The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 7, 1950 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, August 7, 1950
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN B1.YTHEV1LLB (ARK.) COURIER HEW! 1 UN's Assembly Could Convene Quickly, Lie Says N«w Aggression Would Bring Fast Call for Delegates LAKE SUCCESS, Aug. 7. (^)— Trygve Lie ssld today the U.Nf. General Assembly could meet on 24 hours notice in case of nn cmer- t*ncy such as a new aggression. The Secretary General told a weekly news conference he wou!d not hesitate to call the 59-nation »&sembly at such time. He said the present rules provide for a 14-day period o/ notice to the assembly members, taut Chat he believed he had the authority to Mt aside the rules in an emergency. Some delegates have suggested the Assembly meet in special session if the Soviet Union ties up the Security Council fay using Its veto powers, " Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Jakob Malik, president of the Council this month, threatened last week to use the veto if the Council refused lo invite the Communist North Koreans to take part in debate on the Korean war. He cannot use the veto, however, to halt U. N. military decisions already taken. Earlier, Ue said a bold and enlightened act of statesmanship fs needed to resume negotiations on world problems and to halt further deterioration toward a third world war, Submits Report He gav« these views in his 143- page annual report to the Assembly which meets in regular session at Flushing Meadows, New York City, Sept. 19. In the report, written July 12, Lie said there was no way of foreseeing the outcome of the war in Korea. He said, the breach of peace In Korea Interrupted his efforts to,get high-level officials of the big powers to resume negotiations. Need for negotiations, however, will be greater than ever "when United Nations action has succeeded in restoring peace to Korea," Lie wrote. : "I do not believe that member •tales adhering to the charter can ever accept the doctrine of irreconcilable and Irrevocable division of the world into warring camps, not so long as the least possibility exists of preventing a third world war by peaceful settlements based on the principles of the charter. "But I also believe it will take nothing less than a bold and enlightened act ot statesmanship to bring about a resumption of negotiations and to halt further deterioration towards another world war." The report termed a successful conclusion to the U. N. military action in Korea "First priority" for member nations but added: "This does not mean, however, KIM.KD IN CRASH—Brig. Gen. Robert K. Travis, comminuting general of the 9th heavy bomber wing as well as the air base at Fafrflcld was killed nt Fnirficld- Sul-sun Air Force Base, Calif.. Saturday, when a B-20 crashed and exploded, At least 19 other persons were killed and 60 injured. A trailer camp near the scene of the crash was spewed with burning gasoline when the big plane exploded. (AP Wirephcto), MONDAY, AUGUST 7, 19M Obituaries Rites Are Conducted For Steele Salesman Services for Ernest Alexander of Steele, MCI., who died Thursday in Kennedy Veterans Hospital, Memphis, were held Friday nt Stecle Bnptisl Church with the Rev. W. II. Cook officiating, Burial was In Memphis National Cemetery with German Puneml Home in charge. Mr. Alexander, a veteran of World War II, was a spilesmiui for the South Pemiscot Oil Co. . He Is survived by his wife, Mrs. Rebfi Alexander; his mother. Mrs, Catherine Alexander; two sisters. Mrs. Russcl Frnke.s, and Mrs, II. C. Regard, both of Steele; and three brothers. Homer Alexander of Steele, Robert Alexander of Forrest- City and Tod Alexander ot Humbolt, Tcnn. leen-Agers Held For Burglarizing Two City Youngsters Admit Entering Home, Surprised by Police Two (eeii-aged Blylhevllle boys arc being held In Hie county Jail here today for investigation In connection wllh the burglnrlzine of the home of J. N. Smotliermon at 605 Walnut Saturday night. Chief or Police John rosier said (hat the two youths were surprised by city and county officers on the roof of the Freeman-Henley Grocery at 2016 West Main. One of (he boys was arrested at the time and the other (led but was arrested later at his home. According to Deputy Sheriff Charles Short, who assisted cl(y officers with Die arrest o! the two youths, Joe Freeman and Charles Henley, operators of the slore, heard the two youths on top of (he crocery and notified officers. Tun Admll Kntcrlng Jlnjiie The lira boys were said hy officers to have admitted entering the Smolhcrmon home a few hours earlier. Two watches, two coin banks and an Identification bracelet were reported taken from the home. Mr. Smolhcrmon said this morning that the entrance to his home was Rained through the front door The door was left, unlocked by his son. Pat, who had gone next door to watch a television show. A screen door In the rear of the home was torn, Mr. Smotliermon said, but the two failed lo gain entrance to the house through a back door. Officer Short stated that one 'if the boys being held Is currently on a suspended sentence from juvenile court on a similar charge. City Officers Bert Ross and Herman Lane and Stale Trooper George Irwln assisted with the