The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 30, 1947 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 30, 1947
Page 5
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THURSDAY, JANUARY 80, 19-17 BLITHEVILLE (ARK.)' COUR1&R NEWS PAGE -FIVK Franco to Move Troops on Border Action May Bring Better Relations With the French ]>Y ITtANK IWKKSE (United Press Stuff C'orresnimdcnU MADRID, Jfin. 30. - Authorized sources -sail! today lluu Geneval- issimo Krani'iSLO Franco has ordered tlic withd: awul of almost quarter of a million Spanish troops ijj^i their present posit ions along fc^ff'n's frontier with Fran:c. The sources said the move was considered a preliminary gesture toward the recstablishtnent °l friendly relations with France am reopening of the French-Spams! Irontier. The frontier was closed at FVencl initiative last March I. Suspension ot tr:'t j ,c between the t'.vo nations iias resulted in economic disadvantages fo: 1 botn. The Spanish chief of stall, the sources said. h;is ordered 107 railway cars dispatched to the Pyren- nccs repion to move out the large force. It was understood, a basi; frontier siiard of one division! —;:ta-Hit 20.000—would be maintained oil the border. The sources inserted thai the French would bo expected to el Irct a .simultaneous withdrawal of all Spanish Republicans from frontier areas on the French side of Ihc border. (A Icrciyn office spokesman in Paris said that no official comment could be made on reports the frontier would V>t i reopened until the Quai D'Oisay had time to .study the reports. (He indicated that no agreement between Franre- and Spain would be necessary for removal of the Spanish Republicans from border areas. He recalled that in any case Spanish refugees have Ijeen tanned from a znne extending about lo miles from Ihc frontier ||inre Ihe. Fall of 19-15.) "Contingents of the Spanish border guards will DC redeployed to po.sii.icns in the Ebro Valley- considered Spain's .second line of defense- but most, of the troops aims srnd supplies will he rclurnci to their regular 'barracks, the •sources said. They were unable to specify 31 exact date lor the withdrawal t< begin. They said, however, tha Ihn Spanish move was prompted b\ the recent conversations bctwee British Foreign Secretary' Ernes Beyin and French ex-Premier Lcoi Blum. Kevin, according to the source:urged Blum to t:ikc steps to re o»cc border tension bet wee • France and Spain. (An authorized French sourc in Paris denied that 'Blum discus ed the 'French-Spanish border wit Bevin. Political quarters took note of agitation during the past mouths lor reopening of the frontier due to food shortages in French cities. Dog Trouble 'he Finn Roime Expedition which left Beaumont. Texas, snturjai 3r the Antarctic had dog trouble before they lelt port. "Mil/.]," 11 luskic dog, had to be carried aboard ship much to the amusement ix lUndrcds of spectators. Engineer Carl Sivadell, carryiuu Milzi, had ',< jcrfonn a similar service for a half dozen or more of Ihc -12 Inusue iiiiilly put aboard. (NEA Telcpholo.) Many Pupils Get Certificates for Perfect Attendance Record Two Boys Admit Wrecking Train Obstruction Placed On Track Results in Death of 4 Passengers WALTON, incl., Jan. 30— (Ul'l- T\vo frightened and tearful youths, Hupped by « stolen lipstick, claimed tortuy Hint their curiosity prompted U'eni to place a bale of wire roiicitij] on the Pennsylvania Uallroad tracks and derail a speeding passenger train. "We just wanted lo sec what would happen." the boys told Sheriff Howard smith. Four persons were killed «s a ifsull of the wreck Monday nlsUlt. The youlhs, 11-ycur-old Lysle C! raves, and his buddy. Jack Sprinkle. 