The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 11, 1952 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, October 11, 1952
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PAGBBQHT BLYTHEVILLK (ARK.) COURIER MBWI SATURDAY, OCT. 11, ,1951 Bulganin Tells Reds: 'Real Danger of U.S. Attack on Russia' •r B>DT GtLMOM u>4 TBOMA8 r. WHITNEY M06COW (fl — Soviet Deputy premier Uanhal Nikolai A. Bul- janln hm told the 19th Soviet Com- muniU Party Cong res* there Is a real danger that the United States will launch a war against Russia. BcemUM of this, the Soviet tca- STEVENSON (Continued from Page I) oppotitlon to state ownership of fee submerged coastal lands left Democrat* In Louisiana wondering H be bad helped or hurt his chances ot obtaining that state's 10 electoral votes. Louisiana gave to 10 votes to the Slates Rights ticket In IMS. Efebt Vote. In Florida Florida has eight electoral votes and Eisenhower has been bidding strongly to break Info the South by carrying that elate. The cere of Stevenson's argu ment was that despite DemocriWc mistakes tl» voter should make his decision by measuring the world as he knows It today against what It was 20 years ago. After a scheduled mldafternoon ippenrimce fn Tampa, Stevenson planned a major talk In Nashville Tenn., tonight before flying back to nto headquarters at Springfield HI In his Miami address, Steven con said that Elsenhower had told Florid* cltiaens they had "bette beware or your federal govern ment would make you Its slaves.' "It seems to be Republican pol Icy to try to Induce in you a gnaw Ing 1 fear of the government you have built—and this Is a danger ous and reckless line for It strikes at your confidence in yourself,' the Democratic nominee said. He added he was confident tha this strategy would fall. Stevenson began his Fisridr. r.p pearances with varied respons among his supporters about hi reception In New Orleans Ins n|ght. Although police estimated a to tal of 50,000^ persons, yaw an heard him, .Reporters sensed n great enthusiasm In the crowds o the streets or In Beauregar Square, wherf- be spoke to 10,00 persons. The Democratic nominee guv his New Orleans listeners the kin of a speech they didn't especial' want to hear. In an area where the civil righ Issue Is politically touchy, he sn 1 flatly he stands on the Democra ic platform's declaration for tl elimination of racial dlscrlmin tion and for A change In tho Se: ate rule's which have allowed fi' busters to kill civil rights bill The crowd mustered only a we a cheer for this statement. • Stevenson's own entourage countered a civil Tights proble when James Hicks, Negro repoi er for the Afro-American nevi papers in New York, Newark, Fli adelphia, Washington and Hie mond, Va., quit the accompanying' press corps when he was denied a room at the Roosevelt Hotel where other reporters stayed. Two other Negro newspapermen tgreed to stay nt Dillard University, a Negro school here, because they said they wanted to continue covering the story despite the hotel's action In denying them rooms. William Flanagan, Stevenson's Information director, sutd the nom- Ines knew nothing about the Incident. He reminded reporters that Stevenson had nothing to do with operation of the hotel. Frank B. Ellis, Democratic national commltteeman for Louisiana, disclaimed any responsibility lor the incident. Hicks said he didn't blame Ste venson, adding that he plans to vote for the Democratic nominee because he believes the Illinois governor would make proRress toward eliminating such situations in the future. The Negro reporter said when he was traveling with Eisenhowe he had been given accomrnodn tions at a Miami, Fla., hotel with out question. Elsenhower will visit New Or leans Monday, speaking on th same spot In Beaurcgard Square and a comparison of the turr.ou and crowd response Is InevitnbL To demonstrate the support being given tile Democratic cand date; 'party leaders cnVtsled Go' Johnston Murray of Oklahoma Gov. Hugh White of Misslsstpp Gov. Gordon Browning of Tenne; see and Gov. Fuller Warren < Florida. Gov. Robert Kennon of Louis ana, who has announced his su port of Elsenhower, met alevenso at the airport, but did not partic pate further. Stevenson told the crowd it "sa dens" him that there still must b discussions of civil rights aft J.OOfl years of Christianity. xny 1« kept In constant readiness go on a war footing at a mo- nl's notice, he said in a speech the congress last Wednesday. The text pf his address was made ubllc here today as party dele- ates