The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 19, 1951 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 19, 1951
Page 2
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1951 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THREE Foreign Aid Agreement Sought by Committees WASHINGTON, Oct. $19. W—A Senate-House Conference Committee sought quick agreement today on how much money the United States will spend this year in helping friendly foreign nations .. bolster their military and economic strength against the threat of Communism. A figure of $1,208,401,000 in new funds was set by the Senate yesterday. The measure was approved 67-13 after the chamber shouted down a move to restore a five per cent cut made by its appropriations committee in the $7.482,521,000 foreign aid bill approved by the House. Both bills re-appropriate $816,127.000 of unspent funds over from the previous fiscal year ti. that total outlays for fiscal 1952 could exceed $8,000,000,000. The foreign aid bill is one of • three big money measures remaining to be disposed of before Congress quits. The adjournment target is tomorrow. Then Senate starts work on one of the measures when it meets today. This is the $4.000,000,000 military construction bill, the only one of the three that has not yet passed the Senate. Sponsors of the bill hope to get It into conference with the House late in the day. The Senate appropriations committee, in reporting out this bill last night, cut out about J475.000.0CO of construction monej,' for Army. Navy j^and Air Force bases the House had ^approved. The group knocked off about 25 per cent of the funds asked by the Pentagon for Army nnd Navy bases, and 10 per cent of the amount requested for Air Force insulations. Committee Chairman McKellar (D-Tenn> said the reductions were not applied specifically to any of the approximately 500 bases covered 1 in the bill. Most of these are in ] this country, some are overseas. • I McKellar said the committee was ? directing the Defense Department \ to make economies nt all the pro! Jects. The committee left at $200.000,000 the allotment of new construction funds for the Savannah River Hydrogen Bomb Plant In South Carolina, Originally. $484,240.000 was asked for this purpose but the House cut $284,240,000, contending there would be ample funds for the present with the smaller sum. New Pakistan Ruler to Make Little Change KARACHI, Pakistan, Oct. 19.— 5»itj,- Pakistan's new government—which inrried offjdaity starts functioning toda> —is expected to make little change in the late Prime Minister Liaquat Ali Khan's policies at home and abroad. People who know Liaquat'.s successor, former Governor General Kruvaja Naztmuddin, predict he will stick close to the national program of reform and growth laid down by Ills predecessor. Obituaries WAR <Contimied from Page 1) deserted their former stronghold. Fiercest resistance was southeast of Kumsong. Air strikes, tank fire and infantry assaults failed to bulge Reds clinging to a sharp, high peak overlooking a valley. Egi^cnched Chinese Hold ^ Entrenclied Chinese on the west- xftn front held two hills northwesi of Yonchbn against day-long Alllec assaults. On one hill troops fough at hand grenade range for more than two hours before TJ.N. infantrymen pulled Back. A ten hour Allied assault was beaten off the other hill. Nearby Red screening forces dug In on hills less than a mile from a battle-scarred ridge line they abruptly abandoned yesterday to Allied troops after a two week fight. The Reds probed U.N. positions In tha eastern mountains with a series of attacks. AH were beaten back, Fighting: Eased Off A U.S. Eighth Army communique Indicated fighting wan easing off somewhat along the front as hopes of renewed truce negotiations revived. Unison officers meeting at Pan- munjom agreed on three mile re- ctrlcted areas surrounding peace •camps at Munsan , and Kaesong, • hen the Reds accepted a U.N. counterproposal. Only two security points -were reported standing in the way of reopening armistice talks, which the Reds broke off August 23. Observers at the U.N. truce camp at Munsan said negotiations might be resumed in a few days. Naval, Air Shelling Continues Meanwhile U.N. naval and air forces continued their heavy pounding of Reds behind the front, while ground forces pushed the line slowly northward in the center and cast. The armor-supported attack on the Kumsong