The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 1, 1950 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 1, 1950
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

9AGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEW* IATURDAY, JULY 1, 1»M HAL BOYLE'S COLUMN Shadow of World War III Hangs Over Tents of Scout Jamboree VALIJET FORGE, Pa., (fl 1 )—The American manhood of tomorrow Is proudly here today, camped in « Tale of fhe past that may also point *o bivouacs in the future. You can look as far as your eyes can grasp across these reaching hills »nd break your heart with terror «nd hope for what you see. What lies in sight? Tents and ttpees holding some 47,000 American Boy Scouts and comrades from 20 foreign countries. They are mostly kids between the nges of 12 and 16 who came hero for fun and frolic and pageantry and to show off their lore of wood and field and itrcam. And the youngsters have lived completely up to the 40-year-old scout motto: "Be Prepared." In a lew days they have built up a camp base so neat and well-policed it would win praise from even the most brass-happy Army commander. West Point cadets could hardly do better—and even they wouldn't have the same quick enthusiasm that goes beyond discipline. But it is an old and sudden irony of history that has overtaken the Boy Scouls gathered for their second great national Jamboree at this spot where George Washington and the country lie founded went through H wintry agony of doubt before the ragged "continental army took up the march toward eventual victory. 'Valley Forge ol Spirit' For now, 172 years later to the month from the time Washington's soldiers trooped from here into battle, the nation has taken action after another long Valley Forge of the spirit. This time it Is toward a summer decision in far off Korea. What was just a cold war before has suddenly become a military heat wave now. America has had to adopt that Scout motto: "Be Prepared." It has also forcibly started to carry out International pledges consistent with its own national safety which are In keeping with the Scout oath: "to help other people at all times; to keep myself physically strong, [iien- tally awake, and morally straight." Scoutmasters Worried The scouts have been too busy exploring the Vnlley Forge Area to pay much heed to the battle developments In the Far East. A Jamboree is an exciting thing, and after all they are boys not men. It Is the first trip away from home for many. But the Korean war has many a scoutmaster worried. They ask newsmen repeatedly: "What's happened? What's behind It all?" And to a visitor who has seen war there is a kind of shadow over this encampment of youth, youth so Innocent It should never be bruised but should go on having fun this way forever. That shadow is'what the future may hold, not so much for them • lone but for all boys everywhere who must grow into men and perhaps dare what men have so often been called upon to face. But tomorrow is another time. Now is the time of happy Jamboree. And the Scouts trail each other skillfully through the forest, cheerful as bear cubs at play, and come home at dusk and sing In comradeship around the new camp fires of Valley Forge, wondering If the ghosts of Washington's old warriors still linger by Mount Misery. TAMPA. Ha., July 1. m—Four, crewmen are missing from a Boeing 13-50 bomber which crashed and exploded after catching fire during lakeoff last night. Eight members of the 12-man crew are known to have parachuted to safety. None of the survivors was seriously injured. The biff Air Force bomber, which '.5 an Improved version of the B-29, crashed onto an Isolated part of MacDill Air Force Bnse. The explosion lore the ship Into small bits. What caused the fire is not known. saici Col. Thayer Olds, operations officer of the 307th Wing. The ship caught fire shortly after t left the long MacDill runway. It ;urned as though It were trying to get back over the field. Col. Olds explained, however, the )ilnt evidently wns trying lo gain altitude and get Ihe ship in a po- silton so his companions could parachute. The plane was slailoncd at Chatham Air Force Base, Savannah, On. t had been operating out of Mac- Dill base on training missions. The pilot was saved. Neither his mme nor those of the other airmen were released by the Air Force. Four of the parachuting airmen dropped into Tampa Bay on which MacDill base Is located. They waded ashore unaided. One. other was picked up by a small boat. The blazing ship was an amazing ipcctaclc as it shot through the air. Even more spectacular was the cx- ilosion which attracted motorists In luntireds of cars to the field. They couldn't get in. Air Force officials Imposed Ihe strictest security measures here ince the war on newsmen seeking nformation alxnit the crash. Russian Delegate Cancels Vacation . LAKE SUCCESS. July 1. (>?)