The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 26, 1950 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 26, 1950
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Page 11
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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1950 BT.YTHEVn.MC (ARK.V COURIER NEWS " PAGE ELEVKW SC6fl6 Q uarre l witto Sto/fn Reported r . H . ..... , Be/wicf Red Opposition to Lie Filled with Usual Varying Guesses GOP Sees Victory And, Oddly Enough, Demos See the Same p By The Associated Press Political weathermen h o 1 d 1 r their fingers In the wind reported they found It blowing In opposite directions today'and gave out predictions in accord with thctr observations. With the elections less than two *'eeks away, there was a swelling of tbe flood of customary conflicting forecasts from Republicans and Democrats of what will happen. Senator Brcwstcr oJ Maine, who heads the GOP senatorial campaign committee, told newsmen the Republicans have "excellent prospects" of picking up the seven net scats they need to win Senate. Chairman control ot the William Boyle. Jr.. of the Democratic National Committee said the Democrats wil] make Senate gains. So did Vice President Barklcy. In the House, rival claims from Congressional campaign committees shaped up like this: Republicans—the GOP Is bound to take at least 30 House seats Irnm LAKE SUCCESS. Oct. 26. tfl*l —+ United Nations headquarters today' buzzed with reports that a quarrel in the Kremlin between Prime Minister Stalin and Trygve Lie led to Russia's vetoing of the bluff Norwegian as U.N. secretary-general. Lie spent a week In Moscow lust May during a swing around the world's great capitals try!"!! to sell a 10-point peace plan designed to solve East-West differences. His trip was widely denounced In the United States as toadying to the Russians. Exactly what happened when Lie met Stalin in the fastness of the Kremlin has been a closely guarded secret for more than live months Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Jacob A. Malik, however, let some of It out last night. He told a closed meeting of the Security Council, gathered to tr> and agree on a new secretary general, that Lie had declined to adop some amendments, suggestd D> Stalin and Deputy Premier V. M Mnlotov, to the peace plan. Malik said the Soviet leade wanted the changes to weaken wha he called tt'e "pro-American bias of the plan. He did not explain how Ihe plau showed such a Westeri orientation nor what the amend ments were. Key point of the pro posal was for periodic hi<?h-leve discussions to settle outstanding differences. Lie declined to comment on the Spa to Have Two Judge Candidates HOT SPRINGS, Ark., Oct. 2G. AP)—So far as the Garland Coun- y Election Commission Ls concern' ed. there'll be two candidates for t Springs municipal judge at the S T ov. 7 general election. The commission yesterday ac cepted ihe candidacy of retiring Representative Lloyd E. Darnel over the protest of incumbent Fred Johnson. Johnson contended he was elected in 1349 for a four-year term am wouldn't be up for re-election unti 1953. But Darnell said the 1949 legislature modified that when i changed municipal election Him and a new election wr* due Nov. 1 He filed a nominating petition U place his name on the. ballot. Democrats, and stands a good chance to pick up 55 to GO seats and take control of (hat legislative body. Democrats—It's more likely to be the other way, with I'rfe&idcnt Truman's party upsetting the usufil off- year election trends to take away some of the seats that Republicans now hold. The House line-up now Is 259 Democrats. 169 Republicans. 1 American-Labor member, and 6 va- wancies due to death. 7 The Republicans need a net gain of 49 seats to win control. GOP Sees 30 House Scats The GOP claim came In a statement issued last. night by Rep, Leonard W. Hall of New York, chairman of the Republican Congressional Campaign Committee. Acknowledging that the election figures to be the closest tn 10 years, Hall said the Republicans expect to gain at least 30 House seats. Hall's opposite number, Rep. Kirwan of Ohio, told reporters prospects are that the Democrats will pick up .some seats from the Republicans instead of losing any. Victor Hunt "Cap" Harding, executive director of Kir wan's commtt- "t*e. fcold newsmen his only fear Is that hts party's picture looks so food that many Democrats will become complacent and overcotiftdenl, Harding would not make a tint prediction, however, of what will happen Nov. 7. • William Green, president of the American Federation "of Labor; called for "an overwhelming vote for the friends of labor." I*n a Chicago speech, Green said the chief issue in ^the election is "liberty versus Taft- ,iP?5m"-r-a reference to Senator Taft (R-Ohio). Taft co-sponsored the Taft-Hartley Labor Act. The CIO-PAC, meanwhile, replied to an assertion by Taft that the CIO groop has dropped the la&or act as an Issue In Ohio. "That is simply not true," a. CIO- PAC spokesman .said. "The fight to repeal Tnft-Hnrfcley and to replace It with a fair and equitable labor law goes on in Ohio end in all oth- . tr states.". revelation. He was reported to feel that Malik's remarks \vere marie in a supposedly private meeting and were not intended for public distribution. Another high tJ.N. official pointed out, however, that Lie had sent Stalin a copy of his proposals long in advance of'the Moscow trip. The Soviet leader gave no indication they displeased him, this official said, but issued the official invitation for the journey. He alsn / declared that the plan sent to Moscow was merely a, draft version and subject to cnangc. The disclosures of staling differences with