The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 3, 1950 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 3, 1950
Page 9
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THURSDAY, AUGUST 3, IflSO — BI,YTITF,Vn.T.K (AT?1U NEWS PACJE OTNB Senators Turn To Last Items In Money Bill Swift Action Seen On LastRiders after Four Weeks of Talk WASHINGTON, Aug. 3. M 1 !—The Senate picked up speed today as it !*jned to (he last Items In a $34.- W.000.000 bill financing most government agencies for the year end- ins next June 30. After nearly four weeks of speech making, the lawmakers arranged lo meet, an hour earlier than usua under a procedure which promised swift action on the remaining amendments lo the big money bill. JThree hours ol debate were set wide for two proposals designed to add $80.000.000 to the measure for health and shipping expenditures. The agreement was reached late yesterday after the expected vote on * proposed 10 per cent ncrnss-lhe- board slash in non-defense expenditures got sidetracked by a wave of speeches. Most previous economy efforts hart failed. One $10.000.000 Mem for construction of a new Senate Oflice Building was trimmed out of the bill. But the Sennte appropriated an additional $58,070.000 tnr the Marshall Plan. Increased the Point Four prn- ?ram from SlO.OOO.dOn to the $26.900.000 asked by President Truman and made several lesser boosts as Mil. The first two amendments up for » vote provided: I. S64.000.000 for the Nntlona Health Institute for cancer, heart disease, mental anrl dental hfalth activities The committee recom mended only $15.750.000. ^. $25.000.000 for the Maritime •IMrd for the Immediate rccondl tioning of more than 100 military ships now tierl up at Atlantic. Pa. cific and Gulf Coast ports. While the Senate was argulni yesterday about whether the Mar shall Plan should be exempted from the Bridges-Byrd economy amend ment, Secretary of State Acheson went before the House Armed Serv Ices Committee to urge speedy ap proval of another foreign aid quest. It would add S4.000.000.000 to the 11.222.500,000 already authorized by Congress for foreign military aid. Acheson told the committee that the United States and its friends "have a tremendous defense potential more than enough to deal with the threats which confront, us. But we must with the greatest speed translate that potential into defense in being." Obituaries tF AT FIRST YOU DON'T SUCCEED—When this rnterprlsin* Franciscan friar got no response to his bell-ringing at the entrance to the Church ot the Visitation, near Jerusalem, Israel, he put the decorative iron gale to practical use as a ladder. Glenn Davis Given 4-A Classification I.OS ANGELES, Aug. 3. (/P)--For- mcr'Ariny football star Glenn Davis has registered for the draft and will be placed In 4-A classification because he has completed three years of service, one of them in Korea, D t avis, 25, now a pro gridder with the* LOR Angclc.s Rams, resigned his commission March 1 so that he could get Into football. He told newsmen yesterday that he did not retain his commission as R reserve lieutenant "and I'm just like anybody else in this draft/' Draft officials said it was unlikely that Davis would be put into uni- orm in the near future. FIGHT SEVEN Lcachville Adds $150 to Campaign For Polio Center l^i Contributions of $!5fl for the ^*: I wan Is Club's out-patient polio, center campaign were received this morning from Lcachville, according to Arthur S. Harrison, secretary-treasurer of the club. The $150 contributed by residents of Leachville was the quota assigned Lcachville when the diive was started two weeks a?o. This $150 brings total solicitations to date to $1,844,23. Goal for the drive is $3,500. Mrs. Harrison stated that an error was made in reporting contributions yesterday. Contributions totalJng^$137 were reported as having been solicited in Leachville, but the amount was solicited in Wilson, Mr. Harrson.said. (Continued fro-n page I) the council president for August. The council is still tangled in de today on the agenda proposed b; Russian delegate, Jakob A. Malik bate over what it should discus? and In what order. Some delegate hoped to get a vote on the'nuestioi today. Malik's Prnjram Malik has insisted on the pro gram he presented: 1. To consider seating the Chines Communists. 