The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 26, 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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Friday, September 26, 1952
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Page 5
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FRIDAY, SEPT. 26, '1952 BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Reefs to Fire Opening Barrages Of Gigantic Peace Offensive By WILLIAM I,. RVAS* AI" Foreign News Analyst Opening barrages of a gigantic world Communist peace offensive will be fired this week end. The thunder of the propaganda guns will mark the first phase of a new Soviet tactical assault on the United states. of, For about 30 countries — those in Asia and those such as Canada and Latin America bordering the Pacific — delegates have assembled in Peiping, capital of Communist China, to do the bidding of the Moscow-T'eiptng axis in this latest campaign. The countries "represented 11 by (he Communist - inspired delegates have a population of more than a billion and a half people and cover two-thirds of the earth's surface. IMans .Marie In July Plans for this assault were concocted in July, under Soviet guidance, at the conference of the Communist World Council of Peace in Berlin. The Peiping meeting is a curtain raiser to the mighty peace offensive which reaches Its climax Dec. 5 In Vienna with a world congress. There is little doubt that the offensive is tied in with the decision of Moscow to summon an All-Union Congress of the Soviet Communist party Oct. 5, the first such congress In 13 years. The major attack is in Asia. One goal is the expulsion of American Influence through damage to (y'American prestige. The ultimate goal Is Communist domination of all Asia, But the Communist appetite will not even be satisfied _ with that. In the future are plans for domination of the Middle East, Africa and South and Central America. Much Noise Expected Here is what will take place In Peiplng, under much noise. The "Congress of Partisans in Defense of Peace in Asia and the Countries of the Pacific Ocean"— the mouihful title of this meeting- will dutifully adopt resolutions ns follows: 1. Against remilitarization of Japan. Demanding withdrawal of all occupation forces (meaning American forces now there under Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton Open Utah UKV Oct 3 r 86 38E8 3863 Dec 3889 3889 3876 Mch 3884 3BB6 3S7S May 38C6 3869 3B03 New Orleans Cotton Open Hiah Low Oct 3892 38E4 38?2 DOC 3S84 38fC 3874 Mch 3MI 3883 3873 /May 3866 3870 3856 Soybeans Open High Low Nov . .. 302'i 303'1 301 Jan . ,. 305^ 306 3H Mch . .. 306»i 305»i 303 May . .. 30514 303*; 304',<, SCOUTS (Continued from Page 1) latlon there. Second Class Scout badges were •warded Al Rogers of Kennett, Mo., Scout field executive, to Robert Hicks, Billy Payne. Charles Simmons and Johnny Duvall. Merit badges were presented by Chiles Berry of Caruthersville'to Jimmy Little, Tony Little, Lee Roy Henry, Keith Little and James Weaver. Tha Eagle rank award ceranon- les were conducted by members of the Golden Sun organization. Master of ceremonies for the Court of Honor was School Superintendent L. N. Kinder of Holland. Benediction given by Scoutmaster Fred Burress of Holland was followed by the playing of "Taps." Negro Deaths Gertie Mae Clayton Services fof Gertie Mae Clayton 39, who died Wednesday night at a hospital here, will he conducted at noon Sunday at Tnielight Baptist Church by Hev. j. w. Spaits pastor. Burial will be in Lep&nte Cemetery with Caston Funeral Home in charge. She Is survived by her husband, jf Elmer Clayton; two sons, Jesse !' Brown of St. Louis and George Brown of Lansing, Mich.; and two daughters. Ruby Brown and Battle Brown, both of Blytheville. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. FRIDAY "ONE FOOT IN HEAVEN" Fredric .March Martha Scott SATURDAY 'SHERIFF OF WICHITA" Alan "Kocky" Lane SAT. OWL SHOW "Abbott - Costello Meet The Killer" I'lus Boris Karloff . St'X - MO.V - -TUBS "RANCHO NOTORIOUS" In Technicolor jNIarlcne Dietrich, Arthur Kennedy & .Mel Ferrer Close 3C63 3H82 3581 3866 Close 3815 3H82 3BB1 3870 Close 301 304 H 305'i 3041, 153 1-8 56 41 1-8 49 7-8 8! 