front jumped off at dawn under cover of a morning mist. As the day warmed under an Indian summer sun. Allies seized one bill southwest of Kumsong. attacked the highest hill in the area southeast of the city, and hit a ridge, line directly south of Kumsong. Grenade throwing infantrymen were met by new Chinese replacements, dug in on the ridge line two and a half miles south of the city. The Reds fought fiercely to stem the attack. An AlHed briefing l^ifficer said they appeared to be P^reen troops, getting their first taste of battle. EGYPTIAN (Continued from Page 1) reported last night thatf traffic ihrough the great ocean short cut lad not been disturbed by the An- jlo-Egypt! an dispute. Local officials of the company said the "normal number" of ships —about 1,100 a month—were con- .inning to pass through the 104- niie waterway linking the Red Sea ind the Mediterranean, It was learned yesterday that British military families have been evacuated from Suez and Port Said and moved to nearby militarj camps. General Sir Brian Robertson, commander in chief of British land forces in the Middle East, was flying back from London with orders to resisi Kgyptian ouster attempts Two more incidents were reported yesterday. A British Army spokesman saic a British supply truck was fired on apparently with an automatic weapon, -between Tsmailia and Tel-El Kebir, No damage was reported. Egyptian nuthoritics in Lsmailia announced that the bullet-riddled bodies of two Egyptian soldier: were found early today on the Suez Ismailia highway, 10 miles south o Ismailia. A British Army spokes man said no incident had been re ported Thursday niglit or Friday in the area where the bodies wcn found. In Alexandria io demonstrator were wounded in the legs when po lice, fired to break up a studen demonstration. Britain barred Egyptian troop from the Suez Canal area yesier day, except when in transit wit advance notice. A spokesman said the action was necessary because t has an army division in the Sinai Peninsula, east of the canal. (In, London. Britain tartly warned Egypt she would hold the Cairo government responsible for riot damage to British property in the Suez Canal and elsewhere in Egypt.) IKE'S HOME AWAY FROM HOME—Mrs. Dwight D. Eisenhower stands near the pool that reflects the simple linos of the general's new villa in the Marnes - la - Coquette suburb of Paris. Recently redecorated for the Eisenhowers, the house and its surroundings hnve been planned to liclp the commander of West European military forces relax. 1940! 1941 I942> 1943 1944 1945 1946 1947 1948 1949 1950 5 10 IS MILLIONS OF PEOPU PRIVATE HEALTH INSURANCE BOOMS—While public health insurance plans meet stirt opposition, Americans are flocking to private organizations for voluntary health insurance protection. The Newschart above- shows how hospilalization coverage has sprea'd to 65,000,000 more people since 1940, with a corresponding rise in surgical insurance coverage. The tremendous rise reflects growing anxiety on the part of Americans for protection against economic hazards of sickness and accidents. Data were gathered by the Health Insurance Council. Little Chance Seen For Jessup Vote WASHINGTON, Oct. 19. (fP> With Congress near adjournment, both sides in the controversy today virtually wrote off possibility of Senate notion on the dispute over Ambassador Philip C. Jessup. And there were indications that shelving of the Jessup appointment to be a United Nations delegate also would man's pigeonhole nomination President Tru- of nine others Sanitarian Cites Laws On Sale of fresh Fruit Sam Dickey, city and county sanitarian, today reminded sellers of fresh fruit in Blytheville that federal and state laws require that fruit which has been sprayed must be washed and brushed before sale. Mr. Dickey said several reports lave reached his office that fresh ruit that has been sprayed has been old here without having been wash- d or brushed. Ihilean Plotters Jailed SANTIAGO, Chile. Oct. ID. f/P> ive person. 