The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 6, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, March 6, 1952
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS VOL. XUVII—NO. 293 Blythevilla Courier . Blytheville Daily News Mississippi Valley Leader Blylheville Herald THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER. OF NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST MISSOURI BLYTHEV1LLE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 1952 TWELVE PACKS NEW POLICE OAKS—Shown above are the city's two new Studcbaker radio cars which were placed in service this week. The cars were pur- chased by Die city for $1,100 each plus the two old police cars. {Courier News Photo) Deadlocked Truce Ta^ks Bog Down Again-Reds Ask Russian Inspection MUNS/.N, Korea </p)-Tho deadlocked Korean truce talks bogged down even further today as communist negotiators insisted that neutral teams including Russians be permitted to inspect secret equipment dur- Ing an armistice. Staff officers working on truce supervision wrangled fruitlessly for more than an hour but the piisoner excnange subcommittee called it a day after only 12 minutes. Negotiators agreed there was no uoira in re- hasnlng old arguments. The deadlock has become so ser- ¥ ____ ___ ious observers lieve said they be- Jleve only action at the top level could end the stalemate. U. N. negotiators declined to A merican to Command Greek NATO Troops, Eisenhower Agrees ATHENS, Greece t.rj—Greek sources reported today Gen. Dwight » Eisenhower has agreed that only an American officer will command Greek armies assigned to North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) forces. This tentative agreement was retried after the NATO supreme commander conferred at length with U. Gc ,,. Theodore Grifioropoulos chief of the Greek national defense staff. Eisenhower arrived yesterday for conferences with Greek leaders after two days of talks in Turkey. Turkey and Greece are new members of NATO. Tomorrow Eisenhower Is Khcd- Germany has been asked to pay led tn flu in Wrtmn frtv -, •}-!.»,... , ft s .. ' J SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Congress Asked to Vote $7,900,000,000 Bill ulcd to fly to Rome for a. 2-hour conference with Italian generals ivho had Insisted that LI. Gen. Na- rizio Castiglione, Allied land force- commander in Nato's southern command, should command all land forces in the area regardless of nationality. Would Be 'Embarrassing' The Greeks insisted 11 would be embarrassing to submit Greek troops to, the command of an ital- . . speculate on how the deadlock might be broken. Some sources said the situation presumably is being studied carefully in Washington, | and possiby in Moscow and Pei-1 ping. | Joy in Tokyo V.'ce Adm. C. Turner joy chie \Vednesday, apparently for confer ences with Gen. Matthew B. Rid"e way. ° There was no hint that a shift In the Allied position was In the offing. Col. Don o. narrow told newsmen the Communist demand for inspection of secret equipment might be "just r.nother needling device." But he added: Highly Desirable—To Them "If they could get Russian teams down to look at our en nip merit that would be highly desirable from their point of view." The Allied proposal provides that neutral teams should make Inspections to "properly insure" that neither side Is introducing "new equipment during a truce. However, lire • teams would not be allowed.,.to check "secret designs or character-' istics of any combat aircraft, ar niorett vehicles, weapons or ammtt nifion," The Reds said the u. N. was merely trying to block a thorough Inspections. There has been no hint of compromise on the biggest stumblm" bolclcs— Red insistence "(1) RussK be a neutral supervisor and <§% they be allowed to repair North Korean airfields during a truce. 2 Men Sought In Missco Safe Thefts Caught Sherif William Berrynian sai today two men wanted for questioning about two safe robberies In Mississippi County were arrested 1 yesterday in Houston. Tex. He Identified them as Woodrou C " Pi Ark-Mo Asks Hearing Soon on PSC Order Arkansas-ilixsouri power Co. today asked the State Public Service , Commission to set "as early a date as possible" for a hearing on a psc --,. .._..