The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 26, 1951 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, July 26, 1951
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PAGE TWO President Re-Appoints Bradley But Waits on Filling Sherman's Post BLTTHBTTLLB. /ARK.) COURIER »r EI.TO.V C. FAY AHMtated Press Military Alfaln Peporlw •WASHINGTON, July 26. fAP) — President Truman, facing the possibility of another Air Force-Navy controversy, has let the services than the Navy. His altitude and personality can make • difference in the Air force's decision to seek expansion beyond [lie present »5- goal group Of the field of apparent, candi- Army Gen. Omar Uradley on for another two years as presiding officer of the top iuterservice coin- Arthur Radford. The present, chief ol the Pacific Fleel was to the fore of the Navy forces wlllch quarreled "" mil'If he has moved swiftlv to I h'V" A ' ir Force °VeV the'B-36 i bomber program and over division ot wartime missions. make that clear, by nominating Bradley for reappointmcnt to another two-year term as chairman of the joint chiefs ot stair, the President has been ttiore deliberate In selecting a man who by succession might follow Bradley in the chainuamhip years hence. A vacancy on the joint chiefs organization exists because of the death of Admiral Forrest P, Sherman. Urged notation At the time the National Defense Two other four-Mar admirals appeared high on the list of pcKsiuil- itles—Rouer! a. Carney, chief of the US. naval force.s in the Eastern Atlantic and Mediterranean, and Willi.im M. Fechteler, commander of the Atlsntlc Fleet,. Nor h the remninliiK four-star admiral ruled out of the running—Lynrte D. McCormick, the vice chief of naval operations. No Formal Vollnj The directorate of generals and Acl formally established the Jnli.. chiefs of staff organization — the. ...^ ^^, n ^ ul generals al]f] military chiefs of the Army, Navy [ admirals o\er which Bradley ure- and Air Force, with a chairman-1.,Ides has no book of parliamentary there were some who believed the laws and doe.sn't cast formal tail- chairmanship should be rotated • • - - ""mm u, u among (he services.' Bradley s friends say he was one of the advocate.! of that idc.l and that moreover he thought the tenure should be.limited lo one term and to general or flag officers who. jipon completing the term, would have reached retirement age. If that WHS Bradley's idea, it. has been accepted neither by Congress nor Mr. Truman. The law Congress passed provides the chairman shall serve for two years and be eligible for one reappolntmeiH, except in time of war when there would be liv ihmtallor; on reappointmenls. The President has used this provision lo renomlnate Bradley lor another term. Senate confirmation of the appointment Is required and anticipated^ ' Th» terms of this chiefs of staff of the Army and Air Force and the chief of naval operations are four years. Thus the man chosen to fill the vacancy caused by Sherman's death would be a Joint chiefs member when Bradley^* reappolnlment expires in 1953. May Be Kxvr Man If » custom of seniority of the •ervtcei (» policy that appears predicated on tradition and proto• col rather than law) were followed the next chairman of the lol.-.t chiefs would be. a Navy man However, there would be nothing to prevent the president from turning to MT Force den. Hoyt Vandenbcra- ,. or Gen. J. Lawlon Collins—or from go Ing outside the present membership for appointment of the chairmanship. The Air Force may have keener lots In deciding on strategy or making recommendfltions to Secretary of Defense Marshall or to Mr. Truman. During the World War U period following Ihe first formation of the joint chte'.i ol staff by directive of the late President Roosevelt, a cus- iom of unanimity grew up. But the tradition w»« broken two years ago. On the issue ol whethcf the Navy would be allowed to build a super- size cnrrl=r the Navy member, Adm. Louis Denfeid, wax overruled by his colleagues. The custom now appears lo be for the Piesident or the defense secretary to lake an Informal poll o! the Joint chiefs members—but not the chairman—when a major decision is to be made. Coslello Gets Out On $5,000 Bail GombUr Pleadt Guilty to ScnaU Contempt Chargt NKW YORK,' July 26 14V—Frank Coslello, reputed king o/ the underworld, was free on »5,000 hall today after pleading Innocent w charges of contempt, of the United States Senate. Imprisoned gamblers Joe Adonis and Frank Erlcluoii, also indicted yesterday by a federal grand Jury lor allegedly defying Senate crime probers. will be