The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 23, 1950 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 23, 1950
Page 6
Start Free Trial

WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 23, 1950 Top U.S. Planner of International Polities Gives Views on Looming War KV JfkVtV W Uis-n~. A ..,-._ . « BLYTHEVTLLB. (ARK.) COURICT NEWS By JOHN M HifiHTrtw^B ^ WASHINGTON, ™S"™ " - -tate Department Counselor George r. Kennan, stepping aside after ** vera l years as a top foreign pol- «y maker, believe* the American Eni" I 1 " have to mtln '«i" » £? m ""ary establishment for "any years to come. COLONEL (Continued from Pate 1) anese with Lt. Henry H. Kuwabara . <...vo c „.!,, ^. nvnry a. Kuwabara But he hopes they will not accept of 144 West First St. South, Salt ar »^v . uC. ""i"" v " c » »m not a warwlth Russia as Inevitable. "Tfinin gained fame In 1947 as the » -• °~~ * v " *«"ic in ivti a& enan coone said he ;T>enlnd-tb.e-sccnes architect o* had served in the Chinese Com- eor it»inment by which munist army originally, then trnirs - '--• ...... ! U.S. began to try to block Ihe •pread of "soviet Communism "in the world. .i~-' Ia(yh : , d " plte -*c».loival crlti- '«. that the policy was too de— tn c ^njiiuy was too Clc- *"" muuic-ia it n u III lemive or too narrowly conceived, friends In South Korea. •Kennan believes It was the ' best "Ky own army doe: e es "* ,, meet tn * Russian challenge me. They do ,, reverses '" Asla il carrlcd out h«s n»M V,* reverses '" Asla il carrc ou n 'y artillery mission n«s,paid off In holding and -even successfully," the lieutenant col- advancing the area of non-Soviet Influence In Europe. - ~ u . U u e . He said he came from Hokