The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 28, 1951 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 28, 1951
Page 8
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PAGE TWELVB KLVTHKVJU.E, (AKK.) COUKlttR TUESDAY, AUGUST M, 1«H Navy Favors Conditional Benefits for Korean Vets OWttwJw NEW YORK, Aug. 28. (AP>— Tlia Navy favors educational benefits for Korean War veterans, but not to the extent granted in the GI Bill of Rights of World War II, Navy Secretary Dan A. KImball said today. He added that his service opposes "the scattergun approach which led to.. .outright abuses under the previous act (the QI bill)." In * speech prepared for the 52nd national encampment of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, KImball also voiced opposition to the "inclusion of all Korean veterans Into the '5220' category." The "52-20" term applied to veterans who took full advantage of n Day-Long Battle Rages in Rains Most of Front Quietens as Wet Weather Moves In U.S. 8TH ARMY HEADQUARTERS. Korea. Aug. 28. (AP>—An all-day battle raged today In the rain-soaked hills north of Yanggu on the enst Korean front. The rest of the front, which had flared with Increasingly heavy clashes Monday*, quieted under low clouds that often obscured entire rldgcllnes. Rain and mist dampened the entire battle lines, Ground action was limited largely to sporadic artillery barrages and scattered fights between patrols. Most planes were grounded. Ten B-29 superforts from Okinawa bombed supply depots at Chln- •nampo by radar In the heaviest reported raid, more than 100 tons. Weather Help* Reds Reds - took advantage of the weather and slipped small groups of infantrymen Into position north of Yanggu for assaults on Allied rldgc positions. The Communist troops stacked at. 9 a,m. (6 p.m. Monday EST). By noon two reinforced companies were trying to crack United Nations positions. The attack was In the same general area where a Red attack Monday forced U.N. troops buck nearly two miles. The fight lasted untl nightfall.- Nation to Seek More Scrap Metal WASHINGTON, Aug. 2fl. (j*P>— The government today called 400 Industraillsts to an emergency conference here Sept. II to organize a more effective campaign of Iron and ateel scrap salvage. The meeting wa* arranged by Manly Fielschmann, defense production administrator, who said "much greater efforts must be made" II the steel Industry is to receive enough scrap to achieve Us 1951 production goal of 110,000,000 tons. GI bill provision allowing them to draw unemployment benefits of $20 a week for 52 weeks. Hearings Next Month Kimbnll's comments were on the ;)ropos<d Korean conflict service- nan's readjustment actj which is scheduled for Senate hearings next month. The legislation would extend to Korean veterans the benefits granted those who served In World War II. "We want every man in the service whose education wns interrupted to have the opix>rtuntty to resume study nnd complete his education," Klmbali snid. "We also want those who have a sincere desire to learn to have every opportunity to secure ns high, a degree of education ns iwsslble. Loan Provisions Favored "We favor the Loan provisions provided by law for veterans of World War II and we would like to see loan provisions extended: to people who arc still In the service. We feel In a sense there has been some discrimination against (hose whose service records remain imbro- <en, nml we hope the Congress agrees and extends loan provisions to long- term service per.sonnel. Such action will provide a further Incentive for re-enlistment. "With employment In the nation at a high level, we do not believe there is a necessity for the blanket inclusion of all Korean veterans int the '52-20' category. We believe that the reasons for the creation of whwt came to be known as the '52-20' club no longer exist, and we arc not Ir favor of outright cash payments to compensate for unemployment." Mint to Be 'Penniless' If Copper Strike Isn't Ended, Spokesman Says DEKVKR, Aug. 28. (XPj—Not a penny in the mint. That's the grim prospect if the strike in the copper Industry is prolonged, A spokesman for the Denver mint snys there Is only a small supply of copper on hand nnd if the strike in the non-ferrous metiil industry run, 1 ? through September the mint will be pennl le.