The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 28, 1949 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 28, 1949
Page 14
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•Lri'HEVlLLR (ARK.) 1 COURIER KEWC Tito Slaps Back At Ex-Red Pals Orders 9 Dipfomots Of Hungary to Get Out of the Country By Alar H. Singleton BKUiRADB, Yugoslavia, Sept. 28. fAp)—Yugoslavia slapped back at a one-tun* - communist partner last night by ordering nine Hungarian dlplomf.U to get out of the country.. The action, widening the Iron curtain rift between Premier Marshal-Tito and the Russian bloc, followed by 24 hours Hungary's action to giving walking papers to 10 Yugoslav legation officials in Budapest. Tailing, the official' Yugoslnr new« agency, said Hungary obviously Intended to "bring about severance of diplomatic relations between Yugoslavia and Hungary/' Tito Accuses Meanwhile Marshal Tito in an .address''.accused Russia and her Comlnfbrin (Communist Interna- tlo'nal. Information Bureau) satellites of "rattling .their arms" along the Yugoslav border. The Comin- Jorm countries, said Tito, are "digging trenches In Hungary and Romania." ' Just before Tito's speech, Yugoslavia's foreign minister Edvard KardelJ told the United'Natioas assembly in New Yoric that Russia is using all sorts of pressure—from economic blockade to armed demon- »tratlons—to further "Imperialistic" aim* against his country. (A Tanjug broadcast heard in London' said Yugoslavia has protested to the United States, Britain and Russia that Hungary has broken her peace treaty by cutting off the delivery of war reparations.) There was no Iraediate announcement of just which members of the Hungarian legation .were ordered out of Yugoslavia. But .Hungary earlier had decreed the departure of everyone connected with the Yugoslav legation i except the minister, Drugo Jovanovic, 'and he Is not in Hungary at present ' •' : • Hungary's expulsion order followed the trial of former foreign minister ;I.aszlo Ra-jfc and seven associates on charges of trying to overthrow the present Hungarian regime-in. favor of a pro-Tito government. Tito on Saturday personally declared 'these charges were false »nd were part of. a Russian plot to stage a.revolution in Yugoslavia. Hed, Cross' field directors regularly service UJS. troops stationed at auch. lonely' outposts at Attu in the Aleutian; and Tripoli in North Africa. TYI'ICAI, AMERICAN GIRD— Sherry Jean Denham, 3, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Denharh of Steele, 'Mb., clad in pajamas and ready for bet-time, prayers, was winner of the Typical American Girl Contest sponsored at' Steele recently by the Memorial Post No. 7789 of the Veterans of Foreign Wars. She Is the niece of Mr. and Mrs. D. O. Pafford, 1609 Hearn Street In Blytheville. Obituaries Rites for Mathis Infant Graveside rites for Sarah Elizabeth Mathis, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Mathis, were conducted at 4 p.m. today at Mm- woud Cemetery by the Rey. H. F. Sharp, pastor of the Church of Christ. The baby was dead at birth this morninc at Walls Hospital. A brother, Louis Mathis, and the parents are the only survivors. Cobb Funeral Home was In charge of arrangements. 1 ..-"-•:'-• • Former Comptroller Dies T^OS ANGELES, Sept. 28—</?)—U. S. Judge J.F.T. o'Conner, 63, former comptroller of the currency, died today in his sleep. The jurist had been ill for more than a year wllh high blood pressure-and had been off the bench during that time.' He was a great personal friend of the late-president Franklin D. Roosevelt, who cnllcd him "Jelty." Each day last year Tied Cross field workers with tlic armed forces handled an average of more than 2,100 coses. ELECTIONS Continued From raw On* over hlj opponent, John H. Thweatt. O. W. Hoover, who was without opposition, was re-elected. The Luxora figures Include the vote for Victoria which is In the Luxora district. G. B. Seagraves of Osceola was re-elected to membership on the county board of education without opposition. He was selected by voters in zone 3, which Includes the