The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 21, 1947 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 21, 1947
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Page 3
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TUESDAY, JANUARY 21, 19-17 JBLYTHEVILLB (ARK.); COURIER NEW! Russia To Press Relations Censorship Dining Big Four Meeting To Be Lifted BY K. II. SHACKI'Oltl) (United Tress Stuff CuiTC&|iuiiilunt) WASHINGTON, Jan. 21.--Russia has notified the United States that I it will lift its press consor.ship tiur- | ins the forthcoiniin; His Four for- I cij-n ministers incrtlng in Moscow n^jc German jj^ace treaty, it was cAflfecl today. Foreign correspondents will be 1 I allowed to file unrensored rtispnt- I ches about tin.- day-to-riuy events 1 of the Bi£ Four meetings which .start 'March 10. The assumption is thai such dispatches will not even bo subjected to a so re EMI ing censorship Lo make sure they are, not on topics cxlrftneou-j to the conler- I once. R still is not clear, however, whether radio correspondent.s will I be permitted to make voice b'.'ond- I oasis from the Russian capital. The Soviet decision on press | ccn.sor.ship was transmitted to the U. S. Government in fulfillment of llic agreement mudc btrtwctm ve- iiiR Secretary of Slate James P. j Byrnes and Sovirl Foreign Minister V. M. Mototov at the last Big Four meeting in NPW York. At that moetiiu: Molotov promised—in return for 'Byrnes' ac- qnic.sence to ^o to Moscow for the next, meeting- that foreign correspondents would be allowed to report, proceedings of the Moscow' conference just as they had been allowed to do m Paris and Ne\v York. The Soviets, it wa.s learned, have jjivon every indication that they iniend to do their utmost to fulfill that promise within physical limitations. Until this week Byrnes had heard nothing from the Soviets about how ihc v planned to implement their S ' York promise, was 1 car: led. however, that lin the last few dnys the State Department \va.s informed by the Soviet government. lii:U it would not only lift censorship tjn the Wig Four meeting ;ju: set up transmission facilities in the luitcl housing foreign correspondents. Thus, foreign newsmen will be able to fife their (ii:-n:Ut'>ie.s directly from their holc-l. Heretofore, (-hoy havr h;ul tn lake their dispatches, or send thc:n by mcssen- per. first to the censor and then to the telegraph office. To date, it v,:is learned, nothing specific lias been said about how many corref.pon.dent.s will 'be allowed ;o enter the Soviet Union for tiie conference. But neither have the Soviets men!ioned anything yet about limiting the number. It also was understood that the ;Soviet,s . in, their recent message promised—without b?in<,'' spec!he- thai everything possible would be done lo* provide a tie quote transmission facilities for correspondents •who will be J iuiu; Lhuu bands of : words daily. More than GO American newsmen have opsiiod for crcdci/tials to attend the Morrow conference. « om information available now. it /:ears that the Soviet Union U place nil of them on their honor to confine their nncensored dispatches to the Big Four conference, and to rrfrr.iu from writ in? about internal Soviet conditions. .PAGE THREE " Before Arnall Vacated Office House Group Ponders Sale Of Big Pipeline WASHINGTON. Juli. 21. (UI>> — : The Sc nil- Armed iKiivcs Coninilt- loilay that us fiu us II '•nietl (lie War Assets Ad- cotilrt sell the llin liK'li |)ipe linos lo tiie uldcr. g Commuter, however, li'Ut >iuu. up Us niind. Semite c.mimltlee Chulnmin Clinii Cn»»''V. li., H. D.. sulil WAA could piweed ulili ,,[, U1S lo sell llu>m ui«ter lis inosi recoiil ])i-oposul mini sir anil l.i A lions 1101 Vi' Speaking before reporters. Oov. Ellis Arnall Uc, Hint lie will not vacate tlic office to wliii THlmailgc Is his mother. Mrs. Eugene Talm. Uitcr Arnald found Tnlmaclyc hail taken over too. (NBA Telephoto.) >f v'j^ortilu Ut'Tt) lolls till.' lU'w i',o\ r i'riKir, Hormnii Tul- :h TAlmndiie wns elected by'the Hi:ile l.o^lslnlure. v.'illi i(l^'i.wido\v of the in:ui Cit'oruiiUis c'k-ctetl lust Novc'.uUc! JnsJflic.'e atut bunt'cl him 1'rom Ihe governor's inniu:on Marshall's Diplomatic Career Dates as Far Back as 1939 Attorney Faces Charge Of Fraudulent Mail Use LITTLE ROCK. Ark.. Jan. 2). — (UP)— Unitrrt staies nostai author- Mies today ' J\'erc re'-urnlny R. L Bcaslev. 