The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 29, 1951 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 29, 1951
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Page 9
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FAGB TffELVB BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS AUGUST M, HIT Italians' Desire For Arms Slated To Be Discussed Achnon States Foreign Minister* To Hold Conference WASHINGTON. Aug. 28. (/f) — Secretary of State Acheson said to- d»y Italy's desire for greater armament will be discussed at his contemn here next month with the British and French foreign ministers. He declined to say at a new. 1 ; conference wh»t his own attitude la, but said he has given considerable thought to the matter and that it irlll be discussed at the foreign ministers meeting here Sept. 10 The peace treaty made with Italy in 1M7 limits that country to armed forces totalling some 200.000 men. The Italian government headed by Alcide de Gasper! has appealed for revision of the limiting clauses to that Italy can give fuller support to Atlantic Pact defense plans. Acheson answered no when asked If he thought a Soviet veto Is "a block" to revision of the treaty. He said the United states does not want to push alone for a revision. Discussions will be necessary, he s»fd. with all Atlantic Pact countries. Acheson also said the United States hopes Italy and Yugoslavia will get together around a conference table to solve the future of Trieste. Obituaries Moser Infant Die* Oravpslde wrvlcej for Regina Delols MoEer, 13-day-old (laughter of Mr. md Mra. Robert Moser, were to be conducted this afternoon nl 3:30 at Memorial Park Cemetery uy the Rev. E.^J. Sims of the Assembly of God Church. The child died at 1:30 this morning. Besides her parents, the child 1« survived by three sisters, Levlna Laurine and Gloria. With the Courts Chancery: Doris Kennett, a minor, by N. Kennett, her neit friend, petition for removal of minority disability Dolores Hogg vs. Shirley Mogg Jr., suit for divorce. Ha«l M. Wright vs. William J Wright, suit for divorce. C. S. Corey, tt al, vs. Blvthevllli Propane Company, petition for an injunction to require continued service. Circuit Court (Civil): Mrs. Johnnie Crawford, et al, vs Marshall Taylor, suit on account- Moscow Editors Assail America MOSCOW. Aug. 28. ((P>— Mos- ow's five big morning newspapers arrkd almost Identical editorials iday charging that, the United tales wants to keep Its armies in orea "in order at a suitable mo- icnt to carry out their aggressive lans against the U.S.S.R. and the liinese People's Republic." It Is rare that all the big morn- ng papers come out on tiie same ay with the same editorial warn, igs for the Russian people. WEIRD WHEELING—Two Danish brothers from Copenhagen have drawn many amazing looks from onlookers during the first month of their round-the-world journey by bikes. Their strange vehicles, shown above as they passed through a Munich, Germany, street, enable them to peddle while lying down. The brothers, Svend Ange and Knud Erik Nielsen, expect to finance the three- year tour through several continents by selling picture postcards of their unusual vehicles. VFW Calls on UN To Help Free Oatis NEW YORK, Aug. 29. (If/— The Veterans of Foreign -Wars today called on the united Nations to iclp free wlllinm N. Oalls, Associated Press correspondent, and a Jersey "forgotten mnn" from irfson in Czechoslovakia. John Hvcszda, of Hillside, N. J., was Identified by Adrian Orob- smlth, of Syracuse, clinlrman ot :he VFW national legislative committee, as the "forgotten man." COPPER Continued from page 1 boom, part lo defense stockpiling, nnd part due lo exports of copper prodtlcls to Europe under the Marshall E'lan. But even so, they figure that normal civilian needs under an expanding economy could mean a yearly demand of more than one million Ions in the United SUles— over and above defense needs. Defense has been taking around 14,000 tons H month the first half of this year, and stockpiling another 10,000 tons a month. Metal- men figure Hint civilian use has averaged 94.000 tons a month Defense demands ore stated to rise to around 20,000 tons n month by the end of the year—ami civilian uso will bo further cut back. Optimists sny that there's more copper waiting to be found. lean- time, Lhe pinch is yetting tighter County PTA Holds Annual 'School' WILSON, Aug. 29.—Nine schools in the county were represented at the Mississippi County Parent- Teacliers Association annual school of instruction held yesterday at the First Baptist Church here. Mrs. A. B. Rozclle of Luxora, district president, was in charge of the school. Mrs. Unarles Leftwich, local president and county PTA program chairman, welcomed the guests. The group sang the PTA song followed by a solo, "It Is No Secret" by Mrs. Qlcn Wheeler of Wilson. The Rev. D. B. Biedsoe, pastor of First Baptist Church, here, gave the devotional. Mrs. C. W. Watson of Osccola. a state board member, gave a tall, on Parent Education tuul displayed materials nnd books on the subject. Schools represented were Burdette, Luxora, Whltt.cn, Dell. Shawnee, Blytheville Sudbury. Lange and Wilson. The , Mississippi County PTA Council will meet Oct. 19 in Osceola. \ Truman Orders Indian Vet Buried in Arlington WASHINGTON. Aug., 29. (If)— President Truman today ordercc the burial In Arlington Nntlona Cemetery of a WinnctaBO Indian killed in action in Korea, whose interment was hailed at Sioux City la., because of his Indian blood. Mr. Truman ncteri after reading a news stroy that the burial of Sgt First Class John R. Rice, 37, was the