The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 20, 1949 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 20, 1949
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Page 12
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FAOI TWELVE BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS European Arms Issue Hears Vote Senator Vandenberg Terms Appropriation Insurance Investment WASHINGTON, Sept. »-yPJ- Beiutor Vandecberg (R-Mich) told th« Senate today that Congress will (imply be Investing In "fire or life insurance" If it approves the »1,JM,010,000 foreign arras program. Vandenberg began the second day of debate on the arms aid bill as leaders maneuvered for n final vote on the measure Thursday. Th* Michigan senator said the »rm« bill Is Congress' direct and specific answer to the mutual defense pledge this country took In signing and ratifying the North Atlantic pact. "This program does not involve an arms race in any of its aspects," he said. Instead, he added, it Is aimed only toward equipping existing forces. V&ndenberg said the arms program i« far overshadowed by the agreefent of treaty nations that an attack on one shall be regarded as an attack on all. "This notifies any agressor that he confronts, not only a billion dollars in arms, but all of the resources of treaty nations arrayed to make agression a failure," he declared. Ratification of the North Atlantic treaty made it the supreme law of the land, he noted, adding that Congress can't escape the fact that a fundamental obligation exists to help Western Europe brace Itself for any Communist attack. Anti-Nationalist Rtrolt Begins in Mongolia CANTON, Sept, 20. (/Pi— A revolt against Nationalist rule has broken out In the liuier Mongolian province of Sulyuan bordering the Rus- stan-domlnated Mongolian Peoples Republic, reports reaching here said today. (The Clilne.se Communist radio said the whole province had surrendered.) One report said the revolt was :ed by Gen. Tunn Chl-Wu, who commands an estimated 100,000 troops. Th) is quite plausible. (The R<-1 broadcast heard In San Francisco said Gen. Tung led his forces over to the Communists.) To Study In Colorado Dr Charles I,. Craiff, Blylheville dentist, .will leave at noon tornor- Mother and Daughter Have Babies Same Day LONDON, Sept. ?0-M>)— Mrs. Alice Shepherd, 47, caught a cab for St. Stephen's hospital to have her' twelfth baby. In the next bed she found her daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Daniels, 20, rencly to have her first baby. Mrs, Shepherd gave hlrth to Arthur William Shepherd. Five hours later Mrs. Daniels presented Arthur William with a nephew, Leonard Mlchnel. Eisler Gets Red Post BERLIN, Sept. 20— t/P>— German Communist Gerhart Elsler, a fugitive from United States justice, has been appointed chief of (he newly- formetf Soviet Zone Information Ministry, the Soviet-licensed news agency ADN reported today. row for Colorado Springs. Colo., where he will take a course In treatment of periodontal diseases. He will take the • course at the Colorado Der'-i -oundatlon. Periodontal diseases include pyorrnea and similar infections. Dr. Crajg will be in Colorado Springs two weeks. -NOTICE- THE BROWNSON CLINIC will be closed from Sept. 16 to Sept. 26,1949 Blytheville's Entry in Terrapin Derby May Steal the Show, and Not Win Race Blytheville will havt a represen-4 tatlve In the American Legion'a annual terrapin derby at Lepanto tomorrow. He i» "Joseph-;- IV", a thoroughbred racing turtle from California owned by George w. Barham, Blytheville attorney, and he has been entered -« a contestant in Northeast Arkansas' most unique sporting event. "Josephus IV" was brought to Blytheville by Mr. Barbara, some three months ago to lay the ground work (or the establishment of a racing turtle ranch here, his owner said. Four more of his brothers and sisters are expected to Join him here In the near future, to complete Mr. Barhatn's plans. "Josephus" Is the son of "Lady Redwood XVI" who can trace her family tree back further than anyone or nnylhing in the nation today, thousands of years. And her son Is the first member o( this famed turtle family eve- to enter the Lepanto event. But Mr. Barham wasn't too enthused over the chances of "Josephus". "He was out in the rain Sunday morning and i a little stiff," Mr. Barhnm said. "However. I believe a little linament will pull him