The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 28, 1947 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 28, 1947
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Page 6
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PAGE Sl (AUK.) COUKint NR\VS Germany's Future of Concern To United States and Nations Of West Europe, General Soys I EDITOR'S NOTE: The fuliye of Germany is one ol Uic problems which obtvrvcrs' relieve will deeply atfi'cl history, what an Umicu States plans (or .Germany? Virgil Pinklcy, vice president and general Europeh manager of 'united. Press, carried mis question to HOI-IIH. T.scrf he'talked to (he man'best qualified to answer and In the fol lowing cxcltith't interview lie presents Ihu views of (Jen Lucius D Clay,) ' (Clearing Bombed-Out U. S. Embassy t TUKSrUY, OCTOEEIt !'.S, 1H17 riNKLKY United Press Staff Correspondent (World Copyright lij- United Press) BERLIN, Oct. 28. (U.P.I— Berlin will continue to be headquarters of Gen. Lucius D. Clay regardless of Ihe oulsome ol the London Conference of Foreign Ministers, the commando!-in-chief of the Untied States Army European Command and American military governor lor Germany told the United Press in an exclusive interview yesterday. "I Intend to remain here with my+ . staff," the general said emphatically. •The only way United States forces would leave Berlin would be oy fcsce of arms o;- a peace treaty with Germany." he continued. Asked if he were apprehensive of removal by force, Gen. Clay smiled and said: "i do not believe force would be applied at tlita lime to remove us from Berlin. v "We are here to slay regardless of possible obstanclcs and "difficulties." Vila! Months Near at Hand In a general review of Germany and related problems, the general,, who is commander in chief of American forces from the Mid-Atlantic right up lo the Russian frontiers, - said that next year is one of decision "nnd the next six months are vital ones." "If we arc able to help Europe back on Its icel. then the situation should be eased by next June or • July." lie added. General Ciay hoped a definite decision about Germany would be reached during the London conference starting Nov. 25. He stressed • • that the time has passed when we could afford to play around with this issue. Backing down or compromise were ruled out. "We are playhig. this one for keeps." he ruled bluntly. "PiiHinir Western Europe back on its feet is a matter of our own existence and security." The general stressed that any Hid program to Europe was an investment in the American way of life. Such assistance tends lo strengthen the Democratic system which pcr- • mits individual rights and ^private enterprise to operate freely. The interview revealed that Gen. v Clay believes aid to Europe in Ihe form of pump priming may not . require such endless expenditures as some envisage. Once European production Increases, many current problems will be solved. Production will enable Europe to have consumer goods, more food »t legitimate prices and will ease . the dillicult housing situation. Once these are obtainable, meii and wo- '.-..' men 'will work. There will be ample incentive, especially il Ihey can do * -V this without living under" a police -'--"state. ' '. -' ' ' . . Vital Issues a! Slake General Clay admitted freely that big and vital issues are at "stake-. and said that there would bn balls fumbled or si-mnls called off by the United States. The policy of the American'government, and his pla.115, arc firm. Despite the long trip from Washington, a nasly cold, a heavy program of recent Washington conferences and accumulated work. Ilia commander in chief was In line •- form. He is full of pep. He. spoke quietly but with determined cniplia- sis. His mind has thc qualities of » steel trap—sharp, strong, decisive. There is just a trace of Georgia in his speech. -The general stressed Ihe need for decision now, lo be followed by action. He said lime <4ces not work for Russia alone. The