The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 8, 1953 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, August 8, 1953
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Page 8
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PAGE BIGHT (AHK.) COUKIfcR NEWS 8ATUKDAY, AUGUST 8, IMC •New Rules Are Put On Travel to Berlin BERLIN (AP) — The Russian zone Communists rcpor edly clamped severe new restrictions on traveling into Berli today in a desperate attempt to prevent a weekend rush r East Germans to American free food stations here. But thou tnds of hungry and resourceful made it anyhow. Itoe newest Red measures aimed it stopping even cyclists and pedes trlans from getting across the sec tor border. They were said to hav been ordered after a one-week ban on tho sale of railroad tickets am direct assaults by Red stormtroop •ra failed to smash the relief cam paign. Defying arrest and persecution the East Germans thumbed theit nosei at the Communist police by finding or making new loopholes Lines formed at the food stations before midmorning and the vas giveaway was expected to pass the two-million-parcel mark over the weekend. Yesterday 108,000 parcels were distributed—64,000 to resident* of the Russian occupation tone—bringing the total for 12 daqa to 1,865,000. Four East zone railroad workers who arrived this morning from Erfurt, in Thuringia, and Wittenberg, in Saxony-Anhalt, to join the food queues reported the Communists Sad taken three new steps to reinforce their leaky blockade: New Steps 1. Heavy police controls were Imposed on roads into Berlin in a 60-mile radius around the city to (top East Oerman food seekers from coming in on foot, bicycling or hiding in truck trailers. 1. The big Potsdam terminus of th* Berlin surface lines railroad stopped selling interurban tickets Into Berlin. This closed a loophole to many East Germans who had been buying rail tickets from distant points to tile Berlin suburbs, and then getting in via the suburban lines. Now only people with •workers tickets who could prove they lived in Potsdam but were employed in Berlin, were permi ted to ride Into the city. No Ticket Sales 3. Trusted Communist plain clothes police were stationed In th rail ticket offices of all major Sox let zone citis to tightn nfon mnt of the week-old travel ba to Berlin. Orders were telegraphe from the East zone railroad heat quarters in Berlin that any tlcke agent violating the ban would b jailed. Within a few hours many Eas Germnns had discovered a nc\ loophole. They rushed to a littl streetcar line that runs from Pots riain. in the Rusianzone, to th American sector of Berlin. Th jam there became so heavy tha West Berlin officials ran specia buses to haul the people in frorr ;he border to the food stations. Widespread Communist persccu tion continued against people wh took the American aid. In somi •Jlaces, pensions and other publli lid were cut off in reprisal. USAFR Recruits Sought Here S/Sgt. Oscar Elliott of Blythevilli and T/Sgt. Chester Hayes of Osce ila will be in Blytheville Aug. 12 a he manager's office at the Municipal Airport to recruit personnel to 111 vacancies In the 8710th Reserve Pilot Training Wing located at the Memphis Air Base. The team will also appear at the 30St office in Osceola on that date nyone desiring information con- erning the reserve wing's activi- KEY DATES IN INDO-CHINA WAR-Abovc Ncwschart shows" seven key dates in the Indo-Chinese war along with Red held , areas. The Communists, led by Ho CM Minn, control practically all of Viet Nam, key to all Indo-China NIGH HARDWOOD DANCE FLOOR Contest Every Wednesday Nile — SPECIAL!— Bunny Hop Dance Fun for All! GOOD FOOD At AH Houn SANDWICHES SHOUT ORDERS COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED All Brands Cigarettes $1.70 a Carton AIR COND/T/ONFD MOTEL FOR TOURISTS HUBERT'S CLUB NEVER / DULL MOMENT! Highway 61 Hubert Utley Holland, Mo. m oti'e include* industry groups emmet) p4ui trodc, finonco ond Wrvict, old mining group*. Prices plotted ore weighted indexes of weekly closing prices of «l«tec! Common stock) on the New York Stock " ' lor week ending nearest middb of each Individual month TRANSPORTATION 1939 1940 IWI 1942 1943 1944 1945 1946 1947 1944 1949 1950 1951 1952 1953 STOCKS START DECLINE—Newschart shows fluctuation in prices of common stocks from 1939 to the present, using 1939 index of 100. Stock prices generally have declined from the high point reached earlier in 1953. In mid-June the composite index was near the pre-election day level. AmonR the slock price indexes, transportation and manufacturing issues have soared since mid-1939, and utilities have advanced moderately. Data from National Industrial Conference Board. ^ . - CLEAR THE BOMB BAY—This new bomb-bay door, designed by the Air Research and Development Command in Baltimore, Md., won't slow down jets while they're making their bomb run and won't subject the bomb ba.y to buffeting winds. Plungers on the pre-loaded door, which rotates 180 degrees on Its axis just prior to bomb release, "kick" loose the bombs, eliminating "bomb tumble," which often interferes with tha accuracy of a bomb drop. (Continued from Page 1) ty but that American Negroes •re kept nwny from the Whites. Banks said the Communists rpcd on racial cliscvimination in e United Slates but did not mtiko ich headway Inward converting nericnns -into Reds. Pfc. Wlltoert R. Gihson. 