1 ; charged with plotting i overthrow the Chilean govern- nent last August were convicted nd sentenced today to terms rang- ng from 541 days confinement to even years in jail. The government aid the plot was supported by Communists and remnants of the Nazi following here. Sleep! Don't Chum Acid Try 2 TUMS Before Retiring Do you loss and turn after you go lo bed! Do you have a hard time going to ilecp If j'out i torn at h is churning up 100 mud acid, (hat's what's apt to happen. Tr rating 1 or 2 Turns before you 30 to bed Sec if r° n don't sleep better, wake up refreshed. Keep Turns handy lo counter aci acid indigestion... g*j.. .heartburn Million* of Americans Get » roll today. JUMi FO* TH1 TUMMY HALF PRICE SALE! TUSSY HORMONE CREAM o serve ns delegates or alternates t the November meeting of the U.N. General Assembly in Pnris. pre- K. Held Today On Wreck Charges MARION, Ark M Oct. 10—A .iminary hearing for Melvin Dent, charged with involuntary manslaughter and improper passing in connection with the traffi- :ienth of a Holland. Mo., man Mon- iay, was scheduled for 2 p.m. In Magistrates Court here today. Dent was arrested after the accident which resulted in the death of Norvell Curry, 23, one mile north of Jerico on Highway 61-63. Million Dollar Business Is Iowa Egg Market DES MOINES (AP)—Iowa markets enough eggs to supply nn egg a day throughout the year for every person in Nr-w York City, according to Cen.v T s Bureau records. Census records for 1950 show that Iowa's eyg sales in 1919 yielded $8-1.101,839. and that during the same year Iowa farmers sold 22,220,144 chickens for 521,813,354, The combined revenue in this industry was approximately £106,000.000. Theft of Truck, $315 Is Reported County officers today were scek- mg a man identified as Fred Merrill for information in connection with the theft Wednesday night of a pickup truck and $315 from Marvin Price of Joiner. Deputy Sheriff Herman Oden said today that Mcrritt was being sought as ho had spent the night at Mr Price's home in Joiner. The 1942 Willys truck was taken from in front of the Price home and the money was taken from the house, lie Faid. The thefts occurred about midnight, the officer said. Rites Tomorrow For Mrs. Melvin LUXORA, Oct. 19—Mrs. Mary Elltabeth Melvin. 73. died nt 6 p.rn yesterday at her home here alter an Illness of about two years. Funeral services will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow nt her home with the Rev. C. E. Wooddn ii charge. Burial Is to be In Sand nidge Cemetery. A housekeeper, Mrs. Melvin w;i born at Gold Dust. Tenn., and ha. lived here for 52 years. Survivors Include two sons. Ell and Jim Melvin. both of Luxora two daughters, Mrs. Nellie Elliott Holland, Mo., and Mrs. Mary Mea (tows. Luxora; nnd n brother, Job. Lee Leabold, Ashport, Ark. Cobb Funenil Home Is In charge. Amanda Morris Dies Here at 83 Services for Mrs. Amanda Kath erine Morris. 83, 1316 Ash Strce who died at l:3f> p.m. yesterday, v be conducted nt 2 p.m. tomorrow at Minor Switch, Mo., wllh the Ilev. Mr. Curr officiating. Burial Is to be near Sikeston. Mo. Mrs. Morris was born in Missouri and resided In Blytheville for 37 years. Survivors include a daughter, Mrs. Alma Duke, Blytheville; and a son, Clarence Morris, Moorchouse; Mo. Cobb Funeral Home is In charge. Livestock— NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. Oct. 19. M>J— (USDAl— Hogs 8,000; very active market. 25 higher than Thursday, Including sows; bulk choice 190-240 )bs 20.50-65; considerable sprinkling nt 20.75 top; modest showing 250-270 Ibs 20.00-25; lew lots 280-325 Ibs 19.00-50; heavier kinds occasionally down to 18.50 and below; bulk 157-170 Ibs 19.7520.50; 120-140 Ibs 18.25-19.25; few lighter pigs 17.00-50; sows 400 Ibs down 17.7S-18.50; over -500 Ibs 16.7517.50; stags and hoars unchanged; most sales 13 50-1C.50; extreme heavy boars down to 12.50; good clearance. Cattle 950, calves 600; generally steady in cleanup trading; three loads mostly average 1,217-lb steers 34.50; odd head utility and commercial steers and belters 250031.00; utility and commercial cows 22.50-27.50; canners and cutters 17.00-22.00. loot Grows Dimmer '•or Baby Stolen From Hospital Crib MICHIGAN CITY. Ind., Oct. 19. p)—The trail of tha "woman In •hlte" grew cold today, and hope or the safe return of a baby who isappenrcd from his hospital crib Ix days ago. Police ran down two leads yes- x:rday In their search for the mysterious wo;nan nnd reported joth were false. A former employe of the Beatty ilcntnl Hospital nt nearby West- ille had been sought. She and her lusband, an Indiana factory worker, had been missing from their Michigan City home. WRECKS Discrimination Is Charged at Fordyce Schools LITTLE ROCK, Oct. 19. W)—Officials of the Fordyce, Ark., public schools today were accused of discriminating against Negro pupils by