The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 25, 1951 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, April 25, 1951
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Page 14
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PAGE FOURTEEN BLAT11EV1LLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 19«1 Truman Urged to Run Again, Use Asian Policy as Issue WASHINGTON, April 35. m -i Bitter political fighting between Democrats and Republicans has prompted t proposal that President Truman run again, with his Asia policies «s a major Issue. At th* same time, Maj. Gen. Courtney Whitney, adviser t« Gen. Douglas MacArthur, suggested that it New York group booming the deposed Pacific commander for the GOP Presidential nomination "go . home." , The general lias said ne does not intend to «ek political office, Oov. W. Kerr Scott of North Carolina ww the author of the proposal for a new term for President- Truman. Scott toid reporters yesterday that "when this MacArthur thing settles down, Truman is going to be stronger than ever." Republicans wouldn't agree. They scheduled a Senate Party Policy Committee meeting lo line up for fresh attacks on President Truman's plnn for limiting the Korean War to that peninsula. Generally they showed themselves as supporters of MacArthur's suggestions for broadening the fight against the Chinese Communists. Fued May Intensify Hurried Arkansas Marriages Again Draw Sharp Criticism ST. LOUIS, April 26.-(>P)—Hasty Arkansas marriages have drawn sharp criticism again from a circuit judge here. Circuit Judge Jnmes E, Mclaughlin exploded verbally yesterday Driver Fined $35 After Accident C. C. Glnsscock of Lcachvllle was fined $35 and costs In Municipal Court this morning on a charge of falling to yield the right of way. Mr. Glasscock was arrested following an accident Involving vehicle he was driving and the one driven by Fred Vancil of Maiden. Mo., near Leachville yesterday afternoon. Rosco Bowman was fined $100 and costs and sentenced to one day in Jail on a charge of driving The feud over Mils issue, which j wnile umler tne influence of llq- reached a physical pushing and shoving stage last week, showed signs of Intensifying. Democrats tried to hang a "war party 1 .' label on their opponents. They ran into Republican charges that the Truman administration plan will leave American soldiers stalemated in Korea "like sitting ducks, getting killed." The words were those of Senator Capehart (R-Ind), one of the pushers In last week's scuffle with Senators Lehman (D-Lib-NY) Humphrey (D-Minn). and Paul McConnel, Clarence Brannum and Lonnic- Pulghum each forfeited $10 bonds on charges of speeding. PRICES Dunklin County To Dedicate Hospital in May Dunklin County's almost-completed .hospital at Kennett, Mo., will be dedicated In, ceremonies to be held May 12 and 13, according , to tentative plans announced by ! Prank E. Harris, Jr., administrator of the hospital. Speakers have not been engaged definitely as the building is not quite ready for occupancy and the dedication ceremonies will not be held until the work Is finished. Staff appointments, made by the board of trustees, were announced as follows: Dr. Paul Baldwin, Dr. D. T. Dempsey, Dr. C. S. Linton, Dr. Qutnton Tarver, Dr. James C. Gofer, Dr. Robert S. Green, Dr. B. L. Spence, Dr. Chester B. Peck, Dr. Loys C. Wilson, Dr. Joe A. Zinuncr man, Dr. Paul C. Miltenberger, and Dr. George Q. Dunmire, all of Ken- nettf Dr. Wallace D. English of Cardwell; and Dr. S. M. Bailey and Dr. John D. VanCleve of Maiden. Executive officers of the hospital include: ; chief of staff, Dr. Baldwin; vice chief pf staff, Dr. English; secretary, Dr. Spence; chief of surgery. Dr. Miltenberger; cllief of obstetrics, Dr. Wilson; chief of medicine, Dr. Baldwin; chief ol otolaryngology, Dr. Spence. plionces. Food and Grocery Items Many processed foot! and grocery Items including breakfast cereals crackers, cookies, macaroni, spaghetti, caimed fish, potato chips mustard, baked beans, pickles, peanut butter, sauces, seasonings, baking powder, candy, soup mixes meat extracts, nnd gelatin, nuto tires and tubes, many building materials (but not lumber or plywood which are otherwise controlled) paper and paper products, rayoi and some other textiles It covers, in short, a'll manufactured Items except those named a. exempt. Chile produces 75 per cent of th world's supply of iodine. •hen he found five of 14 divorce ases on his docket involved persons larriod in Arkansas. "It's incredible and I'm shocked," ie announced in the courtroom af- er dissolving five marriages which rare performed in Pocahontas or 'iggott, Ark., two small towns, aboul -50 miles from here. Judge McLnughlln recently char- icterized Plggott and Pocahontas s a "modern Sodom and cionior- ah." He told reporters thnt the five divorces constituted a one-day re- ord for his court in dissolving rkansas marriages. 