The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 14, 1952 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 14, 1952
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Page 3
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MONDAY, APRIL 14, -1952 Politicians Keep Quiet Over Easter Weekend Arkansas passed the Easter week-end without important dcvel- opmenls in any impending major 27 WU OfficeT Are Re-Opened Osceola, Blytheville, Jonesboro, Little Rock Included in Group LITTLE ROCK r/P) _ Tvrenlv- seven Western Union offices in Arkansas, closed by , sttlhe „', telegraphers, have re-opened E. B Cannon, company superintendent for Arkansas, said In Oklahoma City yesterday that offices In these cities had rc-opehcd: Little Roc*. Rogers. Springdale, Fayetle- vil! Ft. Smith, Harrison, Comvav, Hot Springs, ozark. Van Buren, Bentonvilic, Marked Tree, Corning Walnut Ridge. Jonesboro, Wynne! Brinklcy, Forrest City, El Dorado Smackover, Arkadelpbls. aiythe- vnie. Osceola, Stuttgart, DeWitt, Camp Chalfec and Paris. The Little Rock office was open- since the strike of the AFL commercial Telegraphers Union began City-Supt. J. E. Carleton declined to sfly how many people were work ins, or where they came from but said none oi the strikers had returned to work. Earl Little president of Local 33 err! c ™ Un . 10 . n Division of the OTU, said pickets would start patrolling the Little Rock office today. The picket line had been re- moveo. Seoul Honors Van Fleet in 'Anniversary' SEOUL. Korea (JF> —Seoul today gave the biggest party since its liberation for Gen. James A. Van Fleet, who for a year has commanded U. N. forces in Korea President Syngman Khee «>rote a poem for the general. School children banked the streets as he rode by at the hear of a parade. "Happy Anniversary" banners were stretched across his path. A special South Korean Army and Navy, guard lined the more than two miles between Van Fleet's headquarters and Rhee's official residence where the party was held Police estimated more than 40000 flag-waving Koreans cheered along the route. .^ . ^ ,., Despite drizzling rain the 60-year- old general stood In an open teen standing and waving a small Korean flag. There were cheers, applause and the Korean equivalent of Long live Van Fleet' PUBLIC HOUSINC-Action on the part oi the House of Representatives provides for 5000 units to be built during fiscal 1053, whereas 75,000 were proposed by the Adminislration. .The new law also prohibits the : building of more than 25,000 public housing units in any future year without Congressional authorization. The Senate, however, has still lo pass on the S ' a ii ? u id , e P°'' (ical contest. Nobody announced for governor There were these developments:1. Businessmen Paul Chambers of Helena and Ra'bie Rhodes of Harrison, announced as candidates for Democrntic National Committeeman from Arkansas. Dr. R B Robins, Camdcn physician, said he wouldn't seek a third term as cornmitteemnn. Mrs. Jack Games also of Camden, has said she' will seek re-election as national committeewoman. The committee posts are unpaid party jobs. 2. Chancellor Prank H. Dodge 13. ot Little Rock announced he would not seek renomination He has served as First District chancellor continuously since 1927. E. Ft. Parham, Little Rock lawyer, who has served olien as special chancellor, said he would be n candidate to succeed Dodge. Two Lawyers Consider liace Two other Little Rock lawyers said they were considering seeking the job. One is Murray o. Reed State Highway Department attorney, who served as chancellor for more than a year by appointment after the legislature created a second division of the First District The other is Quinn'Glover, sometime acting chancellor and acting municipal judge. 3. Eighth District Chancello Andrew G. Ponder oi Newport said he would run for Circuit Judge of the Third District. He is serving oy appointment and is ineligible to sec!: the chancellorship. But the race for circuit judge is wide open as that position R iso is filled bj an appointee, Percy Cunninghan of Walnut Ridge, who likewise I. Ineligible (o succeed himself. Slurry Sends Letter 4. It was disclosed that Atty Oen. Ike Hurry had sent a fonr letter to some 4,000 persons solicit mg their support for governor Murry hasn't announced, but an announcement from him or fron Qov. McMath would be considered a formality. These two and four others who have announced have until April 30 to qualify as candidates in the Democratic primaries 5. Gubernatorial Candidate Jack Holt said he believed campaign spending could be lowered "10 times under what it ordinarily 's by a man-to-man agreement among the candidates. In a radio interview Sunday. Holt added that he