The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 1, 1948 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 1, 1948
Page 10
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r AOT TKK BLYTHEVtLLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS Negro In Fight is Killed on Ash Tw* Susptct* Held In C*tiitty Jail on of Murder Dewey Assails Democrats' Foreign Policy ALBANY, N. T.. July i._(U>) — Oov. Thomas E. Dewey, Republican presidential candidate, charged today that the Truman administration has nondned bl-partlsan liand- Tuo Blythevitle Nfgrw.s were be- u nB of America's foreign affairs to •nc heW, on murder charges in Ihej (C tlvitles of Hie United Nations. county jail here today in conneo, The governor made the accusation with the slaying late last night, Uoll atter » i,. n gii,y conference with Here's Where the Atom Will Be Explored THURSDAY, JULY 1, 1048 Jolm Foster Dtules, riis s foreign al- fnirs adviser and a delegate to the UN. Dewey said at a press conference that the Democratic administration had not consulted the Republican of a third Negro following * fight over a woman. J, D. Clemmons, about 23. was hit en the head with a bottle anl stabbed near the heart by two men about midnight in front of a cafe at Fifth and A5h, officers said this morning. | , Mdersh | p oll o reek-Turkish policy, « f2 ti* t OS £ ' h fi e sllor ">'lthe Posldam Conference and agree' ™n V « c ^, ft '* * . ''«» l *. »« '»»« CM »* I"""'. ° r Willie B, McDonald, X, and Ar- ^ ., lack of am ., and the » dmllllslrR . j lion's switch on Palestine. "Do you mean to say that the administration has broken faitli with the ul-nartlsan agreement on foreign afnir. 1 :?" Dewey vvas asked. "I have been tUscur.sirig facts," he j replied. "Opinions will be discussed j'ln the campivlKn." Dewey was then asked whether oreiRii policy would be made the morel, officers said. —"j major Issue of the campaign, and 1 McDonald was found and arresled; llc 5ilid: . .. . . in an alley near Asli Street by City, " [ wl11 d's™ 145 boltl foreign and Policemen E. R, Dickinson and .domestic policies ." Herman Lane. Sales was BI rested I Tlle Gof> nominee disclosed that ashenejred his home on East Hi»h-! Dlllles I ' B<! h(?c " lllvlted 1° attend way 18 by Deputies Holland Aiken and C. E. Montgomery of the sheriff's office. Both police and the sheriff's office were called after the laid, 'X, and Arthur Sales, 25. were identified by the sheriff's office here as the men held In Clemmons 1 death. Sheriff William Berryma"n and Deputy Pro- •ecutuig Attorney H. G. Partlow Indicated Ihat a preliminary hearing for the pair may be held tomorrow morning. In Municipal Court. All three Negroes were farm laborers who resided near the radio! tower between Blytheville and Ar-j Peace Proposals Are Rejected by Arab Committee CAIRO, July 1.—(UP)—The Arab League's Political Committee has j •ejected unanimously the Palestine! jeace proposals made by United [ Nations Mediator Count Folke Uer-i ladotte of Sweden, a member of the • ommittee told the United Press to- ! Student Completes Lonely Journey From Andes Bock to United States m 'jf 'fii This is n sketch of (lie Accelerator Building at the University of Chicago, which is now In construction. The university is one of the centers of atomic research, and this building will be Hit tiorn* of (lie most advanced atom-splitting machines devised by man. slaying and conducted the investigation. There were two wilnesses lo the United Nations general assembly iiieetlnK at Paris and he had given . his approval to attend. j Dewey did not include the Mar- [ sbaH plan among examples of where the Democratic administration did ; not consult the Republican leader- killing, the sheriff's office said. In- ship. HP. said the plan, as enacted formation received from them aided in finding the accused nien, the