5-8 108 3-4 63 1-4 60 1-2 S9 18 1-2 32 1-4 06 3-8 3D 3-4 27 7-8 3! 1-1 37 1-4 75 5-0 53 58 1-2 39 1-8 New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler .'.'" Coca-Cola '.'.'/. Gen Electric .'.'.. Gen Motors Montgomery Ward ..'.'. N Y Central Int Harvester '.'.'.'. J C Penney Republic Steel ^Radio '.....,..... 'Socony Vacuum ........ Studebaker ..'.. Standard of N J ','.'.'. Texas Corp Sears U S Steel '..'.'.'.'. Livestock NATIONAL, STOCKYARDS 111 Wr-(USDA) — Hogs 7,500; fairly' active early, later slow, weights 190 Ihs tip opened strong to 10 cents higher: advance later lost; lighter weight unchanged; sows fully steady to strong; choice 200230 IDS unsortect for grade 20.5065; majority sold early at 20.6065; 240-270 Ibs 19.50-20.59; heavier weights scarce; 180-190 Ibs 20.000; 15.00-17.00; sows 400 Ibs down 150-170 Ibs 18.CO-19.50; 120-140.18.0075; heavier sows 16.00-75; boars 1200-15.50. Cattle 1,000, calves 900; small lots and Individual head utility and commercial butcher steers and heifers 18.00-25.00; utility and commercial cows 16.00-18.50; canners and cutters 13.00-16.00. a separate treaty! from Japan. 2. Against bacteriological warfare and. weapons of mass de^ structlon. 3. For the outlawing of war propaganda. 4. For • peaceful solution" of Ihe Korean conflict and other conflicts tlirentpning world peace. 5. For .development of international trade on 'the basis of equality and mutual advantage," lor development of cultural relations among nntions, for steps to raise living standards of nations. I All (hose will be depleted as Communist goals (hwarted by American warmongers and aggressors. There will be other resolutions, too, dealing with such matters as Indian-Pakistani relations, j national independence of countries [in North Africa and the Middle : East, against remilitarization of Western Germany nnd for a united Germany, anrl so on. Warning (o IVest The presence of large delegations from Latin America can be , rcfinrrlcct as a clear warning to : the WcM. ! Tlie Pciping news agency announces that delegations will be present from Mexico. Guatemala, Colombia. Salvador, Honduras Chile, Pent, Ecuador nnd Panama. The work of the peace congress is cut and dried. It ba.s been decided well in advance, and the dupes present will be led about by the nose by the Communist manipulators of the sessions. The Communists are going to squeeze out every ounce of propaganda from this effort. In Moscow, the Soviet Union will use its party congress to announce that the USSR wants only peace and the right to build socialism. There will be a crashing crescendo of Soviet propaganda all through tills fall and winter. The West has been forewarned in time to plan ifs counter-attack. Nicholson to Speak To Education Group B1 y t h e ville Superintendent of Schools W. B. Nicholson left today for Mt. Petit Jean where he will address a group of vocational, occupational and guidance counsel- lors. Mr. Nicholson said the state croup is having its annual conference at Petit Jean. Obituaries Omo Williams Dies of illness Services for Mrs. Oma Williams, fi7, will be conducted at 10 a.m. tomorrow at Colib Funeral Home chapel by the Rev. Roy I. Bagley, pastor of First Methodist Church. Burial will be in Portageville. Mrs. Williams died yesterday at her home on East Moultrie Drive after a long illness. Survivors include her husband. W. \V. Williams, Blytheville; one son, John Thomas Jacobs, Huffman; and two daughters, Ida Lee Jacobs, Blytheville, and Mrs. Irene McCroy, St. Louis, Mo. 49 Crippled Children Examined at Clinic A total of 49 children were examined yesterday at a crippled children's clinic conducted at the Mississippi County Health Unit here. Dr. John T. Gray, orthopedic con- svmniit from Jonesboro, conducted the chnic. He was assisted by Mrs Mary Townsend of Little Hock physical therapist. Lunch lor the