The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 17, 1954 · Page 5
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May 17, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, May 17, 1954
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Page 5
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MONDAY, MAY 17, 1954 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER Question in McCarthy Case : Did Ike Direct Army to Fight? By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON (AP) — The No. 1 question now in the Senate hearing on the McCartny-Army row is whether President Eisenhower had a direct part in calling Sen. McCarthy's hand. J It's a question the administration may never permit to be answered, on the ground that a Senate committee has no right prying into what goes on in the inner councils of the White House. It was Army Counsel John G. Adams who last week opened a brand new trail which leads right into the White House and stops just short of Eisenhower's door. Adams didn't pursue it across the threshhold. If it was Eisenhower who pulled the trigger, it would explain a couple of things about Secretary of the Army Stevens, who took on '. cCarthy in a public showdown: 1. Through all the questioning Rioting DACCA, East Pakistan W) — A possible toll of 300 killed and 300 injured was reckoned today as a result of wild rioting Saturday among workers in the Adahjee jute mills at nearby Narayangunj. Troops sent in to patrol the mill area, 20 miles south of here, reportedly had restored order between hostile factions of local Bengali laborers and non-Bengali workers from West Pakistan. A curfew is being enforced nightly. Minor disputes which- broke out between the factions Friday night were fanned into fierce violence by Communist agitators, according to reliable sources. Reports from the area said police had recovered 24 bodies, including those of women and children. A search still is going on along river banks and in ponds near the center of fighting. The injured in hospitals numbered 263, it was reported. In Karachi, Prime Minister Mohammed Ali held an emergency Cabinet meeting last night and later sent State Defense Minister Sardar Amir Azam Khan to Dacca to confer with East Pakistani officials. East Pakistan is isolated from the Western part of the country by over 1,000 miles of Indian territory. A group of influential politicians in Karachi, including leading members of Parliament, demanded in a press statement that Ali's government, take strong action against Reds in Pakistan. Karachi's English-1 a n g u a g e newspaper Dawn reported that Communists "have been pouring into East Pakistan ithout much difficulty" since the state's united front government came to power in March. The coalition, which defeated the Moslem League slate backed by the Karachi governments, has Communist backing. LITTLE LIZ— s-n A woman's idea of happiness is being pursued by the man she's chasing. ««*• European Conductor Dies MEXICO CITY UP) - Clemens Krauss, one of Europe's leading symphonic conductors, died at his hnrei here yesterday. He was 61. Krauss, who had led the National Symphony in four concerts during a two-week stay here, had conducted yesterday morning. He complained of feeling ill when he returned to his hotel. His death was attributed to a heart ailment. Lee, Grant Still Meet NIAGARA PALLS, N. Y. tf) Ulysses S. Grant and Robert E. Lee meet here once a month. Grant is chairman of the Fleet Safety Assn. of Niagara Falls, and Lee, of nearby Lewiston, is a mem- ber'of the group. The U. S. federal income tax went into operation in 1913. Chiropodist Foot Specialist Will Be At Walls Hospital THURSDAY, MAY 20 lor Appointments Call 3-4406 All Sizes Budor Porch Shades 3 FT. to 12 FT. Hubbard & Son FURNITURE and needling by McCarthy at the hearings, Stevens remained mild. That may bt his natural state. But he hardly acted like a man who thought his public career might be decided by the outcome of the hearings. If he knew Eisenhower was behind him, he had nothing to fear. 2. Some of the Republicans, led by Sen. Dirksen of Illinois and with the agreement of McCarthy, sought to bring a quick end to the public view of the hearings which can't but hurt the Republican party. But Stevens said they should go on to the bitter end. Under Pressure Stevens, a Republican himself, must have been under pressure to go along with Dirksen. But if the White House wanted this to be a real showdown with McCarthy, he could calmly insist on going on. Counsel John Adams said that when McCarthy pushed the Army he sat down and talked it over last January with three men who are among Eisenhower's closest advisers and who, perhaps more than any others, steered him in the 1952 campaign. These were Sherman Adams, Eisenhower's assistant and his right hand in the White House; Atty. Gen. Bjownell: and Henry Cabot Lodge Jr., American ambassador to the United Nations. John Adams said he told them two things: 1. McCarthy, in his search for Communists in the Army, said he wanted members of the Army's loyalty review board to answer questions. John Adams said he was advised at this meeting to refuse to let McCarthy quiz the board members. 