investigation of the burglary und the arrest of the youths. Dam Forfeits Bond Lester Davis forfeited a $45.25 cash bond in Municipal Court this morning on a charge of driving while under the Influence of liquor. that either the member governments, or 1 as secretary-general, should abandon efforts for peace by negotiation, conciliation a n d mediation." Bronze Tablet Honors the Late Judge Driver Nearly 100 persons from throughout Mississippi County were present at. the unveiling or a bronze memorial tablet in honor of the late Judge W. J. Driver at the County Library in OsccoU yesterday. The tablet, presented by the Osceola Progressive Club In memory of the man who donated the build* injj .site of the library, wn.i unveiled b.v two granddaughters of the lute Coneresman, Mi.ss Shirley Bowen and Miss Peggy Jane Driver. The program opened with the sounding of "A&sernbly" by Bo> Scout buglarjs after which the Rev. LJ, T. Lawrence gave the invocation. Mrs. P. O- Gywn, president of (he Progressive Club, gave the opening address and introduced Osccola- Mayor Ben F. Butler, who in turn introduced Circuit Judge Z'A\ B. Harrison, the principal sneaker. Judge Harrison's address included a brief history of the accomplishments of Judge Driver, who was active in politics In Lhls district lor many years. The unveiling of the tablet preceded Judge Harrison's talk, and I he bronze memorial vrns accepted by Weliby Young, member of the !ibi;u-y',s liornd of truslce.s. in behalf of David S. Laney, board chairman, who was out of town on business. M nibbled to k*ep th«n off balance and t« obtain full control ot Southeastern Korea, Two American battalions—i,goo to 2.000 men—pushed through an artillery-swept valley and into the hills beyond when the Reds began their counter-attack. This hit the U.S. right flank and was aimed at supply lines, The Fifth Marine regimentals pushed sou I h west ward along the bay highway toward Kosang, 20 mites southwest of Masan, port city 27 air mites west of Pusan. Council Meet-ing !s Postponed The City Council meeting originally scheduled to be held tomorrow night has been rescheduled for Tuesday, Aug. 15, City Clerk Malin announced tills morning. The meeting was postponed, Mr. Malin said, because of t.ne democratic runoff primary to be held tomorrow. Kennett Feels Result Of War; Two Youths Listed as Casualties The Korean War was brought closer to horn for two Kennett, Mo., families last week as two hometown youths were listed among the casualties of the Far Eastern struggle. Mr. and Mrs. i.co Camett received word last week that their son, Corp. John. Robert Kibbie. was missing in action. Reports claim that Corp. Kibble was last seen with Maj. aen. w. p. Dean, commander of the 21th Infantry Division, who also is missing. The other Kennett casualty. Cpl. Robert A. Roper, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Koper. was reported to have been wounded In Hie \rg by a mortar shell nflcr being in ncllon for only three days. Cpl. Roper, n members of the 29th Infantry Division, had seen 14 months of occupational duty in Korea before tiic lighting began. KOREA (Continued of Pusan. Chinju, now _ „„.„ city, has bttn the springboard for frequent Red thrusts at Pusan. General MacArthur's headquarters 'In Tokyo said the attack was progressing on schedule. It was called an offensive—not a counterattack. The U.N. forces late Monday wore about 15 miles east of Chlnju, General MacArthur's headquarters said he would not issue his usual early morning 1 Korean summary Tuesday because there was no new information beyond the Monday night Eighth Army communi- que. Field reports to Eighth Army headquarters in Korea said the Reds suffered probably their heaviest casualties of the war. Have fjood Air Tar Ttic reports said the U.S. attack forced Red infantrymen to expose themselves to Fifth Air Force fighters and bombers. One staff officer said: "The air boys had more and better targets today than they have had In a lung time," Communist artillery fire, In turn, /topped an advance of supporting American tanks at a road bottleneck and hit American artillery positions. But the Americans pushed ahead wllhon', arrow. North of the main battle area, U.S. 2-tlh Division troops fought doggedly but without success to clear out about 150 survivors of an 800-man Red force that crossed the Naktong River Sunday .southwest of 2425"o4^VwfTh7«7ft'*, ,?«"? l ° Changnyong. 20 miles north of KoJ feV kWds srare? ?-n i™ ?t heav " gftn, Jumping off place for the allied •* ~ --- 5 - Care ?-' liriMTO lbs 21 -°°offensive. Replacements Pour In A steady stream of American re- Reds Probing The Reds ivcre probing strongly !n the Nakbtong bend area and building up what headquarters said might be the strength of a full division. 