2. To consider a "peaceful settle ment" in Korea. In demanding this agenda, h has denounced U.S. military actio In Korea as an act of aggression. The U.S, is pushing for consiclera lion first of Its prevIously-submlUe proposal denouncing North Korean defiance of the U.N. and askti member nations to help localize th war. India in recent weeks has four herself siding with both the Unit (Continued from page 1) lent, in advance. Pauley had a lengthy prepared tatement. "Two riays ago Jacob Malik, the oviet representative who Is cur- ent president of the Security Ccnin- il of the United Nations, charged his country with aggression in Ko- ea," Pauley began. "The harsh truth Ls that the So- 'let Union has been a deliberate ggressor." ! Tied Like a Pretzel Korea, Pauley said, "is a land in which the north and south are as ied together as a pretzel. Under circumstances the country was meant to be a whole, and it was for :hat reason we so argued in the Jnited Nations. 'Hie Soviets know t was meant to be a whole, also— md that is why you have war in Korea today." Pauley said that the Russians, after much pressure, agreed that A United Nations trusteeship should set up for Korea. But Paulcy said the Russians carefully set up a strong Communist control in North Korea from the start with the idea of taking over all of the land. Pauley added: "Korea may be only the first battleground. Korea Itself is but a symptom, bloody rvnrt costly PIE. it may be, of a malignancy that could sweep the world, destroying democracy BS the hopes of free .people everywhere unless it is checked and checked now." John T. Cooper, Retired Luxora Farmer, Dies Services lor jonn Thomas Cooper 73-year-old retired Luxora fsrrner who died at Walls Hospital late yesterday after suffering a stroke earlier In the duy, will be held at 3 p.m. Saturday at the Luxora Methodist Church with the Rev H. L. Robison officiating. Buria will be at Callioun Cemetery at Luxora. Mr. Cooper wfts born in Morristown, Tnnn., but had lived in Luxora since 1903. lie is survived by his wile. Mrs. Virginia Cooper of Luxora; two daughters. Mrs. L. 1,. Wyatt of Chicago, lit., nnd Mrs. R. R. Spresler of Birmingham, Ala.; one brother, Jim Cooper of Pulaski. Term.: four grandchildren and four great- gr»ndchlldrcn. The body will be at. the Cooper home In Luxora until lime for the. funeral. Swift Funeral Home o( Luxora is in charge. Bernard f. Bujarski, Sr., Father of 2 Blythcville Men, Dies in Memphis Bernard B. Bujarski. Sr. of Memphis, father of Bernard E. Bujarski. Jr., and Paul Riley Bujarski of Blytheville and Ii*iss Peggie Doris Bujarski of Dallas, Tex., and formerly of Blylheville, died at, Kennedy Veterans Hospital at Memphis early yesterday. Mr. Bujarski was an uncle ot Mrs. Dick Roberts of Blytheville and Father Paul Bujarski, who was pastor of the Church of immaculate Conception here until June, when he moved lo DeQueen, Ark. Mr. Bujarski had lived In Mem- Tires to Cost More, Company Predicts tn Raising Price AKRON. O., Aug. -. (IP)— Tirfs are going to cost more pretty poem. General Tire it Rubber Co. yesterday raised the price of pas- senKer mid farm trnctor tires five per cent and truck tires seven and a half per cent. Industry sources predicted today other rubber firms will tack on similar increases. BREACH phis [or 15 years and was a member of the Ameik'tm Legion nnd aL- temlcci the Sacred Hi'ait Catholic •hurcli. He was 5C. I His body was sent to Ml tie Hock for funeral services nwt burial, Other survivors include three brothers, Paul Ft. ttujnrski, Frank S. Hujaiviki, and joscpti P. Bujarski ol Little nock, ant] three sisters, Mrs. Florence Pierccy and Mrs. Helen Fen-ill of Uttle' nock, and Mrs, CaUvt-vinc FaiLcy of Memphis. Luxora Girl Dies At Parents' Home (Continued from page 1) column. Then they began fighting their way out. Maj. den, John Church, com- maiulhie the 24th Division told Associated PL-CM correspondent O. H. P. King thfit "01 iv liming was fortunate. Our attack slopped theirs from getting underway." Tlie task force captured enemy documents, maps ntul Russian-made equipment which Intelligence officers .said were important finds. iWlmehead's first, dispatch mentioned thai four Sherman tanks anc lour armored cars were abandoned tut his later report, apparently ba.set en more accurate information, saltl UVAV lwo inuk.s were damaged bui were driven hack safely.) The American.- fanned out. to Ihi north and south as they (ought thcii svay back to main U. S. defense posi tinns near Wongunfini. Trc battalion returned at 12:3C a.m. The tired soldiers fell astce in foxholes- But at dawn they wcr awakened by rifle fire. A slron force of Reds were advancing. Th Americans, manning machine gun set up in rice paddles, halted th drive. About H5 Reds were kille ! or wounded. The others withdrew. Miss Btibby Nell Bareh. 