The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 14, 1950 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 14, 1950
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

FRIDAY, JULY 14, 1050 Btrnnsvn.T.E CARK.V COTTRICT U.S. to Start Atom Sub Work H-Bomb Is Nearer Reality By OLIVER W. He WOLF < WASHINGTON. July 14. (if) — Senator McMahon (D-Conn) announced today that construction ^Kork uill be started at Arco, Idaho, ^Bcxt rnonlh on a land based model U. S., RAAF Planes Hit North Koreans TOKYO. July 14. (AP>—Amerl-* , can and Australian warplnnes rain- for an atomic powered submarine. (l death nnd dC3trucUcm on No rth en 6ine. ' Korean ironi, line positions and McMahon, chairman of Hie Senate-House Atomic Committee, pre- prime rear supply centers Thursday despite "increasingly bad weather," dieted that a "tremendous improve- j an a j r communique said today. nient In submarine performance is Tll(J miglltiest st ,., kc o[ the war In the offing. | nt Commullist . su| , plj( ,. s was a B .29 The Arco prototype, or original j raid OM wonsan, strategic North Korean jx>rt mid manufacturing Obituaries center 80 mites north of the 38ih parallel. About 50 of' the big sup- gett;, dropped 503 tons of bombs. American and Australian fig Liter planes ranged up and rtown the fighting front, strafing and blasting with rockets enemy troops and gun positions. in the conflict between North and trucks, a half-track and five other from which other engines arc U> be copied. Is one of two experimental projects for atomic ship propulsion on which the Atomic Energy Commission has been working since early 1947. The project is being carried on Jointly for the AEC by the Argonnc National Laboratories near Chicago, and the Westinghouse Corp. September Target Dale The AEC earlier luid set a September target date for start of construction on (he Arco engine which I vehicles, the communique said, it estimated would cost at least' Twelve tanks nnd a3 trucks v.ere $25,000,000, Arco is the site of the] damaged. AEC'5 reactor (atomic engine) U-st T he = North Korean radio brafid- stntlon - least that Wonsau was heavily Uam- Thc other, higher powered, prolo-I af , C( i ^y tbc^ supcrforts. type is to be built at West Milton.| No Red a j icra |(, was .seen or cn- N.Y. It is being developed by the: gilf , ecl Thursday, the communique Knolls Atomic Power Laboratory of n^e^ the General Electric Co. | " t McMahon said in a statement •fiat both prototypes will produce ^^steam which will be used in conventional steam turbines to drive submarine propellers. H-J5omli Is Closer Chairman McMuhon snitl ycs- (eritay hnlli the Uintcrl States and Russia are moving "clnscr to the hydrogen bomh," wkili: turning out "sliicks of itlnmic weapons." The senator didn't amulifv cither statement. He maitc it in connection with' (he publication of a report by the commitlee'.s staff dealing vith n mimhcr of problems |iosert by efforts to develop tlie H-bomb. One serious . question raised by the proposed new weapon, the report said, is whether it might not crU! for n "recasting and change of emphasis" in the present United Rites Are Conducted For Shipley Infant Services for the infant son of Mr and Mrs. Paul Shipley were conducted this.afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Dogwood Ridge Cemetery. The baby died at birth at 8 o'clock last night in BlyLheville Hospital. He is survived by his parents, two brothers, Doyle and Donald, and one sister, Betty, all of Blytheville Cobb funeral Home is in charge. • + • Services Are Held For Farris Infant \ Graveside services were conduct ed at 10:30 this morning for olyn Sue Farris, 14-day-old dftu ter of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin ParrL lit Number Nine Cemetery, Carolyn Sue died at the home of her parents in Cottonwood Point, Continued from I'agc 1 the long drive of^ more than 150 miles