arraigned today or tomorrow. Ader the Jury handed up the Indictments. Coslello hopped a subway to the federal courthouse to xlve himself up before Federal Judge John F. x. McOolicy. Fingerprinted In the U.S. mar- xhnll's office. Costtllo, who admitted he served several months In prison In 1817 for illegally carrying s Kun. asked, "What have they got against me now?" The Indictments against the trio ol underworld character* resulted from their refusal to answer questions put, to them by the Senate Crime Committee during Its televised bearings here last March. Costcllo was named in a nine- count Indictment, Adonis In IS and i Erlckson 'in 74. The top penalty on leach count is one year In Jail and H.ooo rine. The 60-yenr-otd Coslello spent 40 minutes In a cell before bond was arranged and he was released In custody of hlB attorney, George Wolt. Inadequate Wiring in Most U. S. Homes, Kiwanians Told , -.v-. Interest, In Mr. WARNING ORDER In lh« Chanrcry Court Chlcka- >nwba nhlrlcf, Ml«l,,lpp| Countr Arl<an»M. , J. W. Slanflll, Pltf. va ' No. 11,133 Fleatle Slanflll. Deft. The defendanl Fleatle Btanflll In hereby warned to appear within thirty days In the court named In the caption hereof and answer Ihe complaint of the plaintiff J w Stanflll. D,i(cd this 7 day of July. 1951. Harvey Morris. Clerk By Anita Sykes, D. O. 0, f. Cooper, atty for ptf. Oene E. Bradley, slty. «d lllem. ——_______ 7 ' 12 ' 19 Members of the o. a. Hoiwe of Re present 51 lives have a »soo an Red Tank Army Commander Dies MOSCOW. July 28, (AP> — The de.ith of Lieut. Oen. O. P. Korcim- gin, commander of a tank army, was announced today. He was 53. KorchaRtn was a friend of Marshal KonstHlHJn Jtokossovxky, now defense minister of Poland, and fought under him In the central front during World War II. He held two Orders of Ix^itj] Ihirc Orders of the Hrd Banner, nnd had bcc'ii a member of the Communist Party nince 1932. He had held ranks In Ihe Soviet Army from company commander to comman- cicr of A tank army. Rirfes Are Scarce STRATFORD, Ont. (,T>t-A SI- year-old would-be hitch-hiker WBlk- ed 35 miles from Ooderich lo Mitchell. Out., , without getting a lift found asleep by (he roadside, he was sheltered overnight nt the police station here ami wits last seen dpBKedly trying to thumb his w'ay home to Toronto. "Ninety-one percent of Ihe homea ol America are not only inartequate- 1s wired but are hazardously wired," U. K Wlmberly, rural consultant ot Ihe Ark/uisa.s Missouri Power Com- psny. tola members of the Klwaiils Club at Hotel Noble yesterday noon. Mr. Wimbcrly gave a demonstration of wnat homeowners can expect when Iheir homes are improperly wired. Using various forms of electrical devices, Mr, Wimbcrly showed the Klwnnlaiw what happens to home appliances such as refrigerator.!, and stoves when electric wires are overloaded. "The people In this state alone spent more than $19.000 ls.sl year tor replacement and repair o! elec- Uical appliances which n-ere the results of Inadequate wiring" he said. <J»iisj'« "Ixist .Motion" Not omy rioe.s Inadequate wiring endanger homes and appliances, Mr Wimbcrly said, but It also causes a lot of "lost motion" In the elec- tric current feeding the house which 1* paid for by the homeowner through ,iigher electric bills. As an example, he slated that when on a current by itself a refrigerator motor runs 15 minutes before culling off. But when an electric Iron Is plugged in at the -same wall outlet, the refrigerator motor slows down and runs for 20 minutes or mor« befora shutting of/. Mose Sims, a representative of the Oklahoma city Club of Ihe Wigwam Wisemen of America which ipomors the annual All- America* high school football game, gave a brief talk at- yesterday's meeting explaining the functions of the organization. Mr. Sims visited Blytheville on behalf of Die 1951 AJI-American game which will be played In Mem- Phis Aug. 10. Other guests at yesterday's meeting were R, L. Gulce of Memphis, Raymond Pa-sold of Milwaukee. Wise., Raymond Cobble of Rogersville, Term., Malcom Greenway and Ellis Webb. THURSDAY, JULY 88, l»Sl NOTICK Propowd Budjfet of Expenditure! Togelher with Tax I.»vy for n»c»l Year Beginning July 1, 1952, to and Including June 30, 1953. The Board of Directors of Armorel School District No. 9 of Mississippi County, Arkansas, in compliance with the rccr<irainents'or Act 403 of 1851 and of Amendment No. "to u> the Constitution of the state of Arkansas, have prepared, approved and hereby make public the proposed budget of expenditures together with the tax rale a.! follows: General Conlrol, S1400; Instruction, $35.000; Operation