The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 29, 1950 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, July 29, 1950
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Page 8
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*AGB EIGHT BLYTOEVn-LE. f.ARK.) COURIER NEWS Congress Wrangles Over Issue Of Controls and Mobilization WASHINGTON, July 29. (M>) —4 Backers o( President Truman's re- quffit for limited economic controls fought lodny to stem a rising tide of sentiment In Congress for all- out mobilization of the home from. In the House, support for consumer price controls and rationing was so strong that leaders were reported concerned over their chances U> sidetrack those proposals in favor of action of Mr. Truman's milder requests. In the senate, backers of tlie drastic controls lorccd the banking committee to abandon plans for action on the Truman propasats until Monday, so the all-out cont'rols can b« put Int shape to be offered either as an amendment or as a substitute. The mounting pressure lor complete wartime mobilization stemmed largely from elder statesman Bernard Baruch's testimony this week Obituaries Collins Services Are Held Today Funeral services for Walter. Collins, 49-year-old Gosnell fanner who died Thtir.sc)ay at Boonevllie, Ark., will be held this afternoon at 2 o'clock at tlie Holt Funeral Chapel with the Rev. Carl Cii.sliemr.n, pa.sU>r of Gosncll Baptl.it Church, officiating. Mr, Co]|iti5, who hud been at the Booneville Sanitarium for atx>ut a month, is .sinvivcrl by his wife, Mrs. Fairy Collins; two sons. Wade that immediate "ceilings on every- Collins am! Walter Collins, Jr.; and thing" are imperative. two stop-children, Edmmm Wilson Barnch put in another plug for a™' M«- Imogcne Hawkins, all of this viewpoint yesterday in a tel- Qosnell; two brothers. Prank Col- ephone conversation with Chairman Maybantc iD-SC) of the banking committee. At (he very lea.st, Maybank quoted him us .saying, wajfe- price controls and rntioning should be written into law on a standby basis. That would give Mr Truman power to invoke the controls, out only when he felt they were necessary. While the President told his news conference Thursday that broad consumer controls are not yet needed, one capital official who usually Is in touch with the White Hon.se told a reporter the President would be glad to get the added controls on • standby basis. Mr. Truman's council of economic advisers Ls reported to feel that the current nationwide wave of buying is a "speculative flurry" which will die down without the need for drastic action. But Baruch was quoted as saying that the priorities and allocation controls sought by the President "will not stop further price rises." "Priorities and price controls are Ilk* Siamese twins," Baruch said in his conversation with Maybank. 30 Legionnaires To Attend District Meet at Lepanto A delegation of approximately 30 Legionnaires of Dud Cason Post 24 of BlythevlUe will attend the American Legion's Fifth Dost r lei meet- Ing in Lepanto tomorrow. Th« meeting opens tomorrow morning and will continue throughout the day. It will be the last district meeting before the state convention in Little Rock next month. Among those from Blytheville who will attend the meeting are Speck A. McGregor, newly-elected commander of Dud Cason Post, H. .G, Partlow, C. A. Ciinninghnin, H. N. SIsler, Garland Moody, Floyd Nierstheimer, and Paul Mahon. Children of School Heed Birth Certificates ' Parents of Kit children entering •chool for the first time should ob- Uln birth certificates for their children as soon as possible, Mrs, Annabel Fill, county health nurse, urged today. No child will be admitted to school who does not have a certificate. Applications for the certificates can b« obtained at the County Health Unit. tins of Poplar Bluff, Mo.; and R. C. Coll i n.s of M a rked Tree; and t wo sisters, Mrs. Rosa ISolt of at. Loi.Ls, Mo., and Mrs. Mayiue Jones of Hubert-, Tenn. Osceola Negro Loses Gun Fight With Marshal A 28-yenr-nld Osceola Negro is hi the prison ward at Kennedy Genal Hospital in Memphis today sufTerhig