The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 20, 1952 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 20, 1952
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Page 5
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I THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1952 Johnson Pressures Pentagon To Halt African Air Base Work (ARJC.) COWRIBR >TEWS WASHINGTON (/!•> — Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson (D-Toxt put pressure on the pentagon today to halt its huge North African air base pt< r gram until It cleans up what he called "revolting" wast* and corruption. Johnson toltl his Senate Preparedness subcommittee yesterday he was "amazed" that the Air FVirce itself has not demanded that "the corps of engineers .... close down the project until they can put an end to these disgraceful conditions." He tent word to the Air Force Commodity And Stock Markets- N«w York Cotton *' May July Oct. Deo. Open High Low Close 4149 . 4052 . 3Y46 . 8709 4167 4074 3785 3730 4125 4027 3120 3683 4125 4048 3745 3710 N«w Orleans Cotton July Oct Dee. Soybe Open High Low Close 4160 4173 4126 4!46 4053 4018 4020 3730 3170 372i 3716 3732 3691 4049 3745 3712 ans Mch. May July Sep. High .. 302 .. 300 Low 239 289i' 2 287! New York Stocks A T and T -Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Oen Electric Gen Motors Monte ornery War N V Central Int Harvester J. C. Penney Republic Steel RaSio £ crony Vacuum £ tudebaker £' Mlrhrd of N J Texas Corp high command that he wants tn explanation—not later than today -and will call Defense Secretary Lovctt to axplain it the- deadline is not met. Blast is Leveled Johnson's blast came after two days of testimony in which witnesses swore that, thefts of u S government, property f r0 m the Morocco bases might average "a million dollars a month." They also told of costly blunders which might, make some of the air bases unsafe. Two investigators for a House subcommittee also looking into the air base program iejstified that MaJ. Gen. Archie v. old, top Air Force officer in North Africa, had urged the Ai-mj Corps of Engineers to close down the project la»t tell »nd stAg« * houseeleanlng. Johnson It An fry Angrily turning to two Air Force liaison officers In the hearing room, Johnson told them: "I suggest you report in your superiors . ... 10 the chief of staff if necessary—thai I think the Air Force is justified In making some recommendations about closing down this project." He told the officers that if the Air Force Is "not going to back up their own major general, there ought to be an explanation." and that he wanted a reply from "their superiors by today, would ?et one. They said he CEASE-FIRE (Continued from Pa?e 1) armistice talks ngenda in secret. Nothing was 'announced until after the agenda was completed. There was no indication from Thursday's truce talk session that the prisoner stalemate might broken. Staff ftfficers wrangling over prisoner exchange made no'appar- ent headway toward breaking the repatriation deadlock. Questions Answered The Communists answered seven questions asked by the IT, N. command Monday. But Allied negotiators said the replies failed to show how the Reds' latest exchange plan could end the stalemate. Col. Andrew J. Kiraiey said it probably would take a day or two to iron out "mechanical details" on the ports of entry agreement. The biggest detail is fixing the exact area in which neutral inspection teams will operate. Llltle Difficulty Expected "We'll try to clear that up tomorrow and I don't think it will cause much difficulty," Kinney said. During an armistice each side ..