The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 1, 1949 · Page 7
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June 1, 1949

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, June 1, 1949
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Page 7
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WEDNESDAY, TUNE 1, 1949 BLYTHEVIU.E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PACK SF.VKM Little Rock Plans For Truman Visit President to Spend Two Days in State And Attend Reunion LITTLE ROCK. June 1—</P)— The while House yesterday notified American Melon officials here that President Truman would arrive fn I(*'.lc Rock at 3 p.m. June 10 to attend the annual reunion of the 3MH Division, HP will fly here from Washington nn the presidential plane Independence. His first public appearance wil he at Hie presidential ball sponsored by the M. M. Ebberts Legion Friday night in Robinson Auditorium. Elaborate plans are being made f"r Mr. Truman's visit here. Col I.ce V. Casey, parade chairman, said (hat one of the largest procession In Little Rock's history Is being ar ranrpd for Saturday morning. Maj. Gen. Ralph K. Truman, Kan .'as City, Mo., the president's cou sin and 35th Division commando •A-hen the unit entered training a Camn nobitisop in 1940 will lie th parade marshal. Following (he parade the Presl dent, will dedicate the War Memor inl Park at a ceremony In Arkansa War Memorial Stadium. This he open to the public. The President is to leave Llttl Rork following the dedicatory services. During his s'ay here he and his party will occupy the entire second floor of the Hotel Marlon. Assistant Adjutant General H. L. McAllister said today Secretary of Defense Louis Johnson has notified him that he will accompany President Truman. MacKenzie i'on'l. from Piige 6 clenched list. With ihp arrival of maturity Hie individual Is trainer) I iiol only in ideology but in the methods of making revolution niul sprend of Communism. ; Much of I he training of maim t> Commimi.sl.s is drtue timfiT-ijjroimcl escape the law. This is hi- 1:111 made Increasingly clear in the dials and juvesltgations now pnu.-ri'diri" in America. Naturally the member* of a party which ha.s brrn dtirhueti subversive by the United Stales government aren't keen to ;u:kno\vl- ' edge membership, which nirniints for the frequent redisul ol witnrsM'.v to disclose thoir political status, Of • course some leaders have to romr | out into Die open. ]jut the rank and file as a whole in Amorirrt l works .secretly. j Now all this underground activity and secrecy and inyMcry has n ! glamor for adventurous folk, ami especially the young. That lias been ' true throughout the ases. Mussolini i and Hitler both trafficked on this j trait of human nature -- but com- I mimisni makes them boili look tike' '1 SHOT MY DADDY'— four-year-old Doyle Taltaerl 'above) lies on cot irS ML Pleasant, N. C., after he obeyed his father's command to .slumt j him to death a few minutes after Fetzer Lee Talbert, 37. had slain his | wife. The child told police, "I shot my daddy. Daddy shot mommy on the back |X)rch. He carried her in the bedroom and asked me to shoot him." The act orphaned seven children. (AP Wirephoto.) Clay Retires From Active Duty After 31 Years WASHWOTON. June 1— <A>) Oen. I-Aicliis D. Clay, former U.S. governor In Germany, retired from the army yesterday in a ceremony at nearby Port Myer, Vn. He has serv- ea 31 years. In recognition ol his combat record in the last war and morn recently on Ihe cold war front in Germany, President Truman recommended, and Congress approved, that he retired as a full general, The genera). 52 years old, was smartly turned out In a gray tropical civilian suit. Mrs. Clay was presented with a bouquet nf yellow roses as she and the general stepped out nf their temporary quarter,"; at Fort Myer. On hand to bid the general farewell were acting Secretary of the Army Gray, assistant Secretary Tracey Voorhees, General Omar N. Bradley, Army chief of staff, and other high ranking officers. Approximately 100 square miles nf territory are covered by Mount Rainier, Washington, third highest peak In the United States. United Nations Study Population Reduction of Death Rates Lead Toward Economic Changes GENEVA UP) — The spectacular reduction in death rates in tti£ last two years and the steady increase of population in many parts of the world may lead to a stnpendoi problem In social and economic readjustment, some sociologists of the United Nations believe. The World Health Organization reported recently that the area of the world in which deaths are recorded is "enjoying the lowest mortality ever recorded". While this reduction is most pronounced in Europe, a similar reduction was recorded tn India'. Ceylon and Japan. Although the rate remain* comparatively high in Egypt, thero has been a reduction there too. The United Nations Population : Commission has given "first priority' 1 to i; .study of the interrelationship of economic, social and population change. 