Lie came as the Security Council wns deadlocked over voting him another term. Malik said the Moscow Incident was just one reason for opposing the American-backed Lie. He said the others were Lie's support of U.N. action In Korea and endorsement of the North Atlantic Pact. Finnish Girl, Ukraine Boy Find Conversation Possible in German WARREN, Ark., Oct. 26. <AP1 Neither Riitta Honknnan of Fin- .n.nd nor Alcxsamicr Boryschtschak of the Ukraine spfiak fluent English and neither speaks the other's native tongue, f But when they met here for the first time, they soon were carrying on a liveJy conversation. Both speak several languages and they had tn spar for a few momentr before they discovered that each speaks and understands German. MiAs Honkanan is in Arkansar in connection with the International Farm Youth Exchange Program Bory.schtschak is a farm caretaker placed here through the Displace' Persons Bureau, Korean Casualty Totals 26,701 WASHINGTON, Oct. 28. Ml—Announced American casualties la Korea total 58,701, «n Increase of 818 In the last week. The latest tabulation, .released yesterday by the rxfense Department, Includes 3,MS killed In M- tlon, 4,337 missing in action »nd wounded—Including 442 who enemy. later died. It covers thou who* next of kin received notification through midnight Oct. JO. Some of those listed u »lj»ln» in action have since returned to duty or been r«tcu»d from th« BIBLE WEEK'CEREMONY—Dr. Alfred P. IJaakc, chairman of (he Laymen's National Committee, speaks nl Memorial Estates, Chicago, in ceremony honoring National Bible Week. Dr. Haake stands before a 37-lbn, M-foot-witle sioiic Bible on which the Lord's Prayer is inscribed. ARKANSAS-MISSOURI POWER CO. COMMON STOCK ANNUAL 3) | DIVIDEND (Bastrf on Current Dividend Rale) RATE OF RETURN—MORE THAN ^ ®/Q Inquiries Invited EDWAR D D. JONES & CO. 300 N. 4th S(. St. Louis (2), Mo. CE 7600 Gentlemen: Kindly send me essential information relative to Arkansas Missouri Power Company Common stock. Name Addrc Graduation Costs Up DETROIT. Oct. 28. W)—It cost! more to graduate now, too. Wayne University paid J1.95 last year for English sheepskin parchment diplomas. Yesterday it dir covered the present price Is *2.0f Ex-Greene County Judge Dies in Paragould Home PAHAGOTJLD, Ark.. Oct. 26. (Ft— Former Greene County Judge Albert D. Jackson died at his home here yesterday. He was 85. Jackson, who had been a Justice of the peace for the past 24 years, was a former county road overseer. He WHS a native of Bnyde.iviHe. Ark.. and had .been', a .resident of Para- gcnrtri for 55 years. He is survived by five sons. fall Injures Two CONWAY, Ark.. Oct. 26. W) — When Mrs. J. R. Russell slipped on a step yesterday she instinctively grabbed for the arm of her daughter. Both women tumbled to the ground. Mrs. Russell suffered a fractured left forearm. So did the daughter, Mrs. Ben Stranz. DANCER STEPS UP (o Naturally Smoother Griesedieck Bros. Beer! Goodyear Boosts Tire, Tube Prices AKRON, O., Oct. 26. (AP>—Gcod- year Tire and Rubber Co., yesterday increased prices on automobile, truck and farm ttnvs T,4 per cent. Prices of Innertubes made with natural rubber were increased by the same amount, and white sidewall tires were Jumped up 10 per cent. Increased cost of natural rubber, rayon, cotton and other materials ere responsible for the increase, the :ompany said. It was the fifth this Other tire-building firms declined to comment on their plans, but are expected to announce similar price, hikes soon. GIRLS! WANT TO EARN $125-$175 MONTH? Become a Beauty Operator Enroll Now in New Class Tuition Reasonable G. I. Approved Eagle Beauty School 124 N. Second Blythcville, Ark. TRY GLENMORE TONIGHT there are more than a million barrels experience behind PAT SOOTH, S*. Louii instructor In dancing: "My favorite step is Ihe STEP IIP in pleasure since I've switched lo Griesedteck Broa. Beerl" Il's De-Billcrized! You, too, will enjoy this really imooth step up!.. . hocanse natu- ally smoother, naturally better jriesedieck Bros. Beer is" De-Bil- terizeri by a new, improved method that removes, naUirally, all trace' of the harsh, hitter substances present in all beer during 'ermcnliilipn. And Griesedicck Bros. Brer is 3re\ved from trie finest grain, hops, pure yeast and water—nothing else —absolutely no sugar, artificial ingredients or substitutes added! FASTEST-GROWING FAVOIUTR'. So, step up your beer drinking pleasure, tonight! Knjoy a golden glass of Grieseilieck tiros. Premium Light Lager Beer. Remember, it's St. Louis' fastest-grow: ng-favorite! "Sure Tastes Wonderful!" ITS ITS S7KAI6H7 IT'S 90 PXOGF WORE AND MORE ASK FOR GLENMORE 1 The Spirit ot Old Kentucky I ' i q i' I<M» ii ••^•iMBH»^ OlENMORS DISmUSliS CONPANf • lOVHSVUU, KENTUOCt IN PRIZES will be given away during our GET-ACQUAINTED DAYS' Friday & Saturday OCTOBER 27 & 28 Yes, here's your opporf unity lo win n wonderful prize just by coming by and signing your name. Over $150 in sporting goods will be given away Saturday afternoon because we want you to come in and gel acquainted with our store. . .hendciiiiirlers for sporting goods in Rlytheville. Just come in any time Friday or Saturday and sign your name — you don't liavc lo be present at the drawing Saturday afternoon. PRIZES AWARDED 5:30 SATURDAY AFTERNOON * GRAND PRIZE * REMINGTON 12-GAUGE PUMP SHOTGUN MANY, MANY, OTHER PRIZES INCLUDING SUCH PRIZES AS: • $11 South Bend Casting Rod • $4.95 Ocean City Costing R««l • $7.95 Ladies Tennis Racquet • $12 Kiddies Football Uniform • Dozen Tommy Armour Golf Bails BE SURE TO REGISTER FRIDAY OR SATURDAYj Arkansas Sporting Goods Store 421 West Main Street BILL GODWIN, Mgr. Telephone 6762

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