2. That McCarthy and his staff had pressured the Army for special favors for Pvt. G. David Schine and that McCarthy's chief counsel, Roy M. Cohn, threatened vengeance on the Army if Schine didn't get preference. John Adams said Sherman Adams told him to write down the times and places. It was such a chronology, later made public, which was the basis of Army charges against McCarthy and Cohn which, when McCarthy denied them and cried blackmail, brought on the Senate investigation. Eisenhower and McCarthy have tiptoed around each other. Neither has criticized the other by name, although McCarthy has ripped into the administration itself. Eisenhower criticism of McCarthy has been oblique, not direct. The President has gone out of his way — publicly — to keep peace with McCarthy, even to pulling the rug last year from under Harold E. Stassen, head of the Foreign Operations Administration. Stassen told McCarthy he was undermining the administration's efforts to shut off trade with Red China, but Eisenhower quickly infringed, not undermined. Stassen said Stassen meant McCarthy had backed water. He said he had meant infringed. The recollection of what happened to Stassen may have deterred any desire Stevens might have had to stiff-arm McCarthy last fall when he says he began to feel the senator was pressuring the Army. Throughout that period, he says, he did resist the pressure to help Schine. But it wasn't until after Adams had his conference with Eisenhower's three advisers that Stevens and the Army began to move toward a public fight with McCarthy. By Ruth Home PTA Installs Mrs. Lena Mae Rubenstein has been installed as president of the Parent-Teachers Association for the 1954-55 school year by retiring president Harold Wall. Mrs. G'eraldine Pierce is vice president; Mrs. Minnie Lou Williams will serve as secretary, and Mrs. Ruth Farmer will be treasurer. The Manila PTA has aided under-privileged children and erected a fence around the west campus. To Take Office Joe Hornberger, Manila postmaster, recently elected president of the Manila" Lion's Club, will take office July, 1. He succeeds .Billy Pox. Others officers include B. A. Me- Cann, first vice-president; Burl Johnston, second vice-president; L. G. Gammill, third vice-president; , Bill Borowsky, secretary; Rev. Lee ! Gate, Lion Tamer; Guy Rubenstein, tail twister. Bill and Glenn Horner have been elected to the board of directors for a two year term. Named by FHA Joan Beach. Manila High School sophomore, has been selected to represent Manila at the Future Homemakers of America state encampment at Arkansas State Teachers College, Conway, May 31- June 4. An art student, Joan was a candidate for Harvest Carnival queen and for FFA sweetheart this semester. To Honor Seniors Manila Methodist WSCS will honor forty seniors, Miss Thelma Fowler, sponsor, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Miles with a supper in the church dining room Monday night. To Visit Son The Rev. Guy Magee, pastor of the First Baptist Church has been given a thirty day leave of absence by the congregation. He and Mrs. Magee will leave Monday to spend a vacation with their son, Grady. in San Diego. Brownell's Daughter Suffers Injury PHOENIX, Ariz. (B—Ann Brownell, daughter of U. S. Atty. Gen. am. Mrs. Herbert Brownell Jr., suffered a dislocated shoulder yesterday when a calf with a rope around its neck tripped her and threw her to the ground. She was brought to a hospital here for emergency treatment and rest. Miss Brownell, 15, is a student at the Quarter Circle V Bar Ranch, a There is no part of the Sahara co-educational prep school near' Desert that does not get some rain. Mayer, about 73 miles nsrth of here. She was watching other students try their skill at calf roping when the animal ran too close to her. Her parents were notified in Washington, D. C., that her condition was satisfactory and that she probably would be allowed to return to school later today. •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••*•»••••••••• OPENS 6:45 EACH NIGHT SHOW STARTS AT DUSK 2 SHOWS EVERY NITE! RAIN or SHINE! •••••••••••••••*••••••••••«••••*•*•*« LAST TIMES TONIGHT TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY DOUBLE FEATURE BUCK NIGHT DOLLAR A CARLOAD DOUBLE FEATURE OLLAR ERMAID TECHNICOLOR JAM R/ A Paramount Picture PADS m* FLYING "FLEA**—A triplane called the "Flea" may soon be sold ki "build-it-yoursoU" kit* tor less than $1000. George Frisbec, its inventor, demonstrates the plane in Milwaukee, Wu. It tHll hes-^o pass several CAA tests before he'll be able to market the Flea. The plane is lf> feet long, has a 20-foot winpf spnn nnd reportedly travels about TOO mile?; rior honr 'Ghosts' of Germs May Provide TB Vaccine By FEANK CAREY AP Science Reporter -ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (.'Fl—-Extracts from.the "ghosts" of germs may eventually provide an improved vaccine to protect against tuberculosis, a scientist of the Rockefeller Institute for Medical Research said today. Dr. Frank W. Weiss told the National Tuberculosis Assn. (NT A that significant protection against tuberculosis had been achieved in mice with a chemical extract derived from human tuberculosis germs which first had been killed by chemical means. ~And this work, he told a reporter, "opens up at least an approach" towards developing a vaccine