The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 10, 1952 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, November 10, 1952
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' MONDAY, NOV. 10, 1982 Stevenson Praises Press in Speech Honoring Lovejoy ALTON, Bl. Ml — A combination ' et a sense of duty and the exercise o! the right of free speech serves fully the cause ol truth, Gov. Adlai Stevenson said Sunday at ceremonies honoring a martyr to free press. He and Barry Bingham. publisher of the Louisville Courler- CURTAIN-RAISER - Trading its long antenna, a captive.bal- loon bobs over the Voice of America's ; floating,- broadcasting station, "Courier,"; anrhoied at j the .Island' of Rhodes in the Mediterranean The high-Bying antenna -makes possible the •beaming of broadcasts to coun- .tries behind the Iron Curtain. Korea War Bride Goes to England .SEOUL,. Korea. W)—The lirst Korean war bride to leave for. Britain was en route there today. She is Kim Chung Sung, 25. Her husband is Corp Oeoffrey Bacon of Bristol. They met two years ago and'were married last'May. Journal spoke at the dedication of a bronze plaque In the memory of Elijah P. Lovejoy, anti-slavery editor and Presbyterian minister, who was shot to death defending his presses from an Alton mob 115 years ago. . : ; It was the Democratic presiden-. tlal nominee's first public speech since his. defeat by Dvclght D. El- senhower last Tuesday. The estimated 1,000 persons greeted Stevenson with shouts and prolonged applause. •..•'. . . Both Stevenson and Bingham, but with different emphasis, weighed the- meaning the respon- sibiWies of freedom. Stevenson said Lovejoy served a cause greater than the abolition of slavery. "This greater cause the right— and the duty—of the individual to speak out for the truth," he said. "I make the reference to duty' advisedly because that , was the way. Lovejoy thought of it." ' Urges Study The -Louisville publisher urged newspapers to make "an exhaustive" self-study of their campaign performances to guard against possible abuse of freedom of the press. Bingham, noting criticism received by the press during the recent presidential campaign, said the-self-study should "determine whether Stevenson newspapers slanted their news coverage toward Stevenson and . Elsenhower "If the press failed in that way," the Louisville' publisher, who supported Stevenson in the campaign, snirl, "it would be far better for us to expose ourselves, and try to avoid, it in the future." The Illinois governor said Love- Joy saw the problem "in terms of what he felt obliged to-say. riot merely on what 1 he might be entitled >to say. 'The distinction is an Important-one; and only those who observe the one as well as claim the "other serve fully the cause oi truth." , Some Alton, residents did not have confidence of truth in 1837, Stevenson said. "Some of bur fellow citizens ol America do'not have that confidence .today." The dedication ceremonies were sponsored .'by Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic fraternity. . S. DEAL FOR 8ASES- Atwve Newsmap shows location of .three bases which 'were agreed upon by the U. S. and -Spain. The bases which should help Injure, the security'of the West against Soviet' aggression will, cost the U. S. about tm million. Met Will Open Season Tonight . NEW YORK Mi — The Metropolitan Opera Company opens its~68th season tonigte with the Verdi opera "La Forza del-Destlno." All tickets have been sold ex- cent 375 standing room places, and some music lovers started lining up for these tickets Saturday afternoon. They go on sale today. Forger's Memory Slips a Little C>REAT FALLS, Mont. (fP\ — A man who 'said he didn't remember forging checks decided to place his confidence In the accuracy of law enforcement officials here and pleaded guilty to the offense. The 31-year-old man when arraigned on a charge of Issuing a bad check told the Judge, "To tell you.the truth, your honor, I didn't know T wrote them." The judge apparently thought otherwise. He gave the man five years. It Is believed that gold was the first metal that attracted the attention of man. ONE-MAN "NAVY?' — Harold Charles Green, above, is a one- man "navaf" force for Queen Elfzabeth II. The veteran bargeman handles all problems of • water : transportation for the Queen, as he did for her father, King George VI. Green, who bears the title of "Queen's .Waterman,"- wil^ wear this ornate costume at the Coronation