The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 10, 1952 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, November 10, 1952
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Page 12
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PACT TWELVE BLYTHBVILLE (ARK.) COURIER H. MONDAY, NOV. U, Rightists, Fascists Score iains in German Elections By BICHABU K. O'MAUJSY . FRANKFURT (>P) — Rightist and Fascist forces scored sharp gains »nd Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's middle-road Christian Democrat party lost ground yesterday in local election* In three West German etatcs. In Lower Saxony, British zones birthplace of the outlawed Nazi- like Socialist Reich party (SRP), two former Nazi officials were named to public office. Adenauer's chief opposition, the Socialists Social Democrats held their own and gained slightly In Time Clock Out; Honor System In NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y. Wl — 'The individual's own conscience" ha* been substituted for time clocks at the Electro-Chemical Division of B. I. Dupont De Nemours ,Inc. The division's 1,800 employes will file their own time slips at the end of each week. Plant Manager Ross Hare said the move was decided upon at a meet- Ing of the plant committee, composed of employe and management representatives. He added, "It Is the substitution of freedom of action and Individualism In place of regimentation." U!A Plans to Help Israel Increase Food Production NEW YORK Wl — The United Israel Appeal has adopted a plan designed to help Israel achieve economic Independence and virtual self-sufficiency In food production within (he next five years. Among features of the plan are: Increasing Israel's 575 agricultural settlements to 825 by 1951;- and Investments In Irrigation totaling 825 million dollars within the next five years by the Appeal and the Israeli government. some areas. The voting; wai 96,000 local nd district offices—mayors »nd ci- y and district councilmen—In the British -occupied states of North Rhine Westphalia, Rhlnelind Pll- tinate and Lower Saxony. Though Issues were Largely local, bservers watched the result* for ndlcation; of what lies In store for Adenauer's government In next ummer's national elections. Election officials said final re- ults probably would not ba com)led before late tonight, but the otlng trends — the swing to the Ight, losses for the Christian Dem- cratfi and some gains by the So- altsts—appeared established. Parly Benefited The rightist trend benefited Ad- naur'a three-party government co- lltlon, even if It didn't help the JlwnceUor's party. The right-wing *rce Democrat party (FTJPJ, sec- ind strongest in the Cabinet alil- .nce, picked up strength. The Communists lost considerable ;roimd everywhere. The voting returns indicated that nost of the 300,000 votes previously rolled by now-banned SRP went jo the Refugee party (BHE). This action already has promised to dissolve once Its members obtain danir ages they claim for homes they lost n the war. That would leave SRPs 'ree to line up with whatever clo- ,-clops as A substitute for their own )utlau'cd group. .The radical rlghtwingers had mrst out the day before the elec- lons with thousands of swastika- stumped leaflets asking the voters o boycott the polls and "patiently" await the return of rmlsm. But .he vote was heavy, with election officials estimating ballots were cast >y 75 per cent of the 15 million ell- Ible voters. Notflble among former Nazis who won office were Wilhelm Schep- mann, former chief of Hitler's brawling "SA" Brown Shtrt«, Albert Gnade, once nnzl mayor of Gotlingen. Schepmnn was elected to Town and District Councils in Githorn and G'nade was renamed to the jottingen Town Council. Both points are In Lowtr Saxony. 'Let's Back Ike', Is Farley's Appeal NEW YO^K «l — Former Dem ocratic National Chairman James A.. Farley has appealed, to both Republicans, and Democrats tc ;glve President-elect Dwlght D Eisenhower "n chance to make good." Farley said over the week end he .hoped "our men In the Sen at don't 'start off by needling him o being mean and petty." SAU Prexy Raps VA's Hospital *rogram in Convention Speech WADDLE OUS DO DURING SCHOOL HOURS?