^ ,-o woil| d send troops and supplies 53 l-4l in '° Korea through the 10 desifr- 4G 7-s! na * et ^ P° r ts of entry—five on eith- 50 1-4' 73 5-8 105 3-4 58 3-3 53 1-8 63 7-8 TRUMAN (Continued Jrom Page 1) to the United States any time he deems It sate and proper. The President told a news conference the general is doing an , able job and is the best judge ol be i when It will be safe for him to give up his post. Truman also fold newsmen the Korean situation has no bearing whatever on whether he will seek re-election. C. OF C. (Continued from Page H tional amendment N"o. 3 (formerly abuse Dill No. 91 which will enlitle cities of ihe first and second class to Issue bonds (or the purpose of erwtini? industrial buildings. The proposed amendment will appear on the November general clecton ballot. negarrlillfr the sewer system problem, Mr. Holder urged full backing for the city's proposed new sewer system, saying the new system "is Implant poe explains, by means of a mathematical form, -.. on by Rapoport and other researchers m a new branch of science, mathematical bioloev. ?.r? er side of the battle line. The Communist iwrls would be Sinuiju and Manpojin on the Yalu River border with Msnchuria, the east coast seaports of Chongjln and Hungnam, and siuaiiju. about midway between the North Ko. rean capital of Pyongyang and | the Mnnchurian boundary. Ports of Entry In Snuth Korea the ports of entry would be Pusan on the southeast- coast; Kangmmg, an east 7 S3 _4| coast seaport: Kunson and In- 57 7-8' c ^o n i the seaport for Seoul, O n the ' west cgast; and Taegu, an air base in southeast Korea. The U.N. Command gave up its demand that Pyongyang be designated a Communist port of entry and agreed to substitute Sinanju. The Reds agreed to let the Allies use Taegu. Both sides will submit detailed maps Friday showing areas around each port they want opened to inspection teams. Transportation Approved The siaff officers agreed Thurs_._ day that either side could provide shippers and butchers, mcst- j a * r transportation for neutral in' * 190-215 ' S l 3eclovs fro:?i Panmunjom to any ' port of entry. Col. George W. Hlckman said SSJS. ^STMn whether a satisfactory truce reached In Korea. Truman said Korea does not i S'.eel PJC . 19 1-8! 33 1-2 ; 67 3-4 | ' 41 j 26 7-8! 38 1-2 j 36 1-2 S2 3-4 35) 66 3-4 ter Into the politics of this country at all. ' What happens In Korea has ,10. bearing whatever on what he (the: President! may decide to do Trilman added. McKinney. after nearlv three days of intimate conferences with the President, said yesterday his personal opinion was; 1. The President definitely has not made up his mind yet. and probably will not, in time for his March 29 adriress to the SlOO-a- plate Jefferson-Jackson Dinner in Washington. He predicted Truman would announce his decision by May 15. 2. His decision "will be predicated on the success or failure of resolving the Korean situation satisfactorily." if peace comes, then the President would feel he " Defendant Tries to Jump Out Window During Trial for Murder in Osceola | OSCEOLA—A murder trial de-i Moore ";ald I fendent tried to leap from a sec-! "I go t there a second later and! Hn.,1. i wm ""'y i" llle , Co'J"!"^" 1 < : »- "'to arm and other R r H;-h T nv '"--'-las a jurv riclibefaTert^' aUpnioon ! I 100 ! 1 '? grabbed us and pulled Km, was : M ° r ,™ s , » i ' ab , be j "'« '"an-s avm.pla this morning aTt'pr ^emencTm- j . as he leaped through the window of prisoners ami accepting Ihe re- ! land held him until other specta- port of jurv commissioners M,<s tors could drug him back into j Geralrline Listen, deputy Circuit 100 Arc Expected At Presbyterian Rally in Osceola Mo're than 100 young people are expected to be on hand Friday and Saturday when the annual Spring j Rally of the Eastern Arkansas Presbytery for j'Ollne people will be held in the First Presbyterian Church in Osceola. Prnrtlcally every sector of east. Arkansas wilt be represented. Friday nlEht, the Rev. n B Hardy, paster of Wes'ovcr Hill n(HV s ,,,, pm m-ssrsini s-s,^TU"»u ^rrr'-rs,;;;;;;: 3 ~ "• -"-"» ™=" meals will be served M the church. Senators May Learn Of Gifts to Agriculture Officials in /nqu/ry WASHINGTON t,r> — Senators looking into the slory behind gov- ermnent grain shortaees nmmnf; into millions of dollars may learn today nbout gifts and ? ratu'ilies to .some Acriculture Department officials. "Tlint's a question thai we hope to get into. 1 ' Son. Kern . l)-Mo> •-'•'. ? rrinrtrr in n-lvtinlc of t lie scrond day of public hraiin^s by the Senate Agriculture Ccimmitle?. A reference to "gratuities" was mncic yesterday by Latham White, discharged manager of ihe A-'ri- culture Department's Dallas Tex office. POLITICS nity. Must Gel House In Order In conclusion, Mr. Holder said "first, we must gel our house in order. If we are to attract new industries we must make our city (ConWntj«<! from P*t» » gates »lth the surprising 106,788 write-ins the general jot In hl» challenge of favorite son Harold E. Stassen in Minnesota's presidential primary. With 3,550 of the state's 3759 precincts reported. Eisenhower's total was 37.2 per cent of the OOP vn'.e-s cast Tuesday, stassen, with 128.134, hart a 44,6 percentage and. under the law. a clean sweep of both the state's 25 Republican del- egafes and the popularity contest. Returns from the small and scattered 213 voting districts remaining were not expected to change the standings materially. Eisenhower supporters said ttielr drive lor delegates would be oen- tereri In the Third and Fifth Congressional District, where the general bested the former Minnesot* governor in the vote totals. The. attractive to the industries. Wha'tl flf .'h Is entirely In Minneapolis. Tha can you (is an individual do to hfilp? Well, look, about you. "What are our city's recreational facilities? What are our i transportation facilities? What! are we going to do about them? i Read Courier News Calssified Ads You. as an Individual, can work third is made up of the remaining Minneapolis wards and four counties north and east of the itate'» biggest city. ""'"' en- ' , Ihe court room. WaS Ml '° Cox - 6() ' bei "= t: ' icd! "V'f 'f^ 5h00 ' ing ot Earl Bur - nett last Hememoer. Both men were from Kelser. The jury returned to the court room shortly after the attempted leap and reported they had found the man glliHv ,ind set his nun- ishment at is' years in the pen - teiHiarv ' endant had Got Halfway Out While the jury was out of the room deliberating the case, Cox got up from his chair and saun- Court Clerk, said. HOUSE" (Continued from Page 1) appropriation for the current! The nine-member Joint Atomic LONDON (/!>)—A member of parliament denounced 1 a new tax on long underwear today as uniust to Britons of a certain use and girtlv Demanding the withdrawal of the new levy. Laboritr- Normnn Dodds said the hardy alliletic type who wear shorts will RO free while "outside or elderly mm" n re forced to pay more, for their loncics. Dodds said he would raise the question In the HOII.C? of Commons. Und( , r lhe , lew tax-effective Monday—men's underwear includes most shorts, 13ut, a pnir of lonij Tinier woolirs rct.iiliim for t'.vri pounds 'H5.60I Is taxed four shlll- " 1 * 5 slx P"nce(C3 cents.. with the rest of the community toward bettering them. "In order to secure industry, it tnkcs four things; (1) time. i2) money. (31. work and H) a sincere desire to aet new industry." Durin<: the business session which preceded Mr. Holder's talk, the club discussed plans for its .annual benefit pancake breakfast next Thursday. Cecil Lowe, chairman of II,e Hreakfast Commll.cc, reported on progress to dale and announced that li.icon will he served with the pancakes. Dr. Milton Webb, club president, announced that a spring training conference for clubs in the I21h Division of Ihe Missouri- Arkansas District will be held in Kemiett. Mo.. Sunday. Max Walker was a guest at yesterday's meeting and D. L. Bailey represented the Blythevllle High School Key Club. It's Ssrniiii *l Us BBS! . -cfori APPROVE WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT 1O« si JOSEPH! • ASPIRH • 1 |fj» dtllllHl Tabl«4t 39t ••••••••••••••••••••••••• ALWAYS A DOUBLE FEATURE Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111. Wi — USDA — Hogs 11,500: moderately aciive: wolshts 18» Ibs and up mostly 