20-year- old dauRhter of Mr. and Mrs. John Barch of the Round Lake Community near Luxora, died at the home of her parents late yesterday after extcnricd illiiess. Miss Bnrch was born in Luxora. Funeral arrangements were incomplete today but arc tentatively set for Saturday at 1 p.m. at the Luxora Church of Christ, of which Miss Karch was a member. Survivors include her parents; six brothers. Paul, Marvin. Joe, Norman. Phillip and David, all ol Lux ora; and five sisters, Miss Mary Daren of Sikcston. Mo., and Mrs. Dorothy Hauna, Miss Martha Barch Miss Sundra Barch and Miss Patricia Barch of Luxora Swift Funeral Home of Osccola is in charge. 1 AlanArthur Silent TOKYO, Friday, Aug. 4. O General MacArthur'.s < public information officer said the usual early-morning Korean war release would not be issued today "ihcrc has been no change in the .situation." Late Bulletin— ST. LOUIS, AIIR. t. W)—Rf I urns frnin all liut 26 of 4,fi76 pre ducts give for the Democratic nomination fnr senator from Missouri: Thomas C. llcnnlnjrs Jr., 179,2A2j Kmcry W. Allison (Itelatcd Story on OLD STACC * Straight Kentucky Bourbon in all its Glory! \ Naturally a finer drink Ndlm-nlly ngo<l <1 years in wood Naturally lighter in body NiilnriillY smoother in taste And it's only $J.67 Hi.i i QL $794 L I'inl |50 Never Sold until Four (4) Years Old! ItFiOOF. KlKIIICKYSlMltin 80B88QS YIHISKH. llil MICE OISIIIUKE CO., limfllT, li«WH. States anrt Russia on one aspect ot another of the Korean question. India's prime minister Jawarmrlnl Nehru himsell Initiated the proposal. In notes lo Moscow and Washington, to scat Communist, China on the Security Council as n s(ep toward ending the Korean war. The Kremlin approved the plan; the United States rejected it. WO POSTAGE! That's the price you svnuld have lo pay for postage alone if you sent a letler hearing a three-cent stump to every subscriber ol Ihe Courier News. Bui you can reach all ol these people through a WANT-AD testing as little HS . .. sot Is il any wonder thai people prosper who take ad- vanlMi;e of Ihis oul.sland:n« bargain offerl Think of it! lU-ing able to tell 7000 !>«-opk about anything you may want to buy, sell or renl al.surh a low cost. Si art Today I Ol ihe WANT A f) habit and you will have money in your pockets for purchases. Ads placed before 9 a.m. will appear sam« day. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTIIEVII LE COURIER NEWS of thq Fine Cars in Value Even Wiser than He Seems P LAINLY, here travels a man wise in the ways of fine motorcars. You know that,by the four Vcntiports and the rich sweep of chrome which mark his car as a ROADMASTKR. You know it, should you trail him on the highway, by the smooth lift of the big Fireball power plant at his toe's command, by the obvious levelness of the ride he enjoys, the swift ease with which Dynaflow Drive solves his traffic problems. What is not so plain from what you see is that here also is a man very wise in what today's dollar should buy! I ~\ ^or this man hns all Ihnt a fine-cur owner can ask for—brilliant performance, a ride without equal for gentle softness, finger-easy handling, abundant room all around him, styling that is easily the most distinguished on the highway. Yet he paid considerably less than comparable merit costs elsewhere. Me found fewer extra charges in his delivered price, with such things •as Dynadow Drive, foam rubber cushions, windshield washers, electric clock, even non-glare rear-view Only Buick has mirror Included in the price. If you know fine cars, if, won't thkc fi Iteen minutes behind a RoADMASTiiR wheel to sec thai here is one of the finest. H you have inquired about prices, a single glance at the delivered figures establishes this ns the big buy of the field. Why not make both checks — especially since your Ruick dealer will be glad to arrange a trial run in a ROAOMASTIIK any lime you care to call on him? Drive" and with It goes} H/OHER-COMP«5S/ON ff,«toll »aj». in.)i«arf powir in It,,,, .flgin,,. (Ntv f-163 ingjn. io $tlrCK mo PM11RN SmiNG, will, AtUtrl-CUAHO for.f/onf, lop,,.|),,oi/ofc fenrfsn, "rfouW. bubfcf." loill.^M, t VtStBIUir, flail-up inaJ yi«» fcolh fo/worrf onrf back • 1XAfHC.Hf.NOY SUE, Itu ov.r oil lenjlj, I,, , a ,! nnd 3 ora 3 ing,./iorllurn;n 9 .od;ui • IXIft-WIDl SMU tradl.rf If,, ottli • Soft BUICK KIDl, I, >p')"3i"3, Solel/.Jirfi tina, lirti, rlrft-ilto^Inj lorqu« fubi • WIOl XRR/iy OF MODUS il at extra M*t cm Soft! and SrMJjL rr-o^tit. , l Standard LANGSTON McWATERS BUICK CO. Walnut at Broadway Phone 555 WHIM MHI» AUTOKOUUJ All IUIIT IUICK Will 8UIID THIW

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