The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 20, 1946 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 20, 1946
Page 5
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Page 5 article text (OCR)

WEDNESDAY, MAKCI1 20, 19.10 BLYTIIEVILLE (AUK.) COUUIEH NKWS Forrestal Will Remain On Job Secretary Of Navy To Delay Resignation Several Months IAGE PIVB WASHINGTON, Mar. 20. (UP) — ^Jjlvesldent Truman has persuaded Vjjrcretiiry of Hie Navy James For- \cslnl to remain in the cabinet until July 1. it was learned Monday. But despite ForrestnPs decision to delay liis resignation for aiioth- er two or thrnc months, tile top civilian leadership of the Navy re- nialas disgruntled over White House support for merger of the Armed Forces and other recent administration moves. Congressional sources said that. Assistant Secretary of the Navy John L. Sullivan'was thinking ol resigning soon. They said Sullivan had been promised, though he rticl not ask for it, Hie post of Undersecretary of the Navy and later Forrestal's job. Instead, President Truman named Edwin W. Paulcy, whose nomination w as subsequently withdrawn after a bitter controversy. Sullivan, however, wns still re- iwrled in the running for the Under-Secretary's position. He is being supported by Chairman David I. Walsh. I}., Mass.. of the Senate Naval Affairs Committee. Members of the wouso Naval Affairs Committee hav c indicated n preference for former governor Colgate W. Darden of Virginia, Joseph E. Kennedy, former U. S. ambassador to England, also has some support in the Senate. Forrestal, who Is said to favor Dardcn as his eventual successor, had originally planned to resign , last October. He was prevailed up- 4fcrm to remain until Jan. 1. Then he was asked to stay on a. bit longer and Forrestal was determined to leave by the end of March or April. Mr. Truman, it was learned at the capitol. asked Forrestal to rc- , main until results of the initial atomic bomb test against ships, scheduled for May, have been assessed. .Forrestfit consented to remain untjl July 1. Ex-Sailor Gets Trailer Plant Going In 5 Days CHICAGO (UP)—While public officials were wrangling over what to do about the housing shortage, Donald w. Herring was doing something about ll. He and other e*-GIs are building homes for ex-OIs. Fcrrlng,. 32. saw iwo and a half years of service with the Navy. He had taken part In three amphibious landings in the Pacific. He knew how tired his buddies were of war and how anxious they were to find a place to settle down. But, when Ferring was released from the Navy, there were few such places. So Ferring got busy. Within five days, the young Chicagoau had rented the site for a manufacturing plant. He had built house trailers before (he war and intended to go on building them. Tut in Savings "When f saw the plight of most reluming vets, (ramping the streets clay after day without finding a place to live," Fcrrlng .said "I decided that many of their could be helped if trailers were produced in quantity.' 1 To accomplish his pur|x>se, however, the former sailor needed capital. He had $8,000 of his own. saved from his prewar business. But he needed more. So he talked to his friends, two of whom invested $5.000 each and became partners in the venture. Finding equipment was made dif- fi"Ult bv nostwpr shortage". Yet. after much shopping, Ferring rounded up enough saws, welding material and paint sprayers to start production. When Ihc first trailer home rolled off Ferring's production line, It was quickly grabbed up by another ex-Gl who said he would make it iiis home for the next two or three years. The trailer was built by Ferring and nine other servicemen, either employees or associates of the new firm—Sportsman's Industries. Priorities to Vets Medical School Plan Considered Mississippi Senate Begins Study Of Bill For Four-Year School By MAKT11A COl.K ITnttfd Press Staff CorrrsjKmdelll JACKSON, Miss., March 20. <Ul>> —Demands for Immcdiale creation of a four-year medical college in Mlssissippi'wcre anticipated Ti<?sday as the Senate began consideration of the project. The bill calling for the med school has been approved by Ihe House But the House measure stipulate! that construcllon of the schoo would be postponed until an "nde- tiuate" state-wide hospital