The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 29, 1947 · Page 4
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January 29, 1947

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 4

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 29, 1947
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Page 4
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COURIER- NETO 16 German Spies Still in Argentina , U.S. "Insists on Early Action to Return N«zis x ro Homeland ' ,BV,K H. SHVCKFOK!) nUniird Press Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, Jan. 29—Sixteen of the'21 .''more notorious German spies and subversive agents" named in the. IT.' S. "Blue Book" on Argentina arc still at lar^e m the" Argentine, American officials said today. \ Pour of tlio 21 hflvc ! ocen returned to Germany. One committed :suicide.,, ..•.;. ; The Aicenlme government deported 42 "NPZl -agents last year but they .generally were considered "Small, fry.". 'Most of these wei'e included."In: the joint Amtrienn- British list of 100. submitted to th? Argentine government, a year' iign. Officials said, however, that the top Nazi agents arc still in Argentina, including., Johannes Siegfried Backer, who, wiis linuptssurmruhrcr Jn the Nazis S3 and headed all espionage' activities-' for South America, Getting rid of these Nazis is the last mnjor $tcp the'" Argentine government must take to fulfill, in the-05PS of the U. S. government, her interAmcrican commitment to get' iid of al! -Nazi Influences. . U- S. Ambassador George R. Mes- scrsmllli, before returning to Buenos Aires earlier this week, said lie expected the Argentine government tb act cinickly now that it has taken over 60 Nazi firms. Reports from B'.icnos Aires said the foreign office was considering issuing another (ic'crce. for deportation of former Axis agents. A similar decree «ns issued last year but when the time came for deportation only 13 showed-up. Forty-two had been deported earlier in March. The Argentine "Blue Book" was Issued under the auspices of Assist ant Secretary of stale Spruille Bvn- clen inst February. It recounted in detail the activities "of the top Nazi agents in Argentina during Inc. war, especially of Becker and Heinrich Doerge. The, latter was a former associate of HJahnai Sclmcht who was -freed: by the Nuernbcrs war crimes tribunal In addition it listed "a few nf the more notorious spies aild suS- leisive agents in the Argentine"— a total of 21. Of those Pricderich von S-.-hiilz-Htmsmann committed suicide anil, the Argentina government deported four others, who hnc. been connected with German firms there. 'Airing .the important agents still there is Ludwig Preudc who was described in the Blue Hook a- the leader of the German Community of' Argentina." His son is one of Argentine 'President JtUin D Prjron's secretaries. Argentine action against the remaining Nnzi agents Is expected in n large measure to determine the future course of American-Argentine relations. Secret nrv oi State George C. Marshall apparently has electe-i to maintain the present position and personnel—Bradcn and Messersniilli—and wait to see it tht Argentine government moves fistei now-In repatriating the ^a- 21 agents to Germany. Royal Family to Visit South Africa WEDNESDAY,- JANUARY 29,-1047 Soviets Block New Art Gallery in Cleveland M ff ** . **. m — _ - . * J. S. Proposal ^ or Austrian* Greal Britain's Royal .Fmnily. powd for a new picture as final prcparr.llnns were made for, a Roynl lout of South Africa. I.efl to rJKhl: Kliif! George, in urn form of Admiral ul Fleet, Queen Kliiiiibetli; 1'rii-ces: Margaret and 1'rinress Elizabeth. Tlie Royal limiily will .salt: on February 1 aboard the guard. iNEA. Tclephole.) ,' battleship Van- 'Open Wider, Please!' At three weeks ot ngc, George Thomns Nelson, of Los Angeles, Calif., already lias half of his "See-youv-.Llcntisl-t\vlce-o-year"j chore linlsiierl. Tho'tooth he was born Jwilh was "givinu him trouble," so Dr. K. A. R. Torsch treats it, as George's mother, Mrs. Alta Nelson, center, looks on and nurse (Esther Knglund assists. King Stricken General Discounts Probability Of Early Atom Bomb Attack MIAMI, Fia., .Ian. 251.