from a gunshot wound in his hip received yesterday morning in a Run battle with •). G, Pendcr- grast, Osceola night marshal, in Osceola. The Negro was identified as Andrew Seals. His condition was reported as "good." According to officers, Penriergrnst shot the NcRro through Ihe hip when lie fled aflcr firing at the, night marshal wlh the officer's own gun. Officer Penrtergrast had arrested the Negro on a drunkenness charge and was attempting to handcuff him when the Negro grabbed his pistol and fired. The shot struck the handcuffs however and tlie Negro threw down the gun and fled. OfTicer Pendergrast recovered the pistol and fired at the fleeing Negro with the bullet striking Seals In the hip. Following emergency first aid treatment fit the oflice of Dr. C. W. SUverbtatt In Osceola, the Negro was transferred to (he Memphis hospital. A charge of assault with a deadly weapon has been filed against the Negro. Siege Declared In Belgian City Battalion Alerted To Halt Trouble Over King Leopold BRUSSELS. Belgium, July 29 </T> —The government has reclareri a state of seine in Liege, Paul Finet. secretary general of the Belgian labor federation said ^oday. Government sources confirmed that Mie .state of selge had been ordered and it was reported a battalion of the crack Chasseurs Ar- tlcnunls had been alerted to move Into the city. I'le^e. a Prench-sijeaklng Indus' Irlnl center, is a stronghold of Belgians who « f nnt to drive Kinpr Leopold III from Ihe throne he regained a week [LSO. The city's governor resigned today, reportedly became he did not want to carry out government orders to act against strikers dc- (nandinR Leopold's abriicntion. Another battalion of troops has reportedly been ordered In coal- mining sections of Hainan! province and the strike-bound cities of Charlerol and Mons. Workers from anti-Leopold southern Belgium poured into Brussels this morning leading to the belief a great demonstration may be scheduled. They poured through the streets singing the song of the French revolution—"Marseillaise." The troops will probably be used o protect electric power station in<l steel works. The governor of Brabant Province, which surrounds Brussels, ordered the army to take over power stations and telephone exchanges. An order forbidding more than three persons to gather together in the streets was expected in all the strike-affected provinces. MacKenzie Continued from Page 4 not only may easily Involve the loss of men and materiel but may have devastating effect on morale. Thus far all the reports hnve indicated that our withdrawals have been achieved without disaster^ Some contingents have been cut oft and have lost equipment, but they appear Tor the most part to have fought their way back through the wilds. There have been no Dun- kerques. All this being true, your columnist suggests that our men have been successful In carrying out their assignment. And success Is victory Q.E.D. Dog Bites Four Persons; Rabies Shots Are Given Four Mississippi County residents were given rabies shots this morning at the County Health Unit, Mis. Annabel Pill, county health nurse, announced today. The four, E. o. Baker; W. C. Grice; J. C. Gallaher and Galla- hcr's 12-year-olrt son, Shannon, were all bitten by the same dog at Gallaher's home near Dell early thij morning. The dog was Immediately killed. Since the animal was killed. Mrs. Fill said, it cannot, be determiner! whether the dog had rabies or not, and she urged that all dogs suspected of having rabies not be killed, but be conllucd instead so they can l>c examined. The four shots this morning inaki ibM" 5 - robics treatment given this inihth at the County Health Unit. In "each case the dog was killed, so there is no definite, proof of any of them having rabies. Three Missco Men Enlist in Air force Robert Dean, son of Mr. and Mrs T. r. Dean of Blythevillc; Bill Kersey and Lamar Mayo, son of Mr, and Mrs. M. L. Mayo ot Osceola. WO POSTAGE! Thai's (he price you would have lo pay for postage alone if you sen! a Idler hearing a Ihree-cent stamp to every subscriber ol the Cnuriet News. Hut yoti can reach all ot these people through a WAjNT-AD costing as little HS 50* i Is il any wonder that people prosper who lake ad- vanlage uf this outstanding bargain offer! Hunk of il! Being able to tell 70110 people aboul anything you may want to buy. sell or rent al such a low cost. Stan Today! Ol iha WANT-AD habit and you will have money in your pockets (or purchases. Ads placed before 9 a.m. will appear same day. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTIIEVTLLE COURIER • NEWS SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1950 Cl.OWMN" -AROUND—Adding night were llett to right) Billy Jack —Courier N'r\vs I'hoto lawns to the Red Cross Water carnival at. Walker t'ark pool last son, David Moore \i\i\ Bobby McDanicl in a clown act. AMERICANS (Continued from page 1) drnwal from Korea." . The Reds were taking heavy losses. More lhan 3,000 died before Ihe blazing guns of the U.S. First Cavalry and 25th Infantry Divisions. How many Reds were wounded none could tell. An assessment of North Korean losses to date listed 31.000 Reds killed and wounded, 170 tanks destroyed and 100 others damaged. A spokesman at MacArthur's headquarters called the figures "conservative." Allied war planes, land-based and from carriers, roamed dripping Korean skies unchallenged, raining more destruction on the enemy, his transport and supply centers. News of reinforcements from Okinawa, American airbase island in the Byukys south of Japan, was reported reliably but unofficially. They were not mentioned by General MacArthur's' release. However, the official release did report "an American roadblock" have enlisted for four years duty in the United Slates Air Force, Staff Sergeant Arthur Bahn of Die Dlytheville Recruiting office announced today. The men were inducted in Little Rock Friday and have been sent to Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Tex. checked a southern coastal thrust at Ponegye. 5E> miles west of Pusan— vita! southeast port supplying the Allied holding action. Two other Red columns were similarly stalled in the South. Counterattacking Hulls Counterattacking units of the U.S. First Cavalry and 25th Infantry Friday night on the central front lr- the critical Hwanggan sector. Tiie ferocity of the Communist nss;uilt was indicated by MacArthur's report that more than 2,500 Reds were killed by the First Cavalry Division. More than 800 North Korean dead were counted in front of the 21th Regimental Combat Team of the 25th Division. War Correspondent Tom Lambert of the Associated Press reported from the First Cavalry sector that American forces made an orderly '.vithdrawal from the mud-hut town of Hwnn»°an Saturday, then sent patrols back in atid found no Reds. Hwanggan is on the central front eight miles northeast of Yongdong and 19 miles northwest of the U.S. supply and communications center of Kumchon. Correspondent Lambert said the ! withdrawal permits a consolidation i of positions. A heavy U.S. artillery barrage was laid down around deserted Hwanggan Saturday afternoon as the Reds brought up an imposing array of guns. AP Correspondent Don Whitehead earlier had reported a stabilizing of tlie line there with a U.S. counter- thrust. Negro Church Plans fellowship Service A fellowship service sponsored jointly by the True Light M. B (Negro) Church and the First Bap- list Chinch of Helena will be held tomorrow at 11:30 ft.m. at the Trne LiRlH Church, Rev. L. D. Daven- port announced today, Rev. Z. E. Johnson of Helena will deliver the morning message. Luncheon will be served In tlie church cafettrin at 1:30 o'clock and members of the First Baptist Church will present a musical and talent program at 2:30. The program will be open to the public. EDSON Continued from page 4 [hat the two weren't seated together at official gatherings, although at that time Governor Skinner was responsible to secretary of the Navy Francis P. Matthews, and not to Secretary of Interior Oscar Chap- uan. Nothing happened to change the schedule of transfer until after the North Koreans attacked on June 25. Then Secretary Johnson put up :o the President a proposal lo delay mailers indefinitely. Secretary Shapman demurred on an indefin- :tc delay. They compromised on n 30-day postponement. So the transfer may go ihrouph okay soon, unless cither or both of two things happen. If ihe Senaic unexpectedly balks on passage of :hc Guam organic act or appropriations for the civilian government it will be no tlice. Or if the Defense Department or the Navy asks lor further delay and the President approves, again no dice. This latter possibility Is the more likely. Only reason given publicly for further delay of the governmental transfer is that it would avoid confusion in time of crisis. But the actual transfer of government has ill been made during the past ten months. All that remains is the formality. Crist of Naval Cnvcrnmrnl Hljh There is an economy angle in making the transfer, too. Cost of Naval 'government on Guam has been over S3.000.000 a year Governor Skinner made a hit with congressional appropriation committees when lie came back to Washington and said the Job could lie done for S2.000.000. Congress showed its appreciation by cutting down that amount STfiO.OOO further. Governor Skinner says he can meet Die cut by increasing local revenues. Also Gram Is 1500 miles from Manila, Tokyo and Formosa, K la In no Immediate danger zone, ouam is still an Important Naval and air base, however. Navy's lop man on Guam today Is Rear Admiral Osborne B. Hardison, who recenlly relieved Rear Admiral Edward C. Ewen as commander of Marianas. Navy really controls Guam because no ship can touch there and no person can land without Navy clearance. Transfer of government ttaiK Navy to civilian authorities on ti£ other Marianas, American Samoa and the trust territory Is now scheduled for July I, 1051. Navy has never been very enthusiastic about this transfer of authority either, although It has all but abandoned its base on American Samoa. Even if Naval government Ls replaced by civilian government on these Pacific islands, it would still be possible to Impose military government or martial law by presidential order, in an emergency. That is what was done in Hawaii during the last war. But it didn't work very well, and as soon as passible, local government was given back to the people. Air Conditioned By Refrigeration MEW "Your Community Cenler" MANILA, ARK. Malinees Sal. & Sun. ^ I'h. 58 W\ !'. -Mile No. of Klylheville on Highway bi LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Kent lire I'rogram NARCOTICS RING SMASHED M ' -^ <T-. SUNDAY & MONDAY Double Feature Program Always A Color Cartoon OPEN 7:30 EACH NIGHT LAST TIMES TODAY Double Feature Yet undemeoth Wai ttie heort of a dog . . . that only kindness could bring K) li V » • KAMI • SMS • ffflSDi ad ffiffi 5s^ \ B " ed up* "* rfrttt fc y TV tt JAMES OLIVER CURWOOD vSJ-iSaM-^B^ 1'lns HUGH HEM HO HUm-Eim OTJK-MK MKX Also Cartoon & Serial Sunday & Monday Ihat Belvedere l^lan Speaks Agalnl ON POGS ]. ; "Any pet which I doesn't lay eggs is an ex- i travogance." ON FASHION "Flaming youth! Bobbed hair! Lip paint! Not while I'm alive!' ON BIRTH "Twelve of them ; a n d hardly an idiot in the whole bunch." JS- "»'»=. li'i'i^'^iwULK.' WEBB GRAIN . .... . . . . ... Belly Lynn • Edgar Buchanan • Barbara Bales- Mildred Nstvrick- Sara Ailgood '•^WAITER WNG •""'»LAMAR TROTTI -^.^".'^r. l^ Latest News 3 CARTOONS & 2 REEL COMEDY FREE PLAYGROUND FOR THE KIDDIES ALLCHILDRCN'n OR UNDER ADMITTED FREE Saturday "THE FIGHTING REDHEAD" »ilh JIM BAX.N'ON Saturday Owl Show "ONEWAY STREET" with DAN DUKVKA Sunday & Monday "MA AND PA KETTLE GO TO TOWN" with Marjorie Main Si Percy Kilbrlde RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. I.asl Times Today "STORM OVER WYOMING" with TIM IIOI.T Cartoon & Serial Saturday Owl Show "SHAGGY" (In Color) with BRKN'DA JOYCE Also Cartoon Sunday Monday & Tuesday "THE LAWLESS" MacDonalci Carey &• Gail Russell Warner News & Short BLYTHEVILLES ONLV AI.L WHITE THEATRE SATURDAY —DOUBLE FEATU'KE DODGE cm C'arloon * Jr. G-,Man Serial Saturday Owl Show 11:15 "SEALED VERDICT" ' with Ray Millanri ft Horcnce M.lrl«y Cartoon & Conjo Bill Serial

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