— Constantln Zinchenko, the top-rank- Ing Russian in the United Nations secretariat, has canceled plans to fly home on vacation Sunday, It has been learned. As, assistant secretary-general In charge of security council affairs, he sits in the Russian-boycotted council meetings with Secretary- General Trygve Lie. Zinchenko has been the only Russian national at the council table In urgent sessions • this week on Korea. Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister J-!:ob A. Malik, the chief Russian delegate to the U. N., has made plans to go to Russian on home leave about mlrl-July. He has boycotted the council since January over the China representation question but has kept in touch with the U. N. business and maintained social contact with other U. N. diplomats. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Saturday "THE GIRL FROM SAN LORENZO" with DUNCAN REN,U,DO i LEO CARR1L1.O Saturday Owl Show "HILLBILLY DEACON" nilh Bob Burns Sunday £ Monday THE RED LIGHT" with or« Raft *. Virginia Mayo ^»fl Warner News A- Short Four Missing from Giant B-50 Which Crashed at Air Base City Taxi Driver Given $50 Fine In Liquor Case W. W. Jones, Blytheville taxi driver who Sunday was arrested on a charge of selling liquor without a icense was fined S50 and costs in Municipal Court this morning. Jones entered a plea of guilty to he charge mul was assessed the ine on the recommendation of City Attorney Percy. A. Wright. Hearing for Michael Mor'an on charges of possessing unlaxed liq- lor, selling beer on Sunday and pos- icsslng laitaxed cigarettes, was con- inued until July 15. Moran was arrested Sunday when ifficers raided the Eskridge Trailer Camp alter Moran had sold whis- ;ey and beer to R Stale Revenue igent. : iremen Laugh Whi/e Automobiles Burn CLEVELAND, July 1. (ffV-Flrc"- nen didn't even offer to help out Thursday night when 151 automo- >ilcs burned on Ihe lakefront. It was II part of a plan to rid the city of tnsafe jalopies. Proceeds from the crop left will go lo the American •ancer Society. Middlecott Sues men and tjoumry VJIUD. He claimed the club owes him Obituaries Allen Services To Be Tomorrow In Memphis Services for Rufus Allen, formerly of Blytheville, who died at his home in Memphis yesterday will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the J. T. Hinton Funeral Home of Memphis by Dr. H. T. Wood and the Rev. William E. Dragoo. Burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery. Mr. Allen was formerly employed by the National Handle Company of Rlytheville and wns a mem; ber of the First Christian Church here before moving to Memphis. He was 73. He is survived by his wife. Maude Beasley Allen, of Memphis; a stepson, Harry Fctrow of Indlana;K>lis, Ind.; two sisters, Mrs. Ransom Wilson and Mrs. Elmer Holliiday; and one brother, James Morrisettc of Hun ting ton, Tenn. Funeral Monday For Mrs. Hodge Services for Mrs. Annie Mae Hodge will be conducted at 10 o'clock Monday morning at the Dell Church of Christ by the Rev. H. F. Sharp. Mrs. Hodge died Friday at her home near Half Moon. She was n. Pallbearers will be Maxy Riggs, Eddie F!ay Rlggs, H. c. Rlggs, Albert Hosklns, and Joe Vacinri. She Is survived by her husband, George E. Hodge; four sons, Lloyd, R. H., George, Jr., and Huey, all of Blythcvtlle; four daughters, Mrs. Ruby Lee Birdsong- of Newport News, Va., Miss Oeneva Hodge, Wandann and Brenda Hodge, two brothers. Robert E. Lee Miller and Walter Miller ami two sisters, Mrs. Flora Calander and Miss Cora Miller, all of Blytheville. • • f • Services Tomorrow For Accident Victim Services for Elkin Austin who was killed In » motorcycle accident Wednesday morning will be conducted at 4 o'clock-tomorrow afternoon at the Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. Harold Thompson and the Rev. Royal Schullz. Burial will be. .