The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 29, 1951 · Page 8
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December 29, 1951

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, December 29, 1951
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PAGE EIGHT (ARK.) COURIER NCW» Fulbright Takes Another Swipe At United States Foreign. Policy FAYETTEVILIjE, Ark. (/I)— Sen. Fulbright (D-Ark.), frequently at odcis with the White House, has taken another swipe <it the United States' foreign policy. In fact, said Fulbright, "the United States has no effective or affirm- ative foreign policy" (o «i» with the propaganda being spread by Communism. Senator Fulbriglit spoke to about 300 fellow ArXansans who gathered here last night to hear the former president of the University of Ark- Police Hunt Ancient Car as Clue To 'Phantom Sniper/ Two Shot GARVEY, Calif. (/T)—Authorities searched yest-erdny for nvt ancient two-door sedan as a clue to the "phantom sniper" who crit.cnl.y wounded another woman yesterday. Mrs. Audrey Murdock, 42, is the sixth target of the mysterious bullets in the past live months. One Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton Open High Ixiw Close Mar 42<H 4212 4180 4204 May 4190 4190 4115 4180 July 4128 4133 4115 1120 Got 3875 3888 38TO 3885 of th« victims was slain. All the shootings, occurred In the South- -steni section of Los Angeles. In nil previous instances a .22 illber weapon was used. The bullet that struck Mrs. Murlock Is lodged in her liver. Phy- -.iclans said her condition was too riticnl to permit, its Immediate re- noval. So Its caliber Is not known. She was struck ns she stood at icr Ironing board in her kitchen. Faye Salcldo, 15-year-old neighbor child, told officers she saw nn old two-door sedan pause before hc Murdock home Just as she leard Hie sound of a shot. Then, he said, the sedan sped olf. At. first officers 'thought that a different "phantom gunman" mi^ht have shot Mrs. Murdock. Later they decided that the hole through the (lichen window Indicated strongly Hint the bullet also was from a .22 caliber weapon. N. O. Cotton Open High Low Close Mar 4208 4213 4201 4203 May . , 4184 4190 4117 4179 July 4128 4130 4115 4121 Oct 3876 3893 3872 3889 Soybeans High Low 11:30 Jan v 295',! 291% 291* Men. .'- 293% 290',i 200! May 292V, 280Vi 280'.4 Ally . 28914 287 287 New York Stocks '. Closing quotations: A T and T • Amer Tobacco : .. Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler . . Geh Electric Gen Motors Montgfimery Ward . NY Ceiftral Int Harvester . J. C. Penney . Republic Steel Badlo Socony Vacuum Studebake-r . Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears ." „ US Steel : SOU. PaO 156 161 7-8 BO 5-8 51 5-8 70 1-4 505-8 51 3-4 07 1-2 18 35 08 3-8 42 1-4 23 7-8 345-8 3* 1-4 74 3-4 50 60 40 1-0 GO 7-8 Electric Power Made by Atomic Energy in U. S. CHICAGO. (IP}— Electric power has been produced from atomic energy by U. S. scientists for the iirst time, the Atomic Energy Commission said today. The power—more than 100 kilowatts—was generated and used to operate pumps, reactor equipment, provide lights and electrical facilities at the National Reactor Testing Station, Arco, Idnho. A trial run Dec. 21 nlirt 22, produced the power, the AEG said. Arkansas News Briefs— 'Tell Russians Off/ Declares Rep. Norrell Ily The Associated I'rea BAUXITE, Ark. — Rep, W. T. Norrell (D-Ark) thinks the West should tell Russia llatly: "The free rifles are over. If there is another Invasion of the Western nations anywhere by a soviet satellite, we are going to bring that conflict to Moscow. We're not j;oing to fight it anywhere else." Norrell speaking here last night at a Chamber of Commerce "Appreciation Night" in his honor, added: "1 don't believe we'd have a war. I don't believe Russia wants a wnr. But. if we've got to spend American lives, let's not spend them o;i the hills imd in the val- loys of Korea. Let's tnkc the fight iSACK N 1 SNACK SUIT- '.Crandpa's standard outfi! for a , pa jama party, (he red flannel nightgown, is making a comeback. Haberdashers, swamr.sd with orders, wonder if they should unearth bed-warmers I and nightcaps. Edward Hinfcle; I Cleveland. Ohio, enjoys a mld- nite snack in his air-cooled •• slumber finery,/ amaj. Th« fathering was a home- -omlng dinner for Fulbrlghl. "W* Hare No Policy" The Arkansas Senator said: "I think it's fair to say we haven't md a foreign policy. I don't think r ou can call opportunism a policy. When * problem