-w. Mint officials -.suggcst the wartime zinc coins nre a possibility, or coins made from reclaimed copper. Even before the strike began yesterday, the. Denver mint wns working overtime to meet the Increasing demand for the copper coins. Marriage Licenses The. following couples obtalnec marriage licenses yesterday at th office of the county clerk, Mrs Elizabeth Blythe Pnrkcr. Eugene Russell and Miss Fa Evelyn Moore, both ot Manila. J. W. Brovfn of Manila nnd Mis, orolhy Canamore of Roselnnd. Earl Sharp ol Armorel and Mr; Crim* Laws Sought WASHINGTON, Aug. 28, (>P)— The Senate crime investigating committee announced tcday It would back legislation designed to crack down on gamblers, illegal liquor traffickers and. other underworld operators. Troops Surround Chicago CHICAGO. Aug. 28. OT>—Antiaircraft troc ps surroun ri ed Chi ca go today as the Fifth Army carried out a training exercise designed to protect the nation's second largest city In the event of enemy attack from the air. Truman fo Fly West WASHINGTON, Aug. 28. (^) The White House said today President Truman will fly to San Francisco on Monday for the Japanese peace treaty conference. He wU take off at 6:30 a.m., GST. PROGRAM SCHEDULE KOSE 8SO On To«T Dial Wednesday, Aug. 29, 1951 MORNING 5:15—Sign On 5:1^—Musical Roundup 6:00—News 6:05—Farm Fair 6:15—Musical Roundup 6:30—Gospel Gems 6:45—Southern Gospel Singers 7:00—News 7:05—Yawnin' In Mawnln' 8:0fr—News 8:15—Bins; Sings 8:30—KOSE Kapcrs 9:00—Woman's Viewpoint 9:30—Tin Pan Alley 9:45—Dearcst Mother 10:00—News 10:05—Modern Concert Hall 10:30—Meet the Band 11:00—News 11:05—Farm Frolics AFTERNOON 12:00—News 12:15—Noon Serenade 1:00—Behind World News 1:05—Matinee Melodies 1:30—Here's to Vtts 1:45—Marine Show 2:00—Neves 2:05—Hillbilly Roundup 3:00—News 3:05—Heptime 4:00—News 4:05—Murray's Madhouse 5:00—News 5:05—Record Hack 6:00—KOSE Scoreboard 6:15—Kiwanls Program 6:30—News 6:35—Evening Serenade 6:45—Sign Off Rev.W.A.Biship )ies in Missouri Minister Was Son Of One of City's Earliest Mayors The Uev. William Andrew Bishop, on of the late Jack Bishop who as one of Ulythevllle's early may- rs, died at his home in Peslus, 1o., yesterday, Mr. Bishop, a native f Blythevlllc, was 73. He had been :i ill health for about two years, Services will be conducted at :obb Immoral Home Chape] here, >robab!y at 2 p.m. tomorrow, his irothcr, Jack Hishop, Jr., said. Ar- angcments nrc not definite peml- riR the arrival of relatives, how- ver. A minister In the Church of God, he Rev. Mr. Bishop had been irenchlng for about GO years, his uother said. Besides his brother, who is in thy irocery business here, Mr. Bishop eaves his wife; a .son, Otha Bishop if niythevillc; four daughters, Miss Eula Bishop of Blythcville, Mrs. Novella MerrHt of Los Angeles. Oal., Mrs. Howard Maltingly and Mrs. Joe Hlavcrty of St. Louis; two itcp-son. Newton Anthony of St -X>uls and Nelson Anthony of Plor- dn; two step-tlaushters, Mrs. Virginia Uhllg and Mrs. Ivnn Bishop of St. l/mls; and a sister, Mrs M. G. Wiseman of Los Angeles GERMAN (Continued from Pag« 1) Washington wher« they studied English at Wilson State Teachers College. Or, Schmtdt could not speak a word of English at that time. Now he speaks it quite flu- nlly. Dr. Schmidt comes from a farm- ig family. He received a doctor ! agriculture degree from the Unl- ersity of Berlin several years ago. is home Is located In north ccn- fll Germany 1 near Hanover. , KepresenU Five Countie» Dr. Schmidt represents five Ger- mn counties In parliament, i Before coming to MlssksSppl ounty. he spent 10 days aj. the nivei-slty of Arkansas' College of grieulture in Fayettevllle and be- orc that he visited corn and pi-heat armers in Nebraska and Bouth Dakota. "I am here to study your farm realizations and to talk wl|h the harecroppers. I want to Had out iieir problems and to study jhem. "In Germany not have harecroppers. In one small f the country we have-an flld, old ystem that is similar to yourf share- roppinfj. It Is a blending ofjshare- ropptng and tenant farmiag hul t Is different from your Bhaiecrop- pcra. ' "In this system wp hnve f who cultivate a few acres that are AFL Quits ULPC, Asks CIO Merger WASHINGTON. AUK. 28. MV- The AFL withdrew from the Unltec Labor policy Committee—an organ l/.at!on formed nine months ag< with the aim of presenting a solk labor union front during the tie tense moblllzaton period. At the same tme, it urged tha the CIO work toward eventual merger with the AFL. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. Ill Aug. 28. (AP)—(USDA)—Hogs. 13, 000; weights 180 Ibs up 25 to 35 cenl lower than Monday's average; lighl er weights steady to 25 lower: sow 25 to 50 lower; bulk choice 180-23 Ibs 21.50-65; top 21.65; few 2-10-27 Ibs 20.75-21.50; 210-300 Ibs 20.25-75 150-110 Ibs 20.00-21.00; 120-140 Ib 17.25-18.25; 100-110 Ibs 15.28-16.50 sows 400 Ibs down 18.75-19.75; heav ler sows 16.50-18.50; stags 13.00-15 50; boars 11.00-14.50. Cattle 4.500; calves. 1,800; odd lot medium and good quality replace ment steers firm at 28.00-32.00; hig good to low choice weight steer 34.50; commercial nnd good helfi and mixed yearlings 27.00-31.00 prime heifers 35.75; utility and com merclnl cows 23.00-28.00; canne nnd cutters 17.00-23.00. Allies to Provide $50 Million Help For Yugoslavia EGA Announces Plan To Aid Purchases of Cotton, Coke, Steel •wiled by someone else but t! ey ire nlsh BigBiLilaap Caused Raskin Attack WASHINGTON, Ai (. 38. (AP)-A record Communist effort to rudi u-mc and mw to ttw • ront prompted the U. i. decision ti reverse Its earlier policy and bomb Raihln, th« r«a c«nt«r nur Ian Siberia. The OommtnteU hav« teen moving men and equipment Into Uw WMT ion* oonUnuoiutr he start of the armlstli talks at Kiesong. But In the past,weet or WASHINGTON, Aug. 28. The United States, Britain (/Plan d •tance have agreed to provide $50.- OOO.COO In slavla to economic aid to Yugo- support Marshal Tito's more or less tenants. They .licir own equipment," he sid. "In Germany we have an \indcr production, in America you nave ai over-production. We nre hereto fine out how you make your program: and what those programs are. rt t necessary that we know this Wausi we can not feed our people knd wi are trying to develop our igrlcul :ure so that we can." 1 At 37, Dr. Schmidt Is one/of th youngest members of the German parliament and he Is the first mcm- oer ever to make a study otla special problem. I On Vacation 1 You see, I am on my v now. We got n six-week v from parliament and I took tra four weeks In order to c the United States to make th :aUon cation ^n ex- ie r -o study. Parliament will reconvene the second week in September." | Several years ago, Dr. Smmldt visited the Scandinavian coiitriM to study their agriculture. "The Scandinavian countries hftvi the best agriculture In all Europe," he said with a broad smile. / But when asked how it compared with America's agricultur^. The smile disappeared and he meditated momentarily before answering: "Your climate and your dtuation are different. You cannot Compare our agriculture with yours. 1 *; Germany's agriculture, widen was practically wrecked during 1 World War II, today l> Hearing Its pre-war status, Dr. Schmidt estimated. "Last year our production .was approximately 80 or 90 per cent of what It was in 1938 and H Is possible that it wll reach 100 per cent this year.". contribution to the security of the free world." Tlie Economic Cooperation Administration, in announcing this :oday, disclosed it already has al- ocated $29,800,000 as an initial Installment to help the Yugoslavs buy cotton, coke and steel, Britain shortly will announce, ECA said. Us decision to make available $11.500,000 to help bolstc: Yugoslavia's economy. The French government is also expected to announce its contribution in the near future. Informed officials said the initial French installment would be around $5.000,000 or $0,000,000.