The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 12, 1951 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 12, 1951
Page 14
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PAGE FOURTEEN BLTTHEYILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS $8 Billion Foreign Aid Bill Is Ready For Senate Action WASHINGTON. Oct. 12, MJ—The $8,299,255,096 foreign aid bill passed by the House yesterday appears set for sueedy handling In the Senate. With congressional leaders plump- Ing for final adjournment not later than a week from tomorrow, the Senate Appropriations Committee started hearings on the measure even before the House voted. Administration lieutenants pro- dieted n clear track in the Senate. Republican opposition to the bin bill melted last night nt the end of & nine-hour House session during which every proposal to chop the funcis was defeated. The money is intended to help non-Communist nations build up their military and economic muscles to resist Soviet aggression. It Includes $818,727.300 appropriated In previous years but not yet spent on the vast aid program. Of this carryover, approximately 1566.000,000 is in European military aid funds. All the money would be available lor expenditure during the year ending next June 30, but not all of It Is expected to bo spent during that peilCK'. While only $45,000,000 below the president's budget requests—Die entire cut being in Korean reconstruction funds -the bill falls about Sl.OOO.COO.OOO short of what Mr. Truman had sought earlier this year. The President wanted authority for an $8.500.000,0(10 program, plus the carryover money, hut Congress chopped the authorization bill by approximately $1,900.000.000. Appropriations are limited by aulhor- i/.ations. Republicans offered six amendments to cut the funds further and were defeated on all of them. The final vote that sent the bill to the .Senate was 221 to 03, with G9 Republicans and one Independent joining 151 Deomcrats. Passage u-as opposed by 81 Republicans and 18 Democrats. Republicans aimed their economy drive at funds earmarked for Europe. They tried unsuccessfully to cut $550,753,233 and then $300,000.000 mid, finally $20,000,000 from European military allotments. Princess Dances in Peasant Blouse, Resumes Long Tour EN ROUTE TO KINGSTON, Out, Oct. 12. fAD— After a night of square dancing In peasant blouse and dirndl skirt, Princess EHznbclh went bnck to her fancy clothes today for the first of n long series of whistle - stop nppearnnces across Canada, Leaving her difimond tiara and 6atlns and Inces in her trunk, the princess last night whirled and reeled at n. government house buffet supper attended by 70 friends of the governor general, Viscount Alexander, and his wife. The Duke of Edinburgh wore borrowed blue Jenns find a loud shirt i for the square dancing, which Alexander scheduled after supper. Guests] said the roynl couple swung through the figures u-Jlli great gusto. Hut it was bnck to work today, with four stops nt-ns many Ontario points nnd a flight to Toronto. lite first was Just nftcr breakfast (8:45 a.m. EST). at Corrnvrvll, with the couple dc.scetiding from the royal trnln to meet the mayor nnd other officials. The entire ceremony, typical of ninny ahead of them, wns to lake 15 minutes. Anotlier 10- mfmitu slop was nt Hrockvllle, The program in Kingston was more extensive, calling for a visit to the Roynl Military College—Canada's West Point—for on impressive military show and Inspection of the guard. Rotary Club Hears Hospital Report; Employment of Handicapped Urged Blytlievllle Rolnrlans heard re-, ports on the Rotary-sponsored Crip-! pled Adults Hospital nt Memphis iind importance of Nnfional Employ the Physical Handicapped Werls at their weekly meeting ytjstcrdny. Trumnii Lewis, Memphis ilot.irlra nnd executive secretary of the hospital which is sponsored by Rotary clubs of Arkansas, Tennessee and Mississippi, told how patients ore selected, examined and (rented at the hospital. Since founding of the hospital In 1923, 86 Mississippi Coimtinns have been treated there, -he pointed out. Speaking on vocational adjustment of the physically liandlcnpped wns Ashley Ross, state director of vocational rehabilitation. Mr. Ross urged the Rotarinns to consider carefully all physically hinuHcappcd job applicants. "Studies of their performance," he snlil, "Indicate they appreciate jobs more ttirm the normal man who has never been deprived of the privilege of working. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1951 Lindsay Orders Road Crackdown Arkansas Motorist* Violating Laws Face Arrest, Ht States LITTLE ROCK, Oct. 12. (!?>— Arkansas Stale Police Director Herman IJntlsey today ordered n crackdown on motorists violating the slate's traffic laws. Undscy told state police troopers would set up roadblocks throughout Arkansas In an effort to rid (lie highways of unsafe vehicles. Unmarked state patrol cars will assist in the checking of vehicles both for safe mechanical operation and the motorists' driving nullity. The campaign Is to begin this week. 