comes up we just write a check; w« don't wait to hluk about it." Fulbright charged that the for- Ign policy manners of this nation lave submitted dollars "for sense" in dealings with other countries. "W« So»iht Propatanda" "We called for a long range program of exchanging ideas and an effective p/opaganda program to ncet that of Communist Russia." Fulbright said he doubted if there would be "an all out shooting war" because Russia "has achieved suc- :css In her limited cold war." He referred to the Increasing Influence Russia "Is obtaining" In Europe and the Far East. Corruption Touched On Fulbright touched briefly on the charges of corruption In government. He cited Investigations a Senate sub-committee he headed rmdc of Reconstruction Finance Corporation, the government's big lending agency. He said that removal of top level management, of the RFC "is a fairly good example of what properly should be done about "corruption In some other government agencies." One Administrator Assert Fulbrlght's committee recommended that the directors of the KFC be discharged and the agency be placed under a single administrator. TWs suggestion at first was turned down by President Trumnn but he later won Senate approval of sucl plan. Senator Fulbright also suggested with a smile that "such a change at the top (the Presidency) might t« one for the people to make—ant that would involve an election." to the heart of tho trouble Bia." -Rus- Professor Makes Report PHILADELPHIA, _ Dr. E. A. Spessnrd, head of the Biology Department at Heiulrix College. Conwny. Ark., reported on 30 years of research at the American Association for the Advancement of Science here today. His prepared report shows that living plants can collect enough ItKht, particles to be weighed on laboratory scales. Two Die in Plane Crash HOT SPRINGS — Two Fort Sill, Okla., Army captains were, killed when their srrmll plane crashed in the dense, mountainous Oimchlta National Forest nbo.ut 35 miles northwest of here last night. The victim.s were identified by Fort Sill officials os Capl. Spencer E. Wallace, 29, Clarksv'.llc. Tcnn. Pilot, nnd Cnpl. Otto L. Evans, Auhurn. Ala. Hungary Warns Yugoslavia Off Island Claim BUDAPEST, HUNGARY w Hungary—rejecting Yugoslav claim to an Island In (he Murn river- warned her Balkan neighbor las night to keep off the disputed tcrri tory. Tho Hungarian note cited officia mans signed by Yugoslav repre senlatlves during pence treaty talk: after World War I to back u| Hungary's claim to the island. Hungary last week accused Yugo slav woodcutters of "occupying" tlv Island on Dec. 18. Yugoslavia -re plied • that th« island belonged t her. Red Ground Fire Downs 2 Planes U.S. FIFTH AIR FORCE Kore MV-The -Fifth Air Force's wcekl summary: today said Commimis iround fire gnockcd down two Al lied planes last week, a Thunder jc' and n propeller-driven Mustang The Fifth's Sabre JeU dcstroyc three Red MIO-15 Jets and dan aged another in nlr combat. The: \vaa no report ol Snbres being dan aged; Allied planes Hew 3,2-15 soi tics during the week despite bn weather. 'I'm Not Sore/ Lang States SANTA MONICA W| — agent Jennings. Lang En _ vs .._ . not "sore" at film producer Walte Wanger lor shooting him. "Life Is too short to be sore a anyone," the 39-ycnv-old agent do clarrd yesterday in his first ';il wtlh newsmen since the sliocptin Hue. 13 in n Buvrrly Hills parkin lot. Actor's he '52 Tax Boosts Said Doubtful WASHINGTON. (IT, — Cliairrr Doughton <D-NC) "of the Ho ways and means committee hns Dressed strong doubt that fcdc taxes will be Increased In 1952. But. he commented: "This country always rises to nn emergency." Doughton said that even it there Is no request, for a general tax In- crr.'se. Consrea may be urged to consider revUiuus in the revenue laws. SATURDAY, DECEMBER *9, Wat News ol Men It) the Service "TORSO" SORE, SO SUES—CUTVKWUI Jeanne Carmen, who claims the supplied trie shapely tor*> tor th« 1952 Esquire calendars, want* $50,000 in damage* from television comic Ken-Murray for introducing another girl as the "calendar girl." Jeanne, a native of D*Uas, Tex., now in New York, says her shapely, five-foot-aix bodjr has appeared under the heads of a dozen Hollywood stars in advertising during the past five years. The shock of seeing another girl get the publicity she'd be*n promised as the 1952 calendar girl, she says, caused her to be ill, to stop working and to file the suit In New York's Supreme Court. Big Stories Of 10 Years Stress War AP Newsfealures War and war threats dominate the annual 10 top story selections of Associated Press newspaper editors In the past 10 years. Here's the lineup. 