fact that : Russia needs every possible man on the home, front was mentioned. | r There is an apparent drain on Soi vicl economy to maintain all mill• tary installations and commitments 'in Eastern Europe hnd Germany. • "There nre growing problems in the Soviet Zone of Germans'." the general said, because thc economy of this district has been mined ill- most, to a point of collapse. Economic responsibilities in the zone are likely to become an increasing » .burden on Russia. This, in the opin- • Ion of the general, becomes more so i if the Russian Zone of Gcrmanv is entirely cut off from the remainder of the country. The American military governor of Germany said the United Stales as well as Britain. Russia anil ,_. .France has a duly in ijs occupa- tion of Germany. "We intend to meet our obligations fully." he declared. These include re-establishing Germany as a country nipable of providing a decent iivine standard for its people and contributing to European recovery, simultaneously preventing Germany from becoming a menace lo European and world peace. To enable these desired results, 11 single economic unity must be established, thc general believes. Stresses Firmness, Courage Clay, who should have b.'en tired and possibly gloomy, appeared in uelter spirits than I had seen him previously, although he smoked cigarettes as furiously as ever. During a conversation lasting nearly an hour the uencral said several limes that "firmness and cour- ni'.c are the best way to prevent a war and timidity and irresolution I lie best way to start one." The interview took place as the soft twilight'of a late October evening closed in on Berlin. At the rear of thc gcnrral was his four-star flair. At Ills feet slept his pet Scot- tic. George. General Clay, like Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower and thc late President Roosevelt, keeps his dog lu his ollice. George, as most Scotties, is independent but he docs like to romp with his master. Returning lo the London conference, Gon. Clay reiterated Ilia', "failure" would not mean a complete breakdown in Germany. He -implied that if thru happened". Eastern and Western Germany would continue to BO their way on a bipartite or tripartite basis wherever four-power action proved impossible. His rlo-ins words were Unit tlv; United stales has liikcn over one fourth of Berlin and has planted Ihe American flag here, where it will continue to fly. ' 30,000 Mile Tour Planned for 1948 Maid of Cotton MEMPHIS. TENN., Oct. 38 IUI>) — The 194S "Maid of Cotton" will be treated to a 30,000 mile international whirl covering mast of this country and purls of Europe, the National Gotten Council .said today. Thc 1918 "queen of the cotto>i world" will be chosen from single girls between the ages of 19 and 25 whu are natives ol a cotton pro- diu-iiig state. This .win's maid will visit Eitlis'i iltifs, including Manr!ie:-lrr, whrr^ fhe will bo entertained by ,the lord mayor. She will carry oflieial greetings from high U. S. government officials to members of Uritisli officialdom. She will fly (o France lo vis French cilirs where she will Invi officials to Ihe Memphis Colt Carnival. During thc six-months lour, t maid will exhibit a wardrobe new cotton fashions. Hit by Allied bombing r ; ,icls during ll.c- war. thc U. S E building in iierlm ,s just in the process of IXMIIM from the pin-UaHy-destroycd slrucUirc Aeme moved by Gl'ih ':" imcits - a ** ih ° u «" 1 «>••« nw*,.^ Iho embassy basement. (Photo by NEA- corrcsuondunt Al CockimO Officials Seek Information On Plane Crash RICHFIELD. UTAH. Ctt. 28 (UP) —Civil Aeronautics officials disclosed today there was a possibility that the United Airlines DC-G pass'- enger plane may have started to disintegrate 20 miles awny from where il crashed Friday wiih a lois of 52 live.