29. De- oil, .said, ."I saw them whip one y. They hit him wil.h a club, •s may call 6971, R261 or 8R87 in ytheville, according to Sul. El- ttt. cut. him up and threw him In a hole in the Ground. I never saw him ngain." Gibson's wife. Mrs. Polly Gibson, lives at 116 Zella St., San Antonio, Tex. Pfc. Lorn Hemphill, 26, of Wr.'ite- stone, S. C., captured in December 1950 at Kimu, 'was asked if the Communists used rifle butts and Iiayoncts to prod the men on tho march north to Pyoktong. "You ain't kidding." he replied. He said some men fell behind and a guard would remain with them but later the guard would show up without the prisoners. "I don't know what happened to them," Hemphill said. Toastmasters To Meet Aug. 13 The BlythevLlle TaastmaKters Club will hear talks by Ernest McKenzie, Dick Payne .Nick Powers, Kenneth Richardson and Bill Stovail at its regular meeting at 7:15 p.m. Thursday in Hotel Noble. Eva tuators will be Keith Bilbrey, Pat Corrigan, Kemper Bruton, Liston Neely and Rudy Vrska. Jimmy Richardson will give the general evaluation, and J, P. Garrott will give the closing thought. Gil Smythe will act as chairman and Bill McLsod will be timer. Bill Wal- krr will be toastmaster and Bill j Hrnbovsky will be topicmaster. The Beer that Made Milwaukee Famous is again available wherever fine beer is sold or served. LIFE'S LITTLE UPS-AN D-D OWNS—The tricky Yo-Yo gains prestige in Franksville, Wis., as city playground instructors attend class to learn how to master the rapid-spinning wooden wheel. Dan Maras, extreme right, prominent Yo-Yo expert demonstrates correct form to Guy Wertz, city recreation director, and his staff of instructors. DULLES (Continued from Page 1) would be 90 days if both governments agree." Dulles emphasized, however, that Cheaper Rice Planned BANKOK MV-The Thai government, conscious that the once flourishing rice trade is changing from a seller's to a buyer's market, plane phttin into effect measures which will enable Thailand to sell its rice cheaper- The plan, to be financed by the :he conference could be broken off j government' and Mutual Security I the U. S. and South Korea decide .0 walk out. "This particular clause would operate only if our two governments agree that the political conference is not making progress," Dulles said. He added that "any judgment j of ours (the United States) on this would be based on consultation with other Allied delegates." Dulles said he does not know whether the Allies "will be in a position to raise an issue" should such nations as Soviet Russia and India be invited to participate in the polit 1 "-' /-""f-r-'-y •-. Raifloaion Expected In Wasmngton, ii was predicted the U. S. Senate would ratify the Korean security pact. Sen. Ferguson (R-Mich) newly- named chairman of the Republican Policy Committee in the Senate, said "I think if the security pact is in the language of the pacts \ve have wi th The Philippines and Japan . . , the Senate would go along. After all, Korea is in the same orbit." The pact initialed in Seoul parallels closely The Philippines and Japanese treaties. The 16 nations with tvoops in Korea signed a pledge July 27 to fight again in the event of a new Red attack there, but it was not .nnounced until Friday. And Britain and Canada, both of whom signed, promptly qualified their commitments, apparently because of concern over consequences of war on the China main-. land. The declaration signed last month in Washington says of a possible new Communist attack: ' 'The consequences of such a breach of the armistice would be •rave that, in all probability it would not be possible to confine Administration, provides for establishment of cooperative societies and marketing organizations will cut out the low "middlemen" prices by buying up farmers' crops at better rates.' Aioscow in China HONG KONG f/P)—A recent dispatch from Canton to the independent Wan Kiu Yat Po says that the iort oi' Whampoa. near Canton, .has been turned into a "Little Moscow." For Soviet naval advisers and of- firers staying there, the Chinese Reds have set up a number^of tea houses, restaurants and a so-called International Club House. Man Gets Reward For Rescue in 1895 UNIONTCWN, Pa. U?} — In 1895 Charles Montgomery save the life of J. A. Stewart while swimming in a reservoir. After Stewart had been dragged from the water he thanked Montgomery, telling him he would alwaj^ remember. Shortly afterwards, Stewart left to make his home in New York. Recently, Montgomery, now 78, was notified through a bank that Stew* art had died—and left him a $503 bequest. Paris and Supplies ^vf^.t^-^rfl-.'. ".. I > .All CarSi Trucks the Courts CIRCUIT: (Civil division) Libern Tale vs. v vson ern ae vs..: Earnest Johnson, suit for damages- j J E. Groner vs. John Carman, et al, suit for damages. lostilities within the frontiers of £orea." This apparently was a warning hat Red China might be the target of air attacks and possibly a naval i blockade. Save Money! Before you sign a contract for a new roof, new siding, interior or exterior painting, insulation, gas installation or any other building improvement, let us give you a fair estimate that will save you money. Phone 4551. E. C. ROBINSON LUMBER CO. RADIATOR WORK • Boiled Out • Repaired • Flo Tested • Re-cored ALL WORK Guaranteed Grovers Body & Radiator Shop 508 Cl. Lake Ave. Pho. 6981 IF YOU LIKE A REAL BARGAIN, AD THE WANT ADS The BIGGEST selling job in town Here in the classified section of your newspaper . . . you meet personally those people who arc really in the market for what you have (o offer. They read your message because they want to hire or be hired, to buy, sell, to rent, or to do you a service. Within minutes after your paper appears YOU GET RESULTS THROUGH THE WANT ADSI Ads placed before 9 a.m. will appear same day. All classified advertising payabl* in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS *

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