The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 24, 1951 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 24, 1951
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PAGE TWO BLYTHEVTLLE, (ARK.) COUltnSR NEWS Senator Says Politicians Should Let Ike Alone to Do European Job By JACK BE IX WASHINGTON, July 21. «») — Senator Sp-rkman tD-Ala) said today the politicians ought to lei Gen, Dw'ight D, Eisenhower alone for a while to work out Western Europe's defenses. At the same time, Spnrkman told * reporter he sees no reason why Eisenhower can't have the job sufficiently advanced by next spring to be able to return to civilian life. The Alabama Senator indicated hfl thinks the live-star general then might be available for ithe Ueino- j cratic presidential nomination. He | said, however, he and other louring Senators diun't discuss this or any political question with Ei-senhowei m recent conferences in Paris. They ! returned U) Washington yesterday. "I hope Genera) Eisenhower isn't pressed too hard now by well-wlsh- mg friends, to make a statement of his position," Sparkman said. 'I hr.pe they won't indulge in any politics! actioas tor several immtlix at least. Still a Vcar Io Go "It Is a year until the conventions and 1 don't .see why any aitia should feel compulsion this farI ahead 'to any what he jntenris u> { do," Senator H, Alexander i>nwih (H- NJ> said he lolti Eisenhower at the beginning of the touring yioupjb conference with him that he didn't think politics should be discussed in any wny. He quoted Eisenhower as replying that was 100 per, cent right and adding that he wants to .suiy a* far away as possible Irom political dL'icussions Smith said that so Jar as he i.s concerned he thinks Eisenhower might become available for the Republican presidential nomination next year If the general felt at that time he could serve world peace better in the larger role. "I LhinK lie has iletlic.Uetl nim- seir to a course in which he believes deeply and I ilon't, think there is an ambitious hair in his heart, so fat as political aspirations are concerned," Smith said. Senator Brewster tR-Me) .said he thinks Eisenhower may be enyrifjed for some lime in trying to weld Western Europe's forces into tin effective defense organization. The Maine Senator, R strong supporter of Senator Tuft (R-Ohlo), left the impression he doesn't believe the general will be politically available In 1952. IsM to He Done Senator Hickenlooper (R-Iowa) said there remains a "vast amount to be clone" in. Europe, where lie said Elsenhower has won the respect of all the Western countries and remains a "vitally important ;•-jworti j^froiiv vEl^chr.- hower,;:who was just AS reticent about what amounted to .something of an InvUution by President Tni- inan for tiie general to speak out If he felt like it, Mr. Trumnn said at a July 12 news conference if reporters wnnt- «d to know- 1'isenhower's plans, they ought to ti.sk him. fior II clays thereafter reporters tried to do Just that In Paris. But they met with steadfast refusal of the gcncr.il to talk about politics in any respect. A.M.VKSM VICTIM KKTUH.Y.S—The Rev. Vermin S. Blnckwcll (right) sits with his family at Peorla, ill., after three month.* of amnesia. Rev. Blackwell Is showing his wife, Leulhft, and son, Curtis, postcards of some of the places he visited during his three-month blackout. The family is from Stnmbtuigh, Mich. Mrs. Blackwell and son were vLiULng in Peorln. when Rev. Blnckwell Joined them. (AP Wirephoto). TUTCSBAY JULY U. Philadelphia GOP's Battle 'Old Guard' vs. New Party at Polls Today PHILADELPHIA. July 24 il'j — Control fit the Republican Party In thh traditional OOP stronghold U'ns at stake today In the Pennsylvania primary election. The principals In the major contest -~ the Republican mayoralty nomination in Philadelphia — the Rev. Dr. Daniel A. Poling, 68, nationally known Baptist minister and Walter P, Miller. 