- The aid will be furnished In the next six months 'The United States has given or loaned Yugoslavia a total of $150, 000,000 for military and economic supplies since Marshall Tito's Coin nutnist regime broke witli Moscow "The new l/nitcd States allot movement has been speeded aking on what some nilitary ofB- -lals here regard as th« semblance : an erlort to meet n deadline. Some officials saw in' the bomb- ng of Rashin an e/forl to demonstrate to the Reds that the United Nations means business in the now- stalled armistice negotiations. There is no indication here, however, that the Eighth Army will ake the Initiative in Korea and attempt to break the cease-fire dead- ment," the ECA said. help !ock by staging a northward drive, ers, covered by Navy l«t Sharpened actions In the past week jr so have. been limited in scope and appear to have been designed solely to Improve l/.N. positions in :he battle area. MacArthur Was Restrained Gen. Douglas MacArllmr told a Senate investigating committee after his dismissal as Far Bast commander that he was-prevented from bombing Rashin last year by orders from Washington. Thirty-five Air Force B-29 bomb- Red Cross Ends Talent- Contest Flood Fund Drive : Entrants Picked Yugoslavia overcome shortages raw materials and other supplle vital to her'economic strength anc the support of her military defen* effort," The announcement of the ne\ three-power aid program comes only, two days after President Truman's foreign policy advisor, w. Averell Hnrriman. conferred with Marshall Tito In Yugoslavia. Harriman said afterward he talked over with Tito'-menns of shoring up Yugoslavia's military and economic strength to help it withstand any possible aggression by Russian or Its Balkan satellites. London Decision Made The ECA said the decision to provide new aid was made In London several months ago after lengthy conferences, by American, British and French officials. A total of $1,162.75 was collected by Chickasawba District of Red Cross for relief of middle-western stales hit by summer floods. ( B, J. Cure, chairman of the chanter's disaster relit fund drive,| said a check of ?5 from Mayor Doyle Henderson was the final contribution. . . .The chapter's goal was SI.Ill !l contributions were volunlar) and all money went to the iiatlona'. Red Cross organization which \vil spend $10,000,000 In the four-stall area. "We think results of the campaign," Mr. Cure said, "were splendid. We project." were gratified with th< OSCBOLA, Aug. M. — The first two entrants who will compete in next Saturday night's Amateur Talent Roundup ill Osceola have been named. They are Ronnie Wagster of Cooler, Mo., a pianist, and Mrs. Virginia Ivey of Jonesboro. a soprano. The four winners of last Saturday's comi>etitiou also will be on he program. These are Jeanette bVoodarrt of Reiser, vocalist; Ruch May of SenaUh, Mo., pianist; Harold Perry of Wilson, trumpet player; and* Glenn Brazeal and Betty -Lou LtalE, lap dance team. Tile talent contests are spon- iored by the Osceola Kiwanis Club and radio station KOSE. Trash Blazes in Back Of City Garbage Truck Burning trash in a city garbage truck was the cause of a fire alarn yesterday afternoon. Fire Chief Roy Head repovtid that workmen on the truck apparently picked up some burning garbage and when the truck arrivid at the city's dumping ground Ue trash svas blazing. The flames were extinguished without damage to the truck. This morning firemen ans'.verfc an alarm to 1730 Carolyn StrKt where an oil stove became overheated. No damage resulted. lit the big supply c*nter with 30* tons of bombs Saturday only »fUr jetting approval from both th« State and Defense Department*. In explaining Ihii reversal of policy, government spokesmen *a}4 only that Important military sons prompted the raid. IQ plaining why Rashin wa> put out of bounds when MacArthur wanted to hit it, top officials had said ti was only 17 miles from th« Russian Siberian border and thus too I close to risk a possible near mlM. Reds Are Surprised The Communists evidently w«r« caught completely by surprise at Rashin. The American planes encountered no opposition In the air and no fire from ground batteriei. Military reports'from Korea Indicate that a great quantity of armt and military supplies of all sorts have been piling up in the Rashin railway yards. Until the recent period of bad weather, Navy and Air Force planes have bombed bridges to