ceremonies in London next .Tune. W. Germany To Pay Debt To Israel Eisenhower Wilt Find Korean War Unlike Europe Experiences Bjr ELTON C, FAT WASHINGTON «_ in K ore a, where h« plans to seek a means of ending the stalemated war, Dwlght D: Elsenhower will find a battle utterly unlike the continent- encompassing campaign he commanded in Europe. In any effort to end the deadlocked conflict, he must pattern plans to situations he never encountered as the supreme commander of the Western Allies. The European campaign of World War IT. was a war of movement, of slashing toward, of constantly fluid situations, Korea for almost a year and a half has been a war of ; fixed positions, almost the trench fighting of World War I. The battle of Europe was won on the ground with divisions' arid corps and armies moving In mass,' supported by swarms of planes, columns of tanks, a multitude of artillery. Korea is Indian-style fighting. Individual, close-in, at carbine range, with the trench knife and bare hands often the weapons. ' The United states divisions alone in Elsenhower's combined Euro- ixsan command numbered more than half a hundred. There are seven American divisions on the Korean front, six Army and one Marine.' As the European Var reached its peak, the front extended virtually from the Baltic to the Med- aiterraneah Se. The' Korean front is only 155 miles long, pinched across the waist of a peninsula, with scant maneuver space to the rear.,. Available to' him' in the European theater were more than 10.000 American warplanes — including 5,000 fighters. 1,800 B17s and B24s (then rated as heavy bombers), 1,100 medium bombers and other craft. The total air •trenjrth In Korea la secret but probably is substantially less than '• thousand combat aircraft. • A major factor In the Victory in Europe, perhaps the-decisive factor, w»» strategic air war — the crippling or destruction of the enemy'a supplies and means .of production to wage war. There Is no true strategic air war In the Asiatic conflict. The munitions used by the Chinese and North Korean Communists come from outside North Korea—from Russia, which ]» not * belligerent; from Communist China, which under the ground rules set up by the United Nations may not be attacked. Even the altainment of a truce differs vastly. At the end, the Nazi legions crumbled quickly and surrendered to Elsenhower's forces in hordes, unconditionally. Truce talks In Korea have been going on and on, for more than a year and » quarter. ' When Eisenhower fought the "crusade In Europe 1 'It was, as nearly as war can be, a "popular'' war at home. The Korean War Is not. . ' Eisenhower, the supreme commander of Western forces in Europe, had wholehearted Allied tup- port In most strategy and policy. The TJ.N. Allies in the Korean War hsve measured out their combat contributions carefully and worried lest United States strategy or policy might spread the conflict. Casualties Identified WASHINGTON UK— The Defense Department today identified 235 battle casualties In Korea In a new list (No. 689) that reported 61 killed, 162 wounded,' three missing and nine injured. BONN, Germany (;F)—West Germany has. defied an Arab threat of economic boycott, and said she will stick by her agreement to pay ' Israel ,715 million dollars in ren.. arations. " • The German-Israeli Pact, to repay part pi.the Jewish losses fronO Nazi persecution, brought a .stern. warning last week from Egyptian: Premier .Mohamed Naguib that the! seven-nation Arab League would! consider the payment aid to an enemy and. would take drastic countermeasures. The Arab states' technically still are at war with Israel. , Authoritative government sources here said Bonn's replying that Germany would stick by the agreement with the Jews and the Bonn Parliament soon would 'ratify' it. 1952 'Crusade' Campaign to Open NEW YORK <3V-The Crusade for Freedom's 1952 campaign opens tomorrow night with a. four-network, coast-to-coa»t radio program featuring President-elect Dwight D Elsenhower and his defeated Democratic opponent,' Adlai E. Stevenson. » Gruber to Go to UN VIENNA, A'ustria'm — Foreign Minister Karl ,<3ruber will go to New York and address the United Nations Gcnerrfl Assembly early next month, Chancellor Leopold Figi announced yesterday. 