The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 8, 1952 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 8, 1952
Page 3
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WEDNESDAY, OCT. 8, 1952 BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS *AGE THREE Mclnerney Questioned On Food Case Handling By RUSSELL BRINES WASHINGTON Vfi — Assistant Atty. O«n. James M. Mclnerney was lummoned before a House Judiciary subcommittee today to explain how s case involving alleged violation of pure food laws was handled last year. Officials of the subcommittee which is probing the Justice De partment, would not tell newsmen officially beforehand what the case involved or who was implicated. Peace Parleys Are Postponed Allies Tell Reds 'Your Next Move' MUNSAN. Korea (#•)—The Allies today indefinitely postponed Ko> rean armistice negotiations and Red Congress to Get Report on Production Commodity And Stock Markets— N*w York Cotton Open High Low Oct ....... 3869 3869 3185 1:ls 3800 3880 3194 .3801 3885 3199 ^3812 3814 3190 3803 Dec ....... 3878 Mch .... 3881 May ....... 3810 N«w Orleans Cotton Open High Lew Oct ....... 3863 3861 3783 Dec ....... 3819 3881 3788 Mch ....... 3883 3884 3191 May ..... 3870 3371 318« Soybeans' Open .305 .. 301 S ..308 ..301 Nov . Jan . Mch . May . New la\v 303 >,i 306 li 30611 305 Vi High 305U 308% 308"i 307 York Stocks A T ad T ................ 153 Amer Tobacco . . .......... 56 1-8 Anaconda Copper ......... 40 Beth Steel ................ 49 Chrysler .................. 84 3-8 Coca-Cola ................ 10G Qeri Electric .............. 03 5-8 Gen Motors ..... ". ......... 60 Montgomery V/ard ... ..... 57 1-4 N Y Central .............. 18 lilt Harvester ............. 31 1-2 J c Penney . . . : ......... 67 Republic Steel ............ 385-8 Radio ..................... 21 3-S Socony Vacuum ........... 33 1-S Studebaker ............... 36 3-4 Standard of N J .......... 13 7-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111 {/Pj _ USDA — Hogs 9,000; fairly active, uneven; weights ISO Ibs 70 15 to mostly 25 lower: lighter weights and sows 25 to 75 lower; most loss on sows over 400 ibs find some of barrows and gilts under 140 Ibs: bulk choice 200-210 Ibs unsorted for grade 19.50-19.65, largely 19.60; one load choice nos. 1 and 2 around 215 Ibs 19.75; 250280 Ibs 19.00-19.50; 180-190 Ibs 19.0019.50; 150-110 Ibs 17.00-19.00; 120140 Ibs 14.00-16.50; EOWS 400 Ibs down 17.50-18.50; heavier sows 16.50-17.25; boars 12.00-15.50. Cattle 3,500. calves 2,000; very little done early; one load high choice lOOT Ib steers steady nt 33.25; very little demr.nd for cows; some few sales small interests nbout steady. . They said the matter probably would be covered fully in today's opening hearing and the committee would swing lo other phases of its investigation tomorrow. Heads Lands Division At that time it was possible the group would explore the activities of some unspecified U. S. attorneys' offices. Mclnerney now is head of the Justice Department's Lands Div- ison but was chief of the Criminal Division last year. Also called were George P. Larrick, deputy commissioner of the Food and Drug Administration; John T. Grigsby und John J. O'Keefe Jr., Justice Department attorneys, and William K. Hays. 1; , 15 a food and drug inspector in the 3788 Chicago area. 3804 The subcommittee, headed by 3803 Hep. Chelf (D-Ky>; has been in- 3801 vestigalhig various aspects of the Justice Department for several montlis. Rep. Keating of New York, the ranking Republican member, told newsmen the group probably would hold hearings the rest of this week and then recess until Oct. 27. bluntly told the Reds the next move was up to them. The dramatic action was taken on "higher authority," Gen. Mark Clark's headquarters said wlthou elaboration. In Washington, officials said th by KDDY O1LMORK And THOMAS f. WHITNEY MOSCOW Ul—Delegates to the 9th all-Soviet Communist party ongress were expected to get a ull report today on Russia's pro- uction-boosting- new five year Ian. They may also get around discussing sweeping changes to 30 made in the party organization its by-laws. These two subjects were the 1:15 304 30614 301 305 51 WAR •'higher authority" was the U. £ government, which exercises the U N. command In Korea. That would mean In practical el feet that the decision was workc out by the State and Defense de partments in conjunction with th White House, it was eald, and tha other Allied governments wil troops in Korea were consulted o it. Ambassadors of the Allied tions held one of their regular nice Ing at the State Department ye terday and there was reason to b lieve that the postponement in neuver was discussed with them. Officials said positive purpose of le move was to put pressure on Communists to come up with ome constructive proposals for olving the prisoner of war repat- iation issue which has deadlocked he truce talks for months. The postponement was taken un il the Communists either accept an Allied proposal for settling the talemate over prisoner of war exchange or make "a constructive proof their own." said the delegates met these words with stormy applause." Bcrin then described "new icxt major items on the five-point ?? *n*?