—GUJ, the duck, is the friendliest duck In Minneapolis. He waddles to school every day with his younjj master, Dennis Young, ten-year-old polio victim. Gus thinks it would foe duck soup to go lo school, but teacher says "no." Oils must make his way home alone, and the trip Includes a dangerous dash pest a butcher shop. Paul Ederer, 11, is another of Dennis' friends, and wheels the handicapped boy to school every dpy, House Republicans Face Threat Of Internal Leadership fight Adm. Hanlon Gets Korean Position TOKYO Ml — Ocn. Mark Clark. U.N. supreme commander, today appointed Rear Adm. B. Hall Hanlon as his assistant chief of staff for Implementing Korean economic aid. Hanlon tnkes on the Job in add! tlon to his present duties as n member of the Combined Economic Board, a group advising the Kor"cnn government. Read Courier News Classified Ads. By WII.I.MM K. ARBOGAST WASHINGTON HI — House Republicans hoping to curry a united majority Into the 83rd Congress today fnccd the threat of an Internal fight over leadership. While it had generally been conceded thnl the same House leadership of the GOP BOIh Congress of 1947-48 would bo carried over into the coming session, some Influential Republicans arc talking about a change. Rep. Joseph W. Martin Jr.. of Massachusetts was speaker of tlio House and Rep. Charles A. Hnl- eck of Indiana was majority leader In the Both Congress. They have the Inside track to regain those posts in the new House. But friends of Halleck are talk- ng about booming him for the speakership nhci privately claim to have the bncklnre of the Elsen- hower forces. They claim that Halleck was an Elsenhower supporlei before the general won the GOP nomination, while Martin's firs choice was Gen. Douglas MacArthur. If Halleck made a bid for the spenkcrshLp, Rep. Arcnds (R-Ill) may seek tho Republican floor leadership. However, Arencls reportedly would not run against Hgllock for tho majority leader post if Halleck sought that Instead. Arcnds has been Republican whip 'of the House. Strengthening Martin's bid (o re iiirn to the speakership Is the fac hat most Republicans in the new louse are old-timers with whom Martin Is personally popular. .The speakership and leadership posts are selected by the majority party In party caucus. House Democrats have less 01 innlzntlon trouble, now that the will ho the minority party. Normally, Sain Raybmn of Tex would step down from the speaker ship to become minority leader. H did that In Ihc 80th Congress, ac cepllng the minority leadership re luctantly. ills choice for llmt pos In the 80th Congress was McCormack of Massachusetts, ma Jorlty leader in the present Coi gross. Some Southern Democrats ar insisting that Rayburn again titk the Job and are threatening to pi forth a compromise Candida perhaps Rep. Walter of Pennsy vanin, in the event Rayburn d dines. third finger left hand. H's hardly necessary to announce thai a woman cherishes her diamond ring. And we also realize lhal she would hale to lose her wedding ring — even if she had the money lo replace it. Bui we do say that it would be a real tragedy if she could not replace the expensive diamond. Thai's where insurance comes in. You can get a "Personal Properly Floater" at very low cost. This special insurance policy can b« prepared to cov- er all yonr valuable personal possessions . . . especially those lh.nl you carry on your person nncl lire easily lost. Your diamond ring, which, jewelry, money, fur coal — all these things thai are easily mislaid — and hard to replace. The time to insure is before you lose something. Why don't you come by the Insurance Department of The Farmers Bank. We'l be happy to explain this policy to you at no obligation. INSURANCE DEPARTMENT — G. H. ROBSON, Manager THE FARMERS BANK 4 ™" 51 COMPANY Th« Oldest Bank In Mississippi County TIME TRIED - PANIC TESTED" F.D.I.C.—»!•,«*« E»eh Deposit Member Federal Re*erra Syslra 50,000th Air vocuotion Out SEOUL, Korea (IPi— The Par Ea r Forces today chalked up tht 0,000th air evacuation. The patient, vvliose name was n nnounced, \v:is flown from Kor Japan. , By FRANK CARET I AT Science Reporter MIAMI, Fla.—The veteran* Ad- nlstratlon Is making "sinister roads" on the American econom- structure through Its hospital ogram, i medical leader charged day. nr. B. J. Wilkinson of Huntlng- n, W. Va., president of the South- n Medical Association — the orld's second largest organization doctors—declared in an address epared for the SMA's 46th annual eeling: "More and more V.A. hospitals re betas erected each year »t a aggering cost to the taxpayer, otwlthstandlng the tragic and laring fact that many of them are nly partly filled, and then only y veterans who are not rightfully itltled to this service." He said, without amplification, lat "It Is reported that apropxi- nately 90 per cent of those treated ive nonservlce connected dlsabll- :tes, and many of these probably o not need hospltnlization." 