for human administration without using- either "live" tuberculosis bugs or even the entire bodies of killed ones. He .said a vaccine called BCG, which uses "live" but nonvirulcnt germs, is already in fairly wide UNO, and thai; in some purls of Europe a vaccine made of "killed" but intact, sperms ha.s been used. But he declared that each type has actual or potential drawbacks. Weiss prepared a report, jointly with Dr. Rene J. Uubo.s. for the NTA's 50th anniversary meeting. It came .not Ion;; 1 after Dr. James Perkins, manatrin/:: director of the NTA, had declared in a keynoUnr; statement, that while substantial progress has been made in the treatment, of tubereulosos, "we are not preventing tuberculosis any- It Isn't Difficult Says Nations' LOUISVILLE, Ky. (tf> — Take it from the "brightest high school senior" in the country, it isn't at all difficult to be smart.' Pretty Gwynneth Muriel Gibson. who won the title yesterday, said cramming isn't necessary, nor is it very enjoyable. All you gotta do to be smart, she says, is: 1. Pay attention in class. 2. Do all homework regul adv. The 18-year-old Miss Gibson, a student at Louisville's Du Pont Manual High School, was handed the "brightest" label by the National Education Assn. It brought her a $500 scholarship . She competed with 8,911 of the highest ranking students in the nation. The soft-voiced, straight-A student could offer no explanation for her "competence in verbal facility and reasoning ability" measured in the test she took to win the honor. Studying all the time isn't the answer. She finds time for a part-time job as long-distance telephone operator and the vice presidency of three campus organiza- MO -Theatre- On West Main St. In Blytheville Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat,. Sun. 1:00 On Our Wide-Vision • Metallic Screen LAST TIMES TONIGHT cosurrws Jody UWRAHCE - Gale ROBBIKS • Anthony QUIW fc™ Nijr kr KSSE L USKY. «.• Inarirnd by U» /Utumto Duo* sun —AND- COUlhteiA PICTUKJ with KENT SMITH • AlEWIOER KNOX • Screen Pijy br James p, w ai| WWiwi Scktttin • Product* !>y BwHjr M!«r • Directed Dy Rudolph M*t Cartoon & Short TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY Double Feature —AND— RODERICK CRAWFORD *»» ButMct • Ridwrd Kill* Otto Hu!«tt • Matt Crowley . rtiy by mum " PLUS SHORTS tions . A good clue, though. Is that both of her paivnts. Mr. and Mrs. Winston G. Gibson, were valodictori- ans of their hivjh school graduating classes in Vermont. Also indicating' that brains run in the family is the fact that Miss Gibson's sister Eva. 17, a junior at Manual, is, like Gwynneth, a member of the National Honor Society. Miss Gibson ha.sn't picked out the college she wants to attend but she knows what she wants to do when she gets out of college. She wants to be a high school mathematics teacher. Baronne Haymomio dc liv Roche, who iri"hvd her errlilleuU' in 1!»U>. wax ilu-.st ofticially n-cogmsiuu woman pilot in the world. Richard J. Gatling, Inventor of the rapid-fire gun, also Invented the first wheat-cutting machine la i the United tates ,in 1830. where near as successfully as we have been able to postpone death (and actually nrrosi, many cases> once the disease has wr.irlc." Weiss said Uie KocketViler \vork ] indicated that the separated extract contained at least .some of the components by which a j.'.enn stimulates immunity ajrainst it.-u-lf when the xerm g'Cts into an animal or human body. But more important, ho said, is the fact thai UJL- suri-f.-t.-.liiMy-UMcd extract can be prepared both from s'.crms that arc ••virulent" — that, is. capable of causin:. 1 ; infection and from those (hat art- not virulent. This indicates, he said, that the extract may be free of the component, or component.';, of :: tuberculosis i^erm which influences the germ's power to infect. At SMM In LIFE and TRUi A COOL BREEZE with every ; step you take! Jorrnon Miracle Mesh Tins classic wiii£-tip in rich royal blue calfskin and star-jiaitcm Nylon mesh is a cool antidote for sizzling summer. A Jan mm deluxe style, it: embodies top worktuiuislup, authentic styling, and special comfort IValiices. Come down and select your pair—you'll be right in style and two Feet deep in comfort. TAN OR BLACK Only Aspirin At its Best FRIENDIY SHOf STOJtf Admission IBc & 35c At All Times LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature •ff-STM* A UarV3BAL~UlTERJIAT10ML HOI* —AND- M-G-M'S GREATEST OUTDOOR COLOR DRAMA! METRO NEWS TUES., WED., & TRUSS. Double Feature GREGORY PECK AUDREY HEPBURN in William Wyler's PRODUCTION OF -AND— THE ULTIMATE IN SUSPENSE! EDWARD G. ROBINSON;_JpHN.FORSYTHE j IfoMARCIA HENbERSONjjtATHLEEN HUGHES W AUNIVERSAl-iNTERNAIlONAl PICTURE Cartoon "Thumb Film'* actuation Gift: Tickets' SEEIT7 •ff* W/xs SHOWN OH THE NY STAG* '• V s BCUASfttTHRU PAR. NEWS & CARTOON "Bringing Up Mother" . and FRI. FORCE! HO mm BEFORE! The new sensation WARNER producers of OF WAT M ncTHF RIIF MnRGlIF"™ EDGAR ALLAN POE'S !VI OF I ML r\UL IVlUlAuUL -MUROERS IN THE put MOBCU£" KARL MAIDEN • CtAUDE DAUPHIN • PATRICIA MEDINA • STEVE FORREST KMIN fLAY .v HWtOlD MDfORO Md JAMCS ft. WBB PRODUCCO »r HENRY BtANKE omecrco «v *» Bft «HM Plus Selected Shorts—Reg. Admission Plus lOc for Gloittl

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