'The warning to the motorists Is over now," said Undscy. adding "when they violate the traffic Inws Ihcy can expect to be arrcstol." He asked police and sheriffs of Arkansas to assist in the campaign. LlnoVicy snlil 208 persons already have died on Arkansas' highways and thoroughfares tills year. This "is 42 more tatalltlcs than occurred in 1050. "U Is something to get alarmed about," said Llndsey. Livestock— NATIONAL, STOCKYAHDS. 11]., Oct. 12. </(>)—(USDA)— Hoes 7,500; barrows and gilts 130-230 Ibs mostly 10 lower than Thursday; other weights and sows steady; bulk choice 190-230 Ibs 21.15-25; top 21.25; 240-270 Ibs 20.6521.15; few 280-350 Ibs 19.25-20,25; 150-110 Ibs 20.00-21.00; 120-140 Ibs lfl.25-10.SO; sows 400 lb.5 down 18.75-19.25; heavier sows, 17.75-18.50; stags and boars 14.00-16.00; good clearance. Cattle 900, calves 000; generally about steady in dull cleanup trade; odd head nncl small lots utility and commercial steer and heltcr yearlings 24.00-30.00; few good 32.00 and above; utility and commercial cows 22.00-27.00; canners and cutters 10.50-22. la; drady Burton, West Memphis; Dr. Cecil Brntison, Denrcr City. Tex.; George Snyacr, Charlotte, N. C.; and the Rev. Hoy 1. linglcy. Albert Fall-field and Larry Baker were Junior notarlans. CEASE-FIRE (Continued from Pace i) er It was supposed to have been bombing, maclilnegunnlng or lire bombing, A U.N. command sixikesman salO the lie da never had been Informed officially that the five-mile neutral zone no longer existed. He added: "This gives us an implied obligation to respect it." Officers i'asfi Panmimjom The U. N. officers driving to Kaesong to make the investigation Jeeped through the village of Pim- munjom where other liaison officers met earlier in the day trying to clear Die way for reopening truce negotiations. A United Nations spokesman said the major remaining question was the size of security areas to be drawn around the United Nations advance peace camp at NSutisan and the lied hendijuartcrs ut Kaesong. Communist newsmen said four major Issues had been settled. The liaison officers scheduled another meeting for 10 a.m. Saturday (8 p.m. Friday, EST) at Panmun- jorn. A U. N. spokesman said they will try to straighten things out then. Small Areas I'roposed A U. N. announcement said the Reds today proposed small circular neutral areas surrounding the new conference site In the Panmunjom area and the Allied camp at Munsan. The five mile neutral area around Kaesong would be left unchanged. The announcement said the Allies submitted a counterproposal which would give "both base camp areas equal security." Communist correspondents 1 n Panmunjom, where the Unison officers met, said representatives of the two sides agreed: l..N'csnllatfons will be held In a lent In a bean jialeh at Pan- munjom. 2. The Kcds and Allies will be Jointly responsible for security In flic area uf the Iruce talks. 3. Tile site nrra lv l|] extent! In a 1,000 yard radius nrounil the conference tent. 4. Negotiating parties will be guaranteed safe conduct — the Itcils from the old negotiating site at Kacsonj and the Allies from their advance truce camp at Mim- san. The fourth point was s-ald to hold for the first meeting only. It took 13 years to build the Suez Canal. Lutheran Church Ploni Special Services Sunday JUMP PQ LUTHERAN Church .. Mission Sunday services will be conducted this Sunday at the Lutheran Church here, it was announced today by the Rev. O. Mlessler, pastor. The Rev. A. F. Wcdel of Poplar Bluff, MO., will present the sermon at the 11 a.m. service. The sermon at a service to be held at 2 p.m. will be delivered by the Hey. Melvln Cook of Late, Ark. WAR (Continued from Page 1) break rounds out gains of the big Allied eastern offensive. That offensive bc^an Aug. 18. During the collapse of truce talks It pushed the U. N. line 15 miles northward through rugged mountains. Heartbreak is a natural fortress. It towers 2.GOO feet above the valleys on either side. French Fieht 16 Hours The 23rd Regiment and the French fought 16 hours over the crags of the final crest before they won the height. I>ater Friday they were reported battling Reds protected by deep bunkers on the northern slope beta the towering peak. This was the "mop up." Osceoio Health Nurse On Educational Leave Mrs. Lucy B. Miller, who has been county health nurse for South Mississippi County, and now Is attending Peabody College at Nashville, Tenn., will return to her Job at the Health Unit In Osceola in about a year. During the coming year, she will be on educational leave, working on a degree In public health. She was one of three nurses In Arkansas to receive scholarships to attend Peabody College to study public Health work. GAS "Give these people careful con- i siclcration should they apply to you ; and, if they can produce for you, hire them. 'If tllcy can't do the job. don'I i hire (hi™ because they are handi capped, for yon would be doing botli the applicant, and your business an Injustice." I Guests at the meeting Included ' Brad Walker. Joncslioro; Fabrr Wtiilc and Basil Scagruvcs, Osceo- ARTHRITIS, STOMACH AILMENTS, NEURITIS RHEUMATISM, HEADACHES, WEAK KIDNEYS DIZZY SPELLS, HERVOUSNESS, BLOATING', »!» Adds. ToilBi, Luc* ot Vltnl- f,,, 111.... .. Ity. Energy. Aching Back. Lum- Tceth. FntlLog Eyesight, Ikid Complexion. Stop Suffering NO MATTER now LONG yOll HAVE SUFFERED, or •what dniss you have put In your body, you can noiv hopo for MIRACULOUS KF.I.HIF with natural IlOl'F. MINERAL T.UII.ETS. In just a few days, you will see results. The black I>olsonous waste will bc.cln to leave your body and you ivill fepl a wondrous change* Mother Nature has blended traces ol ylFTEEX DIFFr.TiF.NT MIS- EHALS in Hope Mineral. 