12, spent the ntf-ht at nn nrphaiiiiKe while Smith, railroad investigators ami Federal Ilurenu of invcsiliiutlon ngcnls prepared more questions. Smiili "broke" the case last nljjht which slate police had pronounced mi net of violence. The train smashed into the 175-pound hale or fencing and wns derailed when the w he cnuulu in a switch and losse.i six of Ihe elyht cars off the truck. The sheriff . s aid he connected the theft (,r ;l lipstick from n Wall on hom e with reports that the i wo boys were seen writing on a wall will, „ lipstick and decided to (jiic.sllon them on several matters. I When he nskcd (hem iihout, the I traiinvrcck, .VOIIIIR Graves burst lu- I !o tears. Both boys at first denied unv connection with the derailment and then admltled they hud done it just because they were curious and "wanted (o see what W/ien is on Indian an Indian? Senate Group Seeks an Answer B V IKlaiKIUCK <;. OTIIMAN i dlaii Suntu Cluus. They Wondered United 1'rcs* Staff Coirt'SMOinU'nt ho\v come three generations Of J-'ii- ."* •••*• »••**••>" vtimm^nv.*, A !.-•• WASHINGTON, Jim. SO.—When 1 illims educated In schools of VUm-' Boln.8 to swcnr you (he did no( nivd tlirn did nn unprecedented thing, lie ordered Ills clerk to servo & Mibpenu on zlnuncrnmii, who In- tcmiptea his • testimony to »cccpt "Now Mr. Zimmerman," Kinder siiltl, you lire our witness, Instead of the Interior Department's. I urn happened." Windsors in Florida PALM BEACH, Fin., Jan. 30, — (UPi—The Duke and Duchess of .Windsor were guests at the home •pf friends here today, arriving from a Tallahassee hunting trip, The couple plans to spend a week or t«- o here before returning to Nassau. Open Shop Union Leaders Hold Session in Memphis MEMPHIS, Tenn.. Jan. 30. (UP) . Plans for a national "open shop union" will be launched today at a two-day conference of the American Right-lo-Work Foundation Florida Ally. Gen. j. Tom Wat- f-oii. acting head of the group riur- mg its formative period, said delegates would determine what progress has bi-'en made since the organization was launched here. Too Late To Classify Certificates for perfect attendance duriny the first semester in Blylhe- villc elementary schools were awarded Ibis week by Miss Wi.inie Vii'K'1 Turner, stiiiervisor 01 elementary schools. Students with perfect attendance records at Lange wore Lee Hoy Moore. Charles Wells, Ron.i Fay Meadors, Alcne McDadc and Patricia Westbrook, of the first grade; Morris Glenn Bccknell, Glenn Odis Ladd Jr., James Leroy Privet;. William Prank Sparks. James Franklin Tremain, Robert Wnyne Webster, Billie Carolyn Adinn, Janet Sue Boyd. Peggy Ann Crews and Sherry Kay Hudson, of the second grade; Robert Lee BraUott. James Hudson Lloyd. Edward Nixon Shivley, D. L. Webster and Bernice Crump, of the third grade. From the fourth grade were Engene Belknap and J. C. privet t 1 and irom tnc tilth. KoDert L/ee Hill. LaVeale Burnett. June Freeman, Carol Ann Holt, Dorothy Langley and Marylynn Shivley. ixth graders were Benny Russell Hays. Shannon Langley Jr., Ronnie Ross Lloyd, Jerry Wayne Sykcs, Virginia