1941 — Pearl Harbor, Heuben •James sunk, Nazis atack Russia, Lend-Lcase, U.S. defense program, Atlantic Charter, six battleships sunk, Hfiss parachutes to England, U.S. Army breaks defense plant strikes, Dodgers win pennant. 1012—Allies attack North Africa, Pacific offensive, Russia counter-attacks, japan carves on empire, stronger two-party government for U.S.. Tokyo air raid, wartime economy, saboteurs executed, nichenbacker rescued. Dieppe raided. 1943 — Allied blueprint for war and 'peace, Russian offensive. Germany bombed, Itftly surrenders. Pacific offensive. Mussolini topples, pay - ns - you - go tuxes, Onkcs murder case, coal strikes, U-boats beaten in Atlantic. 1044—Normandy Invasion Roosevelt's fourth term, Philippine in- vnslon. Japan bombed, Hitler assassination attempt, Nazi V-I and V-2s. Hatford circus fire. Russia drives on aenniuiy, Wendell Wilfcle dies. Balkan crackup. 1945 — A-bomb, Japan surrenders, Nazi collapse, Roosevelt dies, labor unrest, United Nations is born, Churchill defeated, Congress probes Pearl Harbor attack, trial of war criminals, postwar upheavals in Europe anct Far East. lO-IO — Republican landslide in off-year election; coal strike OPA decontrols, Nuernberg war crime verdicts, A - bomb experiments, Suzanne Degnan murder, U.S. foreicn policy gets tough, railroad .strike, hotel fires, St. Louis Cards win'world series, 1347 _ Inflation, cast-west split, Taft-Hnrtlcy Law, Texas City explosion. U.S. aid to Europe, war contracts probe, Indln wins freedom. Princess Elizabeth weds, Palestine troubles. Floridn-GuK const hurrlcnne. 1SH8 — Trumnn election Berlin blockade, birth of Israel, Ohandhl killed. Marshall Plan, Inflation, Communist surge In China, Mrs. Kascnklna's leap to freedom. Babe Ruth dies. U.S. probes domestic Reds. 1010 — Russia splits the atom North Atlantic Treaty, Berlin blockade ends. Navy-Air Forces squabble, trial of U.S. Communists. Noronlc fire. Kathy Fiscus dies in well, Mindszenty case and Red pressure on church. Communists take over china, steel workers win pensions. 1950 — Korean war, China enters war, attempted assassination of Truman, GOP gains in off- Canada Had Chief Stakes in Big War Game Resulting in A-Bomb (EDITOR'S NOTE: Thta is (h« last In a Mrles of four ttories on Canada's atomic energy project and Us possible Importance In relation to American developments.) By FRANK CAREY (AP Science Reporter) CHALK RIVER, Out. (AP)-Canada had the chief stakes In a kind of safety side-bet made in the great wartime gamble which produced the first American atomic bomb. And it's now paying off In established and potential benefits to in- Bankhead Maid Found Guilty Mrs. Cronin Convicted On Larceny Charge NEW YORK. (/P) — Mrs. Evyleen Cronin, former maid-secretary to Tallulah Bankhead, was convicted yesterday of raising the actress' checks. An nil-male jury deliberated less than five hours to find the white- haired, 59-year-old defendant guilty on each of three counts of second- degree larceny. Continued in $1,000 bail pending sentencing Jan. 24, she faces a maximum of TA to 15 years in prison. Her attorney, State Sen. Fred O Moritt, who often incurred the ire ot General Sessions Judge Harold A Stevens during the 13-day trial, also must answer to two contempt citations—on the same day his client will hear her fate. dustry, agriculture snd medicine n certain ways unmatched by any ther country. The side-bet was Canada's atom- c project established in 1943, to nvestlgate the feasibility of producing plutonium — a potential K>mb-material—by a process dif- ering from the 'one chosen by the United States for the same objec- ive. Back-Stop Provided The idea was. Canadian sclcnt- sts told me. that if Ihe method chosen by the Americans .didn't pan out, the Canadian project might provide a back-stop. The problem involved a choice of material to slow down neutrons in a pile of uranium and thus sus- ain a chain-reaction resulting in the production of plutonium. y The Americans chose graphite, a 'orm of carbon, because it was much more plentiful and readily available than the principal alternative substance—"heavy water." Britain. Canada and the United States agreed on concentrating the heavy water research project in 'anada. U.S. Furnishes Water The United States furnished some of its scientists, and also supplied She heavy water—an undisclosed