The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 2, 1949 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, December 2, 1949
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' PAGE TWO BLYTHEVIU.J5 (AUK.) COURIER NEWS THE NATION TODAY- t Western Powers Coll Russian Bluff in UN Assembly and Win With Proposal by U.S.-Britain By James Marlnw WASHINGTON, Dec. 2. (£')—One of the strange chapters In the history of the United Nations now has come to an end. On Sept. 23 President Truman announced there was evidence or an atomic blast in Russia. And on that day Russia's foreign minister, Andrei Y. Vishlnsky, got up and made a peace' proposal !n the U. N., which had been set up four years ago to keep peace. fr . — .... .. — It was R two-edged proposal: 1. He suggested a peace pact 'among the big five nations: United States, Russia, Britain, France, chl- 'na, 2. He suggested the U.N. condemn • preparations for a new war which he said were being made hi the United States and Britain. The U.S. ambassador to the U.N., Warren R. Austin, called (he Vish- insky proposl propaganda. Later he said: If Vtshlnsky wanted to cooperate with the rest of ihe world, the RILS- . sian peace proposal was unnecessary; but if Russia didn't intend to cooperate, such a peace pact. would bo a mockery. Still, the VLshinsky proposal left • the U,S. in a kind of box. How coulri " the Western powers counter the Russian move with some move of their own? Saleliles Stand Pal, Rut Lose On Nov. M Austin got up and proposed an American-British resolution. This resolution was hardly more than what already is contained in the U.N. charter or things the U.S. and Britain had said hefore: It called on U.N. members to take •part In the work of the U.N.; to restrain the use of the veto in the security council where Russia has vetoed majority decisions 41 times; to settle disputes by peaceful means; and so on. So now the U.N. was going to have to vote on the Russian proposal and on the U.S.-British proposal. This would give both sides a chance to show how many supporters they had In the U,N.---at least. on this issue. From the start it seemed certain that the U.S. and Britain would win. Russia's proposal was swamped and the Western projwsal was approved yesterday by a vote of &3 to 5. - Lined up with Russia In voting against the Western proposal were her four satellites: Czechoslovakia, Poland, Soviet Ukraine, White Russia. And what will be done about the Western proposal that won? There doesn't seem much that can be done that wouldn't have been done without the proixvai since It i a restatement of U.N. aims and previous American-British proposals. Like Deadly Game of Chess But it was a point scored by the West over Russia, So far, this has dealt only with the bare outlines of the problem. There were plenty of arguments— between the time the prO[K-.< were offered and the final vote yesterday—and not always on a high Intellectual plane. J\>r example: The Soviet Ukraine's foreign minister, Dmitri Z. Manuilsky, told the U.N. that certain unidentified "war mongers" in the U.S. and Britain were "cockroaches, lice and beetles." Vishinsky denounced the U.S. and Britain and accused them of preparing a capitalist war against Russia. Austin called Vishinsky'.s proposal an olive branch surrounded by poisonous thorns. Chile said the Sovet Union war a super-capitalist, imperialist, totalitarian police state. Yugoslavia accused Russia of monstrous hypocrisy in talking peace before the U.N. while carrying on a campaign against Marshal Tito. Small nations begged the United States and Ku.sMa to end their cold war, rather than risk total war. And the Philippines called the U.N. maneuvering a "deadly gnme of chess." Truman Sends Picture To Youth Who Pondered Father's Death in War LYNN, Mass,, Dec. 2. (/P)— The White House ha,*: sont Laurence Gotrtstelr an autographed picture of President Truman. The Jl-ycar-oki boy, whose father was killed overseas In World War II, came Into the limelight after reporting he was beaten up by older boys nnrl palled a "dirty Jew. 1 And Ills mother wrote a letler to a newspaper