Louise Haynes, Alice Ann Letibetter, Patricia Jean Prill, Freda Irene Smith and Mary Alice WYnscnhunt. Central students receiving awards were Margaret Sue Hobis. Cnrl Lee Akers and Martha Ellen Williams of Lh'j first- grade; George Ann Byrd. Delia May Vernon. Ada Ruth Moore and 'Martha Elizabeth Johnson of the second grade; Raymond Eugene Miller, Roger whcal- ly Sudbury, Ella Sue Beasley. Elizabeth Ann Fowler and Eva Lee Graves 01 the third grade. HOH. Mnxinc Stafford and JOD Big Inheritance Shanks, fifth <uade; Cecil Parks,! Billy Boyd Stafford. Shirley -MOUNT OKA, Jean Fulijham, Floydean Mlzell. M»x Anderson, n. L. B:ii!ey Harold wrirH. Joy-" Riiclinnan. Marilyn Dunghcrty. Martha Simpson, Ema- dcl Swearengen and Peggy Ucskm, sixth grade. In addition to those with Perfect attendance records were 12Q pupils who received honorable mention tor having been absent only one day or tardy one time. Fin., Jan. 30. — (Ul'l — Mrs. ncrnice West Beyers, a sculptor, received \vord today that she and her mother will inherit the estate of her late father Erns- tus West of UronxvlIIc, N. Y., estimated at si.DOO.OOO. Mrs. Beyers and her mother will receive half of the estate outright according to findings of the New York state Transfer Tux Department. Is an Indian an Indian and If so —Woo! Wool — Should vou count him when he Isn't, but 'ihlnks he Is? Or Is he? i These questions have the pate- faces MKUlhii; nl each other. The U. K Census l)in*au, which operates out of the Commerce 13e- pailiiieni iin.i isn't much Interested In psychiatry, suys there ore alive today 333,000 Indians, Including papooses. The nullim Burcnu, which Is poll of Ihe Interior Urpurlinciil and which knows nil about iwychol- oisy, Miys there are 303,000 Indlivns. The flumes of the riviil nose counters leave (jO,000 Rhostly In- dlniis (lilting nrouiid Ihc reservn- tlon. I'lilluy three meals per day. "Ami cnuslnii consldenibU 1 con- fu.'ion in my mind." sighed Ken WJIllnm Lnntjcr, of N. D. cliuir- tnnn of (he civil Afmlrs Coiumlt- tee. "But there are Indlnn.s mid Ilicn well, there arc Indians." piillentl) explained WltHnm Zimmerman acting Indian commissioner. "Huh?" asked Lnntjer. ^^ "Of yes," Zimmerman said, "I depends on i 4 o«' he thinks. 1 ' "Who thinks?" usked Langer. "The Indian thinks,' Xinmiermai snld. "IleliiB nn Imllnn Is i> matte of psychology as much us ol bloml. LanRer opened his moulh, 1'hen he shut It again, iilnnnerman said an rudlan-thlnklng Indian Is an IntlUin nnd should be counted even If he's only purl Indian, nut a non-liidlnn-thlnklng, purl-lndlun, of course Is not nn Indian. "Of course?" asked Lunger. "Of course." Zimmerman replied^ The \v»y Zimmerman explained it, if n part-blood Indian considers himself an Indian, then the In- dinn burenu counts dim. Otherwise, It tlocsn't. ' , "Once nn Indian always nn ln- dliui as fnr ns the Indliiu Ihireau Is concerned. 11 observed Sen. C- Douglass Buck of Del. "Tell me. Is Ihe Indian population on the Increase or of, the decrease?" "IncrenshiK," said '/.hnmermun. "Then it'll be a lonn time before we gel rid of the Indian Uur- enu," Sen. Buck predicted. The coimnlttcemcn got into n discussion of Uncle Sam as nil In- lermnn's IHireuu still weren't cd-! ented well I'liouiili to manage their wn ndtilrii mid pay taxes like ther people. The plnk-iaceil zlminermnn had n answer lor every (question; each me etched Hen. i^iiigev's scowl » iitlo deeper, KUiully umgcr cxiloilAI: "We will ask the questions ami on will answer them directly. You lo not seem to i-eaU-/.e llml the lino lias come for Ihe bureaucrats , .0 quit ninnlni; (he Senate. The' Senate from now on intends to run he bureaus. Now unswcr the questions." /Immci'iUairs LcpUcH still dlci not ntlsl'y the s''iiiitor.s mid Lunger you lire not repicscntlnij anybody but yourself. Now we want fncts on how to reduce expenses of thf !»