1'cr- haps your body is craving just one of these to start your Intv oryans working again. Nature Heals More and more doctors arc turning back to nature for cures. IMncillin was discovered in a natural mold Kimvth; raw onion will kill bacteria; and, a new substitute for hl.-ui plasma has bren found in Ohm riants. NAU'KK ruoVIDKS! HOPE MINERALS come from the earth, manufactured in nature's o^n laboratory. There is Rbsclulcly NO ALCOHOL in Hope Mineral. It will not civi you that false lift which wear- off wben the alcohol wear* orT The interline is the most in- portant organ in your liudj — and it is also the most alH;*.' r cl \\ticn you Feel and Look Olr Before Your Time, lose tha sparkle and feel dead lircd maybe your body h cravtnp New Life Not only will you FEEL re sulls irilh IIOPK MINF.ltAI, bul you will SF.E the results \\atcn your elimination a few days after nMnr HOl'E MIN ERAL. 1'oa will sec the wast. —BLACK AS NIGHT—bre.ii - to leave your body and you wil realize the minerals are doin (hrir work. The years will be gin to slip away and you wil want to tell your friends and al the world about these wonder lul minerals. SOMETIMES »-e suffer sc Colon Illustrations f ROCK LIKE IMPACTION IN 'DESCENDING , . , COLON •MIXOHMM, cot.ON. llrwarf of thlt con litluii wlili-h nny load to complications. RECTUM •'. NORMAL rot.OX. Jlinrral! ,ill hrlp ) tlio muscles ol vnur tolon nrm ln j h P Al lonif, we force! what it is to be healthy THK 1)0011 TO HEALTH is open to you \SIien you arc neneinj, dull, tired. f»ek ambition and sparkle, have dirry spells, when ymir ptraers arc weakened and life ve no ""ining—try HOPE Guaranteed Don't Suffer Another Bay. Wt «rcr 1L?" .-VUP". a b ." ( " r nf IIOI> K MINERAL l ( \lil.t. l :*. I H it and If you are not wonderfully Mtisfird, we wi'H clxUr refund your monrv. *—"* 1'lilCT J.1.50 DRUG STORES (Continued from Page 1) said. In ndrtitlon to Biytheville, Ark- Mo's system when completed will serve Osccoln, LenchvlUe, Wilson, Luxora, Manila, Monette, Dell, Greenway, Evadate, Piggott, Hector nnd St. Francis in Arkansas and Caruthersville, Kaytl, Stcele, Holland and Cnmpbell In Missouri. 'Story Proved,' Stassen Slates State Department Paper Shows Hi* China View, He Soys WASHINGTON, Oct. 12. WV- Harold E. Stassen contended today the State Department's transcript of a 1949 round table conference on China policy clearly proves "the truth, of my description of It" as dominated by persons favoring steps helpful to the Communists. The Stale Department last night released the bulky record of the meeting, and asserted that it showed Stassen's account of the conference was "factually incorrect." Stassen, president of the Unlver sity of Pennsylvania and a Republican leader, attended the 1549 conference. He had given his version of the conference proceedings In testimony earlier this month to the Senate internal security subcommittee. The senators are digging into the question of whether there have been subversive Influences on U.S. policies In the Par East. With the department's release of (he transcript, the subcommittee called Stassen back with a request that he point out any parts of the conference discussions which bore out his contentions. Lie Tells Basis For Peace: UN Must Be Strong UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., Oct. 12. Wi— Trygve Lie says a stronger United Nations and an end to big power disagreement offer the only hope for lasting peace in a world still theratcned heavily by a third world war. He made public last night the TAXES (Continued from Page 1) nuiinlng after payment of taxes at existing rates. This alternative Is advantageous to single persons with an income of $28.800 or more, and married couples above $57.600. YOUR WHEELS Should Be BALANCED • Whenever you change or rotate tires. Langston-Mc Waters Buitk Company Walnut & Broadway—24 Hour Sen-ice foreword of his meKage to tht United Nations General Assembly meeting in Paris Nov. 6. "There can be no lasting peact in the world," the U. N. secretary- general said, "unless a peaceful set- tlcment can be achieved between (he two groups of great powers, and a peaceful settlement Is something that, in Hie end, can be reached only >by negotiation, mutual concession and the development of mutual confidence." Read Courier News Classified Ads. ASBESTOS SIDING Need Painting? Get Beauty Plus the Proved Protection of CEMENT PAINT Year After Year It Outsells All Other Cement Paints Combined Redecorates beautifully, seals moisture out, protects and preserves asbestos siding ami all kinds of masonry walla Easy to mix—cany to use. Your choice of 12 lovely colors and white. 5-M>. plt 9 ., wk'iln, maktt oboi/l *| A /^ o go//on or'r«ndy-/o-uJe paj'n*. 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