*. Investigators also said they believed they might find some bodies along the flight path of the la.u niinute.s of the [loomed plane. Sonid pieces of the plane's seats and parts believed to have come from the right whig flaps were reported lo have been found miles from the crash scene. Investigators on h'irsi'hack went over the flight path of the plane searching for wreckage over an area 20 miles long and 400 yards wide. Ot lir-r hivesiicalmv, hunted through Ihe nryce Canyon area lor someone who actually saw the crash. \Wallace Finds Place To Address Mixed Crowd ATLANTA. Ga. Oct. 28. (U.I'.I — Arrangements were completed today ior former vice president Henry A. Wallace lo speak here Nov. 20 in a big Negro church. There win be no .segregation o! thc Negro and while races, a stipulation ordered by the Southern Conference of Unman Welfare which is .sponsoring the Wallace tour of the South. , A Wallace speech was called off at Nashville. Tcnn.. because the mnnageincnt of the auditorium sito refused to let down segregation bars, Thc Atlanta engagement was substituted. He is also scheduled to ta)k at M.icon, Gil., but there too officials made it plain that Ihe two races must bo scmresntcd. Henry Wiild. who is handling m- range'ineiit.s, said that more Hum 12 while churches here had offered their auditoriums for thc Wallace .speech on a non-segregation basis. The offers were turned down because Ihe churches were uot ]ar;;c? enough, he fulrt. The Ncjro church selected seats 3,500. Texas Does It Again WASHINGTON. Oct. M. (UPl — Texas did it again. The Interior Department rcport- I. after looking over all thc water j found the In. ells in the United States, that it Antonio. Tex. There were 1,362.315 employes of Class 1 railroads in the Unile'l Elates ns of the middle of September. 10-16. one of all in San Low-Paid Vefs Go Unhoused Communists Charged With Having Control Of Arkansas Housing Ily JOHN' IMSI V \N (United 1'iTis SUiff Coi-resiJoiulen',) LITTLE ROCK. ARK., 'Oct. 23. (Urj—The Vgicrun in the IOA' <n- conic bratkct was pictured yesterday as the man without a place to linng his hat as charges were hurled that Communists controlled tliu housing situation in Arkansas. R. Redding Stevenson of Llllle Rock, chairman of the Housing Committee of the Arkansas American Legion, told a Congressional subcommittee that high paid veterans can neither build nor rent homes. Alter reading his prepared opening statement, Stevenson added: "1 think they hnvc lost sight of tin,- original purpose of ihe public housinj! program. I Iliink ccrtai;t elements, have grabbed il by ihe coac-tail and run off with it." Committee member Hale Bogss of Louisiana asked Stevenson "what elements?" "1 miuhi a.s well say what >1 think." Stevenson replied. "The Communistic elements." In Ins prepared statement, Stevenson declared that the veteran in the higher income brackets is rapidly being housed, either by construction of units for sale or for rent. He said that between Jan. 1., 1016, and Sept. 15, 194V. a lotal ol 3.200 units of all types were com- ple'.ed in the- Little Rock area. lie .said rlua on n statewide b.usis the Federal Housing Administration alone insured luan.s on 1..192 uui'.-s in 19-16. and 3,022 so iar in 1B-17. H : saiti many others were built v.ilh-' out benefit of PHA insurance. "Arkansas is an agricultural state with a low per capita income," Stevenson cjuelaved. "A large percentage of our population is rural Consequently, a large percentage o> our G-I population is rural. There- is no financing available for rural Marriage License* The following ompVs obl;»iiH';l marriage licenses ever the we;k-e;id In the ofiicc of Miss Elizabeth Blithe. C'jiintv clerk:: Fielder Gray and Mi i ;s Mary Huberts, both ol Holland, Mo. J.imcs McCiuri; mid Mis. Lett is Williams, coti-i of Cooler, Mo. EViwst Nocdham and MLss KI,Z-:- lia nines, both oi Armoiel. William Walker imcl Miss Mildred Vcrnice Fletcher, both of Lenuli- ville. J. D. Garner of- Blythcville and Miss Elc'tiiior Denwood ,of Indianapolis, Ind. Paul W. Davis and Miss Katie Ferguson, both of Blythcville. For Complete Protection Against All INSURABLE HAZARDS Phone 3545 