendous progress In Increasing efficiency, performance and life of stoiage batteries, but they haven't ypt discovered hox to completely hall, the effect* of chemical nnd temperature changes over-charging and owner neglect. Battery engineers, reporting on advances In recent years, told the Society of Automotive Engineers today thnl battery cranking capacltic» have been Increased by well ovei 50 par cent, and that substantial aS- vances have been achieved In In- cicaMiiK rates capacities without enlarging the size or the batteries. Communist seizure of several would withhold the action proding plant of Republic Aviation Corp, resumed production with a reduced . force today, after a wildcat strike i Of ficer to Interview halted operations Monday. dissolve the Assembly tale lodav WA cnm ^'}" ' P< * MI ™" 5a ' rt a ",°,';J or tomorrow. But another source- P er , cei11 °| "> c e *«> <iay-«hlft i,, me ,^.—.-..1 „-... n-L~ I production and malntennr.ee work- i = w -n. t-sa!d Thee small areas on the friiH'ps of West Berlin which lie just inside the Russian occupation 7one Inn had been administered l>y the West. Hc<! "Security Brlii" The Reds grabbed these little areas during the v.'eekend for incorporation or. evacuation in order to create "security belts" with which they are sealing olf free Berlin from Ihe surrounding Russian occupation zone. British Commandant MaJ. Gen. Kansas City, he night -at Mo. He hotel will spend In Kansas City, Kan., and then go to Abilene next morning by train. Plans call for him to speak briefly at noon when a cornerstone will be laid for the Eisenhower Museum which will house the general's vast collection of war trophies und souvenirs. An afternoon parade will depict scenes from Eisenhower's life from boyhood to the pinnacle of military fame. And then at 6 p.m., EST, he will address the throng gathered to welcome him. The speech will be televised »nd broadcast across the nation. On Thursday, Eisenhower will hold his first out-of-uniform news conference and reporters will be free to fire political questions at him. He will spend Thursday night in Abilene and fly to New York Friday for a week's stay before heading West for a speech in Detroit and to set up his headquarters in Denver, Colo. Livestock Ir21 ttssglbyl dl018acs 3 NATIONAL, STOCKYARDS. 111. '.•TV— (USDA)—Hogs 11.000: weights 180 Ibs up 25 to 35 higher than \fonday's average; lighter weights and sows 25-50 higher; bulk choice Nos. 1, 2 and 3 130-230 Ibs 21.o')85: 240-270 Ibs full width of choice grade 20.50-21.40; 280-315 Ibs 19.2520.00; 150-110 Ibs 20.50-21.75: 120140 Ibs 18.25-20.00: sows 4 Ibs down 18.25-18.0: mostly 18.50 up; ivirf sows 11.00-18.25: stags 14.00-16.00: boars 13.50-15.50. Cattle 2.500. calves 1.300: trading slow; some early sales good and choice steers and heifer yearlings about steady- at 30.00-33.00; very few sales barely steady on utility and commercial cows at 22.5025.00; cannera and cutters 16.5022.00; bulls 25 lower: utility and commercials 24.00-26.50; cutter bulls 20.00-22.00; vealers steady; good and choice 30.00-36.00; sorted primes 38.00 with utility and c>vn- mercial 22.00-29,00. : . . C. P. C. Coleman last night protested to the Russians over these seizures. A few hours later, at 3:30 a.m. the British MP's began their scaling oft operation. But the Red radio continued outcome of a compromise plan offered io his onponcnts who normally control Ihe assembly. The compromise was offered by 52 pro-Rhee assemblymen who withdrew, saying they "could not continue" to work with legislators they considered "corrupt." It calls for: 1. Re-election of Rhpe when the Assembly picks a hend of Mate late this month. 2. Adoption of a constitutional amendment providing for election of presidents by the people ralher Mother Chinch, reported that about | casting this morning, sending out! {200.000 was contributed by Chris-i mostly musical recordings. These! tian Scientists to aid victims of the ' programs might have come, how-i French Warn Reds Not to Strike |Jlro , |h[s pos- morning. He said there was sibility that more would return to work as Ihc day \vore on. and the company hoped to continue operations. Applicants for OCS TRUMAN Kansas-Missouri Valley floods.' Obituaries STEEL Extended Arkansas Weather Forecast KTt«nded forecast for period Jane 3 to June 8: Arkansas: Temperatures will average aboul Z rttjrrcfts above normal. Normal minimum 64 to 13. Normal maximum 86 io R9. No important temperature rhanpcs. Precipitation moderate. Scatter Ed thundershowers Saturday. Mrs. Mary Taylor Fatally Stricken Mrs. Mnry Lou Taylor. lOfl West Ash. died this morning at, Blythe- vjlle Hospital following a heart attack. She was 58. Funeral arrangements were Incomplete at noon today. Cobb Funeral Home" will be In, charge. She is survived by three daughters. Mrs. Mary Elhel Simmons and Mrs. Lynn Doolcy. both of Blytheville. and Mrs. Brooks Grlmme. Jr., of Miami: a step-daughter, Mrs. w! S. Brown of St. Louis; one son William K. Taylor of El Paso. 