250 to 30 lower; 110 IbE. down steady to 25 lower: sows steady to 50 lower; bull choice 180230 Ibs. 17.25-35; latter paid freely " ' " ly for choice Nos. i and 2 Ibs.: most choice N'os. 1, 2 and 3 2M-270 Ibs 16.10-17.00; 2M-340 Ibs 16.75-1600; 150-170 UK. 1550-1700' 120-140 Ibs. 1325-15.00; 100-110 Ibs. 11.7J-12.75; sows 400 Ibs. down 14,75-15.75; few to 16,00; over 400 Ibs. 13.0fM4.75. mostly 13.25 up; stags HaO-13.50; boars 350-1200. Cattle 1,200. calves MO; good and choice steers 32.oa-34.00 on shippers account; steady; heifers and mixed yearlings and cows about steady; bulls 50 Inner; few commercial and good heifers and mixed yearlings 26.50-30.00; utility and commercial cows largely 21.0023.00; canner and cutter c'ows 170050.50. fhe watch of extra value! RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. THURSDAY "THE EAGLE AND HAWK" John Payne, Rhonda Fleming <fc Dennis O'Keefe FRIDAY "SKIP ALONG ROSENBLOOM" Maxic Jloseiitihmm Jackie Cooan SATURDAY 'Nrght Raiders' with Whip Wilson cessor. McKinney. said he hoped the President would make his decision before May 15. when the Democratic Executive Committee meets ro choose a keynoter and other execu- I live officers for the national convention start-ing July 21. In that way. McKinney said, "if he does not choose to run. we can give everybody an equal break." icred toward the window , ing to Mitchell Moore acntev-j a tt 0]Tley> wno was on( , o[ P asir le|to reach the man as he get out the window. "He (Cox) gat about from the window and , accord- Osceola the first tried to ten feet made a million requested for the atomic reactor program could well slow down to a walk the uroorum to builder , _; ntoniic-powered aircraft and suh-j t$CQ P ee *fOm Trumann ed 15 million cut for physical research, and limitations on certain prorluction. Phone 4621 Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 p.m. Sun. 1:00 p.m. Energy sniri certain economies and limitations in thi> }e.271.138.348 ap- I propriation bill ma.v delay the na-1 . -..,.... from __ in Trumann Tuesday after he had been arrester! on "a driving while intoxicated charge was turned over to Truman,, police yesterday by Blytheville police. The man. J. C. Colllrr. was ar- Communist answers to Allied questions concerning the Reds' prisoner exchange proposal were "not very enlightening." "They merely reiterated their former view.s of settling the question on the basis of date exchanged Dec. 18." he said. "They re- itcrnted their former views about no retention of any of their people under a pretext, that is, unconditional repatriation." NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Cenler" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 THURSDAY "WEEKEND WITH FATHER" Van Heflin • {'.ilvicia Neal FRIDAY "TREASURE OF LOST CANYON' SATURDAY "BORDER FEUD' Lash LaRue for the wf^oil tn volun, jtyffl onrf , to u fit en SfrVJQUS, oil woyil S*e av> dtipfoy nwl ConrcniVnl Tcrmt Atrangtd FITZPATRICK Jewelers 122 \V. Main Pliono 272^ "II Tnkcs Only 3 Minnies To Open a Charge .Account" The RAZQRBACK Drive-In Is Now Serving The World's Best Pot Of Baked Beans 75 A Full Meal. .,. Served With French Fried Potatoes, Salad and Hot Rolls ALSO SERVED ON THE CURB they're Delicious! ^ ___ Cartoon & Technicoolr SpofT*Sh'or tank- ,> the balancel CLAMOUR Hers is unusil beauty. .. captured In soft ijelinirv, *;ih ttit t.sWon fntfgM in»t you r»ut, find ai i budgel v rict _ but BOBBIE BROOKSMs tow It Hlinl Nole clMtlyall Hie (me tailoring ife!aili,..,,jmi»« IM r,brtc ft* *i lit neiitiei'...!!!!) lr.cn cdeck Ifii luscious colors. You'll tfitt — SIMS 9 to IS. FEINBERG'S 1 Eggshell leather—Brown ombre tvim * Yellow leather — Pastel multi trim Coral leather — Yellow & lime trim Pink leather—Fuschia & Turquoise trim 5.95 n Pink leather Red leather Pastel blue leather 3.93 Saddle leather Yellow leather Lilac leather Fuschia leather Coral leather 3.95 ; AMtL |m W. Mdn^^^gPhon* 2342?

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