around." "Josephus" probably will be quoted at a 100-1 shot, Mr. Barham .said. He Is a wooden turtle .carved by Mr. Barham's brother- in-law. J. Berry Phillips of California whose hoiby Is carving things from redwood. Hard-Riding Herdsman Injured When Helicopter Falls; Two Others Unhurt VERN'ON. Tex., Sept. 20. (AP) — A hard-riding ranch foreman H«* Injured while herding cattle yesterday. His helicopter crashed. Tony Hazelwood of the Waggoner Ranch, who has rounded up many a stray on horseback, was using the helicopter to get cattle out o! heavy brush. Suddenly the craft plummeted 50 feet to earth. Two other men In the helicopter weren't hurt. Hazelwood received three broken ribs and face cuts. German Chancellor forms His Cabinet BONN, Germany. Sept. 20—(/P)— Chancellor Konrad Adenauer's cabinet of 13 right wing ministers was confirmed today by President Theodor Heuss of the West German Republic. The Christian Democratic chancellor gave eight prolfolios to his own pnrty, three to the Free Democrats (FDP) and two to the German Party. The new cabinet included a "ministry for the reunification of Germany," headed by Jakob Kaii-r, former Christian Democrat leader In the Soviet "one. Free Democrat FTBP.Z Bluecher became vice-chancellor and minister for the European Recovery Program In west Germany. The Important po.st of economics minister went to professor Ludwig Ertiard. Christian Democrat, who had battled for free private enterprise while director of economics for Anglo-American Blzonia. Woman and Grandson Die When Home Burns DEXTER. Mo., Sept. 20—W)—An aged woman and her grandson were burned to death In a fire which destroyed their small rural home near here early today. The dead are Mrs. Rosa Ellen Tippen, 68, and Edward Daniel Trammel!, 7. The child's parents arc dead and he had been making his home with his grandmother. Coroner Ray W. Ralney of Stoddard County, who ordered an inquest declared there Is a possibility of foul play. He said it had been talked throughout the neighborhood that the aged woman possessed a considerable amount of money. Weather over Nation Generally Fair Today CHIC/ GO, Sept. 20. I.A'1 — Til nation's \veather genera"'/ was, on the fair side today. There were some clouds and some rain in a few areas. Temiicratures were mostly near seasonal levels The lowest readings early toda; were in tl.e 40' in the upper Mississippi Valley. The warmest wea ther was along the gulf coast and In the interior sections of the fa: southwest. McMoth Attends Fair LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Sept. 20 Ifl'l — Governor McMath went to Hope today to attend the Southwest Arkansas District Livestock Show. McMath said he would ride horseback in the show's rodeo parade. OVERFLOW Continued Prom Page Ont i keep up their payments. "The reason Is that the fund was .taWished on an unsound basis and lat it has been operated in a man- er that Inevitably led to its collapse." George H. Ix>ve, head of the Pitts- urgh Consolidated Coal Company, and operator spokesman for the Na- ional Bituminous Wage Conference, cited MooUy to the limit. He said he walkout Is "wholly unjustified," adding: "This Is the old United Mine Workers' pattern of creating a na- ional emergency to lore* the public to pay more for coal." As Moody and Love were pre- laring their statements, reports of he first violence came from Ken- ucky and West Virginia. No one was badly hurt but some 20 shots were reported fired ill a strip mine ruck in Kentucky. Two riders abandoned the vehicle as it crashed over a mountainside. And In West Virginia two tipple workers and a truck driver were »aten at a strip mine operation. Thirteen truekloads of coal were dumped. Truman Stays Out nf Fisht In both instances bands of roving 1 pickets were blamed. 