The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 17, 1952 · Page 9
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November 17, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, November 17, 1952
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MOMDAT, WOT. IT, Papagos Gets Landslide Win in Greek Election •T 1. ». CHAKALES Greece, He was taken hostage In ATHENS, Greece (*l _ Greek 1»« »"<! kept in concentration vot*n In parliamentary elections camps. The victorious American jwterday overwhelmingly picked F'«>> Army /reed him in May, 1845. Field-Marshal Alexander Papagos T - 1 """~ «'~ * - -' (AMCT.COVBlgJt NEWS "wi'nr«""^l e—v"<i«.-«i.. stalemate with Communist rebels With 83 per cent of the votes In Ihe Northern mountains Aided counted, Papagos' right-wing Greek by American advisers and military S??h "'!",? g hV aceS for 235 Applies, the marshal in sightly ?t ^Jf g ^ h - 8 ,,° dy ' s 30 ° seats ' "«>"•• «"">'seven months whipped it bromlsea him i.hp nr^'jfAet nori;. ui<* <,..„.,, i«i~ _, . . It promised him the greatest parli •* ••"" ----- "•"* ""^ s*u<*«rsi pain- ns army no shape and won a unenttry majority won by any one crushing victory over the gci-rillns. faction since Eleutherio Venizclos Liberal triumph in 1928 ~, . •• , , 7 '" "'•>< "•"• a ™ later charged The caretaker .government of that » palace clique'around Kin~ r^mlnr nirvilfrlrte v*<.^ nn m.-i«« '__ T^~..* i i i__-__ • . "'. *»-"'o Paul had-been opposed to him. His relations with (he monarch have sisted that he respected the throne and the King. Premier Dimltrlos'Klssopouslos an- nounci>d It would resign tomorrow. , c ,»,, u ,,= »„„ ln e monarch have King Paul then was expected to been strained since then but dur- giv* a mandate to the 68 year-old ing the campaign (he maishal In- Fapagot to form a new cabinet. •-•-•-•• "•-• ' ... American officials had maintained an official "hands oft" U>- wa'rd the election campaign, but 'It wis an open secret that U. s. authorities felt a Papagos victory would help stabilize this poverty- stricken country, which has received more than two billion dollars • In American economic nnd military aid since Woild War n. Until today, the Americans, since ••ssumtng the burden of Greek aid in 1947, had hoped In vain for a one-party government with-a parliamentary majority big. enough to enact necessary legislation \ Papa- gos »as expected to give the Americans full co-operation, but it was generally conceded the, tough old fighter would not be a "yes man." Won't Concede Defeat Assailed by his opponents 'as a would-.be dictator, 'military' hero Papagos had promised a vigorous houseclcaning of - the heretofore- shaky Greek government. The leftist-center coalition of National Progressive (EPEK) and irLiberals led by former 'Premier "Nicholas Plastiias euily (aday had not conceded defeat. It was leading in 16 constituencies which elect only, 55 deputies. Even in some of these, the races were extremely close and there was a .chance the Greek Rally:'might pick up several more seats. The Communist-front'DA, which the Cominform hart blessed two day before the elections, elected only one deputy—from the tiny Ionian island of, Lcfkas--and. had polled^only 142,844 votes,, 10.09 per cent of the ballots thus far counted. A year ago the:EDA .polled 180,000 votes—10.55 per cent—but elected nine deputies. So far, the Papagos forces had garnered 631,458 votes, or 48.95 per cent. A,total ot 123. precincts still Were unreported and several other races were in doubt Papagros » Soldier A soldier since his youth, Papa- gos first gained fame as commander -in chief of the Greek Army vhich/epulsed Mussolini's: vaunted forces in eariy WorJd^ft^r .II aim ci ove-them back to the'heart of Albania. ' ' ' After n the Germans occupied Good Sausages Cause Troubles LONDON IB— The best tasting Rausages Britain can remember in years were Just .too good to last. The Food Ministry discovered that high quality meat was brought in from New Zealand and sold off rations to butchers whp gave their sausages 15 per cent'more meat content than the government standard. The ministry, felt the private 1m- ports—spurred by demand for the better-tasting sausages—would increase so much it would Interfere »'Ith the government's bulk par- chases of meat, the country's chief source of supply, so the' ministry , clamped licenses on the Imports. In January, 1949, he look com- is army into shape and won Papagos resigned his command In May, 1951. and later charged Ike Must Decide What to Do with His Many Gifts' NEW YORK urt-. when President- elect Dwight D. El.senhpue: returns here