Osceola, Luxora, Kelser and Etowah districts. Results of the balloting in other districts follow. (All returns are complete, but unofficial.) Wilson, District No. 26—30-m!ll tax approved 112 to 0, which Includes $150,000 bond refunding proposal. J. H. Crain re-elected director. Gosnell, District No. «—30-mill tax approved, 50 to 0. G. R. Ledbotter elected to live-year term on directors' board. Manila, District No. 15—30-mlll tax approved by a vote of 144 to 15, which levy includes funds io-retire a $160.000 bond Issue. C. W. Tipton was unopposed for re-election for a five-year : term to the board of directors. Leachrille, District No; 40—26-mill tax approved, 303 to 90, which includes a 1100,000 bond issue. R. p. Shippin was elected to the rive-year term on the board of directors and G. B. (Boole) Ray was elected to the two-year term, other votes for the fire-year term were: E. B. Shannon. 161; Russ Crowell, 29, and C. E. Buck, 28. Votes ofr two-year term candidates were: W. L. Bryant; 83; G. B. nay, 191, and V. 3. Johawn, 159. Etowah, 'District No. 36—28-mlll tax approved, 42 to 2, which Includes a $40,000 bond Issue. W. P. Tyler was re-elected for five years to the board of directors. Armorel District No. >—26-mill tax approved, 17S to 2. includes a KB .000 bond Issue E. M. Regenold re-elected to a five-year term as director, liibbie Adlcisson elected to fill a three-year term vacancy, and W. B. Haffan elected for,one year term. Burdette, District No. 36—*7-mlll tax approved,' 32 to 2, Hollls Jumper elected for one-year term and H. B. Sharin was elected for a five-year term. Dell, District No. 23—28-mlH tax, including R bond Isue of $25,000, approved by 45 to 3. John M. Stevens was elected, without opposition, to a rive-year term on the board of directors. Shawnee, District No. iO—30-mii: tax approved, 386 to 33, with J. B WtLson elected for a five year term and Calvin Williams, Jr., for a one your term. Hubert Seymour also a-candidate for the one-year term vacancy. BrlnWcy District No 52—30-mll tax approved, 29 to 0, and J. p. Harris elected for a five year term on the board oi -directors. Kelser, District No. 31—28-mil tax aproved, 114 to 31, approving a $50,000 bond Issue. W. S. Cockerham was elected for a five-yea term on the board of directors ove H. p. Dunivant, and H. P. Mills fo: a one-year lerm by a vote of HI k 104 over Joe B. Killfard. ' ;;pyjss, District No. 56 — 26-mil Uueappraved by 92 to 12 vote. Ver lion" Humphreys elected for five year", term, J. W. Williams, three year term and Jnmes O. Lanpion a one-year term on the board o directors. IT MIGHT BE A MUSIC MAKER—The sleek instrument in th* hands of a workman at Hyde Park, Boston, looks ns if it should turn out some sort of delightful music. Instead, it's a 27-tube heat- Ing coil designed to turn cold breezes inlo warm ones. Once thfc coil is installed, the copper lubes will be filled witb-steam, through which will be blown 52QO cubic feet of air per minule for warming BRAN'-N. TILE & FLOOR CO. • Asphalt Tile Floora . • Hardwood Floors • Rubber Tile Floor» • Rock Wool Insulation • Weather Stripping • Ornamental Iron Work • Plastic Tile Wall. All Work Guaranteed A, L. (Al) Sullivan, J r . Harold C. Brann 114 N. 2nd. 2J62 Phones 4360 Enjoying the big one llmt didu'i gel away I. THIS /S PART OF A'o fish is more satisfying tlian the one you've caught Yourself. And BO whisker ia more eaiis- tying than Kentucky-rich Hill and Hill! It's always — * Robblns, Inc. - Exclusive Distributors - I.lttle Rock 86 TROOP L«%_CHAIN. NEUTRAL SPIRITS ' 'WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER «, GEORGIA PEACH WED-Ty Cobb; the former baseball star and Hall of Fame Immortal, poses at Buffalo, N. Y., with his bride, the ter- mer Mrs. Fraiices Cass, after their marriage. Honeymoon plans? The World Series, of course. (AP Wiriephb'to.) ?rasft Kills BUENOS AIHES, Sept. 28— («>}-: At least five persons were killed ruesday night in the flaming crash Of an Argentinian airliner. One irewman Is missing. The ministry of transportation said 19 persons were injured : ln ;he crash