The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 24, 1952 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 24, 1952
Page 5
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TUESDAY, SEPT. 24, 1952 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Americans Say Russian Propaganda Drive Fails To Stop Arms for Germany By JOHN M. HIOIITOWER WASHINGTON tfi — Russia's effort to stall West German rearmament by making propaganda on tCcrman units' is being written off *oy >!jicrican diplomats as a failure. Authorities sum m arizing the results of an eight-note exchange between the Western powers and the Soviets on Germany's future said today they were convinced the Soviets have not succeeded in creating any serious new obstactes to plans for adding German forces to the West European defense setup. The treaty establishing the European Defense Community has still to get parliamentary action at both Bonn and Paris, but there is strong expectation here that the West German Bundestag will approve after sharp debate. There is If anything somewhat Jess optimism about French approval—not because of the Soviet diplomatic drive but because of strong French fears about the recreation of German military forces. The United States, British and French Embassies in Moscow yes- terday delivered Identical noles on the German issue to the Soviet Foreign Office. The exchange was started by the Kremlin last March 10 and in the intervening six months there have been a total of four note exchanges. The initial Soviet proposal was that the Bis Four»govemments should meet and talk about drafting a German peace treaty and the unification of East and West Germany. The most recent note from Moscow was along substantially the name lines. The Western position, in the identical notes which London, Paris and Washington have sent in reply, has similarly been basically the same. The Western Powers assert that if Germany Is to be unified non- it must be under an all-German government which must l>e chosen in free elections, and that therefore the initial step is to determine that conditions for free elections exist. This is the opposite of the Russian line. Yestcrdiay's note sad that "Ihe Soviet government evaded this clear Issue." Ike, Stevenson Do Not Agree on inflation Views They Also Are Splif On What to Undertake As Remedy for It Bv IIICIIAIin H. S.MtTII CLEVELAND W-The presidential candidates have ?ct forth In detail their views on inflation, hut their proposed solutions have little in common. At Baltimore last night Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson blamed "agents in the Kremlin" f 0 r having 'dumped a barrel of yeast in the bread of our economy." During the whistle-stop crossinr; )f Ohio and in a major speech he prepared (or deliver}' here. Gen. DwiRht D. Eisenhower declared. "The inflation \ve suffer is not an accident; it is a policy" of the administraton. Just as iney oisacrccrt on inflation's causes, so were the two can- Stevenson Aides Ignore Demand rHe Withdraw from Campaign CHICAGO Wl — Aides to Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson appeared today to have ignored a demand that the governor withdraw from the presidential campaign in vieu' of disclosure of a private cash fund he ' promoted to help pay part of some state salaries. C. Wayland Brooks. Illinois Republican national committeeman and former U. S. senator from Illinois, made ihe demand yesterday In a letter to Stephen Mitchell, chairman of the Democratic National Committee. "I think that's ridiculous," was Mitchell's reply to newsmen in Washington who asked him if he would demand that Stevenson withdraw. He said he was not going to talk about the fund because Stevenson had marift a statement about it. Mitchell has demanded that Sen. Richard Nixon of California resign as Republican vice presidential candidate because of the $18,335 contributed by a group of California businessmen to supplement his government income and ex- ipense funds. ' Stevenson has acknowledged that he collected a fund to augment state salaries of some of his appointive officers. However, he said, there was nothing secretive or improper about the fund. In Baltimore, where Stevenson made a major address last night, newsmen asked his press secretary. William Flanagan, about the demand by Brooks. "We wouldn't dignify Curley Brooks with an answer," was Flanagan's reply. As Brooks disclosed his demand, nn Illinois Republican party official accused Stevenson and a State Department head of payroll padding in the State Welfare De- When Sour Stomach Makes You Queasy, »TUMS Correct H- Mi§hty Easy / Ton THE TUMMY Record fast relief for gas, heartburn sour stomach, acid indigestion. partment. Brooks, long prominent In Republican party affairs and now Chicago attorney, also called for congressional committee investigation of Ihe Stevenson fund collection in an attempt to disclose who contributed the money and how it was spent. In a statement with his letter to Mitchell, Brooks said "it is incumbent" on Stevenson to answer these questions: How much money was collected after Stevenson became governor; from whom dirt the governor collect the money; what was the business connection or interest of each contributor; what amount did oach contribute; to whom was this money paid, and