officers said. Obituary Rites Conducted In Steele, Mo., for Lt. Geo. F. Barnes by Congress, conformed largely to the views of OOP leaders. A contribution to vmtailing oner- , ation of every electrical phase of the auto or truck is a device that automatically maintains an ade- • qtiate water supply for the battery i and requires tilling only twice a | year. Fresh paint spots may be removed from clothing by saturating with turpentine and spirits of ammonia. Military services were conducted today at the Church of Christ -In jodist Church, in Ihe Cobb Funeral StMlt., Mo., by the pastor, Ihe Rev. Thomas C. whltfield, for 1st. Lt. George r. Barnes. 25 who was Chapel. Burial wilt be in the Maple Grove. Cemetery. Mrs. Marler died yesterday ai Ihe -brief killed February 26, 1945, on Ltiz-1 Blytheville Hospital after a on. Lt. Barnes 1 body was returned | illness, she had lived in Blythe- I from the No. 1 cemetery In Manila, ville (or more than 30 years, having »nd arrived in stcele this morning I come here from Munsford, Term., with »n individual military escort. Lt. Barnes, was born in Stcele January 28. 1920, and lived there until he entered the service. He " * " 1 where she was born. She was a member of the Presbyterian Church i In Munsforcf. j During the past few years she . taken Into the Army In 1940. He was nerving with the sixth Armv Division »t the time of his death. Trie services this afternoon wcve eonducted by the VFW, with Edward Denham In command and member* serving »s pallbearers, bu^ltrs. and members of the firing •quad. Survivors of Lt Barnes Include his father, a retired farmer, Hollle Bsrms; lour brothers. Rov Barnes "nit -bad lived with her dnui;Mcr. Mrs. .1. A. Roimsavllle, on Lilly Street. Other survivors include another ' daughter of Blytheville. Mrs. KliiR j l^aFerney; thrRe sons. Sam Marler' of Blytheville. Walter Marlcr of Oklahoma City. Okla , and Joe Mnr- ler of Houston. Tex,, and a brother J. E. Scott of Munsford. W. M. LaFcrney, O.scar' Alexander. O. J. Rogers, George Slilwell, Shields Edwards, and Don Lutes . arnes ... of Lhbourn, Mo.. Chester. Cecil and I *'"' sel ' ve Everrett Barnes, all of Steele. nn3 three slaters, Mrs. Morris Turner, of Sieele. Mrs. Dorothy Corbin of Caruthersviile and Mrs. Mattlone Big^s of 'Steele. The German Undertaking Company was In charge of arrangements for the funeral. Burial was In the Body Mt, Zion Cemetery. of Soldier, Killed in Pacific, Returned to Steele Military rites for Pvt. Stanley Fay Carey. 21. of Stcele. Mo., returned serviceman who was. killed In the Battle of Bougainville. Vay 24. I9M. will be conducted at !ne First Methodist Church in Eteele. Mo., tomorrow at 2 p.m. ov , the Rev. M. E. Nibleck. pastor. , Private Carey's body was scheduled to arrive in stcele this morning Irom Memphis by a government vehicle with a military escort. Piivale Carey served in the Soulh 1 Pacific for several months before \ his-death. He had lived in Sleele for I 10 or 15 years before en'«rinR the , service. He was born in Brinkmau. ! Ckla. and moved from there tn | Kentucky. The tamilj came >o Steel soon after and have been there since. J Private Carey is survived bv h,s I mother and step-fathrr. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Tangle of S'.celc- two brother.-. Tommy atiri James Tangle of • £tecle. -three sisters, Mrs. MI-HVB Bryant and Mrs. Ruby nu5-*orlh 01 Cairo, III., and Miss Loveown Tangle of stc-ele. Burial in the Mt. Zion Cemetery Is under 'he. direction of the German Undertaking Company o! Stcele. • Mrs. Emma Marler Dies; Funeral to Be Friday Steele, Mo., Woman Dies in Hospital Here Funeral services for Mrs. .1. I. Thomas of Steele. Mo., will be con- , ducted at Marslon, Mo. tomorrow at 16 a.m.. hut other arrangements ; are incomplete. i Mrs. Thomns died at the Walls Hospital last nifiht. i Burial at the No. 8 Cemetery.: nc?.r Cooler, MO,, will be directed, by the German Undertaking Company at Sleele. juicy goodness for . * You can depend on the quality of rich, fine- grained Ever-Good Ham. Enjoy iKat fragrance, that special, ruckory- smoUd flavor. Malei thrifty leftover dishel too. Serve Ever-Good Ham. Ask for it «t your deal- en today. ;•! Funeral services for Mrs. Emma , Carolyn Marler. 