prograit wns affected. It was this stipulation that figured to come under fire In thc Senate today. More than 800 Mississippi orgaui/.attons havc Ihrowt their weight behind the medica college proposal, and some of then want the college to get priority ovc the hospital program. Mississippi now has a two-ycnr medical college at Olc Miss. Students must complete their medical education at out-of-state institutions. Tlie "adequate" hospital program named by the House bill generally is considered to be thc plnn fostered by House Speaker Walter Sillers. It calls for a series of district hospitals, authorization for maintenance of local hospitals and an out-of-statc scholarship plan for Dr. Petiot Tells Of Slaying Mistresses Of His Victims "Veterans receive priorities for purchasing trailers and first priorities in jobs at- the plant," Ferring said. "The nine veterans, working here Forrestal at present is getting | now are on a profit-sharing basis along with only one assistant secretary—.Sullivan, who is assistant for war. The undersecretary's post has been vacant since the resignation of Artcmus W. Gates last fall. II. struve Hensel resigned as assistant secretary a few weeks ago to return to private law practice. Six Railroads Offering New Travel Service CHICAGO. Mar. 20. iU.P.>—Six major railroads announced today that on Marcli 31 a new system will permit passengers Tor the first time -in history to travel from const, to coast without stopovers , and without changing sleeping cars. Hie six cast-west roads participating in the new coast-to-coast system are the New York Central, the Pennsylvania, the Santa Fc, Uie Northwestern, the Union Pacific and the Southern Pacific. Spokesmen for the Rock Island Railroad said - it would inaugurate the new service June 2. Under the system stopovers and transfers will be eliminated for sleeping car passengers at the terminal points of Chicago. St. Louis, Memphis and New Orleans- Sleeping cars will be switched from one voiut to another ad passengers will not have to change trains. Railroad officials .said the plan had been considered for 10 years before the war. but wartime travel congestion delayed its adoption. Recently the Chesapeake, and Ohio rriticixed the old transfer system in national advertisements depicting human passengers being forced lo transfer while market-bound pigs were given through service. Under the new system, a passen- -CCT can leave New York on the F/Brnadway Limited at G p. m. (ESTK or on the 20th Century Limited at 5:30 p. m., (EST) nnd arrive in Chicago the next morning. Sleeping cars then will be hooked on to the Santa Fc Chief, which leaves Ciago at 12:01 p. m., (CSTI and will arrive at Los Angeles on the fourth day after departing from New York. nnd I'll need about 45 to 50 more — cabinet Imakers, steel workers and painters." The Chicago man's plant builds the trailer homes from the ground up. They are 23 feet long by eight feet wide. Inside, there arc a living room, kitchenette and a bedroom. They provide sleeping facilities for four. Oil heat, a bottled gas stove and 50-ijouncl refrigerator, either ice or electric, are included in the equipment. Like most other business today, the demand for Fevring's product exceeds th c supply. He soon WAS turning out one trailer a day, and hoping to increase this 'output to ICO a month. But in less than a month, he got orders for 250 from former servicemen alone. It was expected that forces in the Senate today would offer an amendment to Ihe House bill, giving the college program priority over the hospital program. And then the fight would begin. But the medical issue was not Ihe only one before thc legislature A Senate committee on slate offices was scheduled to meet today and begin consideration of Oov. Thomas Bailey's nominee lor the new post of motor vehicle comptroller. The Senate, which must approve the appointment, received Bailey's nomination in executive session yesterday. Speedily, thc nomination was turned over to Ihc committee. McCullcn now is state land commissioner. Thc comptroller will replace the present motor vehicle commission. The plan, recently signed into law, was sponsored by the gasoline investigating committee. This is the committee which brought before the legislature charges of irregularities In connection