The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 10, 1949 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 10, 1949
Page 12
Start Free Trial

PAGE TtrBLTB " BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 10, 1949 THt NATION TODAY- LI.S. Experts on Far East Seek To Devise Policy for Stopping Reds in March Across All China BT Jinet Ml flow WASHINGTON, Au*. 10. (,<P,i—This government today dig* hi to hadinc whit to do in A frand mes«. Th* me«i U the Far East, where the Chinese Communists are taking er«r Chin*. Thii hw been • great disaster /or the United States since, between them, the Russian and Chinese Communists now control most of Asia. Only last we«k the State Depart-* ment U*u*o ft "while paper" which Mid: 1, This country has washed its hands of Chiang Kai-Shek's Nationalists who were the only oppo- «Hion tht Communists had. 1. Since the Nationalists are no competition any more, (he Chinese Communists can take over all China any time they wish. Today an aged man. 73-year-old J. Leighton Stuart, (lies into Wellington with hi* head full of knowl- edg« of China to give what advice h« can. Trio Help* Plan N'tw Policy He's American ambassador to China Although he's had that job only since 1946, he's lived in China 45 year*, mostly as an educator. He's an expert on China and its problem*. Secretary of State Acheron has created a special group to figure out what this country should do about the Par East, which includes China and the rest of Asia not in Commu- nlit hands. This group is made up of -three men: Philip C. Jessup, an ambussa- dor-at-large; Dr. Everett Case, president of Colgate University; and Raymond B. Fosriick, president of the Rockefeller Foundation. Case, now in Europe, will arrive here neit week, f'osdick arrived here yesterday. And he, Jessup and Stuart will start putting their heads together. This proiip, or board, will have the assistance of the Stale Treasury and National Defense departments, the Economfc Cooperation Administration, the Senate Foreign Relations Committee and the Foreign Affairs Committee. Face Many Problems The problem of the United States is this: With all China in the hands of the Chinese Communists, and with those Communists working with the Russian communists, then— Vitnlly strategic areas now controlled by, or tied in with, the United States are In easy bombing range of the Communist-run, eastern coast of Asia. They are Japan, Okinawa, and the Philippines, Then there Is the island of Formosa, off the China coast. This once belonged to China. The Japanese captured 11. After World War II the allies decided to give it back to China. This't been all sealed and settled yp.t and isn't supposed to be unlil the Japanese peace treaty is -signed. Meanwhile. Chiang Kai-shek, whom '.he Stale Department doesn't UilnJt is worth helping, has made Ins headquarters on Formosa. He's reported to have withdrawn 300.000 of Ills troop,? from the China mainland to Formosa, mid has most of his air force there. Formosa—in any trouble which might later with Communist China—could be of help to thi.s country. What to do about that? ' That's another problem for the •special board to coiisider. In addition to deciding what thi.s country 01 light to do to stop the .spread of Communism through the rest of Asia. SURVIVES MID-AIK COLLISION—The missing six-foot, section oi the right wingtlp of ihe t)C-3 Capital airliner <ubovc> was torn, loose when the plane collided in mid-air with a .small cabin ship near Milwaukee, Wis. Despite th damage, the DC-3 llr-vv for six miles and iandcc safely at its destination, the Milwaukee county airport. None oi ctie 1>| persons aboard the airliner was injured. The pilot ot the small plane. Arthur Rapps, 32 of Milwaukee, was killed when Jus plane crashed alter the collision. <AP Wirepholri). Smoke in Subway Brings Reign of Panic in Station NEW YOFtK, Aug. 10. (;P> — Shouting and .screaming subway lassengers yesterday pushed and shoved their way from the smoke- illod cars of an independent sys- ^m train. Six were taken to hospl- .als suffering from smoke. Thouaa•!''