prevent much of this armament rom moving southward. But the Communists are reported i have taken advantage of. the lad flying weather to repair many bridges and to build side roads .round other bridges wrecked by American bombs. Judge Settles Dispute Over.Property Line Judge Charles Light set the boundary line in a property dispute heard in an adjourned session of the civil division of Circuit Court yesterday. T L. Lewis and Mrs. Addle Houchins has disagreed over the boundary line of adjoining properties they owned. With the Courts Chancery: Virgil Hill vs. suit for divorce. Saddle Mae HiV Negro Deaths Services for Sam Jones To Be Held Tomorrow Services for Sam Jones. »1, wrff died Sunday lit his home on South, Elm Street, will be conducted at 2 p.m. Wednesday at St. Paul Baptist Church at Barfield by Rev. W. L. Beck; pastor. Burial will be in Carr Cemetery at Armorel. He is survived, by his wife, Evelyn Jones; three sons, Cpl. Sam L. Jones of Ft. Custer, Mich., J. W. Jones and K. C. Jones, botri of Blythevilie; and one daughter, Ollie Mae Jones of Blythevllle. Caston Funeral Home Ls ia charge. The tarsler, an animal of the East Indies, has suction cups ou its toes. oing like How to take the Work out of Housework WANT SOMETHING COOL? Here's a frozen dessert that's quick to make and delicious to eat! Simply mix well one 16-oz. can of jellied cranberry sauce with *A cup of ginger ale and freeze in a refrigerator tray! refrigerator will tiork all ircek end for you ftrjast a nickel's worth of electricity!) HATE GLOOM? For alighter, brighter laundry, baint walls white, yellow ir pink . . . and use ceiline frxtures fitted with two 40-watt fluorescent 'shaded. (D es.'s /Wii QU know a penny's north of electricity »•/// att fluorescent tube for sei'cn hours/) * s IXTY years oli! am! going like 60! That's Life cif Georgia, one of llie most progressive life insurance companies in llie tuition. thousands of families. 3,000 fnll- limc agents hi 11 Southern stales serve policyholder* owning over 5700,000,000 worth of life insnr- Ycs, we're going places providing an ce. And every day the amount financial prutfcliun for hundreds of of insurance continues to glow. Made Things Hum in '91 «»s a stnvilton back In 1191. Itir }r.M Life nl Gcorcl.i wa.i founded. "Ihr Soulhcrn Srntlnrl. 1 ' nrwspappr In thr iplrlt of that cr*. i* SPECIAL WAFFIE TREAT I Save left-over fruit juices, combine, and boil down until thick for the best syrup imaginable to serve with jupper-time wailles. (Takis only one or ttto cents' worth of electricity to maw all the waffles your family can eat!) * District Office: Suite 2, Farmars Bonk Bldg. Main Street Grt Tovr FREE Copy of The Southern SentLncf (odM — atoMr district »fllc«, or fc*k *n agent. a yea clothe heavy g.uhcr HATE WALKING MARATHONS? Sue -O miles of walking with an electric drier! No lugging Baskets to line, no g of clothes! And, O 1 er iho weather, washday is lie day you say! (. !H efctric drier casls 10 Uli.'c is aficrate . . , fitly a pemn for five minutes of drying!)' STAND TO IRON? If you do, here's a way to banish aching feet- Wear comfortable, low-heclcd shues and cushion your feet on a rubber fioor mat! {Standing or sitting, two cents' worth of electricity powers your iron for un hour!) * NEWS FOR COOL NIGHTS1 Place your fan on the window sill, blades facing oat. It will blow out the day's heat, let in the cooler night {An average sized fan it ill keep you cool for more than four hours Jor just one penny's north of electricity )* SAVE WITH A FREEZER —time as well as money! For instance, cook your family's favorite dishes in double quantities, store half away, ready for quick serving some busy day. (\ r onr electric freezer soon ptiys for itself in saving* on food alone! Cost to operate. 7 About th» same as an tlectric refrigerator. ) • ENJOY YOUR PJCTURI WINDOW — nights, as well •• dayl. Innal! an oncdoo* light that will illuminate your garden after rfx sun has set I (A ioo-u-ali bulb will reveal your garden's beauty for almost tiro hours ... /or one penny's tvertk a/ •itctrititff)' ,Ark-Mo Power Co. on avcrAjte hnurehoM

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