from the border to the Kum. General que- said MacArthur's communi- the First Division, described as North Korea's finest, was so badly mauled by U. S. ground troops and air blows that it has been replaced in the line by the Sixth Division. Concern Shown The communique still showed *" PAGE FIVE lo allow a •lien Russia refused £01 can--.vide election? Again, Mr. Trumun said that de- iskm will be made when It beanie necessary. If the decision proves to be for :ontinning northward, move mili- ary expenditures must be made. Therefore, from nil these current nd potential situations the Presi- lent, Secretary of Defense Jolm- on, and Congress and the .strategy- making joint, chiefs of staff must decide: 1. How much military strength :ati they afford to commit to Ko•ea? 2, Jloiv much, if any, can be held back for coping with possible Com- other sensitive immisl surges areas? 3. How much more military mini- tower and Industrial strength must l>e mobilized to meet existing and threatening conditions, Know 1'resent Force They know what they have now. It is alarmingly simple—ten regular Army divisions; an Air force of •58 groups which is still over from old wartime models lo planes of new design; a Navy which has only aboul 80 combatant vessels in by fa r Mo., ing. » She at 8 o'clock yesterday morn- is survived by her parents, one sister. Louise and noe brother, Charles Galin Farris, all of Cottonwood Point. Cobb Funeral Home was In charge. active service but still is the world's moat powerful. But the trouble is It takes time to train men and get the .so-called "civilian components" iw h i e h means the reserves and the National Guard) geared for war. If new divisions are to be created, a year l.s required from the time the first recruits or draftees come into service to the day when the division is trained to fight as a unit and equipped to do so. For this reason, an early decision on the question of calling into federal service units of the National Guard is generally expected. Almost all Guard divisions are organized into the components required for combat. They need only filling up with manpower from peacetime to wartime strength. which were parked on the side of the highway and then overturned. Deputy Sheriff Herman Oilom ol Joiner, who Investigated the accident, said that the gas supply of a car driven' by Everett Flyals/ manager of the Arkansas Power and Light Company's Wilson office, became exhausted nnd that Mr. RynLs parked the car on.the side of the highway. He then telephoned back to Wilson and an Arkansas Power and Light Company truck was dispatched from Wilson with more gasoline. The truck was driven by L. E. SuMlvnn of Wilson. JlasseU Man Held Oil arriving at the sec tie. Mr, Sullivan parked the truck on the prime side of the highway as Mr. Ryals' car ami the two men >.vcrc engaged in putting the gasoline Inlo 1 the tank of Mr. rivals' car when anotl'er cnr driven bv Jesse Walker of Baysctt, struck the parked car and truck. Mr. Rvals' car was knocked into a roadside ditch nnd the Wnlkcr car after .striking the truck, overturned on the highway. Miss Boule was a passenger In the Walker ear. Following the accident, Mr. Wnl- kcr was arrested on a charge of reckless driving. Botli of the cars and the truck were damaged considerably The third accident occurred in Blvtheville at the intersection of Lake and Pntterson Streets. A 1938 I model Buick driven by Melvln Hill. Portageville News By Mrs. Kiiymoiul Toombs Phone fit U.S. Polishes Plan For Spending Cuts WASHINGTON, July 14. (/P>—All economy plan calling for a flat 10 Nations plan for international atomic control. The report pointed out that the existing plan — which has been stalemated by Soviet opposition — Is devoted largely to methods for the control of "fissionable" mate rials, which are necessary duction of A-bombs. for the pro- ing up from Pusan, southeast nort ! It said the Reds still were driving toward Hamchong nud Andong. 