of School Buildings. SfiBnO; Maintenance of School Plant and Equipment, f-tsw- Auxiliary Agencies (including trans- poilation), $6100; Fixed Charges HIM; Debt Service, »«3Tf. To provide for the foregoing pro- poseo. budget of expenditures the Board of Directors propose* a tax levy of 45 mills. This tax levy includes the present continuing levy for the retirement ol present Indebtedness. (If the district IB not planning a proposed bond Issue for vole on September 26, 1851. the explanatory statement would end here- if a proposed bond Issue Is to be included in lh» ballot for September 25 1951 add the following senlence:' i mills of Ihe above proposed tax levy of 45 mills Is for a proposed bond issue of $4500.00, estimated to run 10 sears for the purpose of ferectlng and equipping new school buildings, or making improvements and additions to present school buildings, or refunding outstanding bond*) which will constitute a continuing annual levy until the principal of and interest on the bonds are paid In full. Given this 24 day of July, 1»JL Board of Directors, Armorel School District No. 8 of Mississippi County, Arkansas By E. L. Hale. President and Arthur Vance, SecreUry Many Americans took Oelgtr counters with them on their vacations In the country last year. It ll said, with Ihe object of prospectlni for uranium as a side-line vacatio' activity. Attlee Ends Seventh Year As Prime Minister; May Be Last LONDON, July 26. M'.-Clement R. Altlec today entered his seventh year as Britain's prime minister— Ihe longest one-man run In that office In the past lour decade*. The political fortunes, of the mild-mannered, 68-year-old Laoor Party leader could well make the seventh year his last. World and domestic nflalrs certainly Icolc like making it the hottest. Iron and Egypt are giving Britain a bn.1 lime. The national economy Is feeling the pinch of blg- tcnle rearmament. Aneiiriji Sevan, t'ne silver-tongued Idol of Wales, is challenging Attlee's leadership of the party. Britain's international trade gap Is widening. Like other leaders of the West, Attlee I* won- neriiig where the Communists will s'.rlke next. Brginnlne Was Different This Ls vastly dllforrpt. from the WUmkillc days of 1945, when Attlee first swept into power. German)' wiw newly beaten then, Japan WHS collapsing anil world pence was in jiight after sin dark yenrs. I-abor took over (lie government with a crushing majority of 193 in the House of Commons. Attlee and his followers set off confidently on their plan for making Britain the Socialist welfare state it has since become. Now. the majority In commons Is down In four. Prices are slowly but steadily rising. The people are grumbling at ithe prospect! of «U11 m6re austerity Jto>s\^gvt^af iota ey-earninu exports. Winslon Churchill's Conservative.! can hardly wait for the next test at the polls. Attlee fias the right to ask the king for a new election at any time I/ beaten on a major issue in the Hnu.se of Cornmoas he has, traditionally no choice but to do so October Vote Possible He is believed to have decided that October Ls the earliest, he can 'get ready lo face another big showdown with the voters. Meanwhile, he has the problem of what to do about Bevan and hts • strong bloo of left wingers In the Party. Sevan resigned in April a* min- wt«r of labor. He protested that Attlee had permitted America to' drag Britain into a rearmament undertaking which would undermine the welfare state. • The i(, sl Br , Ush , me mlnls . er ' to hold office more than |j ve year.s was Herbert Asqulth, a liberal He i headed the cabinet for eight'and a RcadJjQiii-ier News Classified Arts D ° FALSETEETH Rock, Slid* or Slip? be sprinkled on upper or towerVte? hold.s false lrelh more „ , • Do not ulldt. Mlp or rock No Rimiin; TEETk is alLll*V'inn 0 n-»'!d) l "Da e r*f; ^'^P^'^P 1 "' ° a ° rl - d'ntur. Another Shipment of Play Shoes Reg. 3.45 to 4.95 Values! VIVACIOUS CABLE-BRAID STRIPES White—Blue—Green—T;m—Red and Multi-Color* FAMILY SHOE STORE .COOL, REFRESHING, FOUNTAIN TREATS Hot Weather . Treat! DELICIOUS HOT-FUDGE SUNDAE 20' A Kirby Special! Kirby Specie' 'ce Cream Value Gal. 89' A Refreshing Summer Snack Banana Split 22' /• r " Oh, So Cool: ' \ Kirby Special ORANGE ADE 10 An Everyday SPECIAL! PLATE LUNCH 39 C A Kirby Special! ifHome Baked HAM Sandwich With Potato Chips 35 The Worlds Best Ice Cream Bar! KOLD KRUNCH 10 C Winner of Hudnut Permanent Contest — Judy Petty, Rt. 1, Luxora, Ark, KIRBY DRUG STORES' Main & 2nd Broadway & Main Main & Division

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