seeking the answer to his question "Why did my daddy have to die?" David K. Miles, administrative assistant to the President, sent Ijaurance a picture autographed by Mr. Truman with a letter rending: 'I am enclosing a photograph lo you Inscribed by the President, who wants yon lo have it as a reminder that your father's ideals still live on In ft country he died for. "The real Americans arc the ones like your father who fought against injustice and prejudice. Tf you and other Americans will make as goori a fight against injustice and prejudice, you will help Uje President win that fight, too." Mr. Truman .sfRiifd his photograph—"Kindest Regards Lo Laurence Goldstein." Fiscal Board Okays Claims For $37,000 WUlcmite, a mineral consisting mostly of zinc silicate, was named for Wilhelm I, King of the Netherlands. Read Courier News Want Ark LITTLE ROCK. Dec. 2. (API—The Arkansas Board of Fiscal Contra yesterday approved claims amount ing to about $37,000 against the state. Mast of the claims wen against the Highway Department. The largest allowed was W.225 tc the estate of Willie Dismuke, Mis sis.:ippj sharecropper, who was kill eil in n truck accident near the Con federate Home, Pula.ski County. In Members of the family had asfccr for $65,00 for his death. They sn the Highway Department was re sponsiblc for digging an cxcavatiol nlong a roadbed. Dismukc's auto mobile crashed into the hole. H was injured fatally and eight otlie Negroes were hurt. Other claims included: William R. Moore Dry Good Company, Memphis, S755 for dam age to a truck which hit an ur guarded qb.UrucUon on an Arkan sa.s highwny. Deputy sheriff Herman Hudso FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1949 ' Democratic Chances Look Good for 1950 WASHINGTON, Dec. 2. (If} — democratic chances In next year's Congressional elections look so good o some party members they are 'orrying al>out over-condlfence. That was the plain mlpllcation orlay In a sum-up of the political ituatfon given a rc|X>rter by Scn- Jtor Kerr (D-Okla). Kerr is a lor- rner governor and national convcn- lon keynoter who keeps his eye on he national barometer. "The people are so aware of the nation's progress both at home and ibroad under democratic leadership hat I think they will give It their ipproval in the 1950 elections." Kerr aid. "At the same time, they are so maware of any constructive effort >y the opposition as to be even ess impressed than usual with that opposition." Kerr didn't put It Into words but :hcre was evidence Hint he believer along with some other Democrats .hat things look a little to good po itlcally tor their party. Some of them frankly. If privately, are afraid ibe DomoLTitts may full nto the over-confidence trap they say wa.s sprung on Gov. Thomas E :X",vcy of Neu' York and the Repub- Icans in the 1018 presidential election. The feeling that the Democrat- are ridinj? sometlnnR of a polltica cre.it now 5cems to be shared by some of the Republicans. These party members say privately they don't see any signs now of a GO1 resurgence. The result of the New York Sen atorial election apparently contri buted heavily toward this attitude. HlgRs. EI'Dorario. $1,1159 for Injllrie stilIt-red in a traffic accident whil riding in an Arkansas State Polic patrol car. M. E. Newburn. Jr., Conway. 41,08 owed him by Arkansas State Teach ers College when the school term! nated his contract lo operate a b store there. J. G. and Lena Mac Arthur, Pin Hhiff, J3.500 for the loss o[ thci farm residence, burned by an es capce from the Arkansas Boys In dustrint School. Cecil Priest, West Memphis, $70 for damage to his crops In Craig head County where highway depart meiU wo'rk caused an overflow. Your Family Headquarters For Fine RUBBER FOOTWEAR Youth's, iMen's, Hoys 4 Buckle OVERSHOES Lightweight 3.45-3.95 • Service Weight 4.50 Women's Pull-Over-the-Shoe In While, Reel, Black, Brown Sizes 4-10 2.45 Men's Black Tempered RUBBER BOOTS—$Q95 Sizes 4-12 Sturdy Women's 095 SHORT BOOTS---$995 V^ Sizes 4 to 10 ^i Men's and Boys' Short Rubber Boots-$*2 9 5 Sizes 3 fo 6—6 to 12 3 Men's 15 inch Lace Rubber Boot "»$yi 