>r ;sli°w-cause order issued Feb. 29 requiring the utility to tell'why work in Tokyo j on installation of natural gas systems in some towns it plans to serve iYoung Pianist lo Appear Here Jean Graham to Play At- CMA's .Last Concert Of Current Season Miss jean Graham, pianist, will [d : appear here March 18 in the last of j three concerts sponsored this season by the Civic Music Association The concert will be held in Bly- tneville High School Auditorium v j and will begin at a p.m. Music As- The PSC order set March 2] as hearing date. Ark-Mo President Charles Czc-schin said today, however, that the utility wants a hearing at an earlier date to "clear the atmosphere" so the company may proceed with it-s gas system plans without further delay. The show-cause order was issued after transmission system installations were not completed with in the required 12 mouths after granting of a certificate of convenience and necessity bp the PSC Nov. 10, 1950. .Earlier, Ark-Mo said a gas pipeline shortage had delayed the installa- tionsV-Cm the utility's response to Mr. Czeschin said he felt 3C-' ci ''.:?UctcJ p'Cu'C cho?,' has made exceptionally good .progress" under the circumstances. Ark-Mo's response to the order also afiked that the commission's show-cause order be dismissed. C'ites I'rogrnss In the response, Ark-Mo stated: 1. Application for a hearing be- iore the Missouri PSC was filed in November. 1950, but that a hearing was not held until July 18. 1951. Authority to erect the system in Missouri was not granted until Jan. II. 1952, to become effective Feb 27. On Feb. 2D. Ark-Mo filed application with the Federal Power Commission for permission to construct main ..transmission line in Mis- robberies at Frenchman's Postoffice Feb. 13 and Del) Hisn School Feb. 12. Approximately S150 was taken at each place, he said. Fie said both are believed to have -j-- -• *.«, inicu-> vjirtlliKil IS in her llth year as a concert pianist >=ne first appeared on a musical Program in Chicago in 1S41. H ei in th.s area at the time nf i orchestral debut came a few months the robberies. They were nrreslcd I lalel " witlj O;e Chic.-igo Symphony in Houston by postal authority. ] "',''"" " " . ' " ._.„..._ ,,,,.., _. the Lcven-jcent ot iu> potential customers in last v/ar. This ticklish command question was debated at last month's NATO council meeting in Lisbon. The council decided to leave all the details of fitting Greek and Turkish forces into NATO up to Eisenhower. Money Is Lacking Another touchy problem facing Eisenhower in Greece is the lack of money to maintain present Greek military strength. The Greek staff reportedly told Eisenhower today the cost of keeping 10 divisions ready for combat, plus the price of expanding naval and air forces, is a punishing burden. The Greeks said -11 per cent of their 550 million dollar budget for the year ending ne.vl June i goes to defense, and that defense spending amounts to 12 per cent of the Greek national income. They contended this is one of the highest defense spending ratios of any NATO member. U.S. to Spend 17.6 Per Cent NATO executives agreed last month that In the next fiscal year the United States plans to spend 11.6 per cent of its national income for defense, Britain J2.B per cent and France 11 per cent. West * * * Navies of Four i< Atlantic Pact Nations Hold Practice War In Mediterranean Sea NAPLES. Italy W| — Operation Orand Slam—the biggest peacetime naval maneuvers ever tried by four nations—ended last night in a big question: Could the Atlantic Pact navies really whip determined submarine packs in the Mediterranean? There weren't any umpires. "Killed" submarines, warships and planes kept right on operatln the question wasn't answered. To- -,nonn^" ~*J-~ /— "— "'~ morrow, hov,-ever, commanders will 3C8.COO cubic feet of gas per day by j begin a study of the results lo see the FPO. j |,ow much they learned. 4. Application has been made and | Involved in HID eight day allotment obtained of sufficient ! team "fighting" pipe for transmission system to be ' delivered in second quarter of this year. 5. Temporary financing of Sl.- 300.000 has been arranged and "is sufficient ... to carry on the construction work." 6. Ark-Mo "believes it will be in ! position to supply gas service Cotton Council; N. A. McGee, Production Marketing Association, and T. E. Atkinson. Extension Service economist. Mr. Atkinson spoke on the national and international cotton marketing outlook. He — cu Miomannes, warshms nnd our, and Arkansas and cannot act p i an(!s kept rlgh| : on ^ming So until this permission is granted. +»•- "-- > - 3. Ark-Mo has been allotted 6,- . jf were naval forces the United States. France, Britain, and Italy, bossed by U. S. Adm Robert B. Carney, Atlantic Pact commander in Southern Europe i Twenty to 30 \ submarines, 200 j warships, five aircraft carriers, about 500 planes and 1,000 mr-r I chant vessels took part In the cxer- 1 cise. and are being held in the federal j Miss Graham won jail there. The sheriff indicated hei tritt Foundation Awan i"""""' jail there. The sheriff indicated he | tntt foundation Award in 1918. she i Arkansas planned to start extradition pro- i XVHS tne first contestant in the his- t- o" vj-.M^i^nj .before the heating season of 1952 [ Graha PC °™ e ' S -"™ C - er ' Si ! br ' ;ills - lo a PPro:<imately 50 per j Morris' China Role cccdjii^s soon. Both men are ex-convicts, he said, having served time in the Arkansas penitentiary on several charges Including disposing nf mortgaged property and robbery. ton- of the award to Weathej Arkansas forecast: Partly cloudy and a little warmer this afternoon. *v ^ PARTLY CLOUDY has won include New York"" Oradu * tc Z I SI— cropper Invents fellowship at New Cotton Chopper Studied by Senate WASHINGTON iff: - Corruption Newbcld Morris' role Scho< > 1 She was chosen to appear ^ so _ io.st with the New York Philharmonic bymphony in 1DW i.nd made her New York debut at Town Hall I Irlvt-t^at i as a law-?r for Chinese National- rt.s hsuliivg goods to Communist China came under searching Sen . Ark. OP) — A Lee! »'<! stilly today. County .sharecropper says he's in-| Houstcn H. Wasson, Morris's ln\ vented a new type ccttojl chopper j partner, was called back to give designed to help planters facing a j the Senate investigations suhcom- sbcrtase of labor, I miltcc more details of the traffic 10.5 per cent. Eisenhower was believed to have told the Greeks that spending decisions are up to NATO civilian igencics and that a NATO com- nittec. like \v. Avcrcll Harrinian's temporary council c o m m Hie e, would visit Greece soon to study licr ability to contribute to NATO mutual defense casts. ' Would Be False Economy, Truman Says WASHINGTON (AP) — President Tmman asked a critical Congress today to vole every penny of his $7900000,000 new global foreign aid program to meet a Soviet threat against the "survival of civilization." Tonight the President, fully aware of mounting congressional ire over foreign aid spending, will go on every major radio nntl television network to carry his plea to the people. Sound Farm Practices More Vital than Goals Mississippi County farmers, some 150 of them, were told today to let good land management and sound production practices govern their 1052 cotton acreage, Department of Agriculture goals notwithstanding. General cotton outlook was cover-t- ed by three experts in the first session of the meeting, which continued with an afternoon session at the Court House here. Appearing on IhLs morning's program were C. D. Christian, Arkan>as Extension Service District a- ient; 1. Ritchie Smith, National Traffic Violation Crackdown Set Graves Aims Drivel At Speeders, Mis-Use Of Right Turn Rule Chief of police Cecil Graves said this morning he has ordered a crackdown on violators of the city's traffic- ordnances. Ife said he has ordered police to crackdown on speeders, "flagrant misuse" of the i«ni-i%ht-on-rcd- light ordinance ami failure of persons to report to police headquarters after receiving a parking nieler ticket. ^, lij fanner -cnn't at least - a f course, we are ahvavs on (he •i at 90 per cent of parity. , 0 okout for speeders." he snf d "bVit both U.S. and world carry-overs of the 1051 crop are low. The U.S., he said, will show about a 2,00a,000-bale carry-over from its 1951 crop. "In view of current situations, 1 think we can expect a very sensitive cotton market in 1952" he slated.' A cotton crop is a bad risk, he /to", if tli^ fanner • can't' at least break even at 90 per cent of parity. Mr. Smith predicted the size of the 1D52 crop will depend largely on labor availability and market conditions, and not necessarily on De- j partmcnt of Agriculture culture goals. Would Hunt Foreign Markets Danger of a small U.S. crop, he said, lies in the fact that "it would tend if) undermine the foreign mar- (Scc FARMS on T'ajje i) rs." he said, "but ,ve are going to Intensify enforcement of spccdinj; limits," -Speed limits uithin + Talk of withdrawing lo the VVe.sl- seduclivencss," (he President said, "because it would seem to relieve us of the contributions we are now making to collective defense." Withdrawing Is Suicide But he said the adoption of sue), a policy would bo a "mandate for national suicide." He said tile money he is asking for would be spent to send arms to America's Allies in Europe, to build up Allied nations in the Middle and Par East, to help European countries manufacture their own arms, and to raise the living standards of Red-threatened natioas in Africa and Asia. Not a single dollar should be cut out of HIE proposed program, he said, lest this nation be guilty of a "false economy" of "tco little and too late." Four lira-Mils Given In n special 1,500-word message, Mr. Truman anticipated the attacks of critics and economy advocates, lie built lii-s argument for carrying on the Mutual Security Program around four basic reasons which, he set forth In the.sc words: "First, the plain fact is that we cannot achieve lasting' security for ourselves except in association with other nations. "Second, the funds ; provided by the United States under the Mutual Security Program arc: e«*iitu\l, to the success -of/the comnioi,Vel,fbrts •>ve are making with other free nations. Icr peace. ' Lnrgc Returns Promised "Third, the funds thus invested by the United Slates will yield far ~J.L*,H ijujii.T wiiiiin mv tny Jim- "j LJJC ijtjiu'u ot,iu,'.!» wu, yield far ts are 20 miles per hour in the! larger returns, in terms of our own business.district and 30 in rr.sidctl- security, than If the same amount tial areas, "Drivers are beginning lo misuse the rifjhl to make light, turns on red Msihts." the chief said. 