'Hie truck drivers and tipple operators are not union members. UMW officials said they didn't know a thing about the disorders. No one was arrested. In Washington, a source close to President Truman said the President has no Intention of trying to lialt the walkout for 30 to 60 days. The officinls, who asked anonymity, said Mr. Truman is determined to let l>ewls and the coal industry "sweat out" their difficulties. There are about 60,000,000 tons of coal above ground, enough to keep industry going anywhere from 40 to 60 days. Under the Tuft-Hartley labor law which the President doesn't like, the administration would have to prove in court that coal stocks had dwindled to a point where the country faced a national emergency. Tliei the government might obtain an Injunction to halt the walkout. While the soft coal users aren't worrying too much about a shortage, it's a different story In Eastern Pennsylvania's anthracite than coal) fields where 80,000 diggers walked out. LOADED** FLAVOR Folger's Coffee-Mountain Grown Has A Wonderful Flavor All Its Own! Different,.. Because it is a special kind of coffee, Mountain Grown Codec—gifted by Nature with rare intensity of flavor . .. flavor artfully enhanced and brought into delightful balance by tiie unique Folgcf idea of absolute perfection. No other coffee flavor is quite like Folgcr's! Better... And here is the proof: In the qrcat- over-all-area where Folger's is soltl it ii llie largest selling brand of coffee— regdrJ/rsi of price. Two Great Flavor Advantages 1. Folger's adds enjoyment to simple meals, and so makes for economical mial planning. 2. I-'olger'i is so extra rich in flavor you are urged to TRY USING W [.ESS- thin with lesser flavored brands! Fo!ger'» Coffee is vacuum ptcked fbf absolute frtihnisi... choose from: REGULAR GRiiS'D-forpetcolatoc or coffee pot... DRIP GRIND-fof dripmakcri . . . FINE GKIND-for glass coffW maker*. Better Buy fOlGER'S.. Any wife who wants to pamper her husband can switch to Folgct's Coffee and get quirk results. "Just any coffee" won't do it. The secret of stepping up a meal's goodness is to get this special Mountain Grown Coffee—the coffee with the vigorous, extra tich flavor— //_>«* k*vi uondtrtd htw to kttft ftuxt bitiigtls in haUnff —your best bet is to begin your meal planning around the mfil intxptniiit yet moil important part of the whole meal! FOLGER'S COFFEE THWl'i A MOUNTAM Of UAVOft IN WIY SfOONtUU C I I M- (*• « •* Negro Deaths Funeral services for Jesse Will- ~ims, 25 year old Negro, who wu decapitated by a train Saturday night, were conducted thi* after- noon at the Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church In Otceola by Rev. C. 8. McCoy. « HU body wa« discovered in the vicinity of a Negro ichool north of Osceola. He k survived by bis TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 194* ^^^^^^^^^^"^^^^•^ wife Elizabeth Williams, three call, dren, and. his mother, Hattle AI Krlftnln ^1» brlttain. Burial was !n the pilgrim Cemetery at OsceoU, and the Funeral Home of Blythevllle in charge of arrangement*. Stop in and see this car that's stopping traffic! New 1950 Studebaher Styltd ah»ad! Engin*M«d ak*«d* Higher compression Champion and Commander engines of in- cicaseJ horsepower • Self-stabilizing coil spring front whecJ suspension • Wide-rim wheels and extra* low-pressure tirea • Self-adjusting brakes • Oversize windows and windshield • Glare-proof "black light" instrument dials • Wear-re- sisLing Sludcbakcr craftsmanship. j THE OTUDEBAKER does it again! . . . Studebaker, originator J of ihe "new look" in cars, now amazes the whole motoring world with this even more revolutionary "next look" in cars! It's a breath-taking new 195O Studebaker— with the lines and the lure of something jet-propelled! It's a longer, more powerful new money-saver of a Srudehaker— designed with dramatic distinction from its gleaming aerocurve front to its flight-streamed rear end! See the thrifty 1950* Studebaker-it's America's most distinctive, most advanced new car! CHAMBLIN SALES COMPANY Railroad & Ash Phone 888 STUDEBAKERS REALLY ROLLING' STUDEBAKER LEADS AGAIN WITH THE NEXT LOOK IN CAR* No overtime pay for Mother! There's no 8-liour day for Mother, no lion, holidays, or overtime pay. Because running a family is a full-time job. That's why electricity is just like another pair of hands for the homemaker. Around the clock and around the calendar, electric sen-ice is working hard to make life easier for Mother — healthier and more comfortable for the entire family. Yet electricity costs so little! Matter of fact, it's the only worker that gets paid less fo,r f overtime. That may sound strange^ but it's) true. The more you use electricity, the less* it costs for every task it does for you. There's' no other item in your family budget thai, gives you so much real living value-for Q Little cost. "MEET CORI.IS ARCHER" f.r leHxhtf.1 CBS— S.ixUji—| p. »», c.ntrm] Ark-Mo Power Co.

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