*. of persons gathered near the station at 42nd Street and Eight Avenue—a block from Times Square—as the passengers of the eight-car train boiled tip through exits from the smoke-fir "I station underground. Police said a metal plate dragging from a northbound train caused shor' circuits, exploding the electrical circuit under each car. There were oiindint; finches and the odorous smoke .seeped Into the darkened., crowded cars. There was no fire, police said. „ Normal service \vas restored I about lq minutes. 'ublicity Gag Backfires; leal Diamond Donated NEW YORK— VPr— Bob Sayre, a ress agent, is prematurely gray nyway. Otherwise results of one f his latest gags might have made iim so. Bob drew the chore of publicizing he movie "Rope Of Sand" which is ft Id in South Africa's diamond ields. He and his red headed wife pent several evening putting glass Arkansas Tech Botanist Passes in RussellviUe duy muriiing. Tomlip.sun, a native sippi and a graduate ol Mb-iisippi A. and M. had been a member of the Arkansas Ttvh faculty since nUSSELLVILLE. Ark., Aug. 10.— . (A y t— E. S. Toii'lfnfion, 61. head of j 1921. the botany department al Arkansas! He WHS a veteran of World Wai- Tech and a veteran Arkansas edu- 1 I and wclive in American Lcyion cator. died at his home here yester- I circles. Judge Finds Pet Pooch Menace to Health of Child; Fv.ictJon Ordered SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 10. CAP! —A landlord has a court eviction j orJer for PaU\, a 12-yt:ar old do; Municipal Judge John J, McMa- :mr> hfts ruled Pntty must leave her owners' apartment because lies hair asra.vate.s the asthma of the landlord's sou, also 12. Another municipal jud?c earlic liad thrown out the eviction case brought by Landlord Leo Tarntino holding llio ttog had acquired right, of occupancy through long resi dence. But Judge MaMahon suEd Pail; part Pomeranian and part Teri'iei was a liealtt menace to the cliild. diamonds Into envelopes. The envelopes were distributed where they would do the most good. The stunt WAS a grand success. Bob's boss was happy, gave Bob a bonus- Then his wife found that the half-carat diamond in her engagement ring was missing. As nearly as they can figure someone who got a "glass" diamond In the publicity stunt has the real tiling. Bob says his bonus will just about pay for a ha If-carat diamond. Polish Goods Go to S»J«* GYDNIA, Poland—0Hj—Poland fc sending goods to landlocked Switzerland by water. The ministry of shipping announced an agreement with a Dutch concern operating between Dutch and Polish port* which is to carry Swiss-bound cargoes. The Dutch vessels will take goods from Polish par's tf Amsterdam. There cargoes are to be tran- shipped by transfer to vessels operating on the Rhine river. Enjoy the whiskey that's ao cb> Kelt's a great recipe for drinking pleasure-010 SUrM B100X from Kenlwky! M-tn-m, smooth and deli batbetue or o banquet, from (hoke ii "ofl Ihe Sunny Brook side! lirious! At a f"^( m now on my \ ) " OLD SUNNY BROOK BRAND 86 PROOF MtKesson <t Rohbins, Inc. Exclusive Distribulors-Lilfle Rock86 Proof 65* GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS 28 Baptist 1 Training Union Workers Will Visit 14 Rural Missco Churches Fourteen rural Baptist Chm'che.s in Mississippi County will be hosts to training union workers from all over Arkansas who are working on Baptist Training Union enlargement and education*! programs. Th* activities of the 2ft college students who compos* the 14 teams for Improvement will start with a rally at the First Baptist Church in Blytheville at 2:30 next Sunday. The rural churches to be invited during next week for visitation, expansion