would accent donations from anyone. "There Is nothing wrong with a person donating- EO long as he doesn't want the candidate to sell Arkansas down the river after the election." said the former attorney general. French Reds Want Ridgway Out of Europe 'f/-The French Comrmi- reatened today to react -violently if Gen. Matthew B Hide way fs named successor to Gen Dwight D. Eisenhower as" supreme Allied commander in Europe The Communist Party or-an L'Humanite, branded Rldgwav "A war criminal" and "killer of the whoTr tiPe °rt le ^ a " d "' he '""Md'W who ordered .the germ raids" ,"if d mtions officials have repeatedly denied the freqeunt Communist charges that U. N. forces are dropping germ-laden bombs on Korea and Red China. Stewardesses Marry VANCOUVER, B. C. (AP)-Dan «pld s arrows are reaching the Pretty Chinese stewardesses who work on some of the Canadian Pacific airliners flying to the Far East. Officials say In average^, our a year are leaving the service to get married. THEATER "Osccola's Finest" LAST- TIMES TONITE Marlene Dietrich, Arthur Kennedy & Mel Ferrer A Lesson In Saving The north magnetic pole of the earth is that region where the magnetic force is downward. U.S. 500,000 Bands _„„. foreign 384,000 Bairels Doily JLYTHEYILLE^ARK.) COURIER NEWS Arkansas News Briefs— State's First Medal of Honor Winner in Korea on Way Home By The Associated Press flral M - Te flral Arka »"» t° receive the Congr^toKal Medal of Honor ,„ Korean fighting stopped off here last night on his way from Washington to Stuttgart, Ark . U. Lloyd L, Burto, who received the medal from President Tru - 1 - he "• ••'— -- ~ - ™ e r ' lhe J U 5 153 Millroj) Ba,, c | s . foreign 35 Million Barreli PUMP THAT OIL-To bolster a critical oil shortage In the event all-out war comes, tie Petroleum Administration for Defense is about to undertake a vast expansion program. Above Newschart shows expansion goals set by the department for the U. S. and friendly foreign nations allied with this country. The program would start July 1, and run through 1953. Terrapin Derby Oct. 8 LEPANTO, Ark. (/F/-The American Legion's 1952 Terrapin Derby here has been set for Oct. 8 The event attracted 5,000 persons last year. Read Courier News Classified Ads. Mrs Burke, who accompanied her husband and 2-j'ear-oM son to he wa," h PrCSi<ICnt 5EC1Md t0 e " JOJ ' ™ M " g h » »" S>° iid he wns such a nice, dicndly man " Tomorrow. Stuttgart civic nnrt veterans oisantatta* flrc S|7OIlsor ine a los.unom.i dinner for l he hero. Lt. Burke said he w leave Stuttsart Thursday for Ft. Benning. Oa. University Women to A4eef /„ Hot Spring FAYETTEVlLLB-The Arkansas Division of ,|,c American Asso " Stotc Safety Counci/ to Become Independent LITTLE ROCK-The Arkansas Safety Council 511 y s It will onorate "** "' rathcr than a * a sub -<^'°" « the Cr U nh' ' ™ Cn ' Sad mon ^ '"'• °n«n,Uon of the Ccm.cU has been promised by busnie.ss and civic leaders who are scorned over "the increasin g number of fatal accents' U. of A. Considers Little Rock Pharmacy Classes LITTLE ROCK-The University „, Amnsai Boarrt or ^^ S con deri,, B „ proposal to hold .11 c ,,, 5 es of the School „ „„* in L tile Rock, some of the classes now are held at Fayettevitle in a meeting here Saturday, the Board also voted to add a sevemh floor to the new Medical Center building under construction here HAL BOYLE'S COLUMN There Are Only 2 Kinds Of People in World: The Neat and the Criticized The thing [hat always has puzzled me about neat people Is their in ofcrance. They are reformers at heart. They are n^s^d^ r £ t , bemg neat themselves. They want everybody else to be neat, too 1930 '35 COTTON STILL KING— Newschart above shows how three times as much cotton was used by the average consumer last year as all oth«- fibers combined, according to Department of Agriculture figures. Since the war over-all finer consumption has been at a record high. This is a violation of Individual •ights. A person is as legally free o be disorderly as he Is to be neat, o long as he doesn't infringe on he liberty of others. For my part, I can see more ad- 'antnges in being disorderly than n being neat. Neatness isn't al- vays a virtue. Most people aren't leat because they really want M be—they just can't help it. • ,Many neat people have a restless lassion to put everything in pigeon- loles. They believe there is a plnce or everything and everything nould be in its place. They feel hat life is like a bingo game/ they keep putting the 'right but- ons on the right numbers—bingo! The trouble with this theory is Hie doesn't operate that wny. To get the most out of living you have to be a connoisseur of chaos as well as an advocate of order. There are some situations and experiences