— 'UP) — Maj. Cien. Leslie H. Groves, who wa.s in elmrge of iirniy development of the atomic bomb, snid to- rtny- the nntion has :t "breathing spell" of five to ten years before it need feiir attack by nil enemy with !he weapon. "If I were asked to RuaraiHee it I'd say five years." Groves said here. "If I were just plain betting, I'd say ten." Groves, relieved of duties in connection \vith the atomic program when the civilian commission took over fhis year. Is here for a physical checkup at Pratt General Hospital. He said he was com- ' he . had always insisted that pletely oft the bomb nrojec "What we are protecting is the know-how." he said, "the thousands and len-thriusands nf scientific and industrinl secrets, anil American methods of -management. The big secret nf the bomb' waf that It would so off—and that had to get out when it did go off." He estimated 'lh :1 l the doltai value of physical properties of the Manhattan Project, when turnoc over to the commission, was neat M.OOC.d.iruino. He dec-lined nev comment on advisabillly of settini- up the Ulienlhal commission iis a I civilian body, but reminded that the Physicians attending Christian X, 76-year-o'd king of Denmark, fear the aged monarch is stricken wilh pneumonia. After suffering from a cold for several days, (he k'.ig developed pncu- monia symptoms. Why Buy Car & Truck Insurance? . Hairbreadth Harry Careless Charlie Long-Chance Louie Reat-lhe-Train IJcnnie ;\Vrong-Si(lc Willt^ Hit-and-Run Horace and Speeing Sam are all back on the since the \\at roncl IT- UNITED INSURANCE AGENCY Our rates are lowest » ' for Arkansas and Missouri WrJt«, Call er Telephone' W*!^,W. Main — Over Guard's ,*; A. F. Dietrich, Msr. Phone 510 ORANGE •-LEMON CURTiSS Gives Artjsts, Public a Break I.C.;JDCN, Jan. 29. (UP)—Russia ejected today as far too general in American proposal for an un- lemking by Austria to a'asUin rom any act likely to affect Aus* iian unien^ndence c.'Jrectly or In- iinctly. Gfin. Mark W, Clark advanced I the independence proposal at the' Lifting ul the deputies ol tlie Bis >'oiii torcign ministers, which are considering the Austrian peace settlement. ^odor Guscv, the Soviet delegate, turned down Clark's su,j- llar.. I-lc clljected to it taking iii so mush ground with regard to any future commitment by Aiis- trl». n p. three-hour meeting totiay tho deputies failed to agree on any one article i/f the Austrian trcatv. Hciert Murphy, American member of the council, informer! Norman ',b*rL.^:i, Canadian high cominis- ioncr, that the deputies could not promi.se to hear C.inadian arguments in favor of full participation fry the small powers in the German poa:e settlement. Miupliy's action was interpreted by political quarters as representing a victory for Russia in a campaign '.o i'}lt;ck the efforts of smalJ countries to gulii a full voice ill tin: iroaty preparation. 