tomorrow he will have to decide what to do with: A Jive goose, a. pair of baby-blue undershorts' decorated with "whlie elephants, gold golf tees, fishing fifes, a white pigeon, two cans of grubs lor iishing, a horseshoe once worn by Kentucky Derby winner Citation, and socks knitted with an "I like Ike" pattern. These items are among the many gifts arriving here in daily Hood's at Elsenhower's residence. There is also a pile of 35,000 letters and telegrams. Sen. Nixon Cuts Foot Swimming MIAMI BEACH, Pin. (ypj — Vice President-elect Richard Nixon.' his wife and a group of friends spent Sunday on an all day fisfiing trip. Nixon, vacationing here sith his family, gashed his rght foot on a barnacle or some other sharp object Reds and Red Light Gals Have Field Day with G/'s in Oxford ..™» -iiu *r« "&nt mmes.are casn- cn »j iw^Kmg unaer • street larhp injr In on one of the biggest booms or In * doorway, This shocks some to hit Oxtoid In centuries—8,000 o( Oxford's older citizens. A>nprloan al n^nn r-. . ^ FAIRY-TALE GIFT FOR PRINCE-Urilom's Pimce Ch,ities is lusl as interested as any other liltle boy in the old fairy stones, and HeMa Lemka, above, of Hamburg. Germany, prepared a birthday gift for him that would delight any child. She tashioneu a scene from Hansel and Grelel. in gingerbread, for Prince Charles' fourth birthday. Nov. 14. and sent it to the young heir to the thione. Housewives Wont 'Floggers' Bock SUTTON COLDFIELD, England W—The good housewives of this Midlands town want to bring back flogging—but with tender thoughts for the whip-N'ielders They suggested today that electric punishers handle ,the task-. A housewives' .league told the district's member of Parliament that corporal punishment for criminals, is necessary to end the recent wave of blackjack crimes. "I'm not mechanically minded," said League .Chairman Mrs. Doror thy Woodland, "but surely Scientists can devise something. If they can invent an electric chair. I am .— ~...v, v,Liiti 3udtjj uujeci. ^iui nweiit an eieciric cnair. i am mile swimming Saturday. Seven or. sure they could invent' an electric eignfc stitches u'ere required. M-i rt , IrtQ ^ >• Hereford Dispersion -106 Lots- Wednesday, November 19 At BAIRD, Miss., 8 miles Southeast of Indianola f ' ' Selling three proven sires: GW MISCHIEF RETURN—1948 Mid-South Fair Champion MMB MAC JESSE—By MW LARRY DOMINO s 43rd ' ., ' MMB MAC JOHN—By TRUEMOLD ADVANCE ' The get and service of these bulls sell. Sale Includes 23 yearling and 2 year old bulls, 49 cnws with 29 cahes at side — 19 bred heifers and 12 open heifers. Order your catalog today. '. M. AA. Bicket Farms INDIANOLA, MISS. Nprwoy Royalty To Visit Florida NEW YORK W,-Crown Princess Martha of Norway and her daughters. Princesses Ragnhild and As- tnrt, are here on their way to Florida for a vacation. • Princess Mariha, who has been ill, and her daughters arrived by plane from Oslo yesterday, She wjll spend a month at the Palm Beach home of Charles Ulrlch Bay, u. s. ambassador to Norway. Bjr ( PHILIP CI.BKE OXFORD, England tfi — British Reds and red light Indies,are cash American »lrraen Scores'of prostitutes have trooped into this ancient cultural city to - grab easy money from tree-spend- roam the ing Yanks on leave from the three 'rouble, big U. S. air bases nearby. And a few unpleasant Incidents O«;igs of young loughs, or spivs," many dressed In Amerl- can-stjle "zoot" suits, sometimes " streets looking J 0 r in Rarroomt *...« o ,cw unpleasant incidents vv;\;»;»uiiaiiy, there's a barroom involving Americans and Brllons f te»t. « quarrel over a girl or have provided big headlines for *••-— •"*> *n,«\ji*iivo nji — • —•*••• (»^ uiiicuL IllVOWinff 1 the sensatloiMl press and fresh Americans and Srltons, but most piopngandn for 1410 Communists' ° r these are oi minor nature ••vanir ^ K To Oxford's small but active Communist cell, it's open season for stirring up anti-American feel- local British inhabi- Ernle Keeling, veteran Commu "Yank go home" campaign. Both U.S. Air Force officials and Oxford city authorities do not believe the situation has reached the serious stage yet. But both are anxious to rto something about .—._ ..-....*...., lv ,. v av,I*IUL4IU!g KUUUl I . ' ° .—.