or organization hi connection with training union work include: Boynton, the Rev. Hugh McGehee; Clear Lake, the Rev, Ernest Cox, pastor and E. E. Yarbrough, training union director; Central Church at Dyess, the Rev, L. L. Jordon, pastor, George Linton, director; Fair view Baptist Church near Leachville, the Rev. Elmer McCall. First Baptist Church at Manila, the Rev. Guy Magee, pastor, Gerald Costner. director; Mary's Chapel at Huffman, the Rev. David McPeake. pastor and Mrs. George Terry, director; New Bethel Baptist Church, the Rev. Roy Johnson, pastor and Marshall WnUcer. New Harmony Baptist Church, ihe Rev. R. L. Williams, pastor, J. J. Wilson, director; New Liberty Church, the Rev. Russell Duffer, pastor, and Hilton Stevenson, director; Number Nine Chinch, the. Rev. Gene SehuH/:, pastor niul Mrs. Bob Stovall. director, Bnptlst Church near Lux- orn, the Rev. A. M. Houston, pastor and Hugh Wright, c 1 ectnr; Crossroads Church near Deli, the Rev. Arnold Clayton, pastor and A. W. Keiffer, director: the Reiser Baptist Church, the Rev. F. O. Anders, pastor and Miss Ruth Chillis, director. Also included in Yarbio's iu?\v Baptist Chinch, organized by the pastor, the Rev. Parker Hay, where a training union will be organized. Every 50-cent piece of O. currency is 90 per cent silver, per cent copper alloy. For Your Vacation ... Anywhere , .. Anytime . . . by RIfum, Include • p*ir oi ttm famous footwear m yo«w vacation duflW «H! you'U ««)oy tfceir cory com Ion on tfao*c chilly V*C*CKM mofDiags aad rr^uiogs, W**r ihea after a d*y oot- 4oort, for trmT^ma. Pulloun, cabin, etc. For meo, woooea wvd ckddreo m beautiful coiors of *ott pare wool wkfa giov« leather »oie*. They ouk« aa id«al (iff for a*yoo* — ao>tim«! jnd Ctrl*' DeUntc SfryU *,M for *—, w f*%;J comfort m txdtmg $^$^ | tvtor combi**tiom». J&k^f j MEAD'S 111 MAIN ITRIIT THERE'S MORE'DOOM KOR T1IK MONEY in (*iu .\tmlel J.! l-</ ( ..rr .Sr.lirn. NEW in looks-NEW in room-NEW in handliny- nnd jiriced riijltl down tjonr alley! I *~vp.ASl your c\'cs, folks — aiul I'cuch for >'mir clu'cklux3U. I' or here, in one shinning. s\vifi-line(! bundle, is evcrylhing — >es, everything—you've been Imping for. l^cxv st\ le nolc? \\ell, jusl look at thai brand-new idea in frotil-cnd styling. Grille, bumper, bumpcr- guards atul even purkinti lii^hls all combined in a single, sturdy assembly ibsil means >on enn'l "lock horns" with oiher ears! New over-all si/.c? NVe'vc trimmed iachr.1 from its over-nil length for haiulincss in irallic —ycl here's still THIS TRIM TWO.nnOR sr.I)A\KT niH tirltfiht I/IP tihttfr fuiml\. C.Iiiltlrrn arc Mtjc in its full-size, cictt-niilcr rc<ir -icu/. Jm* IK HENW /. TAVtOr. ABC Kn^ati. «i«fy «c'.i'n> the gcEicrous whcclbase that spells a level-going ride. Neu roominess? Swing open the doors —a tlimnh-louch docs it! — and g:r/.e on the bfggest interiors you can buy for the money, with sofa- wide front seals and no less than 12 more inches in rear-scat hiproom. S, ip behind ihe wheel. Finger-easy S\ nehro- Mesh transmission if you choose — the satiny smoothness of Dynaflow Drive* as optional equipment if you want the \ ery lalest thing. And if power is your meal —just lift the bonnet and look on a husky Fireball power plant of 111) horsepower with' conventional transmission, 120 with Dynaflow Drive. Surely here's a ear big as your fondest ambition — yci price- wise it's righ I down your alley! Hits modest family budgets alat txlra cost. as it fits modest-siy.e garages, puts Buick in reach of still more peoplel So here's really a "must see" ilcm! On display now, in three trini- 'n'-lidy body types, it won't stay long on dealers' Hoors. Go now — see it and get that order in! LANGSTON-McWATERS BUICK Co. WALNUT & BROADWAY TELEPHONE 555 U hurt better aiiiomobUm or* hulll SLICK if III build them

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free