'A careful study might reveal startling fact." he added, "thai nany of those who are admitle re encouraged to be dishonest by nlslfylng their application in lalming pauperism. . . ." (V.A. regulations provide that ny veteran with a nonservlce-con- necled ailment can obtain free hos Itallzalto'n—If "space" is available nd if he states that he Is unable o pay.) Declaring that the disabled vet :ran with service-connected dls ibility should be given "the fines ype of medical and nursing care/ he doctor suggested that all V.A hospitals In close proximity t< nedlcal schools should be devoted 'xcluslvely to such patients. "The remaining rpspltals, and hose under construction." he said 'should be given to the states counties or cities, provided the; are operated for the care of th sick, be they mental, tubercular or public general hospitals. "A plan of this kind would large ly solve the hospital bed shortag hat exists In practically ever state In the union. . . ." Wilkinson said he was "shocke nnd amazed" at the "hands tltude" of the American Medical ssoclatlon towards the Veterans dmuilstratlon hospital program, "i have been repeatedly told by' gh-ranking officers of this great AMA) organization," he said, that we must adopt K policy of tatua quo' because ot the Amerian Leglon'i attitude In helping de- eat the Wagner-Murray-Dingle (That's the bill that would pro- ide a system of federallzed com- ulsory health Insurance.) Fttm Stars Plan Christmas Trips HOLLYWOOD W-Mor. tbu W lollywood film st»r» will give up Christmas at home to entertain United Slate* troops In Korea, njurede Mother -ies Beside Cor : or 29 Hours SANTA MONICA, Calif. W) - A 7-year-old mother lay Injured for 29 hours In the rain and cold be- ide her wrecked car, which had ilunged 200 feet down Into a can- Mrs. Brltta 8. England was dls covered by accident yesterday by wo hikers. She was hospitalized with head Injuries and possible raciurcs of ribs and her rlgh ihoulrter. ' ' Her husband Karl and their son Robert, 12, had searched for her n vain. Mrs. England didn't recall how ier car skidded off the wet high way and tumbled Into the rock; creek bed of Topanga Canyon. In 1951 Canada produced over 9t million pounds of molasses. UDOUBC4fn«at wu f Frotiten* Oao»M of tte Commit***. dtea votwataw grams for armed tor 1 A MESSAGE TO MANILA VOTER I want to sincerely thank the totert of Manila for the confidence they have placed in me by electing Me to represent them an Alderman. I will do my best to fulfill the drtiea of this office. (Claude oLancailer Mellow as Moonlight' Girl Pipers Won't Guarantee a Thine NEW YORK W, — Tri 1839, ti Inst time the Dagcnlmm Girl Pipers of England toured the United States antl Canada, they returned home minus 11 pipers, all of whom had married. This yenr the pipers—all between 16 and 26 years old—decided to revisit North. America. But their leaders cautiously required each of the 70 girls to give written assurance she would remain unwed until her return to England. Yesterday 10 of the 10 pipers arrived : here on the liner Georgic for the tour. The 10 were all who would make the tour under -the conditions. OLD FASH'N GOODNESS BORN 82 THANKSGIVINGS /AGO .a * ','•<':. ,\ •' •: .v-'."' j, - - ' ' ' ' - B, • ' CASCADE.-,.»nd"onlv CASCADE;'Bivcs,you the light- '.'• " -< - > ' r " j 1, .''.'", \ , ° . J ° '; ,• mellow richness of tht<George,A" Dtckel 1870 formula! .'A* KENTUCKY S7RAIQHJ BOURBON YOU GET THE ONLY FULL-TIME POWER STEERING In the most beautiful CHRYSLERS ever IT WOftKS FUIL-T1MI! The kind of power steering you can hava in th* stunning new Chrysler for 1953 worka for you all the time . . . unlike some other lypes of power steering which •no't effective until you enert wp to 7 lb«. pnneure om th« wttenJl IT'S IATO1 On rotigh roade.aoft •houlders, loose grave!, or in the event of a blow-out, Chrysler's full-tiros power steering pve« yon complete control of your car at all timw. Hydraulic power helps you turn . . . let* you hold a true, steady course with a 1 constant, predictable "feel" to the stemc* wbeei. And wi«i f« UH hta«M, M »•**« he* l«»f t*M trip! ITS IMMRt 88 % of the stMTbi* •Sort in taken off your handa, wbotiintially mon than with any other typ. of power ptear- ing. Even when tha car ia (tending atill, ytTo c« n actuary tan the wheel wili one fingar. A real boon in traffic . bo-negotiata wt»«p«tm«i AMERICA'S FIRST FAMILY OF FINE CARS • WINDSOR . NEW YORK8R • IMMRlAl T.I. SEAY MOTOR CO. • 121 E. Main Street See them . ; . drive them . . . jud fl e them . ; . at your Chry.Ur-Plymouth

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