'I ho American, British and French deputies all lavored increased participation for the smaller belligerent:;, hut Gusev had held out. Appeals -Court- • Enters Order In -Sugar Dispute WASHINGTON', JAM. 29. (UP)- lic U. S. Court of Appeals ye.s fMlay rjrnntcd a li'wiiorary sta : !iunst- a lower court Injunclloi lilch the irovcrnment snid would ;i.ift the entire OPA program for ttionitig industrial su^ar. The injunction was issued car- er by U. S. District Judge F. itkinson Letts. When lie refused a government quest for a stay of Judgment. PA nltorncys appealed to Justice Lawrence Gronrr of the Appeals ourt, who granted the temporary •ay. Tile case, involving n challenge ,' tlio MC'bjrly, Mo., Milk Products o. to OPA's ."historical useage-' uuta systetn lor - rationing sugar mluslrial nser.s, will be argued efoie the appeals court Ee'o. :i. • riny Imvc " voice. "1 nin npl>nse<l to the theory t mnii in uniform is not to td '' r " C :9n "" c ' lU01 -' be lutes. "Any mother doesn't* trust her ft>y with n baby-sitter, and if nytliini: happens slic warns to be ight iherc. That's the way I feel bout tho bomb—it might get sick t any time 1 ." Semi-Invalid Suffocated; Body Found by Firemen Near Dangling Telephone MEMPHIS, Tenn., Jan. 29. (UP —'Mrs. W. W. Covlngton. 57-ycar-ok -semi-invalid, was suffocated b smoke when fire broke out in hei hmnc last night. Firemen "broke past the blaziin, front walls of tlie house and fount Mrs. Covmglon unconscious oil the llooi 1 near the dangling telephoii' receiver. She apparently was over- ronii! just short of the telcphon in an attempt to summon help. Salt Traps Pair Before Court on Robbery Charges HLOUNTVUjI-'E, Tenn., Jan. J9. (Ul')—Salt found In his pocket is one of the major reasons Chester 'Dallas and- his pal, Erick Short, _ started _ serving .15. years for rob^ ' bery today. " . When Jjnrkins Grocery Company, Kingsport, was robbed last Novem- :robbe.rs bourn! the^owiiers, " jjs', -jMack .iarkins. : ni>4' n their eyes, l :' - ' ^ ; . Dallas and Short snid they were noc guilty, but the salt iii Dnl- Ins's pockets convinced tho jury. They were found guilty in circuit, court here yesterday,. Algesa Hacker (left) and Mary Manny Brody. 'directors of Cleve-land's "1030 Gallery" who look more like artists' models than an dealers, select a picture to he "hung." HV MARIANNE I'ACllNEU i by leading businessmen. industrial- NBA Staff Correspondent ists and professional'men and is CLEVELAND, O. • (NBA) — Two) inimned by willing volunteers. A bank ftlclty girls, who look more like artists models than art intrepre- neurs, arc responsible for a new kind of art gallery designed to give both arlisl;; nnd public .a much needed break. At Cleveland's conununitv-rim cooperative "10M Gallery," young unknowns 'iate "n wcll-pro'inoted one-man "show" .on. nothing more Ran talent. The public is invited in to browse, meet the artist and buy a picture at popular prices. The budget-conscious can evc-n purchase what may one day be called a priceless work of art on the instalment plan. This non-profit project is backed president.. 5 Taciory o.wner, -i chain-store executive, n civil engineer, a'college profcsaK^ a niti- seum director and an art school head nre among Us trnsle'es. 'Housewives, real estate operators,' socialites, bobby-soxers "and the ex- I C nlm - iiibiting artists theinScTvcS help-to I "hang" showj, handle slotk, crate picture, ivike sales, address envelopes, type notice, sweep, dust, paint, wash windows or whatever else is necessary to keep tilings going smoothly. | More than 200 promising artists have been Introduced ft) the public since its start Uvo years ago when Nancy Manning ajid Mary Manning • Brody, daughters ol wldO- kpojvn ; artist Wrav Manning, hired a.bare § fof t end set" to -scraping floors, painting walls and hanging pictures them- „ selves. Th'eli 1 aim was Lwo-fold ,5 —to give Cleveland artists a 1'eg- t ular outlet for their work, and to * offer Ihe general public' a ehance to see, appreciate and buy 'good originals at prices It could afford. In June, 194C, the gallery was're- organized on n' cooperative basis and moved to larger quarters. "Too many people. l)aye been taking advantage of the