'TCX.; and five grandchildren. NOTICE Notice I§ hereby given that the undersigned has filed with the Department of Alcoholic Beverage Control of the State of Arkansas for a permit to "sell and dispense, beer at ret-ill on the premises described us: 19 w. 2nd, Leachvtlle, Mississippi County. The undersigned states that he Is a citizen of Arkansas, of good moral character, that he has never been convicted of n felony or other crime •Involving moral turpitude; that no license to sell beer by the undersigned has been revoked within five years last past; and that the undersigned has never been convicted of violating the laws of this state, or any other state, relative to the sale of alcoholic liquore. Application is for permit to be issued for operation beginning on the 1st day of July. 1952. and to expire on the 30th day of June, 1K>3. R. W. Bishoff. W. K. Childrcss. Applicants Subscribed and sworn to before me this 2nd day of June. 1952. Robbie Shouse, Notary Public My Commission expires: June 29 1953. (Continued from Page 1) ing on the steel companies to Join in new negotiations on a contract "based lirmly upon the recommendations of the Wage Stabilization Board." John A. Stephens, vice president of the United States Steel Corporation, who served as chairman of Ihe coordinating committee for the companies in the steel-wage negotiations, declared the industry is willing to resume talks. He said: "We believe the steel dispute can be settled if both parties are will- Ing to engage in free and genuln collective bargaining." However, it remains for the union and industry to get together and arrange a time and place for he meeting. An industrial spokesman said le union president has not con- acted U.S. Steel Corporation, the world's largest producer, regarrt- ng new negotiations. The Wage Stabilization Board ecommendatlons call for B I2',4 enls hourly pny increase retro- ctlve to Jan. I, another two and ne-half cents nexl month and a hird two and one-half cent boost he first of next year. It also recommended & union hop and fringe benefits. Students Reinstated , ITHACA. N. Y. Wi—Cornell University lias reinstated 25 students v:ho confessed participating In a rsdiu broadcast of phony war bulletins. ALWAYS A DOUBLE FEATURE Phone 4621 Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 p.m. Sal. & Sun. 1:00 p.m. AIR CONDITIONED BY REFRIGERATION TUES-WED BUDDY NITES 2 tor Price of 1 — Double Feature! Also Shorts NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 TUESDAY DEVIL ON WHEELS" lend Courier News classified Ads. ever, from alternate studios the Communists hove constructed In the Russian .sector of the city. The transmitter also is in the Red-held section. Barricade Not Mentftmtd The regular a a.m. newscast from the station made no mention of the British barricade. About 50 British military policemen and soldiers stood guard at the barbed -wire thrown around the block-square building. About 50 German policemen who kept the curious early morning crowds moving. The big radio, which the Russians have operated since Ihe fall of Berlin in 1945. has been Communism's loudest voice in Germany. Although the area around Ihe station fell to the British when the city was divided into occupation sectors, the Reds have maintained their grip on the station site. Communist police also were busy during the night—erecting more road block 1 " to seal off West Berlin from- the surrounding Russian occupation aone. O'Neal Dedman Leaves For Aquatic School O'Nen! Dertmnn, eon of Mr. nnd Mrs R. L. Dedman of Blytheville. left today to attend the Red Cross' National Aquatic School at Camp Murray near Ardmore. Okla. O'Neal, who hBa server! as an Instructor for Hed Cross swimming clnwes here, will receive additional training In Instructing water safety groups. The school will lust two weeks »nd he will assist'the Red 1 PARIS MV-The French cabinet announced today any government employes who heed Ihe Communist call for a General strike tomorrow will be suspended and disciplined. The Communist-dominated Gen- strike as a protest against the arrest, of Jacques Duclos. the party's acting secretary general, on charges of threatening security of the state. Tapping Heard In Mine Cavein IRONWOOD, Mich. Of, — Rescue