you can't solve with a platitude or tag with a label. They don't fit into patterns, and when a neat person is faced with such a situation he is defeated by It—and sometimes destroyed by It. Life has a wonderful, sprawling aimless quality that only a disorderly person can appreciate. Take such common things as thunder and lighlning. They tend to make a neat person nervous, as he hates to see the sky disrupted. But a gnad, rousing thunderstorm is a source of poetic Joy to the disorderly soul. It brings out the best In him. The neat man Is frustrated from ALWAYS A DOUBLE FEATURE Phone 4621 Show Starts Weekdays |f= 7:00 p.m. , Sat. Sun. 1:00 p.m. ' because nls is impos- . — ..... ftVOi ia sible—the achievement of «,,„- plete order. The only really orderly hme: In the world Is death, and the most disorderly thing Is life. The closer the neat man comes to his goal—that is, the more he catalogs his dally life-the more bored he is likely to become. The disorderly man can never become too bored because he never knows what will happen to him next. When the neat man goes to his desk to get out a letter, he knows in dreary certainty just where he will find It. It is a dull routine. To the disorderly person, however, looking for a letter in the mare's nest atop his desk Is a real adventure. Gingerly, he pokes at the layers of debris that resemble the leaning Tower of Pisa. He paws through old letters and re-reads them. He PAGE FIVE •"*;"""&&Y/' '1 • v" -r>!^&r:.1s / ' f?*, t ,f- #*£>%• ,/, ' ' " <,\t ;;*•. •-•,-'-; tt&y •."•' '- •' vt K - " ^,.' X J •"'"*''; ' ',,*^. X 4 '--V'- *', *,.?' /,-sVo *v ,-:<^< •'/">' •/.- >\ - /t£~' // "* b.. / angling shroud lines The to earlh snf<?ly b It may iake,-him hall an hour to ind the right letter, but meanwhile he s been somewhere. He's lived over a lot of memories, had a pleasant little visit into the past He emerges refreshed by his small •oyage of discovery. But where has he neat man been? He's been only o a dry, cold 111. He has learned nothing. I once knew a lady whose secret oy was going; through her husband's pockets at night. But she married a neat man. After ten ^ears of utter misery, however he divorced him, explaining: 'He was no fun to live with. Year Her year I found exactly the same hings in his pockets." Later she married a thoroughly isordcrly man whose pockets re- embled a department store hit by a hurricane. "I never knew life could be so xciling," she said, and they lived applly ever after. Perhaps (hat is why neat men re so jealous of disorderly men. They know women never find them ull. owl-Breeding Farm Opened in Indochina HUE, Vietnam. Indochina (AP) — There'« it new fowl-breeding farm n operation near this ancient for- ncr capital city of the Emperors ot nnam. Equipment for establishing the irm «-as supplied through the American Mutual Security Admin- stration program. The farm was ormally opened by u. S. Minister Donald R. Heath. ,ead Courier News Classified Ads, 'Ordinary Bandits' Are Surrendering JAKARTA, Indonesia <AP)—Sev- ernl groups of armed outlaws, to- talling 192 men. have given themselves up to authorities in the rice district of West Java, according to police reports. The report said they did not lie- Jong to any political combat group but were "ordinary bandits" who had operated In the area since before World War ri. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. MON.-TUES. "SAILOR BEWARE Dean Martin, Jerry Lewis & Corinne WED.-THURS. "THE ARIZONIAN' Preston Foster, Richard & Margaret Graham NEW Air Conditioned , By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 LAST TIMES TONITE "ANGELS IN THE OUTFIELD" Pnul Douglas Janet Leigh TUESDAY "CACTUS ROUNDUP" Leo CarriJIo Andrews Sisters WED.-THURS. "BOOTS MALONE" William «olden . comes upon some theater ticket stubs and recalls the play. He finds LAST TIMES TONITE JUDY HOLLIDAY in "THE MARRYING KIND" Introducing ALDO RAV ••••••«,••••••••«••••.,., "'* F ° Br ?,',t ! Tuesd °y & Wednesday Are BUDDY KITES! 2 For Price of T. Open 6;30 p.m. — Show Starts at Dusk 2 Shows Every Night! Adults: 50c — Children Under 12: FREE TORNADO ^C- ife INSURANCE P&&, QUflfUTY SHOC SHOP tar W. MHMN ST. Free Pony Rides, Swings & Slides Last Times Tonire! First Blytheville Showing! ROY ROGERS 2 Cartoons FARME TUK.-WED.: Dollar . Car Nite,! Bring a Cor Full for a Dollar! Auf)i«nf/e! fRMSD ON SAFAR IN AFRICA! TUES.-WED.: BUDDY NITES! ' 2 FOR T^E PRICE OF ONE! SIWJGM .(* RICHARD CARLSfl)f necessary to say more?" Insurance Department G. H. Robson, Mgr. RS « TRUST COMPANY The Oldesr Bank In Mississippi County "TIMK TR1KI) - PAN'ic TKSTBD" r.n.r.O.-sio.Mfl ?.,<:* r,,, posll "* mhr " F" 1 ""' R««rv e system

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