The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 14, 1947 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 16

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 14, 1947
Page 16
Start Free Trial

PACT BLTTHEVILLB (ARK.)' COURIER Palestine Death Toll Goes Higher Twi Britbh Soldi*™ , Bringing Total to 15 NOT. 14. ff^My. psnrj«n of the Jewish un- derfround killed four more Britons , today, raMi* to IS the death toll In three days of riolecoe in Palestine. TO» assassinations from ambush tt Mm British soldiers and two •onsteblM were attributed by authorities to Underground Sternist* •eeklnc revenge for the death of fir* of their group in a British raid on a training center Wednesday. Two ioldien were shot dead as they walked along the busiest thor- •uffafan of Tel Aviv at 1! am. Two constables were shot less than four noun later as they strolled in civilian clothes alone the Jaffa Road near the Mustaphs Police Station in AWARD As one of the constables fell mortally wounded, he shot at one of bit assassins. He hit a four-year•id firl playing in the street. Jerusalem was declared out of bounds for all British troops except those on duty. House-to-house seerrhes of both areas of violence were carried out. High Commissioner Alan Cunningham summoned David Ben Gurion, chairman of the Jewish Agency Executive, for a conference on the grave situation. Alarm sirens sounded In Jerusalem this afternoon, and Intermittent firing was reported In the neighborhood of Zlon Square. Unoonflremd reports circulated that an illegal immigrant ship was headed for Palestine. Brills iislilps and planes were alerted for an Interception assignment. (Continued from Paft 1) lumber dealer planned me lumber for me and I hired carpenters to build it." The Woodard's old home, which was a fire-room fram« house, typical of the majority of small Sbuth- ern farms, was moved to a new location on his farm upon completion of his new horns and will be used as a tenant house, Mr. Wcod- ard said. '• At present Mr. Woodard ha» nine whl^ families living on his farm either as tenants or sharecroppers. "This Is my first venture Into any sort of farming competition," he said, "and I hope that I can prosper by It." Mr. Woodard's family was the first place winner in the South Mississippi County Balanced Farm- Ing contest this year. In the tenant division of the state contest, the Hurshel Dean Jackson family of Blythevllle, Route 2, won honorable mention honors. Mr. and Mrs. Jackson and their four sons, Billy Dean, Bobby Charles, Jimmy Joe and Jack l«son, farm HI acres of rtnted land on the Clear Lake road two miles South of Blythevllle. Tlis Jnck.son family was first place winner In the tenant division of the North Mississippi County contest. ArkaaMf fnm Association's annual balanced farming oompeti- OCL The balanced-farming program is sponsored annually by the press association and the Arkansas Power and Light company, in connection with the Memphis Commercial Appeal. Awards went to Mr. and Mrs. Slak and to some 140 other farm families — county winners In this year's four-point contest — at a luncheon held here today. In the tenant division of the state-wide Judging, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Doug in, J« and 33, respectively, of Kout« 2, Emmet, In Nevada County, walked off with top honors. They operate a 160-acre farm of which 32 acres are In cultivation. A South Mississippi County couple, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Woodard, won in the farm operator division. Marvin C. Garner of Bono In Cralghead County won first in thi horn* Improvement division. Stale George O. Marshall. Ke de- F8TDAT, KOVEMBCK u, Woodard, who with his wife and daughter lives on a 480-acre farm 14 miles west of Osceola, started with an uncleared farm In 1928. H« now owns'230 acres and rents the remainder, has 460 acres under cultivation and flv e acres In pasture. Placing second In the landowner division were Mr. and Mrs. Ernest B. Coker of Lawrence County; while the second place tenant winners were Mr. nnd Mrs. W. E. King of Clay county. UNITY (Continued from Page 1) authorization bill. The New Jersey Republican said he still .was confident the House could act on the stop-gap aid by 1 the dined to predict when the Senate would complete action, Dulles baqked the American proposal for a 40-year treaty to guarantee German disarmament, originally projected by former Secretary of State James P. Byrnes. He said that if Russia does not agree to this measure at the forthcoming meet- Ing of