prepared to wind up this hls- rlo congress session—the Soviet nlon's first In 13 years. Only the last item on the agenda imalncd. This Is the election of arty officers, including members ' the central committee's ruling xrctarlat. Prime Minister Stalin lostly likely will be re-elected sec- etary-general. Under the party reorganization Ian already approved by the con- ress, a new presidium Is to be lofien to carry on the work of the entral committee when It it not n srusaion. Gunman Fixes jun Glare as Vomon Gapes WALLA WALLA, WMh. IJri-The all stranger leaned over the desk f Mrs. Doris Reesman, Chamber t Commerce assistant, yesterday nd asked noitly: "Do you have any nail polish?" Mrs. Reesman, surprised but ourteou-s, saUJ she didn't think BO. The man thought for a second nd then pulled a nun from his locket. "I'll check again," Mrs. Rees•nan said hastily. In & matter of econds she found a bottle of the right red stuff. Carefully the stranger applied a ittle of the red lacquer to the Ights of his weapon. "Eliminates the glare," he explained quietly, then walked away. The presidium will take over the unctions M the politburo and the rganization bureau, both of which •e to be abolished. In his Wednesday sptech, Bui anln left no doubt that the Sovie Fnlon intends to keep Itself In Inte of constant preparedness, sc ong as the International situation ontlnues strained. He called to he "constant battle readiness o ur armed forces and of the annec orces of the entire democrat!' amp." W!i!ic stressing the peaceful pur loses of the Soviet economic pro ram, Bulganin emphasize! hroughout his speech s« have otli rs before him on the congress dai hat there Is a "real danger of i war adventure from the dlrectloi the United States In particular d that the Soviet governmen ceeps this "danger" always in mine )bi.uaries The Hell Bomb By JAY HEAVILIN and RALPH LANE EISENHOWER « Ordinary hydro^tn, collet pfo j[ become it fcos wtly owe pf 0(0*1 M iH ? *vcl*ttf, CM ne¥«r b* y«d in an J H-bomb. Utliewiiktaktibiirioni 3 of year* for tvo profane to fuse and ;f form helium. Tlw. A bomb's heot, .'i two and a half times ai great as the I M*n'i, hot o life toon ot only one .; hundred billionth of o second. TK1TIUM HAS TrlRK PROTONS 'DEUTERIUM HAS TWO PROTONS; ,-1 Pictured above are tfie two choices left H-bomb scientists, , deuterium, cal ted heavy hydrogen, and tritium. Though high> l)f mfiommabt* in liquid stale, deuterium still takes one five: tfcoytondtfts of a second to ignite. Tritium is the fastest re,\ acting hydrogen isotope but costs almost one billion dollars , *•?'-, .^^.-..^^ ^ . * a kilogram, ^ _ , IB on H-bomb it « tikety xthot bolh will boused 05 a euterium -tritium mixture reacts foster than either element olcme. The above Sub-«itkol _ of Plutonium on ~;=^? . diagram of a hypothetical \, .Tip of Projectile ws how a crili- MS«\\W» H-bomb sho col mass of uranium could be brought together to ^9- mte a tank ot D-T fuel. Cadmium Srti Radar Transmits Proximity^ TRUMAN Lee Services Here Tomorrow Services for Luther R. Lee, for merly of Blythevl.le, will be ducted nt 3:30 p.m. tomorrow at Cobb Funeral Home cliapfr. by the Rev. T. J. Rlchimlson. Bur!Rl wiS 1 be in Maple Orovc Cemetery. : Mr. Lee died nt Hnytl, Mo., yesterday. Survivors Include one son. Robert, Leo; two daughters, Mrs. Jua- fti Reese, Blythcville, Mrs. Mnry Reese, Blythcvllle; and one brother, Tnlmus Lee, Bly.theville. He hiul irmde his home In Hnytl for several ycnra. Robinson Infant Rites Said In Home Today Flnnl rites for jucJn Idella Robinson, five month old daughter pf Mr. i\nd Mrs, Ci\rl Robinson, Blythevllle Rt. 2, were conducted today nt the home by the Rev. T. Li. Lewis. Burlnl was In Sandy KJdgc Cemetery. Ruryivors other thnn parents In- ude three brothers, James, Carl, „ and Joe Robinson, nnd two sters, Martha and Marie Robinn. Cobb Fimernl Home i-s In charge. (Continued from Page !) received In California. He launched Into an assault on :bo Truman administration In the [|rst sentence of his speech. He snld aftor years In power It 'doesn't know where It Is going; Is if raid It won't get (here nnd Is f>uro It wouldn't know wlint to do If It arrived." Slftjnming at the party he said lias been "too long In power," the jfeneral referred to the Democratic theme song—' 'Don't Let Them. Take It Away." He snld: "if thnt had been the theme song of your pioneer fore- benrs they would never have act forth on their historic pilgrimage In the first place . , . and dared to believe that, here, they could make, the desert blossom