The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 14, 1953 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, December 14, 1953
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Page 11
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MONDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1W« BLTTHEVTLLB fARK.)' COURIER PAGE ELEVEN Demos Dust Off 52 Slogan For Next Year's Elections Bf DOUGLAS B. CORNELL PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Democrats under the lead of Adlai E. Stevenson are dustin off for use in 1954 a 195 campaign theme that the country "never had it so good" as when they were in power. I ^ Climbing living costs, economic Issues and fear of depression got t heavy accenting over the week• end at & rally of Democrats from 11 Atlantic Coast states and the District of Columbia. So did the question of subversion and Soviet espionage in government, with Stevenson putting in an appeal to the country to quit raking over ashes of the past and get on with combatting the international Communist conspirac y and the problems of today and tomorrow. Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) replied to Stevenson's appeal last night by asserting Stevenson had long shown "an especial fondness toward the Communist philosophy." McCarthy said Stevenson has been repeating "like a broken record" the idea Americans should fight Communists without getting rough with them. The 1952 Democratic presidential nominee laid heavy emphasis on fear of depression while voicing confidence that "we Amercans have a reasonable chance of mastering our economic destiny." He credited his own party with having erected sound defenses against economic disaster and said the Republicans can use them now even though they once called them "socialistic." Hopes High j ' The former Illinois governor was ' the big oratorical gun at the Democratic rally and a fund-raising dinner Saturday night aimed at sweetening the financial kitty and building up spirit for the 1954 campaign. Democrats from Maine to Maryland were saying here that party prospects definitely are on the upgrade. Stevenson himself said that, measured by recent election re* suits, "our party's fortunes have suddenly improved." To upwards of 1,300 Democratic partisans assembled at the *1CO- a-plate dinner, Stevenson said that the Pour Freedoms the late President Roosevelt laid down In 1941 as guiding principles tor America and the world have been supplanted by the "Four Fears." Freedom of speech and of worship, freedom from want and fear, he said, have been replaced by "fear of depression, fear of communism, fear of ourselves, fear of freedom itself." "Those gallant hopes of yesterday," he said, "have given was to the sorry confusion of today." He questioned whether President Eisenhower can speak as the voice of authority for his own administration. While Eisenhower speaks of unity, he said, presidential colleagues sow disunity. While te calls for calm," he said, "his friends light the.fires of hysteria. While he invokes the American tradition that the accused has the right to be confronted by his accuser, members of his administration and his party, try, condemn and convict in a single action of the hand. "I only wish Presment Eisen- lower could speak for the Eisen- riower .administration." Jumping on Atty. Gen. Brownell, Stevenson said he has "even imputed disloyalty or Communist sympathy" to former President Truman. | Truman's vice president, Alben "We have an attorney general," he said, "whose chief qualifications seem to lie not in his skill as a lawyer but in his ambidextrous, nocturnal invasions of the sepulchers of the dead.' Mention of Brownell brought hisses from the crowd. Barkley drew a bead on the attorney general for his Nov. 8 charge that Truman in 1946 promoted Harry Dexter White, now dead, from a high Treasury department office to the Internationa! Monetary Fund in disregard of FBI reports Brownell said identified White as a Soviet espionage agent. Truman replied that he kept White in the government so the FBI could keep tab on him and other suspects. Barkley, raw-hided Brownell*- OH, BABY—JURY DUTY—Little Merrit Spiegel, 28 months old, of New York, brushes up on fine points of the law after receiving a summons to jury duty. Daddy Bernard Spiegel, 32, %vho served as a juror only last year, thought the summons was for him until his wife, Mildred, 27, discovered that Merrit had been tapped for the job, Merrit will be impaneled \vhen the Case of the Missing Lollipops comes to trial. SuspendedJudge Presides Over Court All Alone Justice Clark Defies Order Removing Him From Post in Germany FRANKFURT, Germany W)—Suspended Chief Justice William Clary lefiantly presided along today in he U. S. Appeals Court in Germany. He heard arguments on an ippeal presented to him.by two at- orneys in a court room packed with reporters and news camera men. The Princton, N. j . Judge donned his black robes and assumed the bench despite state department or- I ders suspending him for insubordi- ! nation and dismiss him as "surplus ' effective Jan. 8." His successor and' colleague on the court, Acting Chief Justice Carl W. Fulgham ,of Glenwood Springs, Colo., did not appear in or near the courtroom. The tall, silver—haired Clark strode grimly into the courtroom and proceeded with the calendar, which Fulgham had ordered postponed until Jan. 18. Denies Cause Current Probe Methods Rapped Methodist Bishops His 'Irresponsible Accusation' Practice LITTLf LIZ— When some people meet, it's o cose of an I for an I, S>NIA» Bible Societies Plan Programs Seek to Reawaken Interest in Reading NEW YORK MP»— Two dozen national Bible societies throughout the world will launch a special program for 1954 "to reawaken interests in Bible reading and to supply scriptures to people who want them." The American Bible Society an- inju nounced yesterday that the groups, the all members of the United Bible Soc- t h e 1 ieties, intend to increase their an- luiuiiuicii ueumreu yuawiruHy ! mial Bil)le distribution from the ART.S of freedom of speech and j P. resem 20 ni j ]lion «>P[« to 25 mil- thought are being narrowed all h °" T"i± mi ° 10a4 ^ ° 3 ° over the world, the bishops said, milh0n b >' m °' adriinw. Tne program will commemorate °' . L , . 