near Costllla, 155 miles west of Buenos Aires. The. plane was returning from a mercy mission In Ecuador, where thousands died In an earthquake recently. Most Isolated Red Cross field director's office In the U.S. Is that at the Great Falls, Mont., air base. 25 Bodies Recovered MEXICO CITY, Sept.' —,Special mountain rescue squads tolled down the slopes of Mexico's most famous volcano toftay bringing the bodies of 25 persons killed when their DC-3 transport plane crashed on the snow covered slopes of Popocatepetl, a 17,487-foot mountain, There were no survivors.. -Among the dead were two American tourists, Mrs. Eugenia Goldsmith and Mrs. George Graham of Miami Beach, Ha. Senate-House Committee Gives OK to Aid Bill WASHINGTON, Sept. 2S. <<?')—A Senate-House committee approved • (5,809,980,000 foreign aid program today. The vote was a victory for the Senate's economy plan for European recovery. In the final voting the House members approved the Senate's ng- iire of 53,718,380,000 to carry the Marshall Plan program until June 30, 1950. ^ An early report had said the conferees were in tentative agreement on a $200,000,000 boost in European aid above the Senate figure. But In the final ballot the House members dropped their fight for an increase. The measure 1s expected to get quick approval In both houses and go to the White House within a few days. A cubic foot of lead w«lgh» 70« pounds. Truman and Barkley Arrive in St. Louis ST. LOUIS, Sept. 28— (let— President Truman and Vice President Barkley .both will be In St. Loul» tomorrow. ' • '.' • . President Truman will arrive at the Municipal Airport at 9:20 p m (CST) tonight and will -' remain here for Installation of officers of the Missouri Masonic Grand Lodge. He will stay at the Sheraton Hotel tonight. The vice president will arrive tomorrow morning and will adress a Rotary club luncheon at the Hotel Statler. He Is expected to see Mrs. Carleton S. Hadley while here. Barkley has visited the St. Louis widow several tunes in recent weeks. Both the president and vice president will speak at a testimonial dinner In Kansas city tomorrow night for William Boyle, Jr., .new chairman of the Democratic National Committee. General Urges Leaders in Business To Consider Taking Government Jobs NEW YORK, Sept. 23. (AP) Gen. Omar Bradley urged business and Industrial leaders today to enter government service because the government "needs our best men 24 hours a day, every day." ' The chairman of the Joint plilefs of staff sounded his appeal at a meeilng of the National Security Industrial Association, He said that "with the trying years, ahead, we need now more than ever, outstanding men in public circles." He added In a prepared speed): "If you will help run our government in the American way, then there will never be danger of our government running along the wrong way. .'.'•- - , "So long as Hie American-taxpayer cannot afford to pay sufficient salaries to attract, in competition with business and Industry, the men government needs, the abl« citizens must make up In patriotic devotion, the difference betw** a the government's executive pay scale and their salaries in business. I believe that many more m en ' could accept government position* for lira years or more, and contrib- ulte to the better operation O f America. ' "And for thos" who do not ae- cept a definite position I appeal to you to take advisory posts f or short periods of time whenever called upon." President Truman has complain, ed repeatedly that'he has been un- nble to get business men to take posts because of the low federal pay. Legislation to boost the salaries of top government executives ia now being considered in the Senate. WE WANT YOU ALWAYS TO LOOK YOUR BtST! Fitting a famous Hart Schaffner & Marx »ui» to your personal proportion* ju»t STARTS our responsibility. Fortunately, Wv« th« txptri«nc«, friendly »nt«r«it and stock of »hirt», t1«», *oek» wna 1 oth«r trimming* that «• wW» y*«r «»fc »• h«lp you took your v«ry b**. C»m« •••I >»> MAIM (Tftllf fofftfffffat

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