how much did each receive? Stevenson earlier had said none of the recipients was an elected office holder or office seeker. He said the fund was aimed at relieving Ihe financial strain of men who had given up high salaried jobs in business and industry to go into state service at much Jess. The Chicago Tribune said that Flanagan had told newsmen of another special fund, made up of contributions, to defray some travel and other expenses during Stevenson's term as governor. He is ending his first four-year term. The Tribune said Flanagan acknowledged on Monday that he knew of the fund, that it was used to defray "political expenses" and had been set up partly from a surplus in the Stevenson for governor campaign fund in 1948. Flanagan said other contributions had been added lo it since that time. He did not disclose how much was in the expense fund. The Tribune also said pi-,«~~., n acknowledged that the lateJames Mulroy, manager of Stevenson's campaign for governor, had received a monthly list of persons anri |firms doing business with the state. The newspaper said Flanagan related this was for a check on the purchasing agent. The Tribune said Flanagan denied it was usen in any way to obtain contributions to the fund. In Springfield, III., Morion H. Hollingsworlh, chairman of the Republican State Central Committee, accused. Stevenson and Fred K. Hoehler. State Welfare Department director, of payroll padding in the department. Hoehler, who termed Hollingsworth's statement "irresponsible." said, "There isn't any payroll pad- dini;." federal .spending and acknowledged a substantial part of the slash must come in military spending. Stevenson outlined a four-point program calling for wage, price and rent controls "until prices stop going up" and for (axes on as nearly a "pay-as-you-go" level as possible. Eisenhower, In his trip through Nixon TV-Radio Appeal Brings Telegram Flood PAGE By The Associated Press Telegrams poured into Washington early today in response to Sen. Richard M. Nixon's TV-radio appeal that people help the Republican National committee decide whether lo keep him as Ihe GOP vice presidential candidate. Some Western Union offices reported it was the bippest message deluge they ever handled. Th party's headquarters said the messages were overwhelmingly fav- orable.toward Nixon. heavy [lonri of tplrphorip calls. Many pe—Jle telephoned OOP mostly asking where to send me.s- hcadrjiinrur., explaining Western sagos rrcardinK Nixon. The Minneapolis Western Union office alone said it was handling 5.- phone ran Into a Jam of busy signals. Rep. Pat Hillinss (R-CaliO, who succeeded to Nixon's House seat, quoted an operator at NBC as sayIng: "People with tcai* in their voices were asking for Nixon's home address .asking 'What can we do? Where can we send money?" Flood of I'hnne Calls Newspaper and radio EtaUons throughout the country reported a Union was too swamped to take their messages immediately. Republican headquarters outside 000 calls per hour with no letup in ,...-...v..., ,LlnM\|u,1l ll-l.} ULIU>IUt. l/UU CHIIA ]IIU ILLtllT WHO 110 JCtUP 111 of Washington reported they MO (sight three hours after Nixon quit were receiving large numbers of telegrams. "Itcspomc !s Terrific" In Los Angeles, Nixon's publicity chief. James Basset, said: "The response to the senator's speech Is terrific. Ba.tset said many calls came lo speaking. The Post Gazette in Pittsburgh had such a jam of calls it assigned eight reporters to answer the calls. They said most of the callers emotionally voiced faith In Nixon's honesty and integrity. Sen. Know-land, Nixon's fellow ..,„„„,.- N'ixrm's hotel Instead of the Rep- California Republican, told reporl- dKlrvlos far apart in their ideas of j nblicun National Committee in' crs in Cleveland- "1 have full con- wnat to do about it. nut there were Washington. firtence in the fnto°r(ly of my col- ™ c nl ' crls of agreement. Dwight D. Eisenhower, the Re- league Dick Nixon." Doth called for a clampdown on publican presidential candidate nnd j A Democrat. Sen. Johnston , Ohio lo Cleveland speech he scrapped and the here to deal the controversy over Sen Richard Nixon's $18,000 expense fund, said: "With one hand the administration has been turning up the water pressure at the hydrant, while on the other hand It has been trying to check the water's flow. The administration's controls over prices are nothing but weak stop-gaps." • The Republican standard-bearer's answer to inflation was to cut taxes and expenditures and stop government agencies, such as the Treasury and Federal Reserve Board, from working at what he described as cross-purposes on credit controls. Accusing the Truman administration of deliberately encouraging inflation "to fool the people with a deceptive prosperity," Eisenhower said money had been so cheapened that while the average family has gained in income since 1945, it actually can buy less goods. "This is a measure of the achievement of an administration which loudly claims: Millions will vote for us — hecause they ne\;er had ' " it so good.' " fie said scornfully. He attacked what he said was the administration theory that "na- hower sairt iionat prosperity depends on Ihe savings" .c'i the man considered to hold the key to Nixon's fate, Indicated to a Cleveland audience he favored