like the rose," "Would Welcome Change 1 ' He told the crowd he had entered politics because he became convinced the people "would wcl- coimS R change . from too many bosses and too much machine politics." "I still think you would welcome that change," he said, "ft total change from lha,, prevailing political practice of divide, exploit, tax, spend nnd rule. . , . "We want to go forward—not to the right or to the left, but straight forward. We want to get rid of extremes diid extremists and back on th£ middle way," Developing this theme, the GOP candidate sakl .some extremists think the more government the better. "The end 'of this road ls v -dlc- laloishlp," he argued. Then he said other extremists deny *'lhe pbligatkm of government to Intervene on bchnU of the people even when the complexities of modern life demand It." He nald: "The end of this road Is dictatorship." He went on to say: "Both extremes »re wrong. Both are dangerous. One shackles man to the power.,of central government. The (Continued from Page I) filibuster." He said that the Republicans Introduced a "toothless substitute for FEPC J '— Ihc McConnell amendment, and beat the Democratic majority fn the house that wanted FEPC. He blamed the Republicans for the Wherry rule. He said the .id from Burma (/P) — The Philippines Inns to recruit 2.QOO Filipino phy- clnns and engineers to send to urmn to help that country In It5 ccmomfc and health development rogrftms. Senator Tlioinn-s Cnblli said he ad discussed the plans vflth Pres- dent Elptdlo -Quirlno after retimi- ng from a trip to Burma. Scientists believe the world radually growing wanner. ely the citizens of a stntjle tfltc. Although he said lie supports resident Truman's veto of a Dill vhlch would transfer titles to the -f:\tes, Stevenson snid he wants he issue settled. I don't believe in stalemates," declared. "I don't believe in ceeping matters In an unsettled slate so (hat they may be exploited 'or political purposes." Eisenhower snid in Los Angeles that Ihc states, not Ihe federal »overnn\cnt, should have titles to the submerged lands. Stevenson laid Eisenhower hncl taken three different positions on the issue. The Democratic r.ovruriee caslt- gatcrt the Republicans for their opposition to the reciprocal trnde agreements program. He observed that Sen. Robert TMi said he other strips him of the protection of his follows and returns him to the law of the Jungle. 0 In the middle way, he saEd, lies tfc& nnswer^to the strengthening of liberty •n'rffljfieciirUy. Relating:this philosophy to the problem of labor nnd management, Elsenhower said: ". . . Radicals hull AmerictiTi workers ns their neglected brothers—and hope to climb to political, power on their backs. Reactionary extremists attack American unions as unnecessary or greedy—and hope to climb to wealth on their broken backs. In the matter of labor disputes, I stand for the simple, too long neglected Ideal of voluntary arbitration. "I stand by my conviction that labor problems need not and should not be exploited by employers for economic gain or by politicians for political gain. I am deeply suspicious of compulsion by any side—by union lenders, by employers, or by a government. Especially I distrust a government whose on\y remedy for strikes is seizure and whose chief concern for labor Is Us votes." Thcnjlic carried this argument into Ihe field of national defense, saying: "One extreme view would linve (.is arm with hysterical speed — leading to nn unmanageable financial problem. The opposite extreme Is no less dangerous: its obsession with economy !s so fierce that it would Pimply convert us into a rich nnd defenseless Republicans ''are always on tap to provide just enough votes to insure the defeat of civil rights measures." When Congress refused to act, Truman said that ha moved him self to stop racial discrimination In the armed, services and the Navy and Air Force "have now eliminated all racial distinctions. For over two years, he said, every soldier eijicrlng an Army training unit "has been assigned on a basis of his individual merit—re- gimUcss-*of race or color." He snld every federal agency has EI fair employment program working and that any employe feeling discrimination can ask for "and re celvc Justice." Praising Stevenson, the presidcnl asserted: "Last year, a mob formed in Cicero, 111., to prevent a' negro veteran and his family from mov Ing Into nn apartment house. For tunately, Illinois was blessed will a great Rovcrnor who is now you Democratic candidate for presl