with motor vehicle law enforcement in thc state. Seniors Name Miss Wheeler Queen Of Class Miss Virginia Wheeler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elza Wheeler, will be crowned queen of Blythevlllc High School of 1346 graudating class in a ceremony April 19 at the High School building. She was elected by boys of the senior class. This is the largest senior class in several years. Miss Wheeler will be escorted to her throne by the senior class president;- Grady Magce. Sti c will wear a white formal gown with the traditional school color, maroon, for the train. Her maids and escorts will be: Miss Frances Field n nd Monroe Besharse; Miss -Lillian Bunch and Tommy Sylvester; Miss Sunshine Anderson and John Holiingsworth; Miss Anne Weedman and J. L. Johnson; Miss Dorothy Conley and eorg e Green; Miss Louella Barnes ind Don Cnamblin. The maids will wear pastel for- nal gowns. There will also be two flower ;irls, two train bearers and a crown bearer, who will be announced la- er. Other candidates for the queen- ship were Miss Ann Weedman, (laughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Weedman; Miss Betty Woodson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Woodson; --and Miss Frances Shbuse, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Shousc. i <r ckcx&e HuMKo THE jJainiy COOKING FAT 3ts Wonderful! FOR SALE \ 300 TONS GOOD ALFALFA HAY 3 Tons D & PL No. 12 $100 per ton 20 Tons D & PL No. 14 $125 per ton All Seeds Cleaned and Ceresan Treated Roseland Gin Co. Roseland, Arkansas PAlilS. Miuch 20. (UP)—Dr. mx'C'l I'etlol Icjctsiy liullniKintly told tlic conn which Is Iryinj! him on ft of iminlevliiK 26 poisons that lie killed llic mistresses of ills victims bemuse, "Well, wlinl Hie hell cojiUl you do with them?" The evil-eyed physiclnn mid Kelf- desorllx'd lender of nil undewomid rcsislttiice uiuul gnvc Ills nnswcr when tusked by the prosecution why Ills tillesod "1'lylox" Binil! killed the mistresses of their various enemies, I'etlol told how he and his supposed comrades cllinintitcd n Gestft- po spy known ns Jo Ihe Boxer nnd his mistress, Anne Basselt, us well n womnn mimed Annette in the Forest of Marly ont.sldc Paris. He snld the Gestapo man knelt nnd beisBed for his life. "Betore we could kill him one of (lie women pulled a Kim." lie snld, "and we shut her down wllli n tom- my giin. Then we killed him with out; blow of a lend-fllled rnbuci tire. Then we shot the second wom- un mid burled the three of them the forest." Prosecutor Pierre Unpin stitd: "Why did you kill Ihe mislrcsses of these people?" Pellet's face lit up with slrnngc ' ecstasy and he spat out: "Well, what the hell could you do with them?" Composed and almost smug. Pc- tiot told the Asslxos court on the third day of his trial that at least one of his 28 alleged murder victims actually got to Buenos Aires. Stacked around the walls of the courtroom were great heaps of baggage nilcd with clothing and other belongings of the persons Pctlot said lie helped, but whom thc prosecution said he killed. Chief Justice Mr.rcel I,eser asked Petiot, about a Jew named Gusshl- now, first on the list of 2ti. How, he asked, did Ihc Sveugali-cycd doctor account for the fact that Gusshl- now disappeared after visiting Pe- tiot'.s sinister house on thc Hue Seller In 11)42? "Well, people do disappear quite frequently, you know, In these times." Petiot retorted. Unburdened of his quip, he told how Gusshinow asked him for hclf in getting out of thc country. He said Gusshinow stayed overnighl with him, then left by way of Spain with "my friciiti. Robert Martlnclll wlio also disappeared." Later, lie said, he got a letter iron Gusshinow from Buenos Aires. He said he also received several cnblt messages from the refugee, and Urn Gusshlnow's wife got a letter frou him saying that, all was finished between them. I-eser observed dryly that authorities bad been unable to locale Gus- shinow's wife in France, or to get Information from Buenos Aires authorities about him despite cabled inquli ies. "That," Petiot retorted, "is not astonishing. Everybody knows that Argentina Is a German colony." Again Petiot tossed In references to Ills "secret weapon," which he uul snld would kill u iimn at 30 vards He told Clussliltiow. he said: 'II you go to New York and