smount, but Canadian scientists told me it was all that'was available to the Allies at the time. But Dr. C. J. MacKenzie, scientific head of Canada's project implied that America's participation in the project was reduced Hfter the war. "I think we are probably further advanced than If we had full cooperation from the United States because we were thrown on our own," he told me. He had been discussing what he Negro Deaths Services for Negro Infant to Be Tomorrow Services for Al Jerome Weedard oue-yenr-old son of Lee Alford anc Helen Woodard. will be conducted at the Jeremiah Spiritualist Temple tomorrow at 1 p.m. Rev. N. C. Carter will officiate The child died yesterday at his home. 1119 Clark Street. In addition to his parents, the child Is survived by u. brother, Wil- lJ;im Woodnrd. Burial will be in Mt. zion Cemetery with Home Funeral Home ir charge. x year election U.S. rearms, Sen. McCarthy's charges, Alger Hiss convicted, Truman orders H-bomb research, "mercy killing" trial of Dr. Sander. Brinks holdup in Boston. Head Courier News classified Ads. Fire I!:i7.ards About 25 common fire hazards :iv«> ri'ipomlble for most home (ire?. Milh ci.'nret.s and matches Martin? mure blazes than nny other imttirf! YOUR FR1ENOIY THEATRE SUNDAY & MONDAY Conr. Showing From 2 p.m. Sunday There's No Force in All the World Like Arm* That Say. "I LOVE vour TO YOUR CLOTHES YOUR CLOTHFS LAST LONGER ... KEEP THAT "SHOWCASE" LOOK Send us your finest fabrics, your costliest linens with worry.. .we will return them to you gently but thoroughly laundered. . .and pressed perfectly by our skilled operators. BLYTHEVILLE STEAM LAUNDRY&CLEANERS PHONE 4418 " v T/Sgt Arthur O. Bahn, formerly head of the Army and Air Fore* Recruiting Station here, has been assigned to the 10th Liaison Squadron as an assistant crew chief and Is stationed at Yong Dong Po. Korea. Cpl. Jessie o. Barnes, son of James B. Barnes of Rt. 3. Blytheville, Is completing training In a light and heavy weapons infantry leader course at Tort Bennlng, Ga. Pvl. Billy Joe Stow, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bud Stow of Blythevllle, has completed his basic training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio. Pfc. John W. Vandergrlft, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Vandergrift of Luxora, has been awarded the Army good conduct medal. He Is presently stationed in Bremerhaven, Germany. Two Blytheville soldiers are serving on the central front in Korea with the 213th Armored Field Artillery B;«*tallon. They are Pvt. Charles N. Wadkins, son of Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Wadkins. and Pvt Charles E. Meadows. Doimld L. Baker, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Baker of Luxora. is currently serving aboard the submarine .tender TJSS Sperry. MaJ. Leroy G. Brown, former Blytheville resident. Is stationed in Alaska with the 10th Air Rescue Hollywood Continued from Pag* 4 quipped, "Hie contract his only M »nd a half years to go." * » * Mrs. Eleanor Perreau Is cti* gasping. Her 10-year-old daughter, Glgi, hits stardom In UI's "The lady Pays Off." Her son, »et«r, Is !n "Quo Vadls." Her youi\>esb aughter. Janlne. has a big part In Gloria Swanson's "Three For Bed- oom C. " Ei'en the Perreau family dog, Taffy, was given a role In 'Weekend with Father." But one day recently, Ihe door- rang and a man Introduced >ell himself. "My s«ld," Squadron. Harold I tice. USN. termed "in essence .. . a one-way flow of-traffic" on atomic information from Canada to the United States following passage of the American Atomic Energy Control Act In 1946. It Is since that time that the Canadian project has hit its greatest- stride. (Last of a Series) WAR (Continued from Page 1) tllng communists at noon Saturday. Light Contact Reported U. N. patrols made light contact with Reds Saturday morning on the central and eastern fronts. The fighter-bombers roared over the Communist front lines and left Red supply dumps in smoking ruins. The Air Force said F-86 Sabre jet pilots swcptlMIO Alley in Northwest Korea Saturday morning. They spotted 30 of the Russian-made planes, but made no contact. NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 . Poe, airman appren- husband of Mrs. Betty Lou Poe of Leachville. is attending aviation machinist's mate school at the Naval Air Technical Training Center. Memphis. Walter P. Johnson, boatswain's mate third class, USN, son of Henry J. Joluison of Blytheville. has been awarded the Navy good conduct