keeping his running mate. To thunderous applause Eisenhower said: "I like courage and tonight I eaw an example of courage." In a telegram to Nixon, Eisenhower called the broadcast "magnificent." He said his "personal decision is going to be based on personal conclusions." And he asked Nixori to fly to meet him immediately, Gov. Adlai Stevenson, the Democratic presidential nominee, iva.5 told by newsmen in Baltimore the gist of Nixon's talk. "I don't think I'll have anything to say on that." Stevenson replied Neither the White House nor the Democratic National Commitee had any comment. In Los Angeles, half an hour niter the Nixon broadcast, efforts to reach National Broadcasting Co.'s Hollywood headquarters by tele- of drift, makeshift ant) reake-be- the country needs \s lieve. What ........... ^ iio soundly conceived program of tax reduction," he said, adding: "Such an approach would seek to fill (he economic gap left when rearmament can be reduced. A reduction Is a way lo boost consumer buying power and let the People spend their own money instead of the government spending " production of armaments and that any reduction in arms output might bring on another recession." "Does this mean, then," he demanded, "that Ihe continued failure of our foreign policy is the only way to pay for the failure of our fiscal policy? According to his way of thinking, Ihe success of r foreign policy would mean a depression." "We cannot bear Ihis huge burden indefinitely," he went on. "We cannot—year after year, decade i after decade—both maintain our ! standard of living, finance huge armaments and help to rebuild the economics of nations all around goes BRITISH New fashion (real! British inspired inside wedges . , . plus Jacqueline's sprinpy - stepping cushion insoles! The lie; lirovvn suede with Benecictine calf. As seen in Vogue. ONE STOP SHOE SKKVICE Repairing - Cleaning 621 IV. .Main Dial 3519 it for them. From his own experience, Eisen- :r said, he knows "substantial Lgs" can be made in nrma- South Carolina, ol Nixon "has , not answered the questions that people want to know." Sen. McCarthy iR-Wis) said: "U was a great speech and I believe it clearly vindicates Dick Nixon In the eyes of the nation." With the Courts Chancery — James Riley vs. Betty Rilcy, divorce decree filed, JerreU Ramsey vs. Olela Ramsey, divorce decree filer!, Marvin Pierce vs. Betty Jo Pierce, divorce decree filed. Ida Wy Fong vs. Jimmy Fong. divorce decree filed, BLylhevUle Pc^velopmcnt co, vs. Rossle Lee Jackson, suit to cancel contract. Bly the vllle Development Co, vs. Mr. and Mrs, James A, Person, auit tn cancel contract. Bly the vllle Development Co, vs. and Mrs. G, D. Ncedhnm, Mr, Riid Mrs. Glln Harrison, W, C. Gate, 1 ; and Charles Eagan, suit to cancel contract. Lewis W. Collins vs. Ruby Collins Perkins, suit nn estate. Circuit Court (Civil)— BU'theville Junior Auxiliary, petition for corporation filed. S. L. Kay, doing business as Arkansas Home Building and Repair, vs. Clayton H. and Sue Greer, ault for account. Circuit Court (Criminal) — Stat« of Arkansas vs. Cleo Richardson, grand larceny. ments outlays, which he called "the nrea of greatest cost to the American taxpayer." "This does not mean slowing the speed or cutting the size of the rearmament program we need," he said. "No responsible citizen could foster such folly in today's world. ... I tell you this from my own experience: Informed, inlelli- gent scrutiny of military spending can effect substantial savings in our huge defense program." Another opportunity for economizing. Eisenhower said, is lo Babies Get Transfusions In Houston Hospital HOUSTON,'Tex, {/TV-The prerM- ture Heard twins are only 16 months old but each has already received a pint of blood in transfusions to whip their Iron-deficiency anemia. A Hermann 'Hospital physician explained that "the Heard boys' lore for milk probably explains their lack of iron. There isn't nny Iron in milk." Because of the iron-deli- ciency the twins haven't had the energy or desire to walk. "They have never cnrecl about G-uaranteed to Satisfy. When you refill wiih I'riillips 66 Heavy Duty Premium Motor Oil your dealer RIVCS you a printed ccrtific»tc . . ; your guarantee of satisfaction 1 . 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It has a "safety-margin" over and above normal timing requirement— dependable for wear protection ... hearing protection ... and cleaning action . . . under conditions more extreme than jour motor is ever likely to face! Get Phillips M Heavy Duty Premium Motor Oil. It'i guaranteed to satisfy you 1 . Gtf luhri-fecf/on RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. WKO-THURS "KANSAS TERRITORY" Wild Hill Elliot FRIDAY "ONE FOOT IN HEAVEN" Frcdric March -Marlha Scolt will be taken as confessed, Witness ray hand as Clerk of the Chancery Court, Chlckasnwba »is- trlct. Mississippi County. Arkansas, and seal of said court this 16th day of Septr/nbpr, 1952. Harvey Morris. Clerk Cherry sue Barnes, D. C. Jame.> M. Gardner, ally, for ptf. T. J. Crowdcr, atty ail litem. S;i7-24-10.1-8 NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sal. & Sun. Phone 58 Britain'! schools of law, called Inns of Court, have the exclusive right to admit British lawyers to the bar. 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