The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 2, 1950 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 2, 1950
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 2, 1950 SLTTHEYTLLE (AUK,)' COtTRTEK KFW1 PACT SBTWf Acheson Opposes Spanish Loan 'Rider' Senator Seeks Spanish Bases If War Breaks WASHINGTON, Alls 1 I MM — Secretary of Slate Auhe.son to;Iay opposed (he Senate's $100,000.009 Spanish loan "rider 1 to a pending ECA appropriation. P*'c told a news conference there were adequate funds for any Juai- •"xi Spani.sh loan already available .e export-hniwrt bank. WASHINGTON, Aug. 2. CAP) — Senate approval ol a $100,000,000 loan to Spain prompted a proposal by Senator Bridges <R-NH> toduy that Ihe United states seek an agreement for use of Spanish b:u-=e.i tf war breaks out in Europe. The -Senate wrote the Spanish loan provision into the one-package appropriation bill by a 50-15 vote yesterday, sponsors argued for it on the grounds that Spain is important strategically nnd alsn Is anti-Communist. However, SemUJi' Morse (R-Ore) described it as an attempt to bribe the Franco government into friendly relations. M^i^e WHS one of the four Re- liublfcans and 11 Democrats who proposed a directive to the government's export-import bank to m»ke the funds available to Spain. The loan would permit, tlie purchase the United States of such commodities as wheat and cotlon. Bridges told a reporter: "If Spain wants to be included in arms aid (here Ls no reason why we shouldn't negotiate for some buses there which we could use quickly if then is a Russian attack in Europe," Bridges said. ' This coincided with a proposal !>} Chairman- Tydings <D-Md). Tydings told the Senate y ester- da v thnt he thinks President Tru- maphouslit to asb for more thai rte $4.000,000,030 additional arm.' funds he requested. Congress previously hud 'approved a $1-222,500,003 foreign arms outlay. Morse and other opponents conceded Spain's strategic importance but said they couldn't bring themselves to vote aid to a countrj where, as they put it, the government 1s fascist" and there are vu free elections. Morse echoed previous charges by Secretary of Stat< Acheson that the Franco govern- went was'born with the aid of Hitler and Mussolini. Truck, Trailer License Sales Total 3,440 CENTURIES BETWEEN THEM—An old Korean farmer nnd his age-old ox-drawn equipment provide a study in contrast to tnc modern American lank as it rolls up to the lighting front somewhere in South Korea. (1'holo by NKA-Acme stalf photographer Kd Hodman.) CHINJU. There were 3,4'iO truck nnd traile licenses sold in Mississippi Count in July accounting for a revenue o SOS.64C.51. totals from the county tAyjktrevenue offices at Osceola an BlyTheville revealed this morning. The BiytheviUe office report e the largest number of. sales—2005- arcounting for S'!9,96Q while th Osecola office had 1,375 sales accounting for S48.G86.5l. This year's total of $08.646.51 exceeds lust 'year's total at this time of $64,195.59 by some S34.-I50.02. This difference in revenue is 'because the licensing year, which prior to 195[) ended in January, was changed to end in June by an act of the state legislature. Thus only six months are included in last year's report. Revenue officials announced that although licenses bore inscriptions saying they expired June 31, 1951. they were good for July since ncxtj year's licenses do not go on sale until July 1. (Continued from page 1) am, King reported. King said 35-ton Sherman tanks went into action a few hours after the vital battle in the Chinju area started. If the Americans lose there, the Reds could move eastward to a .steep ridge whore an American tank- supported element was trying to hold the terrain that levels out in a fiat coastal plain almost all Ihe remaining way to Pusan. There Ls no river barrier Iwyond the steep ridge. "This force is holding its own," said Maj, Gen. .John Church, new commander of the 24th Division. Church said the U.S. tanks met