'There's something wrong will he system and I'm helpless to do anything about it," he said. "One hlug I've noticed: all these mar rlaRes are childless." The judge said St. Louis courts landle 300 to 500 cases of person narrird in Arkansas every year .tissmiri's marriage health laws re quire a three-day waiting perioc .nd a blood test. Missouri Law )fficers to Meet Association to Hold , Quarterly Session At Hayti Thursday Hayti policemen will rx hosts to ic Southeast Missouri Law En- orcement Officers Association lor group's quarterly meeting Manila Girl Gets Award for Article A special assembly at Manila Higl chool today honors Mnry Ellei ripton for an article on tubcrculos! :hat she wrote in the Lion's Roa ;he school paper, that won a cert! ficate of honor in the anmral'schoo paper contest. The article also go honorable mention from the Na tional Tuberculosis Association. Tlie Mississippi County Tubercu losis Association offers a $10 pri? to the author of the winning artic! submitted from this county and Ml; Tipton will be given this award to day. Mrs. C. G. Redman, erecutive sec rotary of the Mississippi Counl Tuberculosis Association will pn sent the awards. Mrs. Redman, who is proslden elect of the Arkansas Tubcrculos Association Secretaries, icturne yesterday from a sUUc meeting Little Rock. Hays Sullivan, retirii president of the county associatio attended the meeting ns a mcmb of the state board of directors. Thursday. About 200 members and guests rom the 22-county area are ex- ected to attend the meeting that ill begin at noon in the Missouri !icater. On. the program will be J. V. Conan, prosecuting attorney of New ilnclrld County, who will talk on rosecntlon and law enforcement; vttmont II. Heidinger of thr, Ne- lonal Board of Fire Underwriters f New York, who will talk on the rime of arson and will show a lotion picture on the subject; Jack Burke of the Auto Protective anc nforinallon Bureau of Chicago vho will talk on insurance and In- estigntion and show a related mo- ion picture; and the Rev. A. B Lcibingcr. paslor of the ' Sacred Icart Catholic Church at Carutli- rsville, who will give the Invocn- ioif nnd a short address. Motion pictures on the atom jomb and Communism, furnisher y the civilian defense organlzntioi f the St. Louis Police Department ,'ill be shown. A barbecued chicken dinner wil •n dthe meeting. The committee on arrangement, ncludcs State Trooper Jeff- Hick nan; City Marshall R. W. Brooks Special Officer Raymond Ings E. M. Cumtnings. special agent fo he Frisco Railroad; Deputy Sherif \V. R, James; and Kenneth Law reuce. President of the group is W. W jhism of ilayti, an investigator, fo -hn Missouri Public Service Coin nission^ State Trooper J. L,. Pett of Kciinett is secretary. Well-Child Clinic Held At Health Unit Here A well-child clinic was conducted at the Mississippi County Health Unit here today with women of le Lake Street Methodist, Church charge. Mrs. Annabel Fill, county health urse, announced that a pre-school onference for children who will nter Lange School this fall will conducted at the Health Unit t 1 p.m. tomorrow.. On Friday, Mrs. Pill saict, she nd Mrs, Clara W. Ambrose of the Health Unit staff here will attend stafl conference of county health mrses at Jonesboro. • ARK-MO Theft of Tractor Battery And Tools Is Reported J. N. Smotliennon of B!ytlicvH reported to the sheriff's office th morning the Ihefb of s\ tractor bal tcry, some tractor chains and too from a bara at his farm near Ar morel Iri.st night. Mr. Smothermon said the battei wns taken from a tractor parke in the barn. Obituaries Services Held For Youth Hit 3y Truck Here Funeral services for Samnile Car ter, 6, son of Mr. and Mrs. Her schell Carier of South Highway 61 were conducted this afternoon a the First Presbyterian Church b .he Rev. Harvey T. Kidd, pastor. Burial was In Elm wood Cemeter with Holt Funeral Home In charge Snmmle died at the Baptist Hos tilnl in Memphis yesterday of hetvt injuries received Monday afternoon when he was struck by a picku truck in front of Central Grad School on Chtckasawba Avenue. The truck was driven by Bobb Wortham. 