enlist Hie Free Krench forces, pk' call oil the State Departineul and isk them about my secret wrapim, :>eca»sc 1 want lo know what thi'y ire duiiig about It." Hi 1 added that he was "very ati- jry when I leariieo :rom ills 'idler thut tic hud no hilenllon of d any such thing." The prosecution tried again In elicit the names of IVtlol's comrades in his alleged uiulcriirmiml ot- ly.ation which he referred tti as the "Ply-lox" band. Assuming a martyred expression, he said: "You waul to know what, hap- pi'iH'd to people who fought In the resistance—well, look at me. 1 am annoyed at the stupidity of the (tiieslious some people ask at this trial, especially in Ihe presence of the foreign press, Tlic eyes of tlic world are on this courtroom." Commissioners Plan Annual Tour Of River VICKSBUKG. Miss.. March 19.. The Mississippi River Commission vill make Its annual hlgh-waler Infection of the Mississippi lilvev rom Cairo. III., to New Orleans April 22-21, the. Commission olllccs lore announced today. The inspection, which will be b.\ -Inimboat. will including Ihe hold- >ni; of public hearings at priuciim .minis along Ihc river. Commission members arc Mnj. Gen. R. W. Crawford, Col. Ernest Graves. G'ol. Clark Klltrcll, Rear Adm. Leo Colbert ICdwavd Find. Harry N. Phiirr, anc A. L. Culbcilson. Hearing.! are scheduled as follows: April 22. Cairo. 11 p.m.; April aa, Illckmnn. Ky., HIM n.rn., and Ca-1 ruthcrsvllle, Mo., f> p.m.; April 2-1. Memphis, 10:30 a.m., and Helena. Ark., a p.m.; April 25, Greenville, Miss., 9 a.m., and Vickshurg, it p.m.; April 26. Nalclien, Miss,. II a.m.. and Uaton Rouge, La., 11:30 p.m.; April 27, New Orleans, 0:M a.m. Hister, There's * Fistful of Smooth, Gliding Power In That Hew Phillips 66!* didn't uke this si'jcc o »ml IMMSI. \Vc tool, it t«> G.I down to y,«ur Phillips fid dealer of. Ihu new jcel fur ymirscll! Tlic svuy il'i" ncw in nvnWr'J * MAN/ OF THE SAME POWER-INGREDIENTS PUT IN COMBAT AVIATION FUELS FOR THE US. ARMY AND WAV/! PHILLIPS 66 GASOLINE Read Courier News Want Ads. 666 COLD TREPAR ATIONS liquid— Tablets — Satr> — NoM Drop* Hoc *art«fi»d million! fer y*an. Vt* only 31 d it Radios Repaired Auto - Electric We Pick Up and Delivel Just Received! Electric Phonographs With Automatic Record Changer. 12 Ten Inch Records. Ten 12 Inch Records. $49.95 CITY RADIO REPAIR 3Z1 East Main Phone Z407 Radio Sales & Service Felix A. Carney 138 East Main Phone 3616 B»I« - FhlUIpf Roblnwm Service - Felix Came] DON'T WAIT!!! We Will Pay You The TOP CASH PRICE FOR YOUR CAR Drive In Today —Get the Cash! We Arc Approved Blylhcvillc Dealers DESOTO — PLYMOUTH and PACKARD CARS and carry a complete stock of Genuine Chrysler and Packard Tarts SEYMORE MOTOR SALES H. SEYMORE—Owner CLARENCE CTJ MM INGS—Service Manager See Us at Our New Location Corner Franklin and Walnut Phone 886 or 3524 Easter's comin'... Have a Coke . . .friendly refreshment: is part of the doings Getting ready for thc big ]i;irnclc is plenty exciting, especially when friends gather 'round. That's a time for sparkling Coca-Cola. Have a Coke just naturally means ICs fun to get toother. Whenever people meet, you're liable to find Coca-Cola and the friendly pause — thc that, refreshes, thc happy moment of hospitality. • OTUCD UNDER AUIHORIir OF THE COCA-COLA COMTANr IV COCA-COLA BOTTLING BLVlKEVILLE Coke E Coca-Cola R "Coca-Cola" and its abbreviation " ore thc registered trade|l marks which distinguish the prod- t of Thc Coca-Cola Company. WASH TURKS BY LESLIE TURNER HOW NICE, MRS.ELEEKE! AND Pit NEVER F026&r ALL THE OrHER THINGS WLI DIP FOE WE IN SPITE OF IULK1E LIFE KALW K6Hi fOR SIX! TOtW.B'A. YOU MUST LOOK VOiR BEST. I TEIEP TO WORK OVER THESE THiSWS A BIT IHST I HEftRP MR. BLEEKE TELL HOW EVERYTHING HAPPENED. HS^O «ORRV ABOUT JEROME AND KS'OWN£ JUtKIE, ICAN SEE HOrt HE TERRIFIED VOU WO KEEPING (JU'ET. AMP- BETTER HURRVrEVA! THOSE SEWSPftPER MEN WE serrws IMPATIENT.; BU5V ANSAEWMG Di£ - ' TELEPHONE AIL NkJHT! RED RYDER i A (looil Question BY FRED HARMAN I RECKON K 6KERIFF RU&T /W LITTLE E>TW,T Ti?\E WE'LL ETH'S |0,000 IEF1Y YOU SAW Hlr\ HIDE \ f YEAH.' 1VM5 THAT .'\OKEY IO YEARS W DEPUTY THAT AGO, LUKE, AND TOO J ARRESTED LEFTY KILT Hl.'\ WHEN HE OV\E TO GET IT/ HOW DO 1 KrtOH YOU Aim PL AfMW TQ KILL Ml ,

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