3'he.se cities are 44 and 75 miles east of Taejon and about 60 mil a north of Taegu from Pusan to the the highway I front. Hani- • Power-Packed /Voice Asked To Beat Reds uiy r 4^ '(ff 1 )— An attempt to blast through the Russian radio jamming .screen by sheer power is part of the proposed new "campaign of truth" sent to Congress by President Truman. Mr. Truman asked yesterday for W9,OGO,000 to launch an immediate stepped up campaign against Communist propaganda throughout the world. The r President termed such chong is only 32 miles north of '• Kumchon, another road point. A spokesman at advanced headquarters sa id , however, th a t Hi e South Korean army had generally stabilized this eastern -sector of the "rant. 3t apparently was based on jiformation later than that in the communique. Allied warplanes kept up their ce asele- c s ham m eri ng o f inv ad er ground forces back of the front Thursday,-' A^, Far East Air Force communique listed nine enemy tanks, destroyed, 12 damaged, 45 trucks destroyed and 58 damaged. Hitch-Hiking Chicken Perplexes Thompsons; r program "vital security." to our national The biggest share of the special fund wo u Id be for p o werf nl new transmitting equipment to carry the "Voice of America" into a3l corners of the Far East and Europe — t to get through Soviet interference to listeners in Russia. At almost the moment Mr. Truman's request reached Capitol Hill the Senate was defeating a proposal to add $4,000,000 to the $32,100,000 set -aside for the "voice" In a big appropriations bill carrying .funds for most government agencies for the year ending next June 30. Senator Bridges CR-NH) said the proposal, sponsored by members of both parties, would chop some $600,000,000 off the $34,688,000,000 one-package appropriation bill now being debuted by the lawmakers. The economy amendment would order the heads of most of these agencies to spend 110 more than 90 per cent of the funds alloted by the bill. UN AID Houdini Perhaps? "Which came first—the chicken or the egg?" makes little difference to * Mr. and Mrs. Luther Thompson of Dogwood Ridge, but they would like to solve the mystery of the hitch-hiking fowl. Yesterday the Thompsons returned from a four-day vacation near Hot Springs. For the first time since Monday, Mr. Thompson raised the hood of their sedan to check the Between the grill anc Rail Peace Talks Due WASHINGTON, July U The National Mediation Board Knit today the new peace talks will be- | -\Ve have no chickens and I'n gin here next week between the \ sure the hood wasn't opened. Sun nation's railroads and four unions [beats me." the ra d i a tor he found a s q uawk- ing frying-sizcd chicken with broken wing. Ho'v did it get there? That's whni they'd like to know. "We left ML Ida Wednesday morning," Mr. Thompson said to day and drove through the mountains stopping at Alicia on the waj home, but \vc didn't sec any chick —trainmen, conductors, AFL yardmasters, and AFL svyitchmen. Well, there's always chicken on Sunday. II UNETHICAL TOR US NOT TO SOLICIT BUSINESS K has always been considered unethical for members of the medical and legal professions to solicit business. Some people believe thai (be rule applies In all professions. Hut il is unethical for an insurance man not to solicit business. If he does not convince people of their need for Life insurance before they become ineligible because of impaired physical condition, he cannot render a professional service. Selling is an important part of the insurance man's profession. Published by Permission of The Travelers Insurance Co. HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT J. L. THOMPSON, Jr. Life Underwriter Representing AMERICAN UNITED LIFE, Inc. Indianapolis RUSSIA Continued from Page 1 Live areas" aside from Korea. These areas were not specifically dentified by