19, of Leachville. Worth am is free under a $1,000 bon pending the filing of a charge c negligent homicide. TJI addition to his parents, youn Carter is survived by a brothe Todd Harrison Carter; his maternn grandparents. Circuit Judge an Mrs. Zal B. Harrison of Ulylhevillo and his paternal grandparents, M and Mrs. W. H. Carter of Camden Pallbearers were J. L. Naber Hank Harris, Hugh Hudson, all Blytheville, ami Lon Spellings Jonesboro. * t • Joseph Huber, Frisco Cashier, Dies Suddenly Funeral services for Joseph Henr Hubcr. cashier [or the Frisco Rai road, will be conducted at 3:30 p.t Friday at the Caruthersville Ba 1 (Continued from P»g« 1» omuitttee of the National Assoeia- on of Manufacturers. During the last war, Mr. HJ11 was :iairman of the Finance Commlt- ee of the American Red Cross In lisslsslppl County and for many ears has been active in Boy Scout •ork. He was responsible for the rganlzlzig of the Eastern Arkansas Boy Scout Council, Mr. Hill was onored by the Blytheville Junior Chamber of Commerce by being se- ected as Blytheville's "Boss of the fear" for 19*9. He Is » member t the American Institute of Elec- rlcal Engineers. A climax to his years of service n the electric utility business came ast October when Ark-Mo's new 30,000-kllowat. generating plan near Campljell, Mo,, was named the "im Hall Plant in his honor. Yank Officers Express Confidence of 'Holding' of Chines* troops. These were big I The breakthrough had ecpoud trapping fellows. But like their] the Hanks of Allies at th« wecUrn >redecessors they attacked with end of Hwachon Reservoir. Th«y omplete disregard of U.N. planes, artillery and rifle fire. DEFENSE (Continued Irom page 1) Col. D. S. Daley, Jr., of the Army' manpower control division. "There is no definite length service there," he said, referrin Korea. (Continued from Page 1) 1st Church by the Rev. Vernon Sisco, pastor Ele was 51. Burial will'be in the Little Prairi emetery at Caruthersville i charge of the Cobb Funeral Home Mr. Huber died suddenly at 3,3 a.m. today at his home on Soul! Highway 61. He hnd been in I icalth for a short time. Boru In Parmington, Mo., Mr Huber came to Blytheville fiv years ago to assume the positio: with the Frisco Railroad that h leld at the time of his death. He Is survived by his wife, Mr Cordie Mae Huber of Blytheville, ind two sons. Billy J. nnd Robert E. Hubcr, both of Chaifee, Mo. « * * Former Resident Dies in Texas Services for Mrs. D. B. Logan,' formerly of Mississippi County, were conducted yesterday in Fla- tonla, Texas. She was 87 when she died Monday night at the home of' a son. Among the survivors are four sisters, Mrs. R. C. Rose of Roseland, Mrs. C. L. Moore and Miss Fannie Nichols of Osccola, and Mrs. Lucy Paty.of Memphis. "You can fly right over the Chinese and they won't take cover," aid Capt. Alfonse J. Coleman, veteran of 161 air missions. It was the same story from the round. A front line officer said: "They attack and we shoot them down. Then we pull back and they have to do II all over again. They Hive No Tanks 'They have no tanks and no airplanes and we've been killing their infantry like files. "The farther they get strung out the worse they're going to get hurt, we could at this moment stand and fight in a solid line. But it's a tot cheaper trading real estate." This pattern has been disrupted by a gaping Red break-through In the center where South Koreans retreated. Fresh U.N. forces were rushed up and plugged the hole. The Reds were stopped there seven miles south of 35 and four miles north of the highway leading from Chunchon to Seoul. abandoned the town of Hwachoo. ;'[ west of the dam. They withdrew : i| slowly until the opportunity cam* for their wheeling counterattack. ' "W* Slugged It Out" An Intelligence officer witti m. nearby U.N. outfit that held JU ground remarked: ^ We stood and slugged it out with them arid I think they are tired of It." Allied warplanes concentrated on }| the central front. Carrier based planes working over this area [ Tuesday reported they killed 2,000 )l Reds. Land basea planes reported j I killing 1,200 Tuesday and another 1,000 before noon Wednesday. Even D-29 superforts flew against the Reds in close ground support. The Allied planes operated aroun'd the clock. \ | The Reds bulwarked their siij- ply lines with heavier antiaircraft i fire. Supply columns poured down j'l Nortli Korean roiids. Fliers spotted '-• * 1,100 trucks and five trains on the move in a single night. America's Largest and Finest