fire from Red tanks In dug-in positions. Marines Brought In As the battle raged, heavily firmed Marines, brought direct from the United States by ship, pulled into a South Korean port, ready to move to t!ie front. The situation was both prim and in the nick-of-timc tradition of Marine landings. The thrusting and enveloping North Koreans on the Chinju front broke into flat ground that stretches to the main U.S. road-rail supply lines and to Pusan itself. On their arrival, the Marines got orders for a quick rush into battle They ranged from teen-agers to grizzled veterans. Kashvnrd Punch The North Korean Communists were punching eastward toward Pu- san, the main U.S. .seaport base 55 miles due east of Chinju. American casualties in the southeast were heavy. Associated Press Correspondent O. H. P. King reported from the battlcfront that numerous U.S. wounded were evacuated co the rear. General MacArthur called the mounting battle the most critical of the war. A spokesman at. his headquarters said the enemy effort had been Hot Weather Slacks Off Here Bui the Coolness Is Liquified Hot weather eased up a bit for Blythcville hist, month, hut the rains jickcri up the tempo as summer joined baseball in Hearing the home stretch. This doesn't necessarily mean it Eight Missco Educators Attend Annual Meeting John Mnyes. county supervisor of schools, returned yesterday from Little Rock where he attended the uimual School Adininisti'.i- • tors' Summer Conference held at, the Marion Hotel Monday and Tuesday, The conference is sponsored by the State Department of Education and the Arkansas Education Association. About 300 administrators from, over the state rttonded, including -seven school sutJ'-'rinU-iuSents from Mississippi County. Those present from this county in addition to Mr. Mayer were W. B. Nicholson of Blytheville, J. Franklin Sanders of Osceola. Hut-h L. Smith of Shawnee. L. H. Autry of Burdctte, A. A. Norton of Ktownh, C. J. Merryman of Leiichvlllc and Frnsier Watson of Dyess. The conference opened with a dinner meeting Monday night at vhich Jeff Williams of Chickasha, Okla., was the principal speaker. A panel discussion on pre-school work- hops was held Tuesday morning ml several reports were given nt a noon luncheon. The conference concluded Tuesday afternoon with n panel dis- sion oil health programs in the schools. was cool in Mississippi County, bu the average mean temperature for July of 1951) was a few degree* shy of that set by the same monll of 1949. Last month this figure wa.' 78.G degrees as compared to 83.E degrees one year ago. The average maximum las month was 89.G degrees nnd the average minimum was 67.7. The higl maximum temperature was 97 degrees and the low maximum wa: 80. The low minimum was 61 ant the high minimum 75. As for the rainfall, Blythevi was damped jf not drenched on 15 days out of the past 31. A lota of !).G4 inches fell dining tha inic. * In 1949. there were only 10 day. >f rain with a total listed precipita. ion of 3.82 inches. So despite chances for A dr; itiite after tlie November election Blythcville continues to get wette nnd wetter over a longer span o ime as the temperature rolls u -md down—that's wetter by H2O o :ourse-. CARE Official Resigns Job Czechoslovakia. Aug. 2. odicml radio said ycster- dny Herbert Lass of New York has quit as chief of the CARE relief mission In Chechoslovakia, snying he could not "deliver America!] packages while the Americans are dropping bombs In Knren." The Czech branch of CARE— the Cooperative for American Remittances tr> Europe — was closed by the Communist-led government a week ago. No reason was ^jven but the order uns considered part, ol a campaign to get nil western agencies out of the country. checked but not stopped. The Reds were expected to hurl all of their remaining tanks luto the battle aimed at pushing the Americans off the peninsula before their reinforced defenses can make a decisive -shimi. U.S. Shcrmnn tanks with 70 mm. gims supported the Americans near Chinju. CAP to Hold Meeting Tomorrow Night The Blythcville Civil Air Patrol Squadron will hold a business meet- ins at B o'clock tomorrow nleht in Hanger Four at the Municipal Air port, it \vns announced tortay by- Ma]. R. w. Nichols ot Armorcl, squacirou commander. Measles and Influenzi are blamed for the virtual disappearance of the Nunatagmlut Eskimos of Alaska Death Recommended For Atomic Spies WASHINGTON, Aug. t. Wj—Execution of convicted atomic spiM as advocated today by Rep. Brooks (D-La>. "Tlie crime of murder Is punishable by death," Brooks told a reporter. 