children was provided by women of St. Stephn's Episcopal Church, with Mrs. J E , Killett, Mrs. c. F. Cockle and Mrs 1 John McDowell In charge GEM THEATER "Osceo/o's Finest" TONITE ONLY! JENNIFER JONES Colo, by TECHNICOLOR A POWELL-T'RESSBURGZJmODl'CnON . A SZLZtllCK CTCTUR*: pwrtu Dimt^J .M h**x*i t, MICHAEL POWELL .tvj EMEB1C HiESSBURGER SUNDAY & MONDAY <rllh WILLIAM T&LMAN • CHftRUS McCRSW .MARGARET SHERIDAN IMIIItlUUItMll •*r>t!tlt, UHtOI IliUI tmiHU ntS!!llll>l).hifni<lr!iV(»B(Unif! STEVENSON • (Continued from Page 1) not have afforded otherwise to give up better pnylnij private positions, nave boon drawn Into state jous. Top Republicans—Including Sen fiieh.ird M. Nixon, the OOP vice presidential nominee — keep Insisting? Hint isn't enough explanation and the public has a right to more. Nixon has-been on the spot himself lor accepting and spending an $18.000 fund dc.iated by California political friends to help him meet expenses. Stevenson said last, week it was up to the Republican parly to bring out who gave the money, whether it influenced Nixon's actions ns a senator, and whether any laws were broken. Since then. Stevenson has been as quiet about the Nixon affair as he has on details about his own fund, nut late yesterday be told Wyatt to relay to newsmen a promise of some further statement on the Illinois fund. * Wyalt did It at n news conference which he devoted mainly to outlining the Democratic nominee's traveling speaking plans for the weeks remaining before Ihe November election. Wyatt said Dial he did not know when the governor would issue a .statement about the pay-supplementing fund. Between now and Oct. 18 Stevenson will fly into 11 states In the West. Midwest and South. There will be appearances in more than 35 cities for speeches ranging from (he whistle stop variety to a dozen major addresses. Instead of one continuous campaign expedition, the next phase of the Democrafic presidential drive will be split into a series of hops out of Stevenson's home bs.se at Springfield, III, They will be of from two to five days each. For today, the schedule called for a Stevenson speech at Evansville. Ind., in the early afternoon and a major address on economy in government at Indianapolis tonight. Something more than 13 electoral votes are at stake in Indiana, where a hot Senate race pits Jenner against the present Democratic governor of the state, Henry F Schricker. Schrickcr is a close friend of Stevenson. It was he who placed Stevenson's name In nomination at the Democratic National Convention, Jenner Is a controversial figure who has denounced Gen. George C. Marshall, whom Eisenhower has defended as a great patriot. Jcnner also has attacked various parts of America's foreign policy which Eisenhower supports. But Eisenhower and Jenner have campaigned side by side in Indiana, and the general has urged Hoosier voters to spare no effort to elect (he entire Republican ticket — Jenner included. Stevenson aides said that as a result it seemed to be a good bet that the Illinois governor would expand what he has said several times before — that Eisenhower has adopted a "dangerous" theory of supporting all candidates of the BOP — good, bad or indifferent — regardless of their views end records. Stevenson has said that for his part he will not place party regularity above political ethics, even at the risk of losing the election, because "victory can be bought too dearly." Remarks such as those have been directed at Elsenhower's support of both Jenner and Sen Joseph R. McCarthy of Wisconsin. Dcmocrallo campaign schedules from here on In appear to be based on a strategy of trying to sew up the South and border slates and adding to them the necessary key states In the North, Midwest and West to get (he 206 electoral votes needed to win on Nov. 4. Stevenson already has been in Virginia and Afaryland. He visits Kentucky tomorrow. And he will turn up in Oklahoma, Texas Missouri. Louisiana. Florida and Tennessee before the campaign Is over. Of the 11 southern and live border