dent. "Gov. Stevenson, who believes in action In these matters, restorec law and order with the Natlona Guard. But a local grand jury dl the incredible tilings of indicting— not the ring lenders ol the mob- but the negro vc-lcran plus his la\v yer nntl the property owner. A this point the federal govcrnmcr stepped in to prevent a gross mi; carriage of justice. It obtained an indictment of the city officials who tri ther duty to assure equal lustlce under law. And tha officials who had n belted the mob were tried and convicted In federal court." Truman said of Elsenhower: ''And while the Republican candidate was in uniform, he told the armed services committee of the Senate that a certain Amount ol segregation is necessary In the Army. You and I know thnt this is morally wrong. And what's more . . . even militarily wrong. Our troops In Korea are demonstrating every day that Americans cnn aiitiul side by side regardless of color—and fight better because of it, "And the Republican party and his party and his party's platform have refused to pledge effective Man, 103, Strikes Woman, 65, with 'iece of Pipe TOWSON, Md. Lfl — Clarence 'right, 103, appeared in court here esterday charged with striking a i-year-old woman In the head ith a lead pipe in an argument ver a bicycle. The state refused I 0 prosecute fter the centennrian told the ourt he had never before run foul of the law. Wright was sent to Spring Grove tate Mental Hospital for a check- FOR' SPACEMEN—Resembling crewmen who might be embarking on a rocket iourney into space, A. M. "Tex" Johnston, left, and Art Curren have a last-minute check of their high- altitude suits made by Lt.-Col. Guy M. Townsend, right, test pilot for the Air Force's Research and Development Command, before they go aloft at Seattle, Wash. The two Boeing test pilot? are evaluating the performance of the suits, developed by the Research and Development Command. .Tubes along the sides ot the suits are used to pressurize them in case cockpit pressure fails GE Makes Hew Trubine Unit NEW YORK (/P^-General Electric Co. has announced production of a turbine with the highest steam temperature ever used in a turbine- gcnerntor unit. The turbine, operating «t an Initial temperature of 1,100 degrees Fahrenheit, \vill be installed nt the Kearny, N. J., plant of the Public Service Electric nnrt Gas. Co. It has a capacity of 145,000 kilowatts. Negro Deaths voted several program. times Bgaln?,t the "I cannot exaggerate the deadly importance of this statement," the Democratic nominee said. "It foreshadows more than the blight that would descend upon New Orleans If his views should prevnii. And U foreshadows more sinister results at Ihe hands of Soviet Russia." "As you know," he said, "I stf.nd Stevenson contended that if prize for the bold aggressor." Eisenhower asserted the "middle way" policy also holds the solution for a defense against Communist subversion. On the one side, he said, are those who nUacfc the Communist menace "with a zeal that takes no account of our civil liberties: It wounds the Innocent as well ns the guilty; it Is a parody of righteous Justice." The other extreme, he said, talks "In the slick vocabulary ol 'red herring' ifad 'phantoms.' " action for assuring equal rights for all our citizens. You could not even depend on them to save what we have now—and that is not good enough." Truman prefaced today's campaigning with an off-the-cuff talk in Grand Central Station last night ( where he got a roaring welcome and a few boos from what police snld was a crowd of 20,000 persons. The Democratic National Committee Is counting on Truman to give the Slevcnson-Sparkman ticket its bigscst boost of the campaign here. Truman lost New York State's electoral votes In 1348, but Hen- A. Wallace's Progressive party ndldacy cut heavily into normal emocratlc votes among minority oups. The President will wind up his irrent New York appearance with lother address at 10 p.m.. EST, a Columbus Day dinner in the 'aldori-Astorla Hotel. He leaves immediately atter- nrds for Washington to wind up 15-day, 2-Kstate coast-to-coast r th which he worked harder nd spoke longer for another man he did for himself In any ingle trip in 1948. Truman starts out from Wosh- U.S. Checks on Aid To French Forces HANOI, Indo-China W) — Tile chief of the U. S. military aid mission in Indo-China keeps a close watch on what use the French Union forces make of the wa,r equipment supplied to help them fight the Communist-led vietminh forces. Brig. Gen. Thomas J. H. Trapnn'l went to Central Vietnam