•< dlan Bureau" ^ '" , Klmmtrman gulped The commit* lee gate hint until Tuesday to turb un with, answers. HMV.V B«»" ,J'" ( The Llbcit-y Bell, In Philadelphia,' is 12 feet In circumference arouni Ihe r!m and 714 feet around the crown. The bell weighs 2000 pounds. PERSONAL LOAN SERVICE On. Autos, Trucks, Furniture and Equipment GENERAL CONTRACT PURCHASE CORP. IW West Ash St. Plume 'Kit—Kxlonsion M7 JJIylhcville, Ark. Don't be Penny-Wise Ounce ana IPywtitt Foolish ... 12 FULL OUNCES OF PEPSI -COLA...64 Your Best Buy Corn/mill/, L<m0 Island Cif|/, N. Y. Fratlehitcil Bollttr: (Name o/ total liallier la be inserted litre) For Sale t! .vlr- ijnilK. Opal 1'l.irV. X." •I'wr 1» liuvl.inw 1 ., Oro Iliclnv;,,- M •Will, a :iu-[,k--;.: Help Wanted I'.', l.n.-il ,,-..,, ..,!,.MI, tin ••Jir. llflilMi IMiKIXi; ('(> WII.SL>.V. .IHKAXSAS. 1; For Rent ul.iii in U.'W niiul^rn Knil.tiili;. lilri.l f-"- .•.,ln,,-,[ ^r,i,-,-rv or liiMIIfy [...rl,.r S,'*' ur 0..1I Max' ]...i;nii, i,'.;ll!.ir |,i,irli HlciK. I'hon :ti;i(. i;'l!)-,'ii-2T. DavUl Burkhcad. Jerry Cable. Jerry Cagle, Adam Taylor, Donna CIco Dcdman, Patricia Fisher and Jennie Hubbarrt, fourth gnide; Rondal Johr.son. jerry Strickland and Pesgy Elledgc, lifth grade and Jere Fowler, Tommy Harrison. Billie Wayne Miller. Selrua Lum and Shirley Wade, sixth grade. Perfect attendants at Yarbro School were Patsy Ann Yarbro fourth grade; Annie Louise Hand- lej-. lifth grade, and Charlene Yarbro. sixth grade. Sudbury students receiving certificates were Charles Calvin Coulter, Edgar Taylor Francis. Betty Louise Collier. Anita 'Lou For.syth. John Nelson, Marvin Proctor, Car-1 olvn Sue Fulgham and Vernon Ray Haynes, first grade; James Brou"- dou, Helen Bryeans, David Ellis Kelly. John Edgar Mclvin, David Amon Nelson. Patricia Ann Bates nnd Mary 'Lou Garnett. second grade; iVJartha Jane Bartholomew, Lowell Glenn Her. cm. Jeannette Ccbb. Cynthia Travis..Jimmy Bratcher. Robert Wiiltc and" Polly Moore, third grade. Polly Deer, Patsy Criner, FxJgar Allen Shanks. Glanda Lewis. Palti Dean Wright and Otha Thomis Lovclady. fourth grade; Bobby Francis, Forrest Tayior, Jiobby Jo Alley. Frances 'Rose, Virginia Evercttc, Louis Goff. Freddie IN HUDSON'S BIG 1-2 PRICE SALE ALL THESE ITEMS NOW AVAILABLE AT ONE-HALF REGULAR PRICE! *0h r yesf / want to thank you for the tip. I served GRAND PRIZE coffee this morning and Tom liked it i so well he said | / was getting to be a better cook." GUANO PftltC and tAST-GOOD SPORT COATS JERKER COATS LEATHER COATS WOOL SHIRTS ALL SLACKS (Part Wool and Cotton) TOPCOATS KHAKI SHIRTS FOOT LOCKERS LEISURE COATS MIXED SHIRTS (Wool and Cotton) 10% REDUCTION ON ALL OTHER MERCHANDISE IN STOCK! Ail Sales Cosh All Sales Final Small Charge For Alterations i- HUDSON CLEANER CLOTHIER TAILOR 35 Dozen Khaki Pants Reduced 10% 320 West Main St. Blytheville, Ark. Phone 2612

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