-in Houston, Miss. SPallbearers will be T. W. Craflon, Curly Moscley, Wayne Payne. James Coggins," Andrew Adams, and Junior Ashabraner. CAUOHT IN A SQUKEZK—Police work to extricate George~~cwrel, 54. from the eight-inch space into which he fell between a dock and concrete abutment of Manhattan Hridge at the foot of Washington street in New York City. Cowel rolled tinto the space while asleep on the pier.,He was removed after part of a section of pier planking was ripped up. Cowel was trapped for four hours. His condition was reported as fair in a hospital where he was taken suffering from bruises and shock. (AP Wirephoto) Cattle Rustling Ring Is Broken OKLAHOMA CITY, July 1. W)— The Oklahoma Hurcau of Investigation has announced Ihe solving of n rustling of 14 head of cattle in the Oklahoma panhandle and Ihe arresl of an ex-convict for questioning, Tom Howarrl, crime bureau operative, said that 12 of the H head stolen from the ranch of Craig Pugh. located on the Cimarron-Texns County line July 25, were recovered at Joplin, Mo. Howard, working with Xlissouri state patrol officers, found the cattle nt the Joplin stockyards. The suspect was picked up there and taken to Guymon for questioning. •Howard gave Ihis account of how the suspect was identified: A cattle truck was found abandoned near Joplin and its owner located. lie said he had loaned the truck to a friend. ; A dog was found in the truck and was traced to another man, who said he had let the animal go with the suspect. The ex-convict, was picked up at Guymon.' He claimed the club owes mm 2,000 on a contract in which he ;recd to register as representing rmond in golf tournaments. Negro Deaths Three Arkansas Politicos Named LITTLE ROCK, July 1. OFt— The Arkansas Legislative Council today named three of Its members lo represent the agency at the Southern Conference of Legislative Councils to be held at Hot Springs next Fall. The three are Reps. James R. Campbell and Lloyd E. Darnell, both of Garland County, and State Sen. Ernest Maner of Benton, whose district includes Hot Springs. The'conference will be held Sept 11-13. Candidate in Town Dick McCollough, candidate for Arkansas a.ssoclale supreme court justice, was In Blytheville today. Friends of Mr. McCollough. who is eastern Arkansas' only candi.latc for associate justice, said he was •onewing acquaintances here and 'generally campaigning." He was not scheduled to make any addresses. Puzzling Will ST. JOSEPH, Mo.. July 1. tifi — Walter Erikson of Ama?x)nia, Mo,, who died Tuesday, left a will written in Danish. Today an undertaken found a St. Joseph woman who could translate it. The one-page document left three horses to the children of a former neighbor. Truman Tell Boy Scouts of Tough World BT ED CREAGR ' VALLEY FORGE, P»., July 1, (/]>, —President Truman slood up be/ore nearly 60.000 Boy Scouts last ntght and told Ihem man-to-man what a tough world they are growing up In. It will b« an even worse world, the President said, unless all Americans work for peace and freedom wilh "[he same burning faith that Inspired the men of George Washington's army here at Valley Forge." Dusk was gathering as the President spoke. He slood In the glare of floodlight, dwarfed by a gigantic Boy Scout emblem which was flanked by the words "Strengthen Lib- erty"—ihe keynote of the Scouts' second national jamboree. Seated shoutder-tn-shoulder before Mr. Truman, their ranks stretching lo the limits of the vast open-air ampltheater. Were ScouUi and (heir leaders from 20 nations. On the outer fringes, some 20,000 spectators craned their necks for a view ol Ihe scene. It was the largest youth gathei-- Ing In (he history of the Americas, and one of the largest audiences the President has ever faced. He didn't give one of the folksy chats that he sometimes gives to boys, Tells Scouts of Evils He broke asvay from his prepared speech at the outset to tell the Scouts they were lucky to be young Americans — well fed, well taken Blytheville Man, Nephew Enlist in Navy for 4 Year A ntythevilte man and his nephew have enlisted in the U.S. Navy for four years, according to an announcement by Quartermaster First Class Bert Wnrbtngton, Blytheville recruiting officer. They are Dwain H. Painter, son of Mr. and Mrs. Olen rainier. 525 South 21st, and his uncle, Wesley Morris. Jr.. brother of Mrs. Painter. Both have been sent to San Diego, Calif., for recruit training. the of July 1050 and expired 30th day of June 1951. Luther Welch Foster •MI50 T8;50 There were 2-1,625,000 head of milk XOTICK OF GRANTING OF cows and two-year-old heifers In the U.S. on Jan. 1, 1950. NOTICK OF GRANTING OF LIQUOR PERMIT ' Notice is hereby given that the Commissioner of Revenue of the Slate of Arkansas has Issued a permit No. 214 lo Luther Welch Foster (Broadway Liquor Store) to sell and dispense vinous or spirituous liquors for beverage at retail on the premises described as 105 N. Broadway, Blytheville, Arkansas. This permit issued on the 1st day c»re of. -Today," the President said. •the young people ol Commimlst-rlom- Inaled countries are being mobilized and marched. . . , "They are being made Into tools of power politics, and their musters will not hesitate to sacrifice their lives If that will advance the cause of Communist imperialism." What should be done about it? "There is only one way," Mr. Truman