having segregated class rooms. A complaint was filed in fcdera court here charging that Negro stu dents attending schools in Fordyo were not receiving equal educn tional opportunities offered white pupils. The complaint, filed in (he nami of nine Dallas County families asked for an Injunction to ru-ohlbi school officials from establish)!! separate schools for the two races Pakistan Doubles Trade KAHACHI (AP)—Pakistan's for eign trade has more than double since the Inception of the new stal four years ago. Exports in the year ending Marc 31, 1951. totalled S505.000.000. will In 1947-48 the figure reached on! $240,000,000. The 1D50-51 total doc not include exports to India. Leading export commodities we raw cotton, raw jute, and raw wool. (Continued from Pag« H not tee Mr. Nuckles' truck. Escape Injury Six Blytheville residents narrowly escaped injury last night wh«n the car in which they wera riding ollided with an unllghtcd oar arfced on Highway 61 about on* ille south of Joiner. Deputy Sheriff Herman Oden lid a 1951 RuicJt driven by W. T. helton of Blythevilla collided with car that had been parked by Eli Richardson, Negro of Gilmore, Ark. light* on the Negro's car had gona ut, Deputy Orien said, and Richrdson and two other Negroes were rylng to turn It around u> return * Joiner. The rear end of the car was on ho highway when the crash occurred. Mr. Shelton did not see he unlighted auto, Deputy Oden said. Richardson was arrested and will be given a hearing In Osceola Municipal Court Monday on a charge of failure to yield the right-of-way. The impact o! the collision shoved the Shelton car into the path of an oncoming car driven by an unidentified Negro and it struck the third auto's rear fender. Damage to the Shelton car was heavy and Richardson's car was knocked into n ditch. In the Buick with Mr. Shelton were his wife and two daughters, Miss Jane Shelton and Miss Joy Shelton, and Miss Hetty Dodds and Miss Millie Chambers. They were returning to Blytheville from Memphis. Atomic Exercise Delayed LAS VE:GAS, NCV., oct. 10. wj— The opening blast of the Atomio Energy Commission's Exercise Desert Rock was postponed this morning because of a mechanical failure. Oldest Institution o! higher learning in the northwest is Wll- linmette University, In Oregon. WAKN1NO OUDER n the Chancery Court. Chlcka- sau'ba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Dorothy Foley. Dft. vs. No. 11.831 Louis Foley, Dft. The defendant, Louis Folcy, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Dorothy Foley. Dated this 27 day of September, 1051. Harvey Morrfs. Cleric By Anita Slkes. D. C. Percy A. Wright, attorney for ptf. H. O. Partlo'w, attorney nd Lltem STOMACH GAS Taxes the HEART An accumulation of gas in the stomach forms pressure, crowds the heart and results in bloating, "gassy" catches, palpitation and shortness of breath. This condition may frequently be mistaken, for heart trouble. CERTA-VIN Is helping such gas "victims" all over Blytheville, This new medicine is taken before meals, so it works with your food—helps you digest food faster and better. Gas pains go! Bloat vanishes! Contains Herbs nnd Vitamin B-l with Iron to enrich the blood and make nerves stronger. Weak, miserable people soon feel different all over. So don't go on suffering. Get CER- 9I28-10I5-12-19 TA-VIN—Ktrby Drug Stores. Read Courier News Classified Ads HEADACHE RELIEF always buy StJqseph ASPIRIN ^WORLD'S ..(ARCES? £EUE'?t AT I0« Gives skin the glow of youth. Cushions it agaimlage-dryness. • Contains lO.OOOaclivc natural eslrogcnic hormone units per ounce; a cotinlerparlof ttiesun- atancc in young sldn. Actually absorbed by ihe skin! Buy now. WOODS DRUG STORE Watch For The OFFICIAL OPENING VICKIE * BARBARA'S 10fi S. 2nd. St. GIFT SHOP Phone 8301 SPECIAL OPENING DAY VALUE NYLONS Patricia Made of D« Pont Nylon. First Quality! 00 51 Gauge 15 Denier Waich file Courier News for the announcement of the opening of Blytheville's newest gift shop, where you will find everything in gift items... Beautiful Antique Lamps, Madeira Pure Linen Emhrpidercd Tahle Coverings, Life Size Dolls, Toni Play Wave Dolls, Dick Tracy's Bonny Braids Doll, Lovely Handmade Aprons... and many more wonderful gift items. Mrs. Jack Saliba--Miss Barbara Saliba Come In This Saturday! SENSATONAU TRAY SET Sorry-No Phone or Mail Orders Mecl nreiFus . .. Wear Diamonds

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