Stetson \l\\\ is part of the man... You see our famous Stetson Whippet at sporting events, in office buildings and theatre lobbies, everywhere. And in every situation it seems to bring out the best features and individuality of the wearer. It's America's favorite hat. the whippet MO 'ranium Found in furop TUEBINGEN, Germany, Aug. 2 ')—Authorities ol the French zon ate of Wuerttemberg-Hohenzo rn announced today that uranlu undetermined quality and quru by has been found in northci lack Forest. alted just as it was about to I owered into the grave. (See related story on Page 2) COTTON Continued from Page 1 'oinsett Coutitles said that several sales have been processed In those areas. Cotton prospects are good In geu- •ral, reported Agricultural Statistician Miles McPeeJc. Fie said boll weevil infestation is i the increase in many fields, bui damage was not excessive except It i>hiilip3 County. Phillips farmers eported the pests there were "oul of control," ' Progress Report Made McPeek gave thi3 report on pro> ;ress ot other crops; Corn—An excellent early cor; crop Is ready for harvest, but Ih ]ate crop has he en damaged b. dry weather in southern counties BoU worm infestation Is declining nice—The harvest will be Ugh in most areas until after Sept. ' but prospects are "excellent".in a areas. Hay—Harvesting is about 90 pe cent complete in the South. Soybeans—Prospects promlsin. except in some southern countie where dry weather has prevent beans from fruiting properly. TO HECKLE REDS-P^nnin? to attend the Japanese peac? conference, as an unofficial heckler of the Soviet delegation £ Rep. O. K. Armstrong (R., Mo.), above. Armstrong, veteran newsman, world traveler aed author, has seven questions wiib which to confront Gromyko. SCHOOLS Dangerous 'Squatter' Ejected by Strategy RANGOON W—A "squatter' at, Hie home of Burmese pr&sldenl Sao Shwe Thaike recently IVHS ej'ctett by strategy and at no small ruk to the evieters. "He" was a deadly krait whose bite is known to kill within a (ew minutes. The snake established claims to territory beneath the golden throne of Thibaw, last of the Burmese kings, now- set up in the main hall ot the presi&nl's house. Continued front I Mary Hubler, Mr« Roy Lee Kirksey, Mrs, D. C. McLean, MlH Florence Moore, Miss Alma Peters, Miss Polly Ann Stewart, Miss Luella Barnes, Miss Betty Black. RURAL SCHOOL* Clear Lake—Jesse T. Simpson, principal; Miss Lola Thompson, Mrs. Ruby Nell Wagnon. Lone oak—Shelby McCook, principal; Mils Tlielma. Cathey, Mrs. Opal Harris. Number Nine—Marvin L. Hart, principal; Mrs. Marvin L. Hart. Promised Land—clothel O. Dulaney. principal; Mrs. Lois Dulaney. Mrs. Fred Wahl. Yarbro—M1 s 5 Minnie Foster, principal; Mrs. Edna D. Mclntosh, Miss Alice .Maire Ross, Mrs. Gertrude Sansom. NEGRO SCHOOLS Harrison High School—George D. Hollis, principal; Elvira C. Bussey. social science; - Annie C. Home, science; Helolse C. Lansdowne. science; Nancy R. Ledet, mathematics; Ayre E. Lester, agriculture; Helen R. Nunn, home economics; Jlmmie M. Robinson. English; Willie Mae Robinson, social science; M. J. Shivers, mathematics; Carrie B. White, social science; Ira T, Young, physical education. Elm Slreet School—Bessie P. Ivy. principal; lone Banks, Jewell W Paucctt. Arizona Haley, Eva Mae Hollis, Lottie G. McCoy, Qoldena McKlnstry, Artis Z. Sawyer, Octavia Shivers, Ollie Rae Sununerall Robinson School—Robert Wiley principal; Ollie W. Howard. Oteria L. O'Rear, Corine. W. Perloat Georgia V. Seals. Clear Lake Farm—Thurman Green, principal; Theodosia. Green Era Shipp Thompson. Number Nine—Fred Payne, principal; Mary Payne. Promised Land—Lucille E. Till >hUndorf Gets : ood Firm Pott Harold Giuendort of OtcwU was tamed ft memb*r of th« board ot directors of tht Arkansas Plant Food company at a nutting 1» ilttlt Rock yesterday of ttM Ar- anaas Farmers Association, which perates the firm, Election of board members and- ed the organization's three-dajr invention. Members of thi board are: Harry do forth, Payetteville; j<k_ Reed, Sprlngdale; Ralph Hudso^ Harrison; R. Prey, Paragould; Elmer Miller, Little Rock; Joe Hard- n, Grady; R. 3. Barnett, Altheimer; Walter D. May, Marlon; C. W. Sheldon, Ozark, and Dana Reynolds, qravette. All members of the Association ward were elected to the board of the Arkansas Plant Food Company. Also named to the company board were R. E. Short. Brlnkley; Noland Crawford, Arkadelphia; and F.' f. Blank, Parkdale. 6 West Pointers Said Reinstated NEW. YORK, Aug. 29. (&)— A bar association hearing was told today ;hat "at least six" of the approximately 90 West point cadets accused of cheating had been restored to duty at the Military Academy. The statement was made by Robert DarUj general counsel ol the committee on justice of the New York Civil and Criminal Courts Bar Association. fined $75 for Speeding Jessie Cole. Negro, was fined flJP in Municipal Court this morning cm a charge of speeding. Use Your STAG BEER "GET ACQUAINTED" COUPON 4 SAVE ON STAG! DISCOVER WHAT YOU'VE BEEN MISSING WORTH 20< ON 6 BOTTLES OF AMERICA'S FINEST DRY BEER One has bezn mailed to every family in Blytheville! We're paying a big part of the cost on flavor makes it the leading seller in your firit 6 bottles of Stag beer because Missouri, and one of the ten largest- we know that once you try Stag you'11 selling beers in all America. like Stkg—and come back for more. Don't miss this opportunity for Stag's wonderful smooth, dry an extra-special treat. Use Your Coupon Today * * AT YOUR FAVORITE STORE OR TAVERN! YOU'LL AGREE-YOU CAN'T BEAT STAG FOR SMOOTH, DRY HAVOtt

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