artist, too • long," says Algesa Hacker, n director of the gallery. "Unless he's '• \\cll known, the usual attitude Is that he should be only too glad to gel 5'25 for a piece or work into which he's put a Ijit* of time an«l effort. We want to establish fuirV prices." MUST HAVE 91ERIT The only requisite for exhibition is that work have merit as art. Each main "show" lasts about n month. Schedules are made up a year ahead of time, "We have a long list of artists , waiting to be' 'hung,' " says Mrs, Brady, "and, of course, a lot of would-be artists who can't s*?e why ,. '.ve" turn their work down. But .our standards arc Well. We look' for a bit of real creative ability and nn original approach." Prices at the gallery have ' a- brond range and are clearly marked on cnch object. Ceramic nsh irays. buttons, ect., may be had for SI., Paintings go.up to $750. The artist gets two-thirds ol the sales price. The remaining third goes to the nailery for upkeep and operating expenses. While sales are good, the gallery could not continue without- the help of its paying "members." Department stores, newspapers, breweries, advertising agencies and many other business houses have contributed upwards of $500 apiece.. Five hundred individuals give $10 . annually, • The seeds known as "Job's tears,' 1 sometimes used for beads, are cultivated iike corn in Man- , Read Courier News Want Ads. DINNERWARE SET 32 pieces. Attractive decora live service for six. Semi-por- C2lainware. A wonderful gift! $7.95 CARE SAVER SET 7"~i $1-95 J !CE TEA TUMBLERS 8c Large 12-oz. glass with fluted design. Cry still clear, willi chip- proof edge.. PY8EX CASSEROLE Only PYREX CAKE DISH Only l'/i quart size. 1'tilily shrine witli pie Dlale cover. Oien- liroof j;hss. Genuine pyrcx heat proof glass, a deeper, belter layer caKe dish, size 8 3 3 x2 inclic.s. ROAST PAH Only CAST-IRON SKIUET $1.50 SERVICE On Autos, Trucks, Furniture arid i" • ' ' Equipment GENERAL CONTRACT PURCHASE CORP. 122 West Ash St. ' •' ' I'honc 4M — Bxtcnsion M7 Kl.vtheville, Ark. UNBlOGK'Ve^ DIGESTIVE TRACT And Stop Dosing Your Stomach With Soda and Alkalizen Don't expect to fret real relief from headache -•" ' ' ' ' 111 liy Ubini ch, iHla and otlu-r our IrotiLlo ia . In this IT\SP, yo>lr real trouhl*; i bail li iKmlfecnt it lh(! true his IT\SP, yo>lr real trouhl*; in not in Die itoinarh nt oil. UM in tlio inUalinat tract where 80% of your I., ml isOigralMi. And when tlni lower part nets blocked food may fall to tliKiftt ]iro[tc/]y. W)!at you want Jor real rolicl ia soriu-- UIUIK to unblock" yourlovrcr intralinal tract. SpmclhinB In clean it out effectively— >ii>ln Nature set Ijack- on her Teet. CiBt Carter's 1'illa rii ; ht now. Take 3j di- rcctc-d. TJicy yenlly and elTectiveJy "unhkick" your cliacjiivc tract. This r.crmita all C o/ Natures uwn .litestivo juic,. 3 to mil LUler ' with your food. Vou tet t-'jiuinp relief from in, lifi-aum ,„ you can f«,l rrt.Hi/ t oo.l n^ain. buy Cnru-r's PiHa lo.lay. "Unblock" y.mr | Inteatmai tract lor real rc-liel from indigestion. Satintnnc-finish heavy jrauRc aluminum. Size 10'/,x15J/, inches. Pure cast-iron for long life. Hlmiinatcs scorching nnil burniur!. Heats evenly. I'clislied cooking surface. PLANTER'S HARDWARE COMPANY. 12G \V. Main SI. Phone 515 YOUR FAVORITE DESIGN IN LOVELY MAHOGANY Now, a new note in dining room suites, borne of old world rradi- ( tion, this suite is captivating on sight. Rich luxurious looking, • it's designed to enhance your home and iiiake entertaining there more pleasurable. The deep mahogany veneer gives you the beauty and advantages of durable hardwood at a reasonable price. Don't miss this suite! ALVIN HARDY FURNITURE 113 East Main St. Phone 2302

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