59-ycar-uli! former Little. Hoc!? attorney, to Ark:mfns io f." c charges of (rau<Kilcnt use of th- malls. He \vas avrcsicd j - er-:terciay in Alexandria. La. Postal inspector \V. I?. Sanders said here that Bensley had been sought -since he forfeited a S2.500 bond following hi.s indicttnent last. Ecplemlici'. He / was charged U^iictcd for use of the mails f^Fiirclion \vitli operation of tho Creditors f>iqtudation scrvlc', 1 , purportedly an asrnrv [or collect i notes and bad debts. WASHINGTON (UP) —President Roosevelt In mid-summer of 193Q tfave Gen. George C. Marshall, new Secretary of State his first diplomatic assignment — a goodwill mission to Brazil. Marshall won Brazilian esteem with yifts of candy to a foundlinK home near Curityba. The secretary's wife, Mrs. Katherine 'nipper Marshall, relates this anecdote in her recent book, "Together." Marshall was sent, to Brazil lo head off the intended visit of Gen. Goes Monteiro, chief of the Brazilian army, lo Germany. The American announcement and subsequent visit of Marshall lo Brazil did the trick. The candy cemented the friendship. Britain's former U.S. Ambassador, Lord Fialifax. delighted in the story, Mrs. Marshall recounts. ••Whenever we dined with him he (Lord Halifax* would press George to teil the other guests lio-,v he won out on his Braxiliai mission with a 'tin of taffy 1 ," sh< writes. On another occasion Mar shall represented the United States at the state department's request at Mexico's annual independence celebration. Marshall attended all of tin war-time sessions of the Big Thre. or Four from the Atlantic Chart er meetings through the Potsdan conference. After the Cairo-Tehran confer ence. the general summed up his reaction to -Marshal Stalin: ,„ "He is a strong leader, direct and practical." Birth of (he Jeep The present ambassador to Russia, o.-n. \y. Bedell Smith, was j instrumental in the birth of the Jeep. Mrs. Marshall relates how- Smith, then secretary to the general staff, told Marshall of the inventor's blueprints of the jeep. "What was your reaction?" Marshall asked. "That lie has a find." Smith repiicd. •' "Well, that is enough for me." the general replied and the army ordered its first 15 jeeps. Marshall also was closely ns- souated with Harry Hopkins, confidant or Picsident r:'j<,sevelt and nis personal representative on a .mission to Moscow. Marshall made his first war-time flight to London with Hopkins. Former Secretary of State Cor- cie!: Hull is revealed as another ocrscna! friend. Hull, in reply to Marshall's letter upon his resignation, wrote the general: "As I look back over the past, I know that I could never have had a finer and truer associate and rlends tlian yourself. I^or yt.ur icver-fruling cooperation Tuu\ MS- istance. I shall remain cU'ruuUy grateful. "I ulso want you to know ol my profound acimiraiion for your dis- j ungnishcd record o!" service lo oiu'. country and tlic United Nations." Durocficr May Wed HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 21. (Ul'i — I.araine Day and Leo Durochei halHl in Imml, were on their way to day to what Hotly wood be!li'\>:< would be a Mexican nwrrhiye am honeymoon. The actress received u California divorce yesterday from her husband, Kay Hendricks. which provided (hat tliev be used to carry either oil or niilurnl BUS. 'J'lie committee tabled u resolution thai would have extended for 91) day* the demiline for conK''cs- slonal action on .sale of the lines. The vole was li to 1. Tin 1 surplus property law now rcqtiires congress lo ni'l by TV1). 3 If It wishes to modify the WAA sale locommcmliittons. Home coiH:iT,s.sinen oppose the sale lor transportation of iiulura! Has. Meantime. WAA Administrator Uoiiert M. l,!Ulp)i>lm told a house committee Unit he would titlempl In extend Ihe lease under which I he -Utn Inch now Is carrying mil ur:il t;as. Hens. Joseph O. O'M.ihoney. D.. Wyo., mid Chapman lievercomb. H. \V. Va., mlrodured I lie resolution tabled by Hie acnute Committee. The resolution called for an In- -stliialion by a congressional committee. Lllllejahn appeared belorc the House inlerslale Commerce Committee to upimsc n resolution by Hep. Pranels E .Walter, 1)., Pa., lo prevent >:ale of the lines pending a ri']>ort by the l.'edeinl Power Cotnmisslnn. WAA Asks 300 Surplus For Bids On Aircraft - M'Kellar Again Attacks TV A Finance Policy WASHINGTON. Jan. 21. (UP'-Sen. Kenneth McKdlar, D., Teini.. lasl nighl renewed his iittacl: oa tiie Tennessee Valley Aiuhoriiy's policy of withholding power vc\'e- lines from the U. S. Trcurmry. ii.' Sflkl tie would oppose noniinati >n i>l Onrde]i R. Clnpp as TVA chuirn'.i.n if Clapp favors contimirmce of the prnclice. Clapp's nomination to su David E. IJIietitlia! will he Liken up today by the Senate PilbUc Works Committee. A tons-time foi 1 of Lilienfhul on TVA tnattei's, M. 1 Kellar plans to contiiuie his Connnittcc Chaiinian C-hnpni.