49, paper box /nallfacturer. This U the first election In Philadelphia since the voters ratified a new city charter. The "old guard" Republican organisation, which has controlled this third city of the nation for nearly a century, fought against the charter. Thus the voters are In effect selecting today the "new" Repuhli- cnn Party In Philadelphia. Miller has contended that Or. Poling is playing along with the "old Buard." In a television address last night, he accused Dr. Poling of nelng a "good front" for the "old pros," Or. Poling maintains that hi- Is independent of the GOP org-inl- mlon, which has announced its .support of hJm. Body of Adm. Sherman Starts on Last Flight NAPLBS, Italy, July 24 MV-A four-englnert U.S. Navy transport took off Irom Naples airport today, carrying the body of Adm. Forrest P. Sherman on U>; last flight home. A lew minutes iKfore the big plane was airborne s.1 10:14 a.m. (3:14 a.m. CST), an Italian armed force-s guard and band rendered last honors to the veteran officer whose 33-year Navy career began and ended In the Mediterranean. The plane bearing his body Is due In Washington at 1 p.m. <CST) tomorrow, the Navy said, A black, silver and gold Italian liear.se ore-light the casket, draped in the stars and stripes, to capo- dichino Airport. An Italian motor police escoit led the funeral cortege from the U.S. Navy ship Mount Olympus in Naples harbor. The 54-year-old admiral, youngest mm to become U.S, chief of naval operations, died after two heart attacks Sunday morning in a Naples hotel suite, He had been making a rapid tour of Atlantic Pact countries and had Just finished talks with Generalissimo Franco about U.S. sea and air bases in Spain. A brief funeral service was held this morning on me admiral'* veranda of the Mount Olympus, flagship for Adm. Robert B. Carney to which Sherman's body was moved Sunday. Adm. Carney, who commands allied forces in Southern Europe, led his staff officers and enlisted men to the service. Four U.S. destroyers, Just back from Korea, formed a floating nitrd ot honor around the ship. A Navy chaplain, Lt. Comdr. a. J. Echard. conducted tha 12-minute prayer service. A 24-plece Marine band played, Indochina Reds Visit Peiping SAN FRANCISCO, .July J4. I/ft— The Chinese Red radio said today a Communist delegation Irom Indochina has arrived In Peiping to "strengthen the friendship between the peoples of China and Vietnam." The Peiping broadcast, heard in San Francisco by the Associated Press , said the delegation was headed by Hoang Quoc Viet, vice MILLIONS DEMAND! SAVE MOST-BUY 100 TABLET BOTTLE 4 36 Tablets 25* WORLD'S LARGEST SELUR AT 1B« I St.Joseph ASPIRIN PRODUCT OF PLOUGH INC. chairman of the "National UniUd Front," The organisation U warring against the French-sponsored Bw> Daf government of Indochln*. The radio gavt no hint what form the strengthening might takt. Western military men have speculated that only heavy losses in Korea have prevented the Chi new R(?ds from full -scale Intervention in Indochina. Western observers have not«d tl- F.D that a cease-fire in Korea might free the Reds for strikes at Indochina or r-Lsewhere. IMPROVIB KIMMY tetworaul U hnmir» WM foil r«4acid •sail abivrved c*Mt mfttr Armk- V«l- IWUdow — <W«T«*d right GO y<m. LIBERTY CASH OROCERV 501 Weil Main Phon« 1973 Railroads Hit Hard by Floods; Losses Remain 'Incalculable' Although attempts to produce titanium metal from Us plentiful ores began about 1850, it Is only In th? past decade or so that commer cial production methods have been developed. By The Associated Press The midwestcrn floods have hit railroads such » staggering lilow that their lass in property damage and revenue- 1 sllll is incalculable, Seme of the hardest hit lines, Including the Santa re. Union Pa- cllic, and Missouri Pacific, said Monday their losses could not be tallied or even estimated for scv- ernl days or perhaps weeks or months. Tha Snrua Fe's big yards In the Argentine District of Kansas City. Kntis., are entirely flooded along with Its roundhouse nncl other important terminal