workers cautiously burrowing ahead In search of five entombed miners today reported hearing faint tapping sounds from the pit. The sounds raised hopes one or more of the men might still be alix'e but rescue crews said there was no positive proof the sound came from the miners. (Contlnued from Page 1) ence by telling reporlers: "1 don't have anything to tell you about steel." He would not answer any questions. Truman Mlj Rt Wary hi* next move, in any event, after being rebuffed on his seizure step. The Supreme Court ruled 6-3 yesterday lhat the President's April 8 order taking over the steel Industry was unconstitutional. Truman remained silent on the high court's decision, but Congress ncmbers generally applauded it, with some exceptions. Sen. Lehman (D-I,ib-NY) for example, viewed the ruling with dismay, saying: "Congress must act, without a nomcnt's unnecessary delay, to ss essential legislation Io give Lhe President the power he needs. This Is no time for politics." Worfceri Stream Out Tho workers began streaming out of the steel mills across the nation within minutes after the Supreme Court acted, even before getting formal strike Instructions from Philip Murray, head o[ the CIO and the. steelworkers union. Cross with IU swimming which open here June 16. First U. Harold M. Raines of tho Army and Air Force Recruiting anrt Induction Main Station in Little Rock will be in Blytheville Thursday to Interview applicants for enlistment in officer candidate train- Ing. Lt. Raines will be at the Armjr and Air Force Recruiting Station In City Hall from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m. Read Courier News Classified Arts. •••••••»•••••••«••••••• RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. LAST TIMES TONITE WED.-THURS. 'STRONGHOLD" i Veronica Lake Zachary Scott ••*»••••»*•»*»»•••»•••• » mm EXFKE wrami's «Mt£»$...Micniu BUT m mum WATCH FOR DATE 6 DAYS FREE TRIAL! We'll install absolutely FREE In your office or home a Frigirlaire Window Model Air Conditioner. Enjoy cool comfort for 6 days and if you're not completely satisfied . . . you're not obligated to buy. HEAT. WKT, votse TOP AY! Fri a ldolr« Window-Model Air Conditional .ffetlivsly tool, Blt»r, dry, and clrcu- laU fr«th air. • Mrt.r-Mliermethonlimhat lp«cic.l 5-YtorWorranly. USES NO WATER FRIGIDAIRE Window Model AIR CONDITIONERS SEE Halseil & White Before You Buy HALSELL & WHITE Main & Division FURNITURE CO. Phone 6096 price too high? WED.-THURS. "RED SKIES OF MONTANA" Richard Wirlmark Jefferey Hunter ATTENTION GINNERS! With the exception or Jack Logan, n still hav« the s«m« personnel to take care of your ginning repair needs We refill, nie inn train saws; refill mnri balanre bmshrj; «nd have a complete stock of valves, elbows [from 11" to H"l anrl pipe. Also, a complelt line of btarlncs lor ynnr tin. We have the personnel nnd equipment to meet your ginning repair needs »nd we're anxious to serve you! All »'ork la guaranteed. Joe Atkins Machine Works S. Highway 61 Phone 3142 Night 6153 I The dollar cost of prodding Increased water supplies ander current conditions will he hijrh. Will It h« too high? If might appear to be more economical to wait for a downward curve in the whole structure of prices and wages hefore undertaking the kind of construction programs required to meet our needs. But where are fhe signs lhal such a curve is in the making? And how long can we afford to wail? i Tl look just one hot, dry stimmeV to imperil the water supply of many millions of people. Suppose next year—or the year after— hrings similar conditions? • Picture a shortage that goes beyond the critical stage. New York was only days away from such a crisis. Some smaller places went through it. Picture a water supply Inadequate tn handle a serious fire. Picture a water supply insufficient to maintain proper sanitation. Picture a water supply no longer able to keep industrial processes functioning. The price of keeping pace with the need for water mav s*em high, hut what about the price of failure? One uncontrolled fire, one epidemic, a group of major industries lost to the community—any of these could involve an expense ijpside which the price of improved water supplies—even with costs what they are—would hardly he noticeable. \Valer is essential fo life—the life of a city as well as the !ife of a human being. Without water, a man dies. Without water, a community faces the same fale. In Ihe' face of a crisis, no price can be too high. High prices paid to prevent crisis are low pricesl Blytheville Water Co. "Water /$ Your Cheapest Commodity"

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