3-Day Voting Period? WASHINGTON W— A three-day voting period to replace the present one-day election ha» been proposed by Sen. Smathere (D-Fla) as "In- •urance for democracy." HANDSOMELY REBUILT LAKE* - MUt£ POWEMM. WITH 2 YEAR WRITTEN auiRANTEE ••Mlt wWti C«pHol Parti SfRVfCI •' *- * * FOR FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION ATTACHMENTS P«i*<m«tr«rrt»«« Anywtor* In tfc* 1 AD " »'•• •«—.. Flu fcM toem. •fnnltn The whiskey with in its flavor. Mac Arthur Should British to Pull GA rA KAMM T*M» . Go fro Korea, Too Officer Thinks BRUNSWICK, Md. (*}_A retired Army officer ha» iugt«sted that President-elect Dwisht D. Eujen- hower Invite Gen. Douglaa M»o- Arlhur to accompany him on hi* Inspection trip to Korea. Brlsr. Gen. D. John Uarkey wld at an Armistice Day observance yesterday that "many of uae believe that if Gen. MacArthur had remained In control; our condition today In Korea would be immeMur- ably Improved." Courier K, W1 Ada. Last of Troops From Bermuda I/WDON «V-The British Mart pulling the last of their garrison troops out of the vacation isle of Bermuda — a crown colony — this month. • A tfatement Issued last night "The War Office announce, with regret that In the present clrcum- •tances they are obliged to withdraw, the British garrison, consisting of 1&4 officers and men, from KtNB Schooner Burns, Sinks LONG BEACH, Calif. (*, _< Th, San Diego tunt clipper Miss California burned and iras believed to R^'* T£ °" cip « San L*"". Baja, California, the Cout Guard reported today. Airi4 of the crew members *er» reported safe by the rewue ship, The American Lady," also a tun* clipper out of San Di ego . •. May 1, 1963." No reason for the action was riv- en. But Britain's straitened Jcc- nomlc circumstance! and the pre«- . ence of sizable U. s. air and naval bases on the Island appeared to be major factor*. cost or savings • Ask for "double A" The Straight Kentucky Bourbon now P> years old PROOF. ANCIENT AG£ DiSTIUINO CO., FRANKFOJI, ICY. Granled (hat water Is free; granted that you »r e paying on , y I to have water gathered, safeguarded and distributed; just what Is it costing you? . • What, for example, does it cost to get enough.water delivered l°.Tv y ,° Ur '"" - JUSt i0 m ihf basin - Less (han «™ o<"-hun. dredths of a cenl, or less than five cents'a month, assuming you'r, satisfied to c.leaa up three times a day. You can get all the water you require for a hath, poured right into the tub for approximately , penny, and a shower win cost yon even lest The bill for flushing a toilet runs about two-tenths of a e.nt Go out and water your garden. Giv. it a good hour's soaking. , Then count'the cost. It may set you back a dime. Add all these costs up: allow for the water used for drinking and coffee making and cooking, include laundry and household cleaning requirements, and then consider how you'd go about meelimr your water needs If you didn't have a public supply system. " Suppose you want to keep that garden verdant and blooming. "You've been pouring some 300 gallons an hour on It at > cost of ten cents or so. Pumping and carrying the same amount of water would take at least si x hours. Even if you could get one of th« neigh- bore youngsters to work for fifty cents an hour (in itself , n it. unl.kely these days), you would have to spend ninety dollars a month for the service. Compute any of your other water uses on th« same basis and'. try to think of any other commodity which is delivered to you, gw- ^ anteed ready to consume or employ, at a comparable price! The important thing about your'water bill is not >the charges it records, but the savings it doesn't mention! Blytheville Water Co. "Wot«r It Your Cheapest Commodity" THE CLIMAX OF THE ...Vf** S^r Brfc ><~^ h> etax#f m'ril Once In a gr*«t while, a car i« producer! that etandi far ikove the other of it» time. Such a car, we keliere, M Otdsmobile'« Classic Ninety- Eight. That graceful ,weep of chrome «nri contour—true clawrc ityling. Inside, cushions, color anrl fabric achieve classic luxury. Now tike the wheel . . . and learn what classic performance is. F«I the responsive Sll TOU* NIAREST OLDSMOtlll 160-horscpower "Rocket" Engine, teamed. withHydra.Matic Super Drive.* For parking, turning, maneuvering, vou'll relax with lh« incredible case of Oldsmohile Power Steering.* At night, you'll find added safety in th« Aulronic-Eye.* Cpmc;n soon. We're jure thit once you've driven, this Oldsmobilc Ninety. Eight, you'll know why we call it "Clawie,". I A I I R HORNER-WILSON MOTOR CO. 309 E. MAIN T H« iv rooTtAii GAMI or THI WIIK IVIRY SATURDAY ON NIC

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