L J. POLLARD AGENCY Gfcncoe Hotel Bldq 124 W. Ash St. City Radio •Service- Dial 2407 I''ul Ex Hcpafrs 3^1 Husl .Mali: St. Felix A. Carney Giraffees. contrary to popular belief, are not voiceless. A variety of sounds have been recorded by reliable observers. construction, either by PIIA or Veteran Administration guaranty. . "There is a greater problem, how- even. It has been shown Ihat financing find construction In urban ;>.Kras can be hnd by tho veteian of the higher income. Uy tlie same token, there is none available for the veteian of low income. Neither . arc there any available rental units Ior this group." "Threw away my harsh laxatives'' "Out they went, all harsh, embarraw- ug purgatives. For my constipation ^^lob^du.U.iuckof'.buHc- gentle ALL-BJIAN proved the answer." If you have Iliis trouble, loo. cat an ounce of K E L t. o c c s M.I.-I:KAN every day in milk (or sprinkled over other cereals, or baked in AI.I.-DRAN muffins) — and drink plenty of water. KEI.I.OOC'S ALL-BRAN is t'uaraiitCDd to keep you regular naturally, or rfouWcyour money back. Order KCLLOGC'S ALL-BRAN today Equitable UfclnsuraiK-c- Society of United States See Ke|ircsentatives GUY TREECE JOE ALEXANDER, J r . 115 \\. Asti 81. 1'lione 3!)33 Listen lo "This is your IT1[" Fridays 7:30 p.m. WJII'S FARM LOANS At Lowest Kale ol' Interest Quick Service A. F. Dietrich United Insuninri! Af»cney KH) S. 1st St. liiKrani lildg. We clean and chess per- ' j fectly all types of Suede. Buck- ' skin and White Shoes. Careful. high grade work with Ihe finest j t materials insure satisfaction. FOR SALE 4-in. Concrete Sewer Tile Conoiele Ctilvevl Tile Size 10 in., 3fi in. A. H. WEBB llwy. Ill at Klalc [,ine Phono Hlvlheville 71! f IN BOTTIES AND AT FOUNTAINS ttflftftlS FAMOUS Koaclir.s and VValcrhugs State DistYihutors Garcailc Bldg. Lilllc Itock c 3 KILLS! KILLS! KILLS! HARMLESS TO HUMANS ANOF i C.lluliit Tastebuds with Lively Stinger Cocktails Here's How: ' l>,, ... * t . '•„ licscnption for bored palates whlTc^^nC - Sti " Ker ^ c «»-"». as in- t n. brandy. Shake with • f P " "' K HS " ^>^ Oil a bull's cracked let. Strain into 3 " ilc k • . . Tticy're casilv coll- or. cocki»ll lass coctctl. Sec recipe at left. . r. cocki»ll glass. Booklet of Mixed Drink Recipes (Free with Each Purchase '"-'•''Foster's Liquor Stores . Welch & Bill Foster 120 West Main St. 1Q 8 N. Broadway .., , Pepsi-Cola Company, Lang Isl m d City, ff. Y. Franchisee! Boliler^ Pepsi-Cola !in Co. of Blydieville rrs Hudson A NAME In CLEANING BETTER CLEANING WITH THE HUDSON FINISH IN EIGHT HOURS FOR THE ASKING TAILOR CLOTHIER Steele ' Mo . . ; Blytheville, A.k. We Guarantee RECAPPING with Hawkinson Treads Let Your Next Tires Be GENERALS Cost More — Worth More I MOUINGER TIRE CO. 415 E. Main 1'hone 2281 FOR SALE Concrete Building Blocks Aquello Water Proofing Paint 12-48 inch CONCRETE CULVERTS pl«in or reinforced Osceola Tile and CULVERT CO. We Deliver Phone 691 PEERLESS CLEANERS Now llc;ul<|H;irt<TS For Giiariinlced C Rug Cleaning • Curtain Cleaning Dial 2433 116 H. Franklin tit. RADIO REPAIR 1 AND 2 DAY SERVICE ON ANY MAKE OR MODKU RELIABLE WORKMANSHIP. PHONE 2642 \Ve call for and Deliver FRED CALLIHAN Electrical Appliance Co. Autlinri/cd iMulnrol:! Kudfo Sales and Scrviee, 106 Suulh Hrsl St. CLUB 61 Blythcville, Arkansas - IMshvvay 61 Nortli ancMDance Open 6 Nights Weekly Orchestra Kvcry Wednesday ,Vi»lil OPERATED BY GENE POWELL Dial 2231, I'or Free Delivery on [All Sliiple and Fancy Grocenes Quality Meats Fresh Fryers (T.ivc or Freeman Henley GROCERY 201G West Main SI. Allen Pickax's SHOE REPAIR SERVICE « Surplus Arroy Gondp * , Supplies • Shoes Sec u* ..)• llic von bcsl in Army "Tr'us S!IT-S .Vf.nTv .if?- — Kc- buil*— 'I.. l\ f KrN.ril'. Il.i.Kli-odi It" :...(<. Qu.,iiliiy Prices .\, a i|. aiilc. EAST END 112 Lilly Street 1 !; lilock South Kasl Main Still & Young Motor Co. Lincoln-Mercury Ooo/er Phone 3179 Blylhcville Ark. 112 Walnut 9t,

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