recently with Gen. Gonzales de Linares, acting commander-in-chief of the French forces, to watch Am?rlcan- supplled planes, naval craft, guns and ammunition used against the VIctminh Earlier he had toured ail strategic points receiving American war aid Mary Helen Payton Funeral services for Mary Helen Payton, 56, one of Blythevilles' best known domestic servants, will be conducted tomorrow at 2 p.m. at the Nesro First Baptist Church by Rev. T. H. Haywood. Burial will be in Mt. ziori Cemetery. Known to her friends as "Matie," she h'ad long been employed by Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Hughes, 920 W. Main. Survivors include her mother, Martha Fox; three sisters, Alice Bartley, Blytheville, Georgia Maxwell. Chicago, and Daisy Coleman. Chicago. Caston Funeral Home is ill charqe of arrangements. Wifh the Courts Circuit (Civil Division): Bevnece Billiard vs. St. I-ouis-Sa Francisco Railroad, suit for d,s.n ages. Summing Bear Gone WEST GLACIER, Mont. UP) — 'Has anyone seen Gertie?" is a 'amilmr question in Montana's Glaoitr National Park. Glacier Gertie is a honey-colored blonde bear who bums food from .ourists. Park visitors think Gertie jave up bumming in favor of a juicy oerry crop In the nearbj woods. . . . PULLING OUT A CARROT, POG! voTC^vou.r VOTE! Almost alt glnciers in the norll ern hemisphere and some in the j southern hemisphere are receding. THEATER MANILA, ARK. SAT.-SUN.-MON.-TUES. MOX Show Slarls Veekdays 7:00 Sat. Sun 1:00 Always u Double Feature on the Democratic party platform with respect for minority rights." Only a few hours before, Eisenhower hud .said In Los Angeles th»t "there can be no second cUss Americans eoccept as n result of second rale Americanism." He Bald !r,c is for wiping out "inequality oi opportunity" In Washington, P. C, '•"I !n !"•? armed forces. •,: n si:S te believes the map who becomes the next president must take up the question of ownership of the oil-rich submerged coastal lands where tlie Supreme Court left off. He noted the court has held that title to the oil In such Unrts is »U of tb« American markets are not opened to West Germany and Japan, those countries would turn to China and Red Russia for their trade. The result, he said, might be to swing bolh Allies to the Communists. "I say to you with the utmost conviction that Lf we follow the suicidal foreign trade fanaticism of the Republican party, we inay condemn this nation to isolation and ultimately to destruction," he declared. When he observed that "I have talked to you much too long,*' there were loud cries of "no, no" from the crowd. "My," he said, "you ar< gluUoos I nir pMfchR>«oi. H ADVANCE TICKETS for the KING BROS. CIRCUS May B« Purchased At: Rothfock's Drug Owens Drug BUT your tlcVek.1 In adranc«! A portion of the pincecds from adrancc u!» wilt (r> U the BlirtheTtlto Shrtrtt ington again next Wednesday -night on a tour (hrough New England ending up next Saturday night with a big speech in Brooklyn. A big Midwestern trip \yili wind up his campaigning. IMPORTED Holland Bulbs Choose jro«rs rifht »?7»y while selections are complete. TULIPS, DAFFODILS. HYACINTHS, CROCUS, AND MANY OTHERS. B Inter, Better Bulbs — it I the most for roar r^onej-. Thest »re the choicest of bulbs, Imported direct t« ns trom Holland. PAUL BYRUM Hardware & Seeds 1U E. Main Blythevill NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration . 'Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 SATURDAY "THUNDERING CARAVAN" Allan Lane SAT. OWL SHOW The Cat Creeps' Ntwh Berry, Sr. Paul Kelley SAT. Double Feature IUl 6T l«n 2 Cartoons & New SERIAL: Kid Carson •A SM i ! an- nit airai • uffiH rasa • oati on • KKCU • is'iffiii &&*• htalBiEitlHtEll KOf • F=irjlf:lPK.Tl'.liHC!f!llri-!33lll'jen l l fcr?;T * h*( ! fid. iil llil rt !V:^ S ti 2*14 f-^ * feA fc'-toi ^ WE 11 :.l1 Adm: 35c - 75c Matinee Sat. & Sun. YOUR FRIENDLY THEATRE ^S WHERE HAPPINESS COSTS SO LITTLE BOXOFFICE OPENS 5:45 P.M. WEEKDAYS OPENS: 1:30 P.M. SATURDAYS AND SUNDAYS SAT. LATE SHOW Starts 11:30 -VOODOO MAN' < Cartoon & Don Daredevil Serial SUN • MON Double Feature oi Vilerit nd Bw Hogui SUN -MON "LURE OF THE WILDERNESS" Jefferey Hunter Jean Peters TUESDAY "RECKLESS ACE" Marshall Thompson Judy Clark SATURDAY "KANSAS TERRITORY" with Wild Bill Elliott SAT. MIDNIGHT SHOW '• "RED SNOW" Starring Guv Madison 1 SUNDAY & MONDAY Also Cartoon & Short f ripple (reek GEOR6E MONTGOMERY Karin Booth • Jerome Courtland • William Bishop *3"< &! «T MUM • » KSOUJTt «1

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