facilities there. , A company spokesman sairt the tine itIso suffered' heavy damage ai many other polite-throughout flooUi stricken ICfvnKas: and,.Oklahoma, i' The Rock Island, the Missouri- Kaiisfl.s-Texas, mid the St. Louis- San Francisco Railroads nlso were hurd hit particularly In Kansas. The, St. Uiuls-San Francisco said It lias just started tt.s cleanup Job onrt will not know the extent of damage until more complete -surveys nr« marie. Other lihrd-hlt llnrji reported damage still undetermined. The Union Pacific -wld U still hns not been able to restore norm:il service throughout all theflcod area or predict when it can. Trnlns Itcroiited The linn reported 138 mtlec of track hi Kiustci'n Kansas stil] unusable. The passenger train, the City of SI Louis, which normally operates through Kansas City Is being rerouted through Salfna, Kniu. The Union Pacific reported damage at such wi(|c£pro!>'l iioinl-s ns Kansas City. Lawrence, MnnhaLlan. Topekn. Fort Rlley. Junction City. A!)ilei!e, S:;lomon, Salina and other Kansas points. Freight service Is being maintained in the area only from St. Joseph. Mo., Io Maryville. Kalis., and Irom Maryville to the Union Pacific main line over branches at Hastings and Valley, Nebr. The Wabnsh Railroad reported t(.s tracks still under water at several points between St. Louis and Kansas City, ft Is running only one passenger train a day west of St. Louis. The train runs to Omnha and then westward over Unlon'Puclflo tracks acnxs.s Nebraska. V^IIAI i/^i.iy ;? 6:> The St. LmiUi-San Francisco has cancelled all Us trains between St. Louis and Cape Oirardeau, Mo., but. it i.s maintaining passenger service between those points by us» of buses. Train service still was below lujniiiil between Monnet, Mo., and Wichita, Kfilis, The company said, however, It expected normal service to be resumed over the entire system within a week or ten days unless more floods occur. Fatal Frolic EUREKA RIVER, Alia. W> _ Three-year-old Bruce Bus.sonette died of burns received when a Rroup of children \vere dipping sticks In gasoline, then lighting them and waving them nrounrt. Proposed Budget ol Expenditures Together with Tax Levy (or Fiscal Year Beginning July 1,1952 to and including June 30,1953 The Ho.ird of nireclor.s of IJIyllicvillc School Dislrtol No. .1 of Mi.s- sissipni County, Arkansas, in coni|tiinrir» with i it e requirements of .Amendment Xo. 10 (o (he Constitution of (he Slrvle of Arkansas adopted November 2, 19.18. have prepared, approved, and hercbv make public ihe proposed budget of ex P end! lures together \villi t!i e [rtx rate as follows- General Control Instruction Operation of School Buildings Maintenance of School Plant ond Equipment Auxiliary Agencies (including Transportation) Fixed Charges Capital Outlay Debt Service $13,000 290,695 40,727 20,127 10,160 6,500 4,794 45,680 To provide for fhe foregoing proposed budget of expcndilures th« L .ird of Directors propose a tax levy of 10 mill.s. This tax levy includes the present continuing levy for the retirement of present indebtedness. Given this 21 day of .Tuly, 1951. BOARD OF DIRECTORS Blythevjlte School District No. 5 of Mississippi County, Arkansas M- B. &ul, President C m £«**, Secretory Once-A-Year Savings Opportunity! Values in SOLD3 MAHOGANY! 4 PC. Group As Shown Above: THE NIGHT STAND THE BED THE DRESSER THE CHEST $ 249 50 For you who wish Io have truly fine fin nil lire, here is your opportunity of the year! Now you may choose a solid mahogany bedi.nom suite at very special savings. Enjoy n lifetime of luxury with solid hondurss mahopany by Himperford. . . hnnd-ruhhed for a satin- smooth finish. We invite you to inspect this furniture in the very near futur* —for we must withdraw this offer the last day of August. Corns in. Special 3 - PC. Group: • THE NIGHT STAND € THE BED € THE DOUBLE DRESSER (Shown Separately Above) $ 219 Chas. S. Lemons, Furniture Smart Furniture, Moderately Priced

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