74. 201 South Lilly. I ,' will be concluded tomorrow at 2' ' p.m. by the Rev. Theron McKI=- son. pastor of the lake Street Meth- * MfMPHIS PACKING CO. Memphis, Tenn. Dont Miss Big July Program To Be Held MONDAY, JULY 5th FIREWORKS! ENJOY RIDES • THRILLS SENSATIONAL TRAPEZE ACT M«k« » Dale For July 5th *l Memphis FAIRGROUNDS Shop and Save at Freeman & Henley! lav. This committee member said the J Eroup now was discussing whether t should send Bcniaclottn merely! a flat rejection or whether counter- i proposals should he made. The Arab I •\nswer is expected to be sent Saturday, he said. Uhodcs dispatches said Bern a- dotte was scheduled to fly to Jerusalem today to complete a number of local arrangements there, such as a water supply for the Jews in the holy city, and to settle the question of traffic on the Jerusalem-Tel Aviv highway. Hewas to return to Rhodes toornrrow. Content of Bcrnadolle's proposals for scllting the Palestine problem on a permanent basis have HOI been revealed. MIAMI, Pia., July 1. (UP)—Jack Schullz, whose father was a pioneer airplane pilot on routes between the Americas, today ended a slower but more hazardous trip than any the flier accomplished. The 19-year-old University of Chicago student arrived here after a 5.030-milc trip Jrom the heights of the Andes, by foot, paddle ai>d sail. It took him. more than 13 months. The blond adventurer, his shin bronzed and his beard growing wild on his cheeks, said that mast of t!ie trip van uneventful—Just steady travel, hard work and loneliness. He began on May 11,. 1947, hiking 100 miles from Quito, F-cuador,: across the Andes to the headwaters ' of the Napo River. A litw-mile pari- dle down the Napo to the Amazon was the next leg and then MOT miles on the great South American river, Trading his river canoe for a larger one equipped with sails, the youth taugh'. himself how to l\andle. I i it by experience in being capsized. and set out In the direction of Puerto Rico. For ten days lie saw only water until he made a landfall on Devil's Island. From there to Puerto Rico, and tlien on. to Miami he found the roughest seas, Schultz said, but (here were chances to stop and buy rations as small Islands and o:>. t)i« coast of Cuba. His father. E. G. (Dutch) Schultz, was an early pilot lor Pan American Airways which blazed the ir- line routes over the same area. He was killed in China while flying for the Army during the war. A quarantine doctor who inspected the youth on his arrival said he suffered from exposure and lack of exercise in his cramped quarters. but 'fias otherwise In great, shape. As a result of a new method for identifying minerals by nn X-ray analysis of their atomic stniclure. Harvard University's Berman Laboratory will have within a year tha world's most complete reference library of mineral photographs. Early June, No. 2 Can PEAS 3 cans for 29< White Cream Style, No. 2 can CORN No. 2 Can APPLESACE 3 Tall or 6 Small PET MILK 16 Count Upton's TEA BAGS SUGAR - - Fresh Meats Swifls Premium, Armours SUr HAMS ^ , lr , h >e , Swifls Premium, Armours Sl;ir BACON ,„ 69 Swifts 69 FRANKFURTERS 1 11. SPARE RIBS ,,,49 GrotinH fresh dailv v GROUND BEEF Parkay, Nuco, Dclnch „. 49 OLEOMARGARINE ,., 42 C 6.00-16 A UOWANa Sensational reduced price for the Firestone Standard Tire! Long Mileage! Silent Iread! "Curve-'Gripping" safety shouldersl Gum-Dipped cord body for protection against blowouts! 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