'And anyone who steals our iitorn bomb information and. puts it into unfriendly hands is rtoinij an act that probably will mear death for thousands." Air Conditioned By Refrigeration NEW "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. 1'h. 68 Wednesday & Thursday "Buccaneer IT Yvonne DeCorlo LOUISIANA GIRL THINKS HADACOL IS WONDERFUL Suffered deficiencies of Vitamins Bl, B2, Niocin and Iron SOVIET Dbiiuaries (Continued from pi(?c 1) oiuJay fit tlie la.sl council mod- g before Malik became president. Maneuver P;iils Malik tried lo out-mini tnivcr T ostern powers on the council: rst, by flntly declaring Hint C\\.- NaUonnltsl Delegate T. P. t represented no nalirm umt .legally at the coimei 1 tnble; nd second, by trying to drclftrfi dopled his agenda which culls for eating the Communist Chinese ?proseutaLlve ami for a "peaceful Htlpinenl" in Korea. Austin raised his voice in shaip, MRry challenge each lime. The first time, ho was joined .lickly by Britain nnd Frniice. Inia's Unu then snld Unit Use Clil- e.se iniesUou had split tho U.N. nee InsL January and that pro- ciural rules .should not .stand l:i \e wny of "the U.N. future*. Tlu'rr- ire, he said, he would vote with .ussia. Others Chime In Egypt, Kcmuior, nnd Cuba quickly limed In with criticism of ntiy iit- inpt by IhR president, of the coun- il to decide council membership by own ruling. Norway's Arnc unde, council president in July haUenged Malik's right lo mitke ich a rule. Ales Bcblcr, YiiBoslnviu's dele- ate, Fcvid his country wanted lied i In and would vote with Rus- II was the first time Marsha! 'ito's delegate had been reco&mm •y Russia, which strongly oppose* 'UROslavia's election to the counei ist year. That was HIP way they lined up —Russia, India, Viicoslivia to oust the Nationalists; Ihe U.S., Britain, France, r>ii:nlnr, l'K)'l't. Norway, Culm ami Chinese Nationalist Dele gale T. !•'. Tsi:mg raising Ihrir hands a£:tinst Malik's ruling. Malik announced first that the •ote was seven voles "plus the vote if Ihe KuonnntanR »roim" again:;) hrce and drew another niiKi'V dial- enge from Austin, who demnnrlt'c "ti'iitlilul announcement of the 'ote. Malik vs. Malik sparred with Austin briefly 11 n point of order, find then sn i Us announcement meant eight vol gainst the chair. Austin withdrew iis challenge. The Hussion chief de!egnle re icateri several times in at (lie no ion In keeping TsiiiNg seatt'd wa llcgnl. When Tsiang asked for tin loor, Malik did not m-knowled^ im by name or nation. lie uttercc i brief, questioning "Yes?", hut nl- owed Tsiang to say Hint "my rit>h ! o be here as a representative of a government elected by the people i: jeyrmrl dispute." Rites to Be Held In Osceola Friday For J. L Sullivan Kimn-nl services for Joseph IJn- IOK .Sullivan, 70. W lm ilicii of n l>c;irt ntl;ick at his Kikeston, Ma, [ionic late Monday, will Ue held [•Tlriiiy ill 2:1(0 p.m. sit the Swift Fund-ill Homo In Osi-coUi. Burial will lie 111 Krmrn Cemetery. Mr. Sullivan, a mrt'cluinl 111 Osceola bi'forc his retirement ill IIIM, i survived by his ivifi', Mrs. llcn- iettu Kiillivini of ^iko.ston; three (ia»5!itcrs, Mrs. Ounulnlyn iroli- fleltl (jf Osi'enla nnrt Mi's. J. V. !foi>[>er mid Miss Kililli Hullivnn of !iil>liL.s: two bruilitTs. Lnt-iitti Hul- llvan of wli-liita. Kiisl.. ami iloliert Su]li\an of nnthis, Tex.; oiu^ sister, Mrs. ICIiuna Heriu-U of Knllsns City. Mo.; five KrancU'liihlretj