\n Revel-comb. R.. W. Va.. saul tlvil Clapp would bo questioned on TVA':; failure lo turn all its revenues in'.o the Treasury. He -,aid the hr.v i:av; peimils TVA to withhold ruiuls the discretion of the directci-s lo flc- frny operating costs. "We want, to find out why Ihr TVA directors think this is :iec-e-> snry and liow far t'ney inteiKl (o enrry the practit-e," he said. Rep. Albert Gore. D.. Tenn . ci •Tended TVA"$ haiullin^ of its i'.md•;. Ele snid he would attend thr Ue.u- nt;. and, if necc'.s-surv, testifv :'or TVA. Ite said TVA was set up as business corporation and u,>:. a>; -in ordinary government aRcr.c :<;. Botli he and Rep. Estes kefai:\'o.-. )., Tcnii.. approved Clapp's Mo'ili- lation which President Tri.'.r.:iM matte last year \vheu Lilient'nil \v.f. a|>poillled chairman of the Atomic Energy Commission. Gore said the general account his; office audits TVA books re^ih.r-y and "no agency makes a bettor counting to Congress." NOW at— Liberty Cash Grocery I.ITl'l.K HOCK, Ark,, Jnii. 21. — lUPi—Utds foi 1 the purchtist' of 300 surplus aircraft wore Invilcd loilay l>y the Wur Assets Ailmlnis- li'ntlon. In lit- oiieiied i*cl>. 17. Most of iht! planer urn located ill Victory l-'leld, vcnion, Tex., an'J nl Hicks FlclU, Fort Worth, TtX. lic lot at Vc'rnon Includes 217 Vviltco basic trainers, JlTeiNoUh American AT-Os's, scveh"twln-en- Bine Cctsnas, three North Amcrl- cim SNJ-S's, ami (our Bcielng N2S's, while Fort Worth'has'30 twin-engine Cessnas, Rend Courier News.Want Ads. .< QUIKTUPLETS •(ways r*IUv* tor* threat couch* — KhUic mute to* off "' CHESTCOLDS MUSTEROLE A Reminder of FRITZIUS Greatest SALE EIGHT DAY Ladies Rayon SLIPS A beautiful and dainty | n lustrous Tua Rose, full slip. SixcK :!2, ,'!<!, :',G, :!S. Regular price ?3.85, this ' ;ul f( "' ^>"' 1 "'- 1 '^K- '."'icu sale only >;'>.!)">, tin's sills' only wide shortage offafs I Have you ever seen anyone leave part oi a GRAPETTE? GRAPETTE has a flavor you enjoy ANYTIME, ihirsly or no!! lops with everything I Thc/f irn'l c mctil of on l>cu» o( (li ,, , , . » ,. M Round and round, early and htc, I'oll-I'.irrot SH<Hs slices arc "fit" companions for frolicsome little feel.- '*£"?'.jkjti Every la$l, pattern, material, construction or improvement ib Pre-Tested by youni>stcri as lively 'as yours. Try Poll-Parrots next lime to appreciate ~~" % chcir lasting fit, flexibility and longer wear,} 3U,West Main St Began Saturday Jan. 18th --Ends Saturday, January 25th Scarce Merchandise Goes Too!—Here Are A-Few Samples! Ladies Crepe Gowns Ton lioso, (irci'iiin Hwlicc, Diiiuly l,nce Trim, Kull Kcntflli, \viis ;i I'iii'c bilrKain n(. the ri'jfiiliir price of $5.50. Duriiii? Hi is .silk- only $4.75 Ladies Coiton Gowns Daintily I'rinUid. 1st Ovoi'si/c only (find Ilium dsiiwlNiro!) Kci;nlai- pvicu 2.Gf>. This .sale only $1.99 Ladies Black Rayon Slips Itoiiuliriilly Tailowl, 1'nll Cut—Sizes <l2-f>0. Kejjiilar $-1.7i>, I his >-;ile only $3.75 Ladies Cropc SLIPS Ladies Ny/on SLIPS In Ten Rose, fcalumi by ItQaulil'iil while NylOn TulV expert lailorinjf. A value I'cla. Ovcrsi/es, '16, '18, 50, at the i-cjriilar price ot 52. y\ bai'Kiiin at roguliu ^;i.!)i5. This sale only price of H.95. This sale only $3.25 $295 $295 Here Ladies' Slips, Tea Rose Rayon, sixes 32 *o 42. A bargain at regular price of $3.25. $*J "J f This sale only . j. ij Ladies Slips, Rayon Tea Rose. Sizes 32 ? J to 42, rcg. price $2.59. This sale only . J Genuine Esmond BABY BLANKETS Beautiful designs in pink, blue and white combinations. Dainty checks, nursery designs, etc. Satin bound, downy soft, snugly-warm, individually boxed . . . and an "Esmond." Our regular price of $3.50 was the best bargain in town. But during this sale you can buy this lovely baby blanket for Don't Miss This sale — Browse Through the Whole Store You'll Find Bargain After Bargain HARRY FRITZIUS On West Main Across From Rico-Stix Factory

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