Tydings, but bbvious- y they included such points as the owder-keg in Europe, the Middle ast, Southeast Asia, Formosa and ic Philippines. Aggression could ccur at any one or many of these sensitive" points. Along with this is another ques- ;on that nnist be faced when, HS \mcrican chiefs are confident, the de of battle turns and the North Korean invaders of the free Re- ubilc of Korea are rolled back: Where To Stop Is Question Does the "police action," which Ir. Truman still uses to designate he Korean situation, contemplati mshing on northward past the 38th jarallel which Russia and the Wes ern powers fixed as a boundary Continued from Page 1 a United Nations rather than American undertaking. Where opportunity offers, therefore, friendly foreign governments in the U.N. are being advised that this is the American view and that MacArthur will welcome all offers 'f assistnnne in ground forces. U.S. Has Main Job Meantime, the United States ts :oing ahead building- up Its own ield forces as rapidly as possible the theory that whatever other countries do, the main job of slugging it out with the Communist* "alls on the shoulders of Americai CVTs. In this connection, It is pointcc out. here that the United State, accepted the Communist challeng n Korea as a test of its own de clared policy of resisting Red ag grcssion. It Initiated the action taken by the U.N. Security Counci Its forces, being available In Japan were the first to go to the aid the South Koreans. Quite apart from the genernKpb ligation of United Nations mem hers, this country is deeply com mitted to expel the Invaders froi South Korea. America's influnnc aS a leader and defender of th anti-Communist world is at stak In both Europe and Asia. °pro, of Cleveland, O., collided 111 a 1042 model Chevrolet driven • another Ncpro, Robert T*. Givan Bent on Hnrhor. Mich., In the liter of the intersection. After the collision the Hill car ilcldcd into n telephone pole and ic Givan car overturned. Neither river was injured and'no arrests ere made. Kv:ul;ile Accident A sedan driven by J. L. Brown. Basset t, was damaged on the ft front fender at 9 a.m. today hen a Dealers Transport truck. Memphis collided with it at v ad ale. Mr. Brown said he was turning ft on the highway Lo go home hen he was hit, according to tate Trooper Clyde Barker who In- estigated. Driver of the transport, J, H, reason, of Memphis, said he WHS ttempting to pass Mr. Brown when e started his turn. A settlement was reached by the ien and no arrests made, Trooper arker said. WRECKS Continued from Page 1 land Aiken and W. C. Barbour. Miss Bouie was Injured when tl car in which she was riding, stnii a car and a half-ton pickup true ItoUry Club Installs Officers ; Wayne DcLIslc was Installed as' president of the Portagcvlllc Rotnry Club Tuesday at a luncheon at Mae's Cafe. Other officers Installed were Fiiu Starmer. first vice- president; Shelby Lester, second vice-president; Dr. I,. P, Budenhol- v:cr, secretary; C. A. Darces, scr- geant-at-anns. New Directors Installed were Webb Wclher nn<) J. K. McCratc. Guest speaker for (lie meeting was the Rev. J. M, Dnmeron who spoke on the subject, "I Am Whnl I Am." Mr. De Lisle appointed committees for the year after the installation services. ALIcmls ilKlriil aic><>tin£ Or. L, P. Budenholzer of Parlntfr- ville attended [he district Rotary Club Hireling in Trenton, Mo.. Sunday and Monday. The meeting was called by the new district governor, Wyinan Dlllmnn of C~ruthersvSlle. KcpresenlatlvcK were present from each club in the district. Insurance Co. Hits /,unr MceUnp A. H. Tujscanc of Jefferson City, Mo., state malinger of the American Farmer's Mulnnl Insurance Co., assisted Maurice Thompson, district malinger in a ?.one meeting for the the company's Southeast representatives lu Missouri District. The meeting Tuesday nvruin« was „,._ _ In the private dining room of Mac's ' this week in th Cafe. MissiDmiry Surlcly AJrc-ts The Daptist Missionary SndPty met the (he church Monday eyriihuj for their rrRiilrir inecMnu. Mrs. D;m* Downing was in charge of (be program. She was assisted by Mrs. Kl- Jiicr Poster. Mrs. Marvin'Hop. Mrs Edith LargciH and Miss Nell Adams. Joiner, all j( Oolconda, III., and Mrs. Arllc Joiner of Harrlsburg, Hi., were honored al a noon dinner Tuesday, Mrs. Sally Cimiiniugs, Mr$, Harry Paul CurnmiiiR.Sj Mrs. Minnie Hatchel nnd Miss Pauline Ctimmings were hnsle-sscs for the affair. Ti/esday hrldge Club -Meets Members of the Tuesday Afternoon Brltju'e Club were entertained home of Mrs. T. A. Lee. Mrs. Addle Fields and Mrs. Hubert Milem. won prizes In the RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. A nnminatiiiR committee far new officcrs was appointed at the bn:-i- nt'ss meeting Mrs, Elmer [-'rsler 1 serve as chairman anil ML.«. Hill Stephen and Mrs. Harold YIUJIT; will be on the com m Litre. Mrs mil Stephen. Mis. Clenrf-e Worth nnd Mrs. Toni fSicwurl were hostesses. Cu.-sls Honored at ]>inm>r Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Hc-lford. of Detroit, Mich., Mr and Mrs. Oscur | fuyetl Ilelford. Mrs. Thomas Ueifovd, Mrs. [ Home Homer Ueahout and Mis. Sylvia villo i.s in filyt/iev///c Negro To Be Buried Sunday Hi 1 1 1 vices fnr Philip Freeman, 51, of UlyLhr-villc, will be conducted at '2 o'clock Sunday at the Ml, Zion B.'ipUst Church in I^faycttc. Ala., „,, <„„, s . ltlmlay morlliK at Ki'imedy General Hospital In Mem- iiliU survivors include his wife, Al- b?ita i>t Blythcville. a brother of Detroit. Mich., and a sister of La- Funeral Home of Blythe- chaiije. Friday & Saturday "GUN SL1NGERS" wllli WHIP WILSON Cartoon & Serial Saturday Owl Show "THE TATTOOED STRANGER" SUNDAY and MONDAY Oul of Innocent CtoMwu Open 1:30, Starts >:N Last Times Today —DOUBI,E FEATURE— "Scudda-Hoo r Scudda Hay" with June Haver & Lon McAllister John Miles with & Patricia White Color Cartoon & Comedy All Kids Under II Years Old Admitted Free muNf: TIIH KIDDIES AND I,KT TIIKM PLAY ON OUR PLAYGROUND BLVTHEVILLE'S ONLV ALL WHITE THEATRE PLUS "Fury at Furnace Creek' with Victor Mature & Coleen Gray Last Times Today —DOUBLE FKATUXK— South of St. Louis wllh Alexis Smith & Joel McCrea FI.US "Gung Ho" willi Randolph Scolt and Grace McDonald SKYLINE THEATRE BIylhcYille's Family Drive in Movie fiox Office Opens 7:30 — Show Kinds Double Feature ANN IILVTHE IIOWAItl) DUFF Last Times Tonite OiiOllOE ' IIKENT 'RED CANYON' IN TKCIINICOI.OIt Plus SAT. ONLY Ciiiinl All Laugh Show "Feuclin', Fu.ssin' and Figlitiir " Plus 7 Cartoons Always a Color Curloon POSTAGE! That's the price you would have lo pay for postage alone if you sent a letter braving a three-cent stamp to every subscriber of the Courier News. Hut you can reach all ol these people through a WANT-AD costing as little --LS ... Saturday —DOUBLE FEiVrUUK— "CRASHING THROUGH" wilh JAMES NF.WEM. "STORMY" with Noah Beery, Jr., A Jane Rogers Cartoon i Jr. G.-Men Serial MURR* YOUR SO* Is il any wonder (ha! people prosper who take advantage of Ihis outstanding bargain offer! Think of it! Being able to tell 7000 people about anything you may want lo buy, sell or renl at such a low cosf. Slarl Today! (let (he WANT-AD habit and you will have money in your pockets for purchases. Saturday Owl Show "SCENE OF THE CRIME" with Van .Tnlmsnn «V fllnria Dcllavrn Carloon & "ConKO Bill" Serial Air Conditioned By Refrigeration NEW "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. l'h. 58 SUNDAY and MONDAY Ads placed before 9 a.m. will appear same day. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTIIEVILLE COURIER NEWS I.ast Times Today "TREASURE OF SIERRA MADRE" »llh Humphrey Bogart Saturday 'TEXAS DYNAMO" Kith Charles Starrell Saturday Owl Show "JOHNNY BELINDA" with Lew Ayre* i Jane Wyirun

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