The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 4, 1950 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 4, 1950
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Soviet May Seek Admission of North Korea at UN Meet UAKE SUCCESS, Aug. 4. (AP) Russia was reported ready today to demand that Communist North Korea bo invited to take part in the United Nations debate on the Korean conflict. This report came from usually well-informed quarters as the Security Council prepared to come to grips with the Korean question niter beating clown a three-day Russian attempt to sidetrack the LK.SUC. Western diplomats are expected lo offer vigorous opposition to any move to bring the North Koreans to the cutioil table. But with Sviet Deputy Foreign Minister Jakob A. Mnlik presiding there could be a prolonged parliamentary wrangle. No representative of North Korea Is in thts country now. During previous council debates on Korea— while Ru&sta was still carrying on her boycott—the delegates invited the representative of South Korea, Ambassador John M. Chang, to take part. Malik Is expected to ignore Chang. The council voted 8 to I yesterday to take up as the first order of business today a United Stales resolution condemning North Korean defiance of the United Nations 2nd asking all countries to help localize the conflict. Amid bitter verbal exchanges the council twice again rejected Soviet attempts to put the question of seating Communist China In the U.N. first on the agenda. Malik Levels Cbnrges Russia's Jakob A. Malik, who ended ItLs seven-month boycott of the U.N. to take over presidency of Uie co uncil Aug. 1, p i ec e d ed tli e vote with a vltrollc attack charging ihe United Stales with provoking the war in Korea. U.S. delegate Wan-en R. Austin denounced Malik's charges as a new slander, a new threat, a new provocation. It was one of the most heated exchanges ever heard in the council chamber. Austin said he doubted that- Che Soviet Union wanted the council to go into "(he question of whose design and whose command brought about the unleashing of tins new wave of tragedy and bloodshed which has overtaken the International community." "Inadvertently, he plight expose the villain," the American declared. "Hand Waving, Shouts" Malik retorted that Austin was "hysterical and his hand wnvings and shouting don't make any impression on me as a Soviet delegate If he is .trying to blackmail me ho has directed his remarks to the wrong flddress." Jean. Chauvel of France branded Malik's charge of l}?~ S. aggression in Korea "false" and added, "I repeat, it is false." Malik also said the United Nations m us t choos e between tw o paths "the path of peace and the path of war," He asserted the Soviet Union and Generalissimo Stalin, are the trite leaders of peace. Diplomats here wondered why Malik did not walk out yesterday after his series of defeats. Second Defeat His second defeat came yesterday when the council refused 7-2 to put Ihe United States resolution at the bottom of the agenda. India and Russia again voted together, Egypt and Yugoslavia abstained. Immediately afterwards the council voted to tnke up tlie U. S. resolution first. Malik's was the only negative vote, India and Yugoslavia abstained. A 5-5 tie then defeated Malik's proposal to put the seating of Rcc China on the agenda as the nex item after the U. S. resolution. Seven votes were necessary to carry the measure. The U. S. f France Cuba, Ecuador and Nationalis China voted against it- Again Yugoslavia abstained. Malik then tried to get a Sovic resolution proposing discussion of a "peaceful settlement of the Korean question" on the agenda but th vote was 7-3 against him. Rpyp and India sided with the Russian Yugoslavia abstained. Immunization Clinics Slated Clinics of the general immuniz: lion program sponsored by t! County Health Unit will be held four county communities ne:. Tuesday morning, Mrs. Annabe Fill, county health nurse, annouui ed today. Clinics are slated for Shade. Grove at 8:15 a.m. Tuesday. Blac water at 8:30. Milligan at'9: is a Redmond at 9:45. Clinks at Box Elder, Boynti Pawhecn and Brown will be COL pletcd Thursday morning with ap. proximately 800 shots siven. More than 500 shots were given at the Gosnell Clinic, which was completed this morning. SUCCEEDS .GEN. DEAN — Maj.-Gen. John 11. Church, above, has been nnmed ns commanding general of the 24th Infantry Division succeeding Maj.- Gen. William P. Denn who is missing in action in the Korean fighliui;. During World War II, eneral Church served in Europe with the 41st and 84lh Infantry Divisions, DuPont to Work Dn Hydrogen Bomb WASHINGTON, Aug. 4. (/!