The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 6, 1947 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 6, 1947
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Page 6
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FAOK HZ BLYTHEVILLE (ARKJ COURIER NEWf THUTISDAY, KOTEMBER «, 194T Byrnes Pleads For Tolerance Fo«Mr U.S. Official RfpliM t* RuMians Oii"W«rm<Mit«rin|" , N.'C., Nov. f. (CT)— raraat BecreUrjr of State Juntt F. Byrne* uuwmd Russian eh*r(w ot "nrmongtrlng" lust nlfht with u Mineit pl» for toler- tnct towtrd the Soviet Union. ByrMK-'uld h« »'»» d«ply concerned with "the State of mind At time* bordering on hysteria that ascribe* to our former ally... all the Uli and error* which two norld wtn haw brought." , "We Ihould.not lorgtt," he slid, "what their people have been < through and not lightly assume that the Soviet leader*, despite their blustering, bad manners and abute, want war." : • , Bymu reaffirmed hi* policy of "patience as well a*' firmness" U>. ward Ruula in » *pe*ch to the Route of Bithopt of the Protestant BpUeop*! Church. * few hours earlier, both the Soviet government new«pap*r Itvetlla and tht Com- auinlit organ Pravda accused tb» former Mcretary of state of "warmongering" In his book "JranMy Bpiakint." Previously, Soviet Vice Foreign l*inl»t«r Andrei Vi»htniky had placed Bjrrnef' name OB hU growing list of American, "warmonger:." *«y« BuMUn Tactlci Unfortunate In hi* speech, Byrnes referred briefly t« the "n«edV&i name- e«Jllng" of Soviet representitlvcs In the United Nations Assembly. He : • aald such Uctlcj were "unforui- : " ; ntte," and served only to exaggerate the fears ».nd uncertainties which many Americans f«el toward Rus- lia. "While we n'msl firmly »n<i «n- •quivAcaUy rtsict Soviet aggression," Byrnee aald, "we must act &o that it Is clear to all that we are defenders of the rule of law and not competitors with the Soviets for world domination. And what Is even mori Important, we must not asaum* that our only, responsibility to the world is (o save it from the .Soviets.". A mijor complication in U. S.- Soviet relations is that "Soviet rep( resentatiyes are so suspicious and so abusive that they make It difficult for -us to .induce home people to do them justice," said Byrnes. "Nevertheless," he went on, "I do .want to 'Olve in peace and I want to plead: for tolerance." "Only time, and tolerance and tht return of the world to economic health can. restore or reconcile the fundamental difference between the- Soviets and ourselves," snid Byrnes. .*;Bul we must always leave open th* gates of understanding." SugfeaU Demand* on RuMla, MB his r address Byrnes also: Asked 'the State .-Department to deMand that ''Premier Josef Stalin send home Immediately somt 838,000 Japanese prisoners' now In Ries- sia in violation • of "the Potsdam In Rare Appearance This excellent camera-study of seldom-photographed Queen Mary was made on one of her r^re public'appearances when Britain's 80-year-old Queen Mother recently attended a film premiere in London for the benefit of the Union Jack Club. Wrong Kind of Example Can Prove To Be Quite Embarrassing at Times KNOXVILLE, Tenn', Nov. «. (UP) —Meatless Tuesdays and Poultry- • less Thursdnyi ended today Tor res- acrcement. Urged (hut fhiA'country sontl relief to the nations of Western Europe "without del»y," but with full realisation that extensive forslgn aItl will tend to boost prices at home. ' ' Appealed to 1 Republicans anti Democrats alike to refrain from making America's forelfn policy » iwlitlcal Issue in the 1948 election campaign. Proposed that some domestic controls be restored to check inflation if "adequate long-range aid is Mi|>plied to Europe. Re-Iterated his sugRe.stion that tJie U. S. Insist on a peace conference early in 19W to complete the German treaty, and predicted that Russia would go alone with the plan eventually. Declared that !f H choice has to be made "between providitiR long- term economic aid to Europe and providing funds lor Ihe national defense there. must be no question that our first duty is to provide Tor our nrmed forces." Uurant customers In Hits area because the restaurants charged state food conservation lenders ate steaks on Tuesday. The Second Districl of the State Restaurant A.SMcirJ'.ion ye.sterday passed a resolution halting the food-SRvlnR measures because of "Iftck of cooix?ration from certain state officials and many restaurant o|>cratorfl. They cald they look the action after the state food chairmen, C, E. Brolun, acting president, of the.