^*mt ^vullllll' it. - , . "'stl'nrty organizer: for, the South MaJ. Gen. Francis H. Orlswold MW1and district of England, har- commandlng general of the Third n "E u <- s workers at'Oxford's big Air Force In Britain, this week ' no ' or . worlts «"d steel plaiit. He began a series of flyine \"isits"to all nine major American bases in England to lecture the 45,000 air- nien on good behavior. The three bases in Ihe Oxford area—Upper Heyford, Brize Norton and Palrfoid—aie on the general's itinpiniy. "Re-Indoctrination Trogram" The All Force also has begun '•'re - indoctrination" courses on friendly Anglo-American relations. The, Air Force action followed a report by a private British-Amei- Ican group which said there is "bad feeling" between American airmen iri'Britain nnd the British public. Both the Air Force and Oxford city authorities Insist thai the 8,000 American airmen in this area have behaved as well as can be expected. They agree the real problem is prostitution. A week-end visitor to Oxford finds American airmen by the hundreds crowding the city's main stieets. cinemas, restaurants, bars and dancehnlls. So-do .(he girls—ninny ^hardened prostitutes from out of town, others local girls oiil for a good time. ' Scores of the guls aie in their early teens. To Americans but lor good, time, it's easy to get a The whiskey with in its flavor... Atkfor "double A'' • The Straight Kentucky-Bourbon now fa yean old «<S PROOF. ANCIENT AGE D1STIIUNG CO, FRANKFORT, KY. Often, there's a bit of free and : under • street l»mp - . -».»,. a, (jiii ur a drunken argument involving »»y«, "n» Tank* h«v*'turned Oxford into • city of shame." S«m« of the workers listen. But the majority of Oxford citizens don't bl«m« the American* so much. They know that Oxford hag always had Us seamy side, even in Edwardian days. And the . Americans are not blamed directly for the fact that Oxford's rate of illegitimate births last year was seven out of every 100 babies, nearly double the national average. The rote has grown boys,, an d ,, , are e on their own In* strsnge country, 'ujey take naturally to 'womanizing.' " Most authorities believe a better solution to the problem can b* found In organizing more and bet- tcr recreation facilities for the airmen oif duty. ' since 19W. City Alderman E. w. B. Gill, , _ _.___, ... „_,_ ,, f fjf \JI|I. bursar of Oxford's Merlon College told 8.reporter: "it's no use saying —as .some people do-lhat Amcr Jean servicemen are to bin me. ---•• n.u iw. UUIIIkU Halt the trouble is these confound ed girls." A woman welfare officer, said"I think (he girls are mostly to blame, and in some cases their mothers -encourage them. -The mothers can't forget that during me war many English' girls got good -••American husbands," 'But she thinks part O f u, 0 ( American vsitors are mother*" darlings. Americans spoU their they are left on ' , .. 77. - ' ulu """"'« nines per nour n a Is that , so many of these young Jet fighter In May. 1050. French Air Ace To Get Award NEW YORK tfl-Mrs'. Jacquelin. Auriol, daughter-in-law of French President Vincent Auriol and hot- der of the women's air speed record, is here to receive the Harmon Trophy from President Truman tomorrow, , ' The trophy, symbolic of the rec- 01 d, will be presented to her at tho White House. She arrived here fiom Pails yesterday, Mrs. Auriol, a professional pilot, set the record with a speed of 50» miles per hour In a' French-built cost or savings Grants that water is free; granted that you are p ay l ng on ] y to have water gathered, safeguarded and distributed; just-what is it costing you? i ' . • . - What, for example, does it cost to get .enough Water, delivered to wash your face _ just to fill the basin- Less (ban five one'-Kun-' dredths of a cent, or less than five cents a month, assuming you'r. satisfied to clean up three times a day. You can get all the wafer you require for a bath, poured right Inio (he tub for approximately a penny, and a shower will cost you even less. The bill for flushing a toilet runs about two-tenths of'a cent. Go out and water your garden. Give 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 clsan, ing requirements, and then, consider how you'd go about' meeting your water needs if you didn't have a public supply system „ Suppose you want to keep that garden »erdant 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 six hours. Even if you could get one of the neighbors' youngsters, to work-for fifty "cents an hour (in itself'.quit*' , unlikely these days), you would have to spend ninety 'dolla'ra a month for the service.' ,! - ' ' Compute any'of your other water uses on the same basis and try to think of any other commodity ,'which is delivered to you, guar- ' anteed ready to consume or employ, at-a comparable price! The important thing about your water bill is not the charge* tt records, but the savings it doesn't mention! Blytheville Water Co. "Wattr It Your Cheapest Commodity"

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