*~f^ r^r (Continued from Page 1) crest of White Horse Mountain was shell-shattered no man's land It had changed hands 12 time in 42 hours of almost continuou fighting. White Horse, and nearby Arrow head ridge, guard the sprawlin Chorwon Valley arid the gatewa to the South. The peaks have bee the main target of the Red fensive. Parneti said the battered remnants of a Red battalion were dug in on one slope. South Koreans vere just off the peak on the other side. Biff guns of both sines pounded the crest ceaselessly. agenda as the first big party con- hive In 13 years went into Its fourth day. The report on the Soviet Union's fifth five year plan, which extends I death." from 1051 to the end of 1955, was] xhe Soviet Lo be presented by M. 2. Saburov, chairman of the State Planning Commission. Advance reports show the plan envisages an immense buildup of Soviet economic strength, boosting the nation's production by 10 per cent over that of 1950. New goals have been set to boost steel output by 62 per cent, coal by 43 per cent and petroleum by 85 per cent by the end of 1955. After approving the five-year plan, the 1,366 delegates will lake up the new statute outlining the reorganisation of the party administration. Politburo to Be Abolished This calls for abolition of the Politburo, a Central Committee agency under the leadership of Prime Minister Stalin to which world communism long has looked for guidance. Replacing it will be ictlon was taken and stayed to hear Deputy Premier Ltwrenly P. Berla, another Politburo member (and boss of Russia's secret police) deliver a thundering dcnun-' elation of the United Stales and high praise for the achievements of the Soviet Union. "American Imperialists w h o have grown fat in two world wars, drunk with the idea of establishing their own world domination, are again pushing the people Into a world war," declared Berla, "although there is no doubt that in unleashing the war they are only speeding their downfall and their news agency Tass powerful upsurge to the (Soviet) national economy," which he said more than doubled the level of Soviet industry over the prewar period. He claimed industrial output during the last two years was as. hiuh as that of the total of Russia's first two five year plans. Vasllevsky Spoke Another speaker yesterday was Marshal Alexander M. Vasilev- sky, minister of the Soviet armed forces, who told the gathering in the great hall of the Kremlin the Soviet Union, "which Is heading the peace camp," Is carrying out firmly n "peace-loving foreign policy." But lie added significantly that this peaceful policy "in no sense means military weakness.' "The state of battle and opera live readiness of the Soviet Army 11 s mobilization preparedness gives us full right to asiur* the parly and government and Comrade Stalin personally that the Soviet Army Is fulfilling with honor the task assigned it of guarding the creative work of the Soviet people," he declared. Pravda today listed 113 delega- gntes from 43 foreign countrlos and Trieste attending the congress. Obituaries Mossadegh Demands 20 Million Pounds For Oil Settlement LONDON 1*1 — Premier Mohammed Mossadegh has demanded 20 million pounds (56 million dollars) from Britain within a week to clear the way for a swifl "final" settlement of the British-Iranian oil dispute, it was officially dis closed today. Roy Permenter Dies in Memphis LUXORA—Roy B. Permenter, 42, of the Rosa Community, died at 3:15 p.m. yesterday at St. Joseph Hospital in Memphis. Born at Rosa, Mr. Permenter had lived in Nfemphts until recently when he moved back to his birthplace. He was a farmer. Survivors Include his wife. on« daughter, Patricia Permenter; a son, Roy Dale Permenter; and two brothers, Harvey and Walter Par- mcnler, all of Rosa. Funeral arrangements ate Incomplete with National Funeral Homi of Memphis In charge. What may prove to be the final I a Presidium which will "guide the ni.ciu .....j i*.~.~ ,.— fantrnl r'nm 1>»Utpp n«»break in the talks, started 15 nonths ago, resulted from a deadlock in the knotty problem of prisoner of war exchange, last unsolved item on the agenda. LI. Gen. William K. Harrison senior Allied negotiator, said the Allied truce team would return to Allied team would return to the truce site any time the Reds were ready to accept one of three alternate Allied plans for settling the POW question or were willing to make "a constructive proposal" in iting. POLITICS (Continued from Page TRUMAN (Continued from Page 1) President told a crowd of slightly over 200 at Pacific -Junction. la., that farmers never have been better off than today despite Republican talk about the "inept Truman administration." » At Hamburg, la., Iowa Highway Patrolman A. W. Keller estimated the crowd gathered about the Truman train at 1,500. President Truman told the corn- belt assemblage as his train halted between two cornfields that he lost! ' llm en as the equivalent of facts, when suspicions are confused with certainties and-when the voice of the accuser stills every other voice In the land." He said "pillorying of the innocent has caused the wise to stammer and the timid to retreat." Stevenson has chirted Eisenhower for