states, only Maryland went Republican in 19-18. But Texas, Lou- island, Florida and Virginia arc considered battle ground states this year, with Texas and Louisiana particularly in doubt. If Stevenson can hold Dixie and all Ihe border belt but Maryland, he will have a nucleus of ns electoral votes—just 91 short of requirements for victory. Those 91 votes could be picked up by carrying a mere handful of key states in other areas. That seems to be behind the heavy emphasis (he Democrats are jilficing on California (32 votes I, Illinois <27>. Ohio i25l, Michigan 1201. nncl New York (45P. Stevenson is invading each of tllo.se stales at least twice. Ami he plans to civo two full days to Pennsylvania (32 voles I late next month. In addition to the Evansvlllc and Indianapolis stops today, the Stevenson schedule will take In these cities by Oct. 18: Partucah and Louisville. Ky; Cincinnati and Columbus, Ohio; Fort Dodge, Iowa; Minneapolis and St. Paul, Minn; Detroit, Mich; Madison and Milwaukee. Wis.: Kansas City and St. Louis. Mo.: East St. Louis, III,; Oklahoma City, O'Kla.; New Orleans, La,, Tampa, Fla.; Nashville, Tenn. Salt Lake City. Utah; Spokane, Wash.; San Francisco. San Leandro, Alaniedn. Vallejo, Oakland. Berkeley, Albany. Richmond. Ba- cramenlo, Lo.s An»eles anri San Diego, Calif.': Fort Worth, Dallas and Houston, Tex. PAGE m» ACHESON Little Rock Man Talks To Toastmast.er Club Bob Blonnt, secretary of the Little Rock ToMtmasters Club, wns a guest and speaker when the Blythe- vllle Toastmastcrs Club met last night. Mr. Blount told the club of activities of the Little Hock organization. Speaking lost night were William Ernest McKenzie and Gilbert Smythe. Guests at the meeting included H. B. Richardson, Bill Walker, Keith Bilbrey, LeRoy Morris and Jack Jordan. (Continued from Page 1) beginning with the charge (hat Eisenhower's account "tortures the facts." He adder! "It says thlncs I didn't say and omits tilings I did say." One of the points Achostm stressed was that Ihe 'Wcnse perimeter" he described was on which the United Stales would • de- lend alone" if necessary. Ho also stated emphatically that ho did not exclude Korea or any other area and .said lie found it impossible to believe that Kisenhowor would have had him Include Korea. 'It was a line developed by our military authorities at that lime,' Anhcson asserted. "I cannnt believe Gen. Eisenhower now means to imply (imt Korea should have liren included by me within the defensive perimeter unit thai it should have bcc-n manned by American irnops. "Crnnlnly, as chief of staff of Ihe Army, his opinion was quite to the contrary ami wholly in nc- li'orrtiinro with the statement I I made." U'lK'n a reporter subseriiiently asked whether Gen. Douglas Mac- Arllmr, former U. S. and Allied | commander in the Par East had Ihelpt-tl dr.isv ihe line. Acheson said "t was a matter decided by Ihe military. He added he tholKh! his questioner could find quotations j from MacArthur on the perimeter exactly ns Achesmi had described Acheson snld that he was dls- ousslnp the Eisenhower, attack on bis views not only because he dislikes "bclns misquoted" but also because he wanted to make clear two points "which are essential lo an understanding of our foreign policy." The first, he said, was concerned wi!h defining the concept of the Pacific defense perimeter as a line developed by military authorities as representing those areas wllich the United States would defend alone it necessary and man with Its own troops. The second point Acheson soufjht to emphasize was his view that the defense of the nations of Asia— which he hart defined in his statement today ns covering places like Indochina, Tahllanrt, Burma, Pakistan ami India as well as Korea —was not "the responsibility which it was just or wise or possible for the United States to bear alone." "Instcnd," Acheson said, "I stated that the defense" of these nations of Asia against aggression lay properly first with themselves and then with the commitments of the entire civilized world under