>)—Senator McMahon (D-Conn) confirmed^ oday that a contract is being nego- iatcd with the DuPont Company ot Wilmington. Del., for work on the lydrogcn bomb. In H guarded statement earlier .his week the Atomic Energy Commission hinted as much but did not specifically indcr ..way. say negotiations -were Obituaries C. J. Fleetwood Dies in Memphis 0. J. Fleetwood ot Memphis, husband of the former Miss Thena Allison of Blythevllle, • died at Ills home in Memphis this morning after a long Illness. Funeral services will be conducted at the National Mineral Home In Memphis at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow. In addition to his wife, he is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Jlalph Fowler of Glendale, Calif.; a son Allison Fleetwood of Memphis; and two sisters who live In South Carolina. Mr. Flentwood was a brother-in- law of Mrs. Charles CrlgRcr, Jr., and Miss Millie Allison, both of Blylheville. • * * John T. Cooper Rites To B* Held Tomorrow Pallbearers to serve al the funeral of John Thomas Cooper, retired Luxora former, were announced this morning. They are L. II. Bctterton, J. D. Botterton, p .K. Bctterton, Willie Tate, John Allan Williams and Marvin Peck, all of Uixora. Services will be held at 3 p.m. Saturday nt the Luxora Methodist Church v,'ith burial in Calhoun Cemetery at Luxora. Mr. Cooper WAS 73. Swift Funeral Home of Osccola is in charge. Rites to Be Tomorrow For Miss Bobby Batch Services of Miss Bobby Nell Bnrch,' daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Barch of the Round Lake Community near Luxora will be held at 10 a.m. tomorrow nt the Round Lake Church of Christ with the liev. S. p. Hester, pastor ol the Church of Christ officiating. Burial will be in Memorial Cemetery al Blythevllle. Services were originally announced for 1 p.m. Pallbearers selected yesterday include D. H. White, Edward Woodard, Ezra Snow, Jack Flannigan. Cleo Hnnna and Robert Rowl, of Luxora. Swift Funeral is in charge. Home of O.sceola the newest Health Unit's Schedule Set The August schedule for activities t the County Health Unil building was released by Mrs. Annabel Fill. county health nurse, this morning. The schedule is as follows: Monday mornings, food handlers :linic and general immuni/atlon. Tuesday afternoons, maternity clinic for midwife cases. Wednesday mornings, general immunizations. Wednesday afternoons, veneral disease control clinics. Second and fourth Wednesday afternoons, well child clinics. Mrs. K. o. Ambrose, a registered nurse, Is on duty at all hours during the day, Mrs. Fill said. «. Jf hand lo a wrecker straining to HEAVE HOJ-Cl's of Ihc- First Cavalry Division lend _ _ ._ .. „ _„ e lu overloaded tnitk out of a ditch near Yongdong, South Korea. Poorly-built Korean reads tough eomi; for heavy trucks and armor. (I'liolo by NEA-Acme staff photographer Ed II pull an make it oilman.) Accident Victim's Condition Unchanged The condition of William D. Pruilt renuiins "about the same" accord- Ing to re;x>rt.<; from Walls Hospital this morning. Mr. Pmitt was injured In un automobile accident just north of the state line on Highway Gl Sunday. Until early yesterday morning, Prultt had remained unconscious since the accident which claimed the lives of his parents and younger brother. Doctors stated yesterday, how- Nurses Needed At Fayctteville J. M. Cleveland, manager of the Arkansas Employment Security Division olficc, 123 South Second, nn- noimced today thai there arc several openings for nurses in the new Washington County Hospital in Fay- ever, that the injured youth was being fed and could speak coherently when forcibly aroused. ' cttevillc. A door head supervisor, operating room surgical .supervisor and general duly stall nurses are urgently needed, Mr. Cleveland said. The pay scale, hours of work and other employment conditions will be in accordance with the tentative recommendations for institutions nurses in Arkansas as approved by the Arkansas Nurses Association he said. Pressed safflnwcr seed makes a protein cake for livestock. Hayti Wreck Victim's Condition Improves Miss Patricia Lee Bell, 19-year- old Hayti, Mo., girl who was in- J tired in an automobile mishap near Caruthersville Wedncsdaj night was doing "fairly well" this morning according to reports from Hayti. Miss Bell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Bell, superintendent of schools at llayli, appeared to be suffering from shock after the accident and was taken to St. Francis Hospital at Cape Girardeau. Alfred Eugene Hardesty, 22, so.. of Mr. and Mrs. J. vv. Hardesly of Caruthersville and. a nephew o Mrs. Byron Nail of Biytheville suffered fatal injuries in the accident which occurred when the cur Hard- csty was driving overturned Highway 84 about, two and one half miles west of Caruthersville late Wednesday night. Three other occupants of th< automobile were treated for minor Injuries. Bigger 'Voic«' Given Approve I WASHINGTON, Au». 4. </P>—A louse group has approved a pro- losal lo give the "Voice ot Amet- ca" $64.000.000 In additional fund* o try blasting Us way through tht ron curtain. Members of an appropriation! subcommittee said today they had akcn such action after hearing Secretary of State Acheson emphasize that the truth Is the best am- nunitlon this country has to counter Russia's major propaganda weapon: 'the lie repeated again atuS again." Achesoa's testimony—in support o( President Truman's request.Jlkt £82,000.000 more for the State Bp- partmcnt's "Sell America Abroad" program—was made public today by the subcommittee. Biytheville Man Held in Burglary Sheriff William Berryman said this morning that Dewey Ledbetter 35, of Biytheville is being held in jail at Jonesboro on suspicion of burglary committed here. u Lcdbctter was arrested by Craighead County officials yesterday. He was wanted for questioning i n connection with recent burglaries in this urea. Sheriff Berryman said, i Mississippi County officers were i to go to Jonesboro this afternoon] to return Ledbetter to Blytheville. Reece Holds Lead In Tennessee Vote i NASHVILLE. Term.. Aug. 4. (xp)-_ 1 Waging a comeback fight, Carroll' Recce held the lead today in his bid for his old Job «s represents- ' live hi Congress from Tennessee'i first district. addition to our ARROW family WITH Olt FILTER, OIL-BATH AIR CLEANER • No other full-size Pickup truck in Amerka has a lower suggested list price ttion the 6-cylinder Ford F-l Pickup shown here. This Ford price includes oil filter, Air Wing ventilators, oil-bath air cleaner and many other features available only at extra cost in other trucks. Local taxes, freight and handling charges extra. r' Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111.. Aug. 4. (/r)—(USDA>—Hogs 7,000. 1,000 gills, mostly unchanged from Thursday, sows steady to 25 higher; hogs 180-230 Ibs ?' ''5-35: occasional loads up to 24.!J; 240-210 Ibs 23.2.V 24,25. scattered small lots 280-300 Ibs 22.00-:3.00; 150-110 lights 21.5023.75; 120-140 Ibs 18.50-21.75: sows 400 Ibs down 19.75-21.00; few top liirlH sows 21-25: over 400 Ibs mainly 16.75-19.50: stags unchanged al 12.00-15.00. boars 8.00-11.50; good early clearance. Cattle COO. calves BOO; cows moderately active at steady prices; odd lots common and medium steers and butcher yearlings 22.00-27.00; good cows 21,60-22.00; common and mc- rllnm cows IS.SO-'.'I.OO; caimcrs and cutters 14.50-18.50. ARROW PELL mill {.lie new., round point, widespread collar It's easy lo see why men's \vcnr authorities are hailing this newest Arrow while, shirt fashion. ]ls sophisliralcd low band styling and sweeping round points \sill make the widespread collar more popular than ever. Pell conies in a sparkling while broadcloth that's Miloga figure-filled and Sanforized labeled (shrinkage, less llian 1%). Treat yourself lo a few lodiij'i they'll do wontlcrs 'round your Adam's apple. $3.95 A DOZEN REASONS WHY AMERICA'S NO. 1 TRUCK VALUE WILL DO MORE PER DOLLAR! THRIFTY SIX-CYLINDER ENGINE with 95 horsepower for all die pep and power you need in the 4,700 G.VAV. weight class. The r'ord 100-h.p. V-S is available al slight extra cost. LOADOMATIC IGNITION saves gas by providing automatically, the right spark advance for changes in engine load' and speed. ROLL ACTION STEERING featuring needle bearings for easier control. SYNCHRO-SILENT TRANSMISSION for easy, c|uick and quiet shifting. MILLION DOLLAR CAB with door-glass Air Wing ventilators and Levc! Action suspension. HYDRAULIC BRAKES with true and easy slopping action. SHOCK ABSORBERS, airplane-type, standard front and rear. FLIGHTL1GHT PISTONS save oi!. They're cam-ground aluminum alloy for true fit and better oil control. DEMOUNTABLE BRAKE DRUMS simplify maintenance. Drum can be bought separately for replacement. GYRO-GRIP CLUTCH for better clamping action with a "soft" foot pedal. HYPOID REAR AXLE with integral typ« housing. Forged, special manganese steel shafts arc removable from wheel end. ALL-STEEL BODY with .(5 c.i. ft. ofloadspace. Width: '(9 inches. I.ength:'78 inches. Floor-toroad: 2'( inches. ft MEAD'S Ford Trucking Costs Less Because— FORD TRUCKS LAST LONGER Using lol«n r»«l§trerrlon <*at« on 6,S9Z,OOO m»«k», IW» Inwano *xp*rtt pr»»» Ford Trvdu tott l«n»»rl PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY Fifth & Walnut Mom 445)

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free