aiul four preat- KiaiKk-liitdren. Active iiallljcarers will lie L. W. Williiini.s. H, p.Joncs, Dr. Mnlcolm Dave young nntl C. Hlrange all of Osreola and M. Hucluinan of Sike.slon. EDSON Continued irom P.igt 4 the corresponding period or last year, Those arc all U.S. Department o( Coniincrcc figures. Hard lo del 1'rnfils Out Australia licenses its Imports. In order lo conserve dollars. But some. things like tin plntc, sulphur, and nachinery. Australia eim buy from no other country. Australia has been a WR buyer o( U.S. tractors. Imports (Ills year rimnltjR to $27000,000. Australia's sliortnee of dollars lin.< made it extremely difficult for American companies to get their profits out of Australia. Determent Policy To Be Outlined WASHINGTON, Auf. J. IIP,— Th« Defense Department shortly iHU announce Its deferment policy for reservists, Including National Guardsmen called to federal duty. A spokesman said, however, thrt the "Interim" policy will not apply to Selective Service draftees. Government sources said th» Commerce Department vtll rele»M n list of essential Industries •» a snide, and the Labor Department will Issue a rather short 1UI of "critical occupations." The military establishment, It was reported, will emphasize th»t tile lists nre not guarantees of ex- Para-Typhoid Cases Reported Two ciisfs nf para-typhoid were reported in MKsi<;sij:pi County this murntn?:; by Mis, Annabel l^ill, county health nurse. Tlie two cases, one at Keisoi and the olh<ir on a rural route nenr Blythcville. make a total of j seven ciises reported in the county since .Ian. '21. 'l'lie county has had one death from typhoid in this Mrs. rill said that typhoid shots would be available at the Health Unit on Monday. Wednesday and Saturday morning. J. /_, Gunn Honored J. Undsey Gunn, malinger of Swift and Co. Oil Mill here. WJ\K honored at a t lure-day nuinagcr's nice I in;; in Chicago recently fit u "centennial" celebration. Mr. Gunn wns among a group of eight oil mill innnu^crs whose combined experience Ir.tals 100 years. Host al the celebration was C. T. F'rimlevlllp, vlrr president of Swift and Com- MovliiK picture corii]ianies arc l;e- p "iPtli)n from military service, lieved to be tlie biggest .sufferers. u »' 111 str>lc . however, that tin Since 1918 tliey have been permitted | ill '" )p ' 1 forces inlend to use men l» to lake out only SO per cent of their I """ earninR.s In dollars. I.asl year ninv-: Ins picture earnings In Australia were esthnaleil at around SG.000,000. U.S. moyie makers nre now considering jiroilncliiK picture.'! In Australia, to use mi their fro/en funds. If a dollar loan Is granted to Australia, there will be considerable pressure for n provision In the Inaii iiRieement lo permit, U.S. companies' to convert their earnings Into dollars and (o lake Ihcin out of the country. There nre (wo alternatives lo the dollar loan Wen, One Is for the United Stnlc-s to buy more Australian poods, to balance her trade. The other Is for Australia to tlont a loan through U.S. privnlc banks. That was the way forclRii govern- RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Wednesday & Thursday "Humphrey Takes a Chance' wllh l.con Enrol A .lo* Klrkwood, Jr Mr,wi & Short pre.sident is allowed to have his opinion. That is my answer to ignorant things from the juouth of the Malik even replied acidly: "The spenkcr." heir highest skills, whether In unitary or essential civilian roles, ind to prevent any serious man- lower drain on vilnl IndiutrUl crafts. mcnts used to set out of their difficulties, lint Prime Minister Menzlr* Is believed to prefer the Idea of a <ovornmcnt-to-KOvernment loan. He is a srcat booster for the Idea ther« should be closer relntionshlps between all Pacific governments and the United states. BLYTHEVILLE'S ONIA ALL WHITE THE AT PL WfDNFSDAY —Double Feature— Tor the Love ol Mary" with Shirley Temple 'Any Number Can Play" with Clark Oahl* Also Car loon SKYLINE THEATRE Ul.YTHKVlU.E'S FAMILY DRIVE-IN MOVIE LAST TIMES