1 ;. Officials here ;ny this is a "major scientific -study". The commission will seek to discover the conditions under which populations grow faster than the economic resources of the area involved. They want fo know al.«> what .steps can be taken to keep population growth within bounds. A study already is under way in India where the population increased by 50.000,000 persons between 1930 and 1940, The population commission, although well aware that its study wiU take years, hopes to obtnin information which will help improve the welfare of the world's people. The secretariat of the commissif)!\ is engaged in a survey of all available literature and ^tati.stic.s on the subject from which it will soon prepare a summary for the commission. One official, in trying to put the problem of the commission In lay terms, said it was to discover "how economic and social policies may be used to influence population changes so H3 tc avoid unfortunate results." The ideal, proportional relationship between population and economic resources, is "such an abstraction It has no meaning," this official said. "If everything were static, thru we could determine what should he the proper number of people to be provided with trie best po.vnble living conditions." he said. "But that is unrealistic." A pnpcr submitted -to the commission says "the entire make-np 01 society is tn a state of contimial change. The economic, demographic and social structure rarely remain:* constant. Changes in any one of its components are accompanied by changes in the others." The population commission is seeking the key to a better living for the people of the world in tho exact working of these comijrnimt.s and their effect on each oilier. The experts point to Java a.s an illustration of fhe problem. The Dutch have been in Java for a century They have bo en raising the conditions of living, Improving agricultural methods and modernizing the country. But the population has increased enormously, perhaps as a result of these improvements, and it is regarded as debatable whether the people are better off than they were before. .Sri in most couni lies there »rr i r'nmrmmisl parties which arc conducting luideif-ruund opeiidions. Part of the secrecy Ls to ironcrnl thr extent of the Red orw:uii/ation; part !5 because some of ihr* opern- (ions are subversive and sire aimrci at overthrow o! the {government. Obviously there is link- of humor in the lives of such ideological zealots. One can only add the observation that perhaps democracy could loam a u.sefu! le.sson from this ideological training of youth. Far more imghf be done in our .schools, and through legitimate youth urjvmi Anti-Suicide Fence fails To Stop Veterans' Plunge PASADENA. Calif.. June 1. <&>— A 26-year old airforce veteran died yesterday in the first succe.'v.sft]! plunge from towering Colorado St. Bridge since a 10-foot anti-suicide fence was erected a do?.en years a«o. Herbert John Reeves Jr., 26. who fought in Europe and Africa, became Ihe 9vtd to die fro«i the span. He scaled the fence and let go. despite a pleading, ciy from FI pn.ssins: motorist, .said Police Lieut. M. F. Judkins. Judriins said Reeves left a note paying only that he had good reason to die, and a will leaving nl! liis property to his mother. The youth's crushed body was found at the bol- tom of Ihe Arroyo Seco. 2<X) feet below. The fence was erected in 1937 to halt a long string of suicides. Venetian Blinds of Hollywood C.'on'l. from I'age 6 pushed him on stage but still oar Alfred could not, utter, His lips, moved . . . but his vocal chords were paralyzed. During the various scenes our stage manager wa.s compelled to hide behind the stove or crawl under couches to read Alfred's lines. It was like working with a ventriloquist. "Of course." observes Bill if, "there are many instances of «. husband's losing his voter immediately after the marriage ceremony, and