supporting McCarthy's bid for re-election despite the senator's attack on tlie patriotism of Gen. George C. Marshall, the OOP nominee's old -friend. Truman also took up this line of attack when he said Eisenhower . betrayed his life - Icng principles and friend by embracing "moral plgmlqs" like McCarthy and Sen. William E. Jcnner, Indiana Republican. Jenner once called Marshall, a "front for traitors." Truman Enroutc Home Reporters said the President appeared as grim as they'd ever seen he lashed out at Eisen- ALDERMEN (Continued from Page IV *± my wholehearted support to the advancement of our line city in every way. I will appreciate every- thing'done in behalf of my candidacy for this office' Mid will serve faithfully the citizens who place their trust in me." Seeks Second Term Aldorman Llpford, butcher at Eberdt's; Gateway Grocery, is seeking a second term. He is a menl- uer of the Street and Light and Water Committees and formerly served on the Building Committee. "If re-elected," Alderman Lipford said In his announcement, "the interests of the people will continue to be mine. "I wish to make Ward Four a ' better place in which to live." He is the third candidate to file for municipal office. Blbert Johnson, Biytheville attorney, and incumbent Percy Wright have filed for the office of city attorney, and W. M. Haynes. grocer, is seeking the Ward Three alderman's post now held by Rupert Crafton. •ork of the Central Committee between sessions," The proposed new Presidium not only will offer political guidance but will lake over the Organziation Burea (Orgburo), which also Is to be abolished. The statute also calls for chang- in" the two-decade-old name, of the party from the "All-Union Communist Party (Bolsheviks) "to the "Communist Party of the Soviet Union." Yesterday's congress meeting approved the party's policy program, set out in a 25,000 speech Sunday night by Deputy Prime Minister Georgl M. nlenkov, one of the key members of the Politburo. Stalin Present Stalin was present when the RITZ THEATRE Manila; Ark. WED - THUKS FEUDIN' Leo Gorccy & The Bowery Boys Fremont County by only sixty votes in 1948 and expected to win it for Oov. Adlai Stevenson this time. Earlier, the train stopped at Lincoln, Neb., for servicmg. The President failed to put in an appearance, although • several • Nebraska party leaders boarded the tram for the trip to Pacific Junction. A crowd of about 50 was at the st:i>- lion. In his farm speech today the President declared the Democratic Party has regimented farmers badly that the vast majority of them now own their own farms. hower yesterday. Still loosing verbal dr.rte at the GOP nominee, Truman campaigned through Iowa and Missouri today, en route home. Eisenhower drove his slam bang attack against the administration and the President today 35 he campaigned In California seeking Its 32 electoral votes. It was in Eugene. Ore., last night that he brought up the 'Good Old Joe" incident, but refused to comment on accusations that he was betraying his principles by publicly- endorsing all OOP candidates regardless of their policies. Legion Seeks Added Participorion in Its 'Back to God' Movement Here Greater participation of Blytheville's ctizcns in the "Back to God" movement being sponsored by Dud Cason Post 24 here was urged today by H. L. Halscll. Jr.. chairman of the American Legion's Religious Affairs Committee. Commending those who have co- ] operated with Post 24 in the movement, Mr. Halsell said "We should continue practices of the daily period of family prayer, asking God's blessing at mealtimes, encouraging prayer of children by example and attending church regularly. "Too often we neglect to petition God's guidance. Within Post 24. th 'Back to God' plan is being pro moted through a chaplain's pro gram, presetted at one rr.eetln eacii month and urging Legionnaire to make extensive use of religion posters and other media to urg regular church attendance. Auto mobile stickers urging church at tendance have been placed In lotal churches and everyone is urge to have one on his car. "As supporters of such a move ment, we should set the exam] ourselves and ask others to follow," Mr. Halseii said. NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration 'Your Community Center" MA?-4!LA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. ('hone 58 v WED-.THURS 'DON'T BOTHER TO KNOCK" Richard Widmark Marilyn FRIDAY 'Wagon Master' Van Johnson Juann l)ru RIT Z THEATER MANILA, ARK. STARTS FRIDAY! Don't Miss: Cot<* by TECHNICOLOR [ HTTT CC*N«l OM1LTOH OOtOTKT 4 HM-M-ll-mi'8 w Hra-twwi t«!-t»m KM-MSM "Where Happiness Costs So little" MMMMI MANLOHD LAST TIMES TONITE 2 HITS! "BUDDY MITES" 2 For I'rice of 1 O'KEEIE BARBARA BRITTON • —Plus—' THURSDAY & FRIDAY Double I-'eature MOX Sh<Jw Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat. Sun 1:00 Always a Double Feature 1U1U Adm: 35« - 75c Matinee Sal. & Sun. WED - THURS "MONTANA TERRITORY" In Technicolor I,on McAllister 1HH SHERIDAN ^ mt ta»*»fc * ««•« Cnrloon & Comedy NOTHING EXTRA for Easy Terms ITH El MM! DrdfM , . , Wear Iliamoi A\»,!il \l\LVSI . STMMK M •.TTHRHIE MR ITUMMWi lu i^«~-

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