medal. He is stationed aboard the transport USS Begor. June J. Moye, son of Mr. and M._ Jesse J. Moye of Hayti, has been promoted to corporal at the Gulfport. Miss.. Technical Training Air Force Headquarters, where he is stationed with an Air Police unit Pvt, Billy L. Glass, son of Mr and Mrs. Sam Glass of Rt. 3, Blytheville, Is presently stationed at Fort Bcnnlng, Oa., with the 608th Airborne Regiment Combat Team Pfc. Jimmle W. Stacord formerly of Blytheville. Is presently attached to Company a. o[ the Seventh Cavalry Regiment in Korea. Undergoing recruit training at the Naval Training Center. San Die«o Calif., are the following men.from this area: Jirny L. Taylor of Blytheville; Jerry B. Whitworth of Osceola; Kenneth A. Weaver and Ernest E Thompson, both of Steele, Mo • and i Hubert O. Jewell. Jimmy L. Rogers. ' Ernest D. Jacitson and Earl T' Lloyd, all of Dyess. Clifton Wixon, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Wixon, has been promoted to the rank of corporal He is stationed at Albrook Air Base Can^l Zone. Jack- B. Phillips' 1 , grandson of Mrs L. T. Moore of Blytheville. has been promoted to technical sergeant He is serving with the Air Force at Albrook Air Force Base, Canal Zone Jackie ; Phillips, who Is stationed with the Army at San Antonio, Tex has been promoted to the rank of corporal. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Phillips of Blytheville. Albert C. Frakes. Jr., boilerman third class, USN. of Route 2, Steele. Mo., was among U.S. naval personnel who helped play- Santa Clatis to a group of needy English children in London at the American Embassy canteen. name Is Arch Ouoler," and I'd like to rent louse for a movie I'm making." HE REALLY WANTED SILENCE It happened on MGM's "Ixmly i Look At" set. Red Slceiton and Kalhryn Gray- in were doing a difficult scene and Director Mervyn LeRoy called for silence. The entire crew stood rooted to the floor, but LeHoy slill looked perturbed. "There's someone writing on rn- P«r at the far end of Ihe sound stage." the director barked. "When I say silence, I mean silence." * « * After the First Drama Quartet!* finished its one-night stand at Carnegie Hall in "Don Juan in Hell," Agnes Moorehcad, who doesn't sing made fellow-actor Charles Laughton, who doesn't play, sit down at the piano to accompany her in a song. Then she explained: in my autobi- Carnegie Hall. "Now I can say ography, 'Sang at October, 1951.' " A Hollywood agent brought an actor with and overdeveloped chest to see a producer about a lifegua at him." beamed tfl regular Marlon Brando." "Look agent, "a . "You mean." said the producer looking the chestiness over, "a regular Dagmarlon Brando." * * * Michael Curiir, (he director, arrived at the studio for work and complained io a friend that he wai suffering from insomnia. "But don't worry about me," he added, hastily, "I'm not losing" any sleep over it." * • * Glen Ford's f'irst independent movie In '52 will be "Hill of the Hiwk." a yarn about the fight for control of California. Linda Darnell will co-star. UMW to Assess Miners $2 Again SCRANTON, Pa. UP)— A special assessment of $2-per-month for the first three months of 1952 and maybe longer will be levied by the United Mine Workers of America 011 their near, half-million members in the United States, the Scraoton Times reported yesterday. ^ The Times said local union "' ficei-s received word ot the assessment in an official circular dated Wednesday in Washington. Started a War The Ems Dispatch is the historical name of the communication which precipitated the Franco- Prussian war. It was issued from Ems by Bismarck in 1810. Saturday "LAW OF THE GOLDEN WEST" Monte Hale Saturday Owl Show "PICK UP" Beverley Michaels Allan Nixon Sunday & Monday 'Day The Earth Stood Still" Michael Rennie J'atricia N«al RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Saturday "HOT LEAD" with Tim Holt Also Cartoon & Serial Saturday Owl Show "PIER 23" Hugh Beaumont Sunday-Monday-Tuesday Tuesdaj- 'Harlem Globe Trotters" Thomas Gomez Oorolhy Danriridge MOX Phone 4621 Show Start! Weekdays 7:0« Sat.-Sun. 1:00 Always a Double Feature Saturday —Plus— Tffi SUSPENSE,' STOUT M THE YEAR! Also Cartoon "Batman with Robin" Serial Saturday Owl Show 'BUGXNMie' • It WU. HOIO YOU M ITS Mm Also Cartoon "Cody of Pony Express""' ' Serial Sunday & Monday SOON HIS KRrORMANCI ON IVIKTONE'S IIPJ IN GEORGE STCVENS' A FLUX IM1IESW PASSAGE —Plus mu Cartoon & Latest News

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