said firmly. "We must not return hate for the hal* which these young people are being taught lo feel toward us. We must realize they are the victims of a cynical group of leaders. "We must make it clear to them that we believe In the fellowship of human beings. "... •Today, even more than in Washington's time, men In other countries share our belief in freedom and our willingness to make It work. . . . "Our program for peace Is not directed against the people of any nation. It Is designed to bring lo all people the benefits of justice and freedom." Later, cheerful but obviously weary after his most trying week since ttie end of World War Two, Mr. Truman boarded the ynciit Williamsburg at the- Philadelphia For Improved KIDNEY FUNCTION In i gated LIQUOR PERMIT Nolice is hereby given that the Commission of Revenue ol the State of Arkansas has issued a permit No. 218 to Buford Martin to sell and dispense vinous or spirituous liquors for beverage at retail on the premises described as 112 West Main, Blytheville, Arkansas. This permit Issued on the 1 day of July 1950 and 'expired on the 30 day of June 1951. Buford Martin l!l!50' 7J8150 majority o( casei investi- in several hospitals and clinics, subnormal Kidney function was improved, Bladder pain and discomfort reduced after Ihe use of Mountain Volley Water. H your doclor has diagnosed your condition as functional Kidney impairment this natural, untreated mineral water may be very beneficial. Try il for a few weeks. It is delicious, pure-tasting, ond may be consumed freely. Crossf-own Whiskey Shop Main & Division MountainYalley J Water ^=^==^ Navy Yard and left ImmedfeMy g« a leisurely cruise back lo Washington. He was met aboard the yacht tor his daughter Margaret, who Yu4 driven from New York to PhiUdtJ- phla. The Boy Scouts, now In tb« . ond day of the Jamboree, i far and wide—*ome on hikea i Valley Forge, others on tour« of Independence Hall and other hljtorle s|»ts In Philadelphia. Tonight there will be mon»t«r campfires for 12 of the 35 section! Into which the Jamboree Is divided Religious services for all faith* will be held Icmorrow, followed by an evening convocation with the them* "Freedom of Worship." BURY YOUR WORRIES/ W.L. Walker, District Agent 200 Isaacs Bldg. Bm. Phone 1490 Kr*. J Simpson Services To Be Tomorrow Funeral services tor J i m in i e Simpson, 48, will be held tomorrow afternoon at 1 o'clock at New Hope Baptist Church by Rev. Simmons. Survivors include his wife. Home Funeral Home is in charge. Air Conditioned 3y Refrigeration NEW "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Stin. 1'h. 58 Saturday 'ROLL THUNDER ROLL" with .!lm Hannon Saturday Owl Show 'OUTSIDE THE WALL" with nichard liasc Hart Sunday & Monday "FRANCIS" with Donald O'Connor GEM THEATRE Osceolo Cooler Than Ever Sunday & Monday ADVENTURE!! to the UDIE MURPHY- WANDA NENOIIX feM D urn E.CUU M M IM V, Sliirt M, • ^tH), BCil HUB Marriage Licenses The following couple obtained a marriage license yesterday from the office of Miss Elizabeth Blj'the, county clerk: 'Tommy Badcr and Miss Ella La- rcrn Gallagher, both of Dell. t Urien 7:30. Slam 11:00 Saturday nOIilll.K FKATURK "MASSACRE RIVER" wilh Rory CaUioun A: Guy Madison "THE BIG CAT" (In Color) I'cgcy Ann Garner A l.nn MrAHstcr Also Cartoon ' liLYTNEVILLE'S ONLY ALL WHITE THEATRE Saturday DOUlll.K FKATUHK 'WHIRLWIND RAIDERS' *ilh Charlrs Slarrcll * Smiley KiirntU PLUS "THUNDER HOOF" with Trcslon Foster A Mary Stnarl Carloon A Serial Junior G-Mrn Saturday Owl Show "STREET WITH NO NAME" with i Marti Slci-tns A- Barbara Lawrence WANTED EXPERIENCED SALESMAN To Sell Formal! Tractors and International Trucks. A Good Deal for the Right Man BEN F. BUTLER CO. OSCEOLA For Expert Laundry •nd Dry Cleaning—Call 4474 A SETTER LAUNDRY NU-WA SHEET METAL WORK OF ALL KINDS Custom work for RJns, alfalfa mills, oil mills. Custom Shearing up lo 1/4 inch thickness. Frank Simmons Tin Shop 117 South Broadway Phone 2651 Speedometer Repair All Makes & Models — Cars and Trucks One Day Service — Factory Warranty T I. SEAY MOTOR CO. 131 Kast Main Phone 2122 GALA OPENING OF THE NEW SKYLINE' BLYTHEVILLE'S FAMILY DRIVE IN THEATRE UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT ADMISSION ADULTS 50c KIDS FREE In Business For Your Pleasure GIVE US A TRY!! SATURDAY JULY 1st Double Feature Program Wolfman jlaytd by ION CrUNEY Dracula Hi,enj BEIA LUGOSI Plus SUNDAY & MONDAY JULY 2-3 DOUBLE FEATURE PROGRAM UNIVWSAt-INTEITNATIONAl COLBERT MacMURRAK HONEYMOON' Plus •S1KEDCIT* CITY ACROSS THE RIVER , STEPHEN McrUUT IK IWUM • HIM" Alway* a Color Cartoon Boxoffic* Opens 7:30 Show Start* T:4|

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free