TODAY nOUHLE FEATURE PROGRAM THURSDAY & FRIDAY Double Feature Program BHMftfifl Laurel & Hardy "JITTERBUGS" Pretty Betty Jo Preiran, 101 East Pine St.. Vllle Platte. La., says she "••Jdn'l trade her bottle of I1ADA- OO for nil the ten in China. !iy y\'f~-< her system the Vitamins it lacked, til, B2. Iron, nnd Nlacln. HADACOt, has Rh'eii her that wonderful HAUACOL feclllli;. Hcie Is Miss Prcjean'.s own statement: "Before 1 starter! Inking HADACOf, t was troubled with riilris all the time. My system was •jo run-down that. T actually couldn't '• * had to quit my joV>. " HADACOL Is wonderful." "Amazing" Is The Word . . . for the wny HADACOL h.-w helped thousands nnd thousands of folks whose sytcms were deficient hi Vitamins Bl, B2, Iron, and Nta- cin. You, too, will be amazed at .the wonderful results HADACOL can brin? you. because HADACOL helps build up the hcmocloWn content of your blood (when Iron is needed) to cnrry these precious Vitamins and Minerals to every organ, nnd every part of your body—to the heart, liver, kidneys and lungs, even to the eyes, hair and nails. HADACOL is thnl wonderful new preparation—promising blessed relief for your indigestion, stomach disturbances fgas, heartburn, sour "risings" alter meals'), for normal growth In children, as well us that general run-down condition, and aches and pains of neuritis. If your system lacks Vitamins Bl. B2, Iron, and Nincin. HADACOL Is being recommended by many doctors. HADACOL Is so amazingly successful because If your system lacks Vitamins nl. B2. Iron and Niacin It acts directly to relieve this deficiency— the real CHUM (if your trouble. That's the kind of product you want—the kind you should buy—the kind you should start laklnd Immediately. Only Ore Renuine IIADACOI, Don't go through life suffering such fiendish torture from your ALWAYS A COLOR CARTOON ave Rained weiclit. With the fir.-t l\vo hollies of IIADACOI. I ainrtl right pounds, and that was in less than a month's lime. I ihlnk HADACOL today. Trial size bottle only JJ.25. Large family or hospital size, S3.50. Refuse substitutes. There's only one true and genuine HADA- COU CopVikKhl 13jO, The l.cBlanc COIPQM lion. OPEN 7:30 EACH NIGHT LAST TIMES TODAY OOUKI.E FKATURB THE SECRET OF LOVE ON IHCY BLAZE THEIR WAT ACROSS THE FACE OF THE WEST TECHNICOLOR^ FREE PLAYGROUND FOR THE KIDDIES ALL CHILDREN 11 OR UNDER ADMITTED FREE New Chemical SHELL ALDRIN (Compound lit) OVER 1,000,000 POUNDS AIREADY USED IN 1950J FOR COTTON INSECT CONTROt! • Now available in DUST MIXTURES as well as in spray form. AUIrin not only Idllo adult weevild on the plant* (it tt>» time nf application and those that reach the plant after (application . . . but also paralyzes iveevili within tht nqurire*. This prevents their emerging and go«« far toward reducing the development of successive broods. ' Shtll Aldrin a<t5 lost ... Iwgiim killing within an hour; This rapid action gives you a hig advantage in showery wenther ... it gave* repeat applications following rain. Shtll Aldrin n highly toncerrtnrl»d ... effective at very low dosages ... ia very economical to UM. 3 way Villl . . . an a slomnch poison, on contact, and M a vapor fumigant. Shell Aldrin in recommended dosage* docs not injure the cotton plant or other crop foliag* . . ; does not leave harmful residue in the soil . . ig safe t» use where root crops follow the cotton ... is compatible with other insecticides. Use Aldrin dust or sprays also lo control Ihrips, tarnifhed plant bugt, rapid plant bugs, cotton flcahoppers and grasshopper*. 1 mollen «r m« bvll*tlnl *n SHELL CHEMICAL CORPORATION CHIMICAL PARTNER Of INDUSTRY AND AdKICULTVM K-IX mim sizix \sm ES.—K w* SIIKU, CHKMICAT. CORPORATION Kastern Division, 600 Fifth Avcnni, Mew York 18, N. Y or Western Division, 100 Hush Strcel, S.in Francisco 6, Cut. [j P!pfl*e Mnrl mo Shell Aldrin Bulletin BOO (Collon) 0 1'lMM »cnd me Shell Aldrin tilillolin 601 (CcnerAl) City.. _Sl«te_ I i west

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