the council of foreign ministers at London, this country, Prance and Britain should proceed anyway. "That will go far to assure that fear will not be the designer for post-war Europe," Dulles said. Dulles' position o n Germany paralleled closely that taken before the Senate committee earlier this week by Marshall. Marshall termed economic self-sufficiency for Germany paramount. He said persons opposing this step had been "propagandized." Dulles sharply critlzed the $3.750,Dec. 1 deadline set by Secretary of 000.090 U. S. loan to Great Britain because, he said, rt "created nothing." He also rapped the "folly" of an earlier but now discarded U. 6. policy of "pattoraliiatlon" for Germany. Aid Sought for China, Toe Byrd said he would support "the administration's 1597,000,000 fuel and famine emergency program for Prance, Italy and Austria. On the Marshall plan, however, Byrd said he still retained an open mind. Meanwhile, /the administration's plan to ask Congress for $2,657,000,000 during this fiscal year for expenditures In Europe and the Far East faced its first major congressional test at a meeting of the powerful Senate Republican Policy Committee. . Chairman Robert A. Taft planned to tell the group the grounds on which he "definitely oposed such a spending total." Senate President Arthur H. Vanderberg, R., Mich., who also heads the Mostta Porefen Relations Committee, was expected *o challenge Taft's views behind the closed doors of the policy committee meeting, The Senate Foreign Relations Committee hoped to complete hearings today on the $887^00,000 emergency bill with testimony from John Foster Dulles, a Republican foreign policy spokesman who ranks high on Russia's list of "warmongers." However, Dulles' duties as a United Nations delegate might fere* postponement of his appearance. While both House and Senate committees continued hearlngs,on various aspects of the foreign aid program, the administration promised a careful study of Senate suggestions that the D. 8. aid-receiving countries to repay in form of military bases, airfields, scarce commodities or uranium—key atomic energy material. WHY CET BP NIGHTS DUE TO KIDtiEYST • ls«v Mk> 4* tit • H <Ms It y*w fcwMa, «^ «M MB fee* aa4 UaMsTwA B*. mZS. »•»•**«. ft epttlr weeks tatatiM Cross County Couple Wins LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Nov. 14. (UP) — Mr. and Mrs. Irvln Slsk, Cross County farm couple, today were declared Arkansas' top farmers and announced as winners In the land-owners division of the OLD FAITHFUL LAWLESSNESS (Continued from Page 1> Tiolence." Scelba told the assembly that "we cannot get help from abroad since none would think of aiding Italy If we give the spectacle of disorder and lack of discipline." . Marshall Flan A Factor It was doubted that this impressed the Communists of Italy, who, through the Russian-promoted, nine-nation com inform, are committed to wreck the" Marshall Plan to help Europe. ., The Communists claimed that they were trying to do was put down Fascism, although they did not say whom they considered Fascists. ' ' Replying to Scelba, Communist Giuseppe Di Vitorto said: "If you want to avoid civil war, the government must eliminate Fascism and its press." , Communist Gian Carlo Paietta said: "We Communists are the only ones who could meet a Fascist rev- lal. We are proud to be in the front lines.and to be attacked by Fascists. W« are ready to fight back." 100 Proof Bottled in Bond Bourbon Your Assurance of a Great KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY It't "Sour MatV Ask far if ____ AT YOUR PACKAGE STORE _ Also Black Label—90 Proof Barrett Hamilton, Inc. Distributor, Little Rock. Fiwd S. Saliba's ALL-AMERICAN * CANII9ATES CXJKE UrttvCRSITfY RLB6RT 215 POUMD, SIX FOOT THREf INCH TACKLE HOME TOUN-MEWWK. NEW 3ERSCV. INC MM TACKLE SINCE FREDDIE CRAWFORD -HC .. TAKES GKHT PRIDE 1*1 rAAMN6 IT F0» ««W EVfRI MEM-HIS 60NC-, CMKKIN6 TACK US (WO HCAOS-UP OFF£I«SW£ *!•« MAMCS Brought to you by FRED S. SALIBA & Company 223 West Ash Street Phone 4437 Gnesedieck Bros. I I CHT LAGtR BECH No Finer Beer In All the World! It It's For a Man Mead's Will Hove It MEAD'S HART SCHAFFNER & MARX YEAR-ROUND WEIGHT SUITS 'liiey'vc a/ways been great for gabardines over there ,.. more body, higher sheen, tighter weave! And when the country's first tailors, Hart Schaftner & Marx, put their perfectionist touch into such a fabric you're buying a well-bred suit of clothes well worth $60-65 111 MAIN STRUT )

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free