- University of Tennessee, and O. E. Van Cleave, .state commissioner of agriculture, downed Juicy steaks on Tuesdaj'. Van Cleave and Brelmi ate the meat at a banquet sponsored by the American Polled Hereford Association. The restaurant men quoted Brchm as saying, "we probably .shouldn't be eating these on meatless Tuesdays but I'm certainly enjoying this stenk. ft would be hard to imagine a Hereford dinner without beef." Later Urchin explained thai the dinner nnd I ho menu were planned by the- association and the two state officials were;simply gu«t.i. / Van Cleave did not'comment, on U. S. Must Foster, Support Freedom, Eisenhower Says LITTLE HOCK. Ark., Nov. «.— (UP)—Speaking as a soldier and not as a politician, Den. Dwlght D. Eisenhower has ui'ged World War II veterans to lake the lead In fostering freedom In the world. Before he addressed an audience made up principally ol veterans in Little Hock yesterday, General Bi- Eenho^yr commented: "I have no desire to get Into politics, and I am not a cnndldale for any olflce, whether It Is dogcatcher or Pre.<Ident." Eisonhowor told hli *udlence^- "Always we must understand that no one nation, however powerful, can exist as a single Island of democracy in * world otherwise completely dominated by despotism, "Our own seU-interest." Elsen- hower continued, "requires that ve lake the lead Irrfosterlng and supporting freedom." Final Kites Conducted For Braggadocio Man, Killed in War in Germany CARUTHEilSVlLLE, Mo., Nov. ». —Memorial funeral services for Sgt. Turner entered the Army cio were conducted Tuesdny at (he Baptist Church In Braggadocio with the Rev. Floyd V. Brower. Caruth- ersvllle Methodist minister, officiating. Burial was In Little Prairie cemetery here. Pallbearers were members of Pemiscot County Post No. 88 of the American Legion. Ssl. Turned entered the Army from this county Feb. 8. 1944, was sent overseas July 21, 1944. He was killed in action near Kcllcrsburg, Germany, October 10, 19V4. after being In service eight months and two days. He was 20 years old at the time of his death. Surviving arc his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Turner C. Hnycs ot Braggadocio; two sisters, Mrs. Hazel James and Mrs. Effie Lou Inmnn, and one brother, Edward Lee Hayes. He served In the" Kuropean Theatre with Company A, 117th Infantry, 30lh Division, With General Hodsc'.s First Army. Her Throne Is a Rocker Slayer of Husband Wins Release from Prison LITTIE ROCK, Aak. Nov. 8. (UP; —Attractive Mrs. Tracy Eschweller. 45, has been paroled to the custody of her aged aunt, Mrs. Jennie Corey of Little Rock, she was gra'nted a parole yesterday by the Arkansas Parole Board. Mrs, Esclnveiler had been sentenced to two years for voluntary manslaughter in connection with the death last Aug. 7 of her husband, bund, a University, of Arkansas Medical School prolessor. the dinner. He emphasized however, that "we have no authority to enforce restrictions. People arc not cooperating with Brchm and me but with the 'President of the United States. II"- the BEST Is The Cheapest The Hudson Finish With Better Cleaning Is Yours In 8 Hours For the Asking! HUDSON CLEANER TAILOR . . CLOTHIER S»«ele, Mo. . T .,. TO , ,.,...,.,„ . Blyth.vilU, Ark. direct descendants of Samuel Wash. Ington, the brother next to George in the, family line. MiM Minnie was bom In Johnson County, Mo., and f or "• years lived with her brother and sister. Until a recent illness, her home was a plain cottage in little Garden City. Her cottage rent was free, provided by good neighbors, and her main source of Income was a MO monthly old-age pension. v Never one to play upon her distinguished ancestral line, Miss Minnie's court in Garden City consisted of chats with her neighbors as she knitted before her home, or talks with strangers who happened upon her there. With no one In Garden City mrv to care for :>er, she has moved to the Cass County Home, where what might have been never flgurtt fci her conversatipn. She votes a straight ticket. Which one She's happy that another Mlssourlan k in the White House today. FOR SALE 4-in. Concrete Sewer Tile Concrete Culvert Tile Size 10 in., .36 in. A. H. WEBB Hwy. 61 at State Line Phone Blythevllle 714 Miss Minnie: -Her "court" In the C»ss County Home BY WINTON K. SEXTON NBA Special Correspondent HAKRISONVILLE, Mo. (NBA)— From her rocking chair at the Cass County Home, Miss Minnie has ft sympathetic eye for all the fuss about the wcddmg of England's heiress presumptive. Miss- Minnie probably would have been an heiress presumptive herself If George Washington hadn't said "utterly idious" to the idea ol a throne for America. Today, as the pel son genealogists think is Washington's closest relative, she feels Hiph Peak Highest (joint In the United States east ol the Rockies is Har- ncy peak. In the South Dakota Black Hills, which rises to a height ol 12« feet. Cant Sit! PIN-WORMS CAUSE FIDGETING AND THAT AWFUL ITCH O/inof tns warninK ftlgni of Pin-Worm* IB * nai:cinK rcct-'x) itch which often causes fiilfetinf- ami broken tlcop, and may lead to even more aon'mis distress. It !• no longer necessary to put up with the trouble caused by rin-V/ornu, becauaa Bcienco haa at last found a way to lick these fltubbflrn pesU e&sDjr and »»fdy. Get JAYNE'S P-W *tthf> flratatcn ol Fin- Vi'oruiB. r-W ja a ratdically Bound treatment baaed on nn officially recognized drujc *]«m*nt winch hua proved very «(Trctire in dcalmtc with this usly Infection. TK« »m»ll f-W iJiliMs act in a special w»r to destroy Pin-Wormi, P-W aacani fin-Worm relEef ( he couldn't have said it better. So plftln Marion Wallace Washington, 73, holds court in her rocker, against a _ background of old prints and lithographs ol portraits, including one of the lirst President, who spurned the suggestioti that he take over as king in 1782. Childless George and Martha Washington IcH no direct'descen- dants. However, MLss Minnie is considered by Frederick T. Wilson, Washington geivcRlogy specialist, to be the closest relative from the first President's many nephews and nieces, Her father, Daniel BedliiiR- er Washington, and her mothar, Lucy Anna Washington, both are jUECK RELIEF FRO!,, '•jmptom of DbtrMi ArUlnffrom 3TOMACH ULCERS EXCESS ACID Mutt H«*» or it W1H Coit You Nothing Over thrf* million bottles of the WTLLARD TREATMENT have b««n sold for relief of jymntonisofdi.ttressarisiDg fromfttomach Anil Ou»d«nal Ulcer* due to Execs » Actd — Poor D4 B Mtl»n, Sour or U»»t Stomach, GMtIn*», Heartburn. Slnpl**»r»*<i, etc., <imi to Cxcesc Acld.Snlil nn I .°> ilay.s' tri;>J? Aik for "Wlllard 1 * Mci«j-e" which fully explains Lliis ire MnxTH -— Trc« — nt KIRBY HI-WAY DRUG CO. KIKBY DRUG COMPANY OWENS REXAIX DRUG CO. Armorel: ARMORKL DRUG COMPANY L ii x o ra : FETTY'S PHARMACY 57UNMNG TABLEWARE FOR YOU AND MOTHER'S OATS BENEFITS FOR YOUR FAMILY! i'ach premium package of*delicious Mother's Oats brings you ad this: The cereal Americans named best- lasting in a nationwide poll! The cereal famous for its growth-promoting and vitality-protecting elements! Pius « piece of beautiful tables-are. Start building your set today. Ask for -Mother's Oats, with premium. Motkrr'j Oali nilb Aluminum \Far* Now Araifable, Mother's Oats (PREMIUM TACK/kGEI WafcJi your ffcr/f/s go up with BIG-CAR QUALITY and /our bills come down AT LOWEST COST You and your fofnfly wiH find it's gr»ot fun to hav« Big-Car fanauty—Big-Car comfort—Big-Car performance ond depsndabiliryl And you'll find it's even greater fun to enjoy these motoring advantages v*hic.h everybody want* . . . a( lowest cosf HU purchase price, operation and upkeep! You gel this enviable combination of thrills and thrift in the new Chevrolet—the only motor car giving BIG- CAR QUALITY AT LOWEST COS* ENJOY THIS tXTRA COMFO*TI Yw, you'll hove s*tro comtcrl wj*ou* »*tro toif in Tfc» r«w Chevrolet, k brTng* you th« imoortivr, rtwodrer, morn >aH»fy- ing road-frov«! of tti« Unf tired ' GO—WfTH USS SASI Your Chevrolet ii powarfid by • wltii ttit longciT, strongeit racord of performance of an/ outomoKv« powtr planf bvjilt today . . . and, bett of ail, it deliver! ih great reiulll wilh ortat lavlnai In eat and oil. IOOK AT THtSE Yoy'll noltCB That adrnirinj ey»i follow when you rid* by In a n»w Chevrof»t. For (hit ear K outtfarxtmgly beautiful,.. with Hw imor*- •»t of lin««, colon, yphol- (f»ry and appoinlm«nli. It'l fti« onfy fow-pricvd 1 cor wilfc • Euxurlov* lo<iy by Firfitf. TRAVEL fNTRIfLE-SAFETYl Y»o and your family v^ilf •n[oy Hie ht^hei! d*gra« of motoring laftty —rS« MpJ*> f«f«V/ ** Uniile*4 body ton- rtnjction, the Un^iied Knen- At'ion Rid* ond Potlttv«-Ac- lion Hydrouiie Brake) — feolurei combined only In Cbcvj-oial and higner-priced tan. In vi«w of th« r»cord-br»«ktng cUmarwl for n«w ChevroUti, It U only fair for us to add Hilt postscript; WhH« waiting for your n«w Chevrolet, prot«c1 your pf*i*nt cor—and pr*t»rv« rfc frod*- In valu*, «t w«M — by bringing M (• v« for *khM»d, ekp*n«labl« •orvic* r now «r>d at r*§ukK iM«rv«4*. Com* hi—todayf CHEVROLET LOWEST-PRICED LINE I N ITS FIELD LOY EICH CHEVROLET CO. 301 W. Walnut Fhon« 578 .

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