Low-Priced Car! 100% Woo Tropica •\ Worsted W. H. Harrison uits DPA Post WASHINGTON, ^pril 25. f.'T 1 '— W. H. Harrison has resigned as defense production admin is Iratot 1 , c. - fective May 1, because of "compelling personal reasons." The White 'House, announcing the resignation today, made pub!'" a letter in which pa«- ! -— ' dent Truman it was necessary for hirri to return to iiui _____ as president of the Tnternatioi.nl Telephone and Telegraph Corporation. DESTRUCTION (Continued from Pnue 1) into the U.N. line—it the firepower of which headers have talHed can outweigh the ponderous muss of Communist troops beating fonatic- ally ahead. , I. S NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111., April 25. <AP>—(USDA>— Hogs 12,500; fairly active; weights 180 Ibs up strong to 15 higher, mostly 10 to 15 over Tuesday's rwernge; li^ht- er weights and sows strong to 25 higher; bulk good and choice 180240 Ibs 21.85-22.10, top 22.10 fairly freely; mostly for choice 190-220 lbs;2-10-300 Ibs 21.35-85: 150-110 Ibs 20.75-22.00; 120-140 Ibs 18.50-20.25: 100-110 Ibs 17.00-18.00: good and choice sows 400 Ibs downi 20.00-75; heavier sows 18.75-19.50; slags 14.0016.50; boars mostly 12.00-15.00. Cattle 2,000, calves 800; slow on steers, with very little done, under unevenly lower bidding; heifers and mixed yearlings opening steady, but most dependable action on lighter weights; cows, bulls and vealcrs steady; utility nnd commercial cows 26.00-29.00; canners and cutters largely 20.00-26.00. IKe Slyleline De lux. 2-Door Sedan holed it tfcpindtnf on availability of mi LARGEST! Only Chevrolet in th* Low-Price Field Can Say: IT'S LONGEST! IT'S HEAVIEST! 3140 Ibi.* Line up all the cars in the low-price field, and you'll find Chevrolet Ihc longest, looks longest, is longest. And Ihis greater length means greater comfort on the road. Chevrolet is a solid value. It outweighs all others in the low-price field. This greater weight helps to give you a steadier, more solid ride . . . gives you that big-car feel. •? full measure, full value, in every dimension . . . including the widest tread in Ihe low-price field. This greater widih of tread contributes lo excep- (r*at w!>«Wi) tionol roadability. Put them all logether . . . longest, heaviesi, widest tread. They add up to the largest cor in the field, and underscore the 'rugged virtues tFiot make Chevrolet America's first choice. Big-car, massive look, most like Ihe most costly. Staunch, sturdy construction that makes Chevrolet stond up better, at resale values show. Solid, roadhugging ride wilh big-car steadiness on Ihe highway ( All this is part and parcel of the largest and finest low-priced car—Chevrolet. - -st/win. D. i»«. <.oo«r s.don IT HAS THE WIDEST TREAD! 5&y 4 [nthes FINEST! . Only Chevrolet in the Low-Prk* Field Can Offer i FISHER BODY QUALITY . . . distinguished by the greol strength and lasting goodness of Urmleel construction ... by new luxury of fabric and appointments. VALVE-IN HEAD ENGINE ECONOMY . . . setting the standard for performance a) low cost . . . setting the trend in engine design. UNITIZED KNEE-ACTION SMOOTHNESS . . . Integrated suspension that levels our bumps for a restful, gliding ride. WIDE-VIEW CURVED WINDSHIELD . . . "opens up" the rood ahead of you with a clear, wide-angle view. Teamed wilh Chevrolet's Panoramic Visibility—large windows all around—for safer, more pleasant driving. SAFETY-SIGHT INSTRUMENT PANEL . . . wilh recessed controls, distinctive instrument grouping and shielded instrument lights lo prevent reflections in the windshield. JUMBO-DRUM BRAKE SAFETY . . . new, more powerful brakes, biggest in Chevrolet's field, to provide smoother stops with up lo 25% lets pedal pressure, mwm ffiat* DRIVING EASE . , . first and finest automatic transmission in the low-price field, with a conh'nuous flow of power at all speeds. BiElion-miEe-proved in owner service. Powerglide is teamed with th« 105-h.p. valvt-in-head engine, optional on Oe Luxe models ot extra cost. Goorf RMMMM Why MORE PEOPLE BUY CHEVROLETS THAN ANY OTHER CAR! SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO. 301 West Walnut Phone 578 Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothe* cool... you \>etl Dixie Weave*. ..analmost weightiesi »uit of truly »uperb tropical worsted. You'll look and feel your best because Dixie Weave* I«H in cool oir . . . keeps itj neatly-tailored look. If it's for a man-Meads will have it! lit MAIM »JtIIT r^B9f 1

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