4 the founding of ihe first national "In, Communist hands thought | Biblc ancl the 5DOth annim ,_ control uses the techniques of ab-| sary of the campletion of t he Gutt- solate sensorship, spying, of secret j enb ' erg BiblC( the first , pri ntcd Bible. police, torture, imprisonment and I death. j '•In our land where we protestj " I ' d have nis offense down pat against such types of control, self j °, ne week." recalls Miller, now a _:!....- .._.'£ -. .... ,;._.... [Cleveland attorney, "and darned ST. SIMONS ISLAND, Ga. (/Pi- Bishops of the Methodist Church have united in a solemn attack- on "irresponsible accusation" in the United States. "There are people—some of them in our church—who are being made to believe false statements about their leaders until the human mind filled with suspicion, and human spirit is shackled," churchmen declared yesterday. appointed guardians of the liberties we want for ourselves and all men may, by the calling of names unfounded accusations, and the assertion of guilt by association, destroy the priceless heritage they claim to defend.' In such an atmosphere, said a statement drawn up by the Council of Bishops at a meeting here, "suspicion becomes fear, fear becomes hatred, and hatred sets a man against and brother." if the next week he wouldn't come up with a completely new pattern. I said to myself, 'File this man for. future reference'." j Settlement Made in Aviation Strike North American Company Walkout Seven Weeks,Old LOS ANGELES Wl — Settlement of the strike at North American Aviation, Inc., which began more than seven weeks ago, was announced today by a company spokesman. The .spokesman said E. D. Starkweather, company director of industrial relations, came out of a marathon negotiation conference about 3:30 a.m. to announce the settlement. Starkweather said the economic terms were the same as the company offered before the walkout of 33,000 began Oct. 23 at plants in Los Angeles, Fresno, Calif., and Columbus, Ohio. The company stood firmly on a wage increase offer of 4 per cent, or 8 to 20 cents an hour. The CIO United Auto Workers originally asked 26 cents, then scaled down the demand to 20 cents for skilled workers. 10 cents for others. Pre- strike wages ranged from $1.42 to $2.32 an hour. The spokesman said the union ne- golir.tors would arrange for membership meetings as soon as possible to ratify the settlement. The names were Slip Madigan Bo McMillin. Prank Leahy, Jim Crowley — and Paul Brown. Miller saw only one man — the last one. [ had offered to send envoys on friendly visit to this British Commonwealth island. But he added: "I have sent a reply to the Chinese government reminding them we have trade agreement and to let anu HU.L1CW LJI-LO <• our relations vcniMn that way." He his neighbor, friend I sa jd he told the Reds, "Ceylon has : no other friendship or dealing with Communist China, nor docs she want to." Ceylon Refuses To Receive Red China Mission COLOMBO. Ceylon Wj—Premier Sir John Kotelawela says he has emphatically refused to receive a goodwill mission from Communist "I consider the instructions dis- China even though Ceylon Is selling missing the calender for this morn- the Reds Rubber, ing null and void as they do not | Sir John confirmed yesterday re- bear my signature." Clark announc- \ porfcs that the Peiping government ed. "Nevertheless, I cannot physical- | . „ ,., compel the attendance of the ' s..fciWWSW«aiMMMM^*«a«MBi ot^er judges. I greatly regret they have been willing to cbey the State Departments^ orders and have not been willing to act as free and independent judges-should." Clark contends he was ordered fired because of his frequent criticism of U. S. Higr: Commission policy in Germany. He refuses to recognize the orders suspending and dismissing him, asserting he can be ousted only for cause. "Lawyers all through our history have fought for democracy and the keystone of its arcn, a free and untrammeled judicial system. Power corrupts and so requires checks and balances. The best check is an impartial court system and the best balance the scales of justice." WEAVING Burns Moth Holes Tears Ladies oi Men's Garments WHY PAY MORE? RUTH McCLANAHAN —SKII, WEAVER— 421 E. Sycamore Blythcville We Are Overstocked With CHRISTMAS TREES Check Our Prices Before You Buy! •—One Week Special — Big Paper Shell Pecans - 5 Ibs. 1.19-15 Ibs. 2.99 ALL TOYS REDUCED LYTHEVILIE CURB MKI. * 120 E. MainSf. TROUBLE? Is your car causing you undue (rouble? What you and your car need is my expert mechanic's care. What ever the trouble or complaint, we guarantee to satisfy. Call me today—Tom Little, Jr.,—and let your car troubles be over. Free estimates on all re pairs. BLYTHEV!LLE MOTOR CO. First at Walnut Phone 4422 You go to Cleveland to find out what's the trick that brought seven division championships In seven years and incontrovcrtlbly nil tracks lend back to this same Paul Brown. Choose Fitzgerald's festive fifth ... diamou<i-capj>ed and laced with 24-karat gold... filled with a hourljoii flavor unique. Always made the coatly old-fashioned sour mash way ... to bring yon the best for gift or guest! Yours at the regular fifth price. Yonr kov to graciou* jflviug STITZEL-V/ELUR DISTlUERY, ESTABLISHED LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY, BONDED KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOUfiBOH WHISKEY • 100 PROOF Distributed by MOON DISTRIBUTING CO. Little ttock, Arkansas Arises galorefor'54! See the new Chevrolet at ... SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET COMPANY 301 WEST WALNUT BLYTHEVILLE -TOY D , SB JB Christmas is the time for brotherhood and good cheer—but (his year hundreds of underpriviliged children will not enjoy the good cheer that goes with this season of the year unless you come to their rescue. Each year the Kiwanis Club and the Junior Chamber of Commerce conduct a drive for new or used loys to he given (o needy children of (his area ill riirislmas time. You <'an help spread Christ mas cheer lo the less fortunate by giving loys lo this drive. So go through .Junior's loys tonight, pick out (hose he has broken, or discarded. Tlfen call •Klll.'l, 27-11 or SM-1 and (lie loys will he picked up. Sk % a i •A '•'? ;•$ THIS AD PAID FOR BY Blytheville Waie "Water Is Your Cheapest Commodity" SJt wmtmm^m&m

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