the charter of the United Nations " Cub Scout Pack Visits B/ytfievfJ/e Postoffice Thirty-two members of Cub Scout Pack 223 visited Blytheville's Post Office yesterday. Cubmaster James Gill accompanied the boys on the tour ' along with Mrs. W. R. Sanford. Mrs. Alvis Harris. Mrs. John Holland, Mrs. John Storey and Mrs. Betty Pack, all den mothers. September theme of Cubbing Is "History of the Postal Service." Wilbur Oennlng took the Cubs through Ihe Blytheville office and explained the various steps of processing mail. Regular monthly Pack meeting will be held Tuesday at the Church of Christ on West Main at 7:30 p.m •YQUK FttHNOiY THE ATM AIR CONDITIONED BY REFRIGERATION AIR BASE (Continued from Page 1) City Council will work with this group and we hope the two groups can come up with something that will let us get to work on construction of a new sower system." Other civic problems, he said, Include enlarged parking areas for downtown traffic and public restrooms. "An interesting observation rp- eardlni? parking and how it affects business came up before us the other day. "We discovered that Safeway's ne* parking lot has "done much to increase wrestling attendance at the American Legion auditorium," he pointed out. The Mayor also reported a net of $1,400 was collected from the sale of tickets lo the Policeman's Ball and new Police unifrnns are now being received. Mayor BlortRctt was introduced by Rotarian John Edwards. Guests at yesterday's meeting included William Ellas, Lloyd Oodley and R. C. Bryan, all of Osceola Kd Carmaek of Little Rock and W B. N'icholson, VOTE FRAUD Continued from rage I returns In Independence County Mack's home. The alleged voting fraud also Is the basis for another election contest involving Rep, Arthur Harris NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 Truman Hits at 'Old j. Isolationists' in U.S. * WASHINGTON UP, - President Truman said today that "old Isolationists 11 are making a growing attempt to undermine the United Nations ami are playing politics with nation*! security. " J ""« "We must disregard this hysterical and conflictine advice," th« President asserted in a talk to the National Citizens Committee for United Nations Day, He did not name the "old isola. tionists" he assailed. and former Rep. R. L. Blair. Blair lost to Harris by 3« votes and challenged the validity of tha voting. No date has been set for a hearing. 1'lione 4621 Weekdays 7:00 Firemen's House Burns CENTRALIA, III. (IT) — When Freebnrg volunteer firemen held a barbecue recently their barbecue house was burned down by the pit fire. Volunteers doused the fire in 20 minutes and saved the food but the smokehouse sustained an $1,800 loss. The pit was cleaned out and the barbecue went on amid the ruins. >. Even if other 'medicines have 'Tailed to relieve your COLD MISERIES i$=>YQU OWE II TO YOURSELF* ftp TMT-rit-ir'S-DlffiRfNT FRIDAY 'Ivory Hunter 1 Anthony Slee] Dinah Slieririjm SATURDAY "Buffalo Bill From Tomahawk Territory" Clayton Moore S3AT. OWL SHOW From Another World" Edmund Franz SUN - MON 7 "DUEL AT SILVER CREEK" Andic Murphy Faifh Domercue Show Starts Sat. Sun 1:00 Always a Double Feature Ail-conditioned By Refrigeration •LAST TIMES TONITE .20, Cartoon & Long Comedy SATURDAY 2 HITS! fl* * JliMi MKfl nCnHt^V iCAMMllI ^"^-M. 2 Cartoons & Dynamite Serial SAT. LA'l'K SHOW Slnrts 11:30 Plus Cartoon & Daredevil Serial SUNDAY & MONDAY n your lime-In your <onlury -In th« hoorf ol Georgia's Okefcnokeo Swampland; - a world tivoi on lliat might have existed o million yoars ogol JEFFREY CONSTANCE PETERS-HUNTER-SMITH WAITER BRENNAN ftOBERHJACKS JEAN NEGULESCO 51 V LOUIS UNTZ JURE OF Tt§ WILDERNESS TECHNICOLOR DIDN'T KNOW... . . . until my neighbor told me that the best place to find terrific bargains is in the COURIER classified ads. I knvrr now! I always read them! Ads placed before 9 a.m. will appear same day. All classified advertising payable in advance. YTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS

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