some of them nrvrr recover, hiti Ihis fs thr only firm anything: tike lliat r^er happened In an aclor." W. H. Prase So. Hiway 61 J. Wilson llei I'hone CRITICI/.ED—Sharp protest is be ing raised In Congress over ai rt t o m i c Commission scholarship ^n-anted to Hans FreisEadt (above), g]-aduate assistant at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. N. C. Rep. Cole (R-NY) said Krfistarit was a "professional Coin- immi.'it," u\k' wircjilioLo). MAKES 10 BIG / COLD DRINKS / / Notice 1 have sold ail of my interests in Freeman's Cash Store, Dell, Arkansas. All future business transactions will be carried on with the new owner, W. P. Ham- mett. S. T. Freeman Read Courier News Want Achi. Spend the Week-End in MEMPHIS IV THE LIGHT Of THE STARS <V I/ #/ */ KttHHIMt CWWSAW //% Luttufo^ Fine food . , . famous music And cooling breezes from Ihe Mississippi River are tna perfect ingredients for glorious evening* this summer—En Memphis &\ Hotel Cfartdge. You'li dine and dance with fhe smartest crowds, in an afmos- phece designed for romance on the beautiful Magnolia Roof. Delicious Table d'Hofe Dinners KG reasonably priced and you can remain (o dance af no extra cost, any night except Saturday night. Plan your parties Jnd come to Wemphii—and Hotel Clarldge for memorable evenings under the stars! Zik—AO«T»T 11* HOTEL CLARIDGE ADAMS APPLIANCE CO. Sutli clean Venetian blinds! Dusl tfcjds right oft Flexa- Inni, It's so saiin-snioolh ! This alimnnnm bends lor quick brush-ups, snaps back inlo perfect sliapeJ l-igliltr, easier lo operate. Anri the beamy lasts! Plastic finisk •won't chip or cracV, Flexa- Inrn is fireproof, rust-proof. T*e*ltier-pioo(. Custom-made only. Coma •booM from beaulrfnl col- •T* . . , bring wiiidor.- meas- wrrments. So inexpensive! Custom - ma tie only. Com* clmosc from beautiful colors . . .a.sk for estimate without BUILDERS' SUPPLY CO. Inc. Ends Saturday! Big sailings for home owners SALE OF BUILDING NEEDS \ REG. 15c GARDEN TROWEL 12' 42" STEEL CABINET SINK REG. 76.40 A gfeaf va/ueJ Roomy bowl and ample ilarngo ipace! Porcelain finish rs- lisls acid and slain, lasting while O r> Ternu: 10% Down, enameled cabinel. Fillings included! Balance Monthly Slmclily scmslrucl«d ol golran. i/eri sl««l, v/illi rusl.resisting aluminum finish. Gel it lodo/[ BIT KEY LOCKSET REG. 1.59 144 Dutl Iran FinM I for riglil or lell liand doon 11 j ]'/< to 2 ihick. Cast-iron lock cose. Slee! ploles, knobs. REG. 3.40 WEATHER- PROOF WIRE O66 IOCM..I If 10 *L Single sofl-drawn coppsr conductor wild tough covar. REA approved. #8, *& also r»duc«dl REG. 4.29 ROLL BRICK SIDING! tool.! liU real brick, yet coils much Issi. Ipsling. fifo.r.sislonU! *Co«/8rs 100 jq. 1 1. ' ' COLORFUL 90 LR. ROLL ROOFING! r Reg. 7.29 Plug-in Fluorescent Light A bemMifuI frxlure cf V*/ords aniarinaly fov/ price! Soh, glar-ls« liglll thai ii easy on your eyei! Po'i'h'id chroma end cnp< While tnomelBd steel lelleclofl Hoi 2-20W bulbs. 6" 89 For oxlra foof pro+*crto« w*d beauty ol low cost, Choic* of I colors. Fir e -i earsfant - REG. 5.50 WHITI CLOSET SEAT * 33 peeling, eroding] Sturdy hord-j wood... doweled front ond r«ar| REG. 1.17 PORCH DECK PAINT f/ada Bspacially Tor ou^id* use. Reiisli chipping, pasting. Stand* hard v^ear. * Golfon .... 3,77 REDUCED) SUPER ENAMELS I 17 REG. 5.02 TOP-QUALITY HOUSE PAINT V\ar Is "S'jp-ir' 1 yivei your hoine b<iti>:; pro- '•? r .''On . . . 1civ'ir,'j bnoijh/ ... is s^lf-clinnir^g, i<v:*-r<=';r*'!! \ ri: .-' *>.* on sni "lotfil/, eo-iiy. While & Cnli)i-s. • f{ c(f . 5.11 ga |. 1.77 4 66 Choirs of Gloss or Semi-Gloisl Rnnh on sinootiily ond #nsily. • Keg. -i.29 gal 3.94 RSG. 1.00 SUPER FLAT WALL 1>AINT ftOC 88' f-.'s* poslel shotles. Soft glor§- lesv vel/al-flol finish. Driss in 4 to 6 liO'jrs. • 3.39 Gal. . 3.07 REG. 5.49 FLORAL FIXTURE A44 SAVE WITH WARDS COLORFUL TILEBOARDI You iova on redecofofing. fnsxoensivs, giis- laning woll covanng lhat laits. Strong, rigid. Won'f wo/p or ihrink, Eoiy to irstall ondcl*nn, You^ choic« of jeveral ottrocfiv* colors, *q- Soil design in<ia'<» French cn/<;lol bo'/^l. Melol holciflr hos o bokea'- on r/ory enantel firtish. NON-METALLIC CABLE REG. 4.95 IOO-/.,! ]< 2 Copper condt'Cfor*, tcuah m<;ii- lo'iO... Approved by L'l £ REA. • inn- ft. 122 reg. S.75 . . . .S.tifi. 49c GALVANIZED 10-QT. PAIL CnofJy ttductdt 39< Heovy-goug* slsel, galvonizscJ to resist iust and corrosion, Srcifl corMjgoled for strflptgrh.

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