'The law plninlv strifes they must come (See TKA1TIC on I'ase 2) , were used for our own defense establishment. "Fourth, the cost of Hie Mutual Security Program, together with (he much lamer rosls of our mili- (Sec FOIIKIGN AID mi rage Split Threatened ByBevan'sVote Emergency Meeting Of Leaders Held To Decide on Course LONDON (n?>— Worried Socialist leaders tried to decide at an emer- Bcncy meeting today how to curb Jep him from splitting the Labor irty wide open. Bevrm, 51-year-old left-winger who wants to be Prime Minister if Britain has another Socialist government, led 56 other Laborites In open (IcAnncc of party leader Clement Atllec's voting Instructions In the House of Commons last night Churchill Got Big Vote Their defection let Winston Churchill's Conservative government bent down a Labor "no confidence" motion by a startling 95-votc majority, instead of the 30 or so votes usual on such ballots. Most members of Parliament agreed that even though Attlce still controls three-fourths of his party's memlwrs in the House of Commons lie must do something quickly or his authority as party leader Is gone They thought, though, any disciplinary action n-nult! stop short of expulsion from the party. 200 Backed Alilct A It lee. backed by more than 209 members of the House, had ordered all Socialist members to vote for the Labor amendment expressing Inck of confidence in the ability of the Churchill government to carry out the $13,100,000,000 arms programs. He told them to abstain from voting on a government motion approving its handling of the plan. Bcvan Did Reverse Bcvan and his followers, who think.4hc arms program Is too tale and ^some Socialist house members wllo oppose rearmament on pacifist grounds did just, the reverse. The Socialist amendment was rejected 219-341, with the Bevan group abstaining. As Attlee and his followers abstained, the Bevniiites voted against the government motion, which carried 313-55 tonight and Friday. Missouri fnrccast: Partly cloudy Thursday, increasing cloudiness Friday, r.iin west portion by night; slowly rising temperatures. • Minimum this morning—25. Maximum yesterday—43. Sunset today—6:00. Sunrise tomorrow—6:22. . Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m. today—none. .Tntal precipitation since Jan. 1— 11.35. Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—3*. " i Normal mean " temperature (or March—512. This Dnlc |,.T,( Vp.lr •Minimum this niornin-!—o5. Maximum yesterday—70. Chamber ot Commerce To WeJcome Visitors With Hotel, Cafe Guide To institute a prat-ram O f welcoming convention delegates lo Blytheville, the chamber of Commerce has prepared a folder (o help visitors "find their way around the city, Such a folder" will be distributed In the estimated 200 bankers expected to aticnd the Group One meeting of the Arkansas Bankers Association here Tuesday. in addition to welcoming the visitors and offering them" the assistance of (he Chamber, the folder lists hotels, tourist courts restaurants and service stations' in the city and their locations. I Manila's 50th Anniversary-— . . . American I.cRirm Hut . . . member vt'lrram msel and hold social functions In tins air-cimili- licincri building which was built in 1912 . , . tlie * * * * building Is loralrd near Herman Uavi.s Mcniuria.1 I'ark . . . (Courier News I'linlo) . , , Red Cross Gets Another $427 Fund Campaign Total To Date Is $4,489 An additional S42T.T5 was contributed yesterday (0 the Red Cross fund campaign currently underway here, drive officials said to- Conlributions to date total s-i- Pn 9 ' 55 .' -??" 1 , ° f ' hC MI «l5Slppi County drive Is SIS.OOO. lows-' 135 '' 8 " St ° f contrlbutor ' s f °l$351 -Farm crs Bank Insurance Co.. Wade Furniture Co S30--S. H. Kress and Co. S25 — Mead's Clothing store, West and Etchieson Cotton Co General Insurance Agency, E B' Qee Cotton Co. , $20— Mrs. Joe Ferguson. S15—Feinberg'.s, Blytheville Laundry. Wade Jeffries, wade's Five and Ten Cent Store. -12.50-- Dr. jack Webb. -10-Flowcr Shop, Bed Ball Barber Shop, c. w. Atflick. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Haralson, Samuel - F Norrls, Blytheville Board of Trade' Lansky's Clothing, o. O. Poetz' Zellner's, Barney's Drug store, B' F. Goodrich, J. u Qunn. S5—Thoman y. Chiu, Mr. and Mrs. w. W. Shaver, Red Ball Barber Shop employes. Town's Growtk Based Largely on Us Brev/stcr 'Calls Bluff WASHINGTON. i.4>, ._ s cn . 'saying. "It's time to call hU bluff." (Fourth of six articles) lly CLAUIIE K. SI'.MIKS (Courier N'cws Slatr Writer) MANILA -— Catching a second wind after the depression. Manila residents began to look to- w.ird development of their town and much of this expansion had been and.was to be focused upon the school system. From the town's fir.sl one-room school house, this system has gro\sn today into one embracing the entire territory surrounding Mamls, In addition to n^v Tipton Hall, the plant Includes a Iive-ronm junior high buildin» with an auditorium seating 200 3 12-room red-brick elementary school. r> homo economics build- in" with hrini; room anrl ihrre kiichpiis tplus 11 combination hut lunch and canning building, an elaborate combination agriculture building and training shop and a modern library. activity revolves around this set-uj) as the Lions Club and many other civic gatherings are conducted in the lunchroom in lieu of hotel accommodations, lownsp^ople also do riuitc a bit of home canning at the cannery Ouliyi-s; are.i.s are served by sc'nnnl In'ses and students arc offered a curriculum equal lo tiint of many larger schools. Oi;e unusual feature of the school system Is the group of u Icachcis' homes owned by the district and located near the school campus The agriculture and machine shop Is a boon to the entire city for II is there that all kinds of machinery repair and trades are lamnt. Schcxil buses are repaired and maintained there and furniture [or ihe school's bufl- brick library was manufactured there. At !hc present time, there are sligMly more than 1,300 students enrolled in Manila schools. This district is governed by a five-man bnard comprised of c. W, Tipton. president; C. B. Clvl- dre.ss. Harold Walls. J. E Mc- Mastcrs and W F. Baliard. fn the manner of civic organizations. Manila has the Lions Club. tl:r .Anicrkan Lesion nnd a Masonic I.ocl^c. A Chamber of Commerce recently has been organized and lia.s scheduled a budirct operation of S7.009 for the coming year. The Amrrlr-on Legion meets In nn air-conditioned hut. built in 1M2. and which Includes a rc- ncation room with television and danrhiK fncililir-s. Appro;;, intrl.v, tlll.s is l^rjjrrl RdjiicE'in \n i\ immumenl crcch'cl lo America's third ranking hero of World War I~ Herman "uavi\ former Manila resident. Generally recognized as Arkansas greatest soldier ot that war, D:,vis was awarded the Distinguished Service Medal, the French Croix dp Guerre and the French Militnlrc. He was decorated by both Ccn. John J. Pcrshing and French Marshal Foch. The Herman Davis Monument has br:ei, made a state park and probably is the most attractive ct in the city. It is looted at Inside Today's Courier News finals start in . . . Sports . . . Howard Armstrong Mllfean. em- ploye of Southern Auto Store here . . . Quarter state A tourney Tage 6. . . . . . J.nxora, Oiccola. and slate news . . . Page 5 ... . . . Dell School bonor roll announced . . . Society . . . Paje . . . Food news. . . Pastes 11, 12, 13, aurt IS. . . was in the County Jail today await- iiis preliminary hearing on a charr;r of embezzlement. Miillcatl was arrested yesterday by Memphis police on a warrant i-.siicd here, and was turned over lo county officers after he siencd ' extradition, according , LITTLE LIZ _ ••jj^i in me en,}, it is located at * u -" k t' "i cxiraouion, acc( the eastern approach to the city. I lo Sheriff William Berryjjinn. Erected and dedicated on Independence Day, 1026. the Davis Monument ceremonies included a participant named Douglas MacArthur, llir-n a young major in the United Siatf.s Army who later iva? to acbicn-c fame throush his infhicr.LC upon another place c.ilti-d Manlln-ln the Philippine Thix is opi 1 ! ;i ted by a Piuk Cuniniii.fioii which consists of tlie American Lesion Post commander, the mayor and a third man of their chnlro. (Toniorrou: The past decade) According to Information filed In Municipal Court this morning by Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Arthur S, Harrison. Milligau Is charged with cmbmllnR $50 from the store here. Date for preliminary hcarin^ ha.s riot been set. Japs to Build Ships TOKYO Ol'i — Japan's formrr n.ival shipyards will be allowed ( o r>i>rr,-,tc at capacity after tlie peace treaty becomes effective, the newspaper Asalii said today, adding that the yards would build big freighters for Japans export trade. A bast seller is a book with a shapely woman on the jacket bui no jocket on tha woman. SS1 ,

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