9 5 Safety or Plain Toe ; 4 Men's Lightweight, Brown and Black DRESS RUBBERS $1.49 $1.95 $2.95 Youth's, sizes 7 to 12, 1 3 to 2 SHORT BOOTS $1.95 $2.45 $2.95 Men's 16 inch Leather Top HUNTER'S SPECIAL-5795 Has Rubber Foot jf Men's Snugleg SPORTING BOOTS--SQ95 with inside harness 9 len's Snugleg Short Boot - - - $6.95 FAMILY SHOE STORE 312 West Main Phone 2342 other of 5 Sentenced 0 Death in Rape-Slaying PORT WAYNE, Ind., Dec. 2— W, •Franklin click, 25-year-old la- ler of five children, was sentenced 1 death in the electric clialr to- ay for the rape-slaying of Phyllis onlue, 17-year-old high school Irl. An Allen County grand jury re- urned R first degree murder ver- Ict at 3:42 a.m. alter considering ie case all night. Judge William channen was aroused from bed nd lie came to the court room nd Immediately sentenced the ccl- ry farm worker to die next March In the Michigan City, Ind., tale Prison. Click's wife was in the court oom. click smiled and seemed re- eved. He drank a cup of coffee n his cell and went to sleep Im- icdiately. Click also Is under Indictment i two oilier sex murders, those f Miss Ana Ku«!f( and Miss Wll- helma llaaga. and had already cen sentenced to life Imprison; lent In the Ktdnan-rape of a 19- ear-old Fort Wayne housewife. The state said click admitted laying Miss Conine. Theological Student Hurt While on Hunting Trip POPLAR DLUFF, Mo., Dec. 2— I/PI— Harold Crossen, 22, theological student at Southwest Baptist College, Walntu Ridge, Ark., was accidentally shot and seriously wounded while racoon hunting near Neelyville. Mo., yesterday. He was taken to a local hospital where doctors said a bullet from a small calibre rifle struck him in the lower part ot the abdominal area; Harold's brother, noyle Crossen. lost his risjht eye In a hunting accident about three weeks ago. ?oofec'e Cop Shoots Off Seat of His Own Pants DETROIT, Dec. I. CAP)—Policeman Donald Olto shrugKrd off the vi.srcracks as lie.lt he could today. Otto. 23. a rookie patrolman, was out strolling with a lady friend while off duty. Ill In hLs hip pocket reposed hi? service revolver. "I rcacncd around," he told the uc-.sk, "and . . ." The gun "discharged. The bullet. Central College to Offer : ull Four-Year Schedule NOflTH LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Dec. 2.' (AP)—Central College here may become a four-year school In 951. F. E. Goodbar, vice president of he Baptist school, said today that tentative ulans call for offering a three-year course in 1050-51 period, and increasing it to a full, four year term after that. The college Is located In the hospital area at Camp Robinson. The three Pacific coast states— Oregon, Washington and California—produce 34 per cent of the nation's lumber supply. tore a considerable section off the scat of Otto's pants. However, It wasn't any worse than that. Except for damaged pride, Otto was unhurt and his companion was only staillcd. FOR SALE CONCl'ICTIi CULVKK'l TILE Cosls you tess yet lasti [UDJ;CI than anj othei bridge maurUi S I / r s K-IO-l2-l5-l8-2l-;H-2J-3y-3<J ini'lii'S CUNUKKTE Si:WKK TILE Size* *-b-b inchu CONCRKTB SIM'TIC TANKS • uen r/icri »«> Uttuei A. H. WEBB Higlnvnv 61 at Stale Line Phone 114 Pine Bluff Man Diet PINE BLUFF, Ark,, Dec. 1 Met Wilbourne, 68, member' o prominent Jefferson County family died unexpectedly here ycslerdav Ills death followed by .Ix'Sj, tS death of his brother, John D Wilbourne, former post muter here A salesman lor a local printing " m S Pw ''bourne has CiteS In Southeast Arkansas for many Read courier Newi Want Adi WANTED -At Once!- « Two Thoroughly Experienced AUTO Body Repairmen Apply to Tom Little, Jr. Blytheville Motor Co. Broadway & Chickasavvba Saturday Specials SOFT WHITE COTTON FLANNEL 36" Width. Reg. Sold for 33c Now *)f\C Only L7 Yd- Reg. 21.50 WIND-RESISTANT FINE HORSEHIDE COSSACK JACKET 17" Zipper frond Room/ pockeM Handsomely slyled end finished to give a man plenty of action-free comfort and v/armlh in Winter's v/orsl weather. Rich brown Eront quarter horsehide—best part of hide. Rayon lined. 36—to". 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