'G««-Out-t/ie-Vote' Drive Held by Jaycees In * project to "get out the vole tomorrow's Democratic run-off the Blytheville Junior of Commerce staged down Main Street this primary, Chamber "parade" afternoor Thirteen Jaycees - dressed like girls—and the High School Band began the parade at Sixth and Main at ^ p.m. Larry Kneas was in charge of the Jaycee project. Negro Slayer's Shooting Puzzle LITTLE ROCK. Aug. 7. W>j-Who shot Aubrey Smith, Negro held in the slaying of a peace officer, remained a question today. Smith, 30, object of a 36-hour manhunt in SI. Francis County after Deputy Sheriff Ray Cnmpbrll was killed, was wounded and cap- lured near Forrest City Saturday St. Francis County sheriff ROJ|T West said Smilh was shot by Billy Parker, 20-year-old Air Force veteran of Palestine. Ark. Bui in a LiUle Rock hospital, Smith said he shol himself twice when he saw he would be captured. Smith has a bullet wound through his left chest and a nick in his left arm. Hospital doctors said both wounds could have been made by one bullet. State Trooper Raymond Shipp said Smith admitted the fatal shooting of Campbell and seriously wounding Deputy oils T«tu» Contractors/ Builders! Air-Cooled! Comfort Soils Homos Quickly Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS III Aug. 7. MV-<USDA>—Hogs 10,50o" most barrows and gilts 25 cents under Friday, except mostly steady- spots -25 higher on weights under 170 lbs; bulk 180-240 Ibs 21.00-10- moderate sprinkling early sales to Health Unit to Close For Primary Election The County Health Unit Building: will be closed all day tomorrow because of the Democratic Primary runoff election, Mrs. Anunbcll Fill, county lieallh nurse, announced this morning. However, climes of the general immunization program will be held :tt tiie various places recently announced, Mrs. Fill said. Clinics will be held at Shady Grove tomorrow ul 8:15 a.m., Blackwater nt 8:30. Milligan at 9:15 and Redmond at 9:45 and clinics nt Box Elder, Boy n ton, P a w h e e 11 and Brown will lie completed Thursday morning. Mrs. Fill also announced that, she \voiml be nt Clear- Luke Negro school Friday at !) a.m. io give booster typhoid shol.s. Chini?, was originally calico or rotton fabric from India, each piece being called a "chinl." placements, fully equipped, poured into Korea to aid the advancing ground troops. (This dispatch did not say where they came from). Don Whileheacl. Associaled Press Correspondent with the Americans. reported they met a swift and hard counter-attack from the Reds on j the right flank after ramming a big dent in Communist lines. The counter-thrust prevented the use of the new 45-ton General Pershing tanks which were ready lo add power to the American punch. Use of the big tanks by the attacking Americans was delayed further b.v a road bottleneck. The lank ticup was reported by Lt. Herman C. Mitchell of Roanoke. Va., who i flew over the battle area for six hours. Mitchell said the tanks were stalled on the road west of Cllinriong. fire miles east of Kogan. He said Red artillery had stopped one big tnnk and the other tanks were backed up behind it. Fail to Silence Red Gum The communists had . artillery mounted southwest and northwest of Chindong. Associated Press Correspondent Leif Erlckson reported from U.S. Eighth Army headquarters in Korea. Numerous American air blows nl the Red artillery had failed to silence the guns late Monday afternoon. The offensive apparently had a triple purpose: to drive the Communists from their southern anchor. 24.00: 120-140 lbs 18.50-21.00- sows steady; bulk 400 Ibs down '->o 0021.00; top 21.25 sparingly; over '400 lbs 17.00-19.SO; stags 12.00-1500 Cattle 6.000; calves 1.300- steers opening slow, very little done; heifers and mixed yearlings steady- one load choice 813 Jb averages common and medium 18.30- canners and cutters 14.50- FOWET! Vou nuy IK- the lucky winner . . and $50 will be yours! Suti- rnll your "name" in the Rustic Inn "Name Our Dining Itoom" Conlesl today! All entries must be submitted at (he Rustic Inn before Wednesday midnight Aug. 9th. The Rustic Inn Walnul & Div. Dial 2202 The Hunter Attic Fan. Low In Cost Easy fo install A complete home cooling unit •—no accessoriei lo buy. Attractive automatic shuticr included. Mounted in moulded rubber cushions—sound insulated. 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The Beautiful im NEW romcm 4-000* SIDAH See It-drive It... there's built-in value all th. way through! Advantages of Chrysler'i -• - FluW Drlv* CHRYSLER Advontogef of Chrytlar'i High Compression SpHflre Engine! Chrysler's Advantages In Comfort and Safety with Fluid Drive T.I. SEAY MOTOR CO. • 121 E. Main Street VOTE FOR GRAHAM SUDBURY FOR • Training • Experience • Temperament • Stability ore all factors of importance in the selection of a judicial officer. GRAHAM SUDBURY Graham Sudbury has been tried and tested both as a Lawyer and as a Judge. His ability and qualifications are recognized by the Citizens and the Lawyers of Mississippi County. The Lawyers of Blytheville and the Lawyers of Osceo/o will tell you that Graham Sudbury meets all of the requirements to fill the office of Chancellor of the 72th Chancery Circuit. Graham Sudbury has been tested as a Citizen and has actively participated in the public affairs of this community. His temperament, his stability and his character are well known to the people of Mississippi County. Reports from all over the District indicate a sweeping victory for Graham Sudbury. A big vote in Mississippi County will tet the pace. GIVE A PROMOTION TO A LAWYER AND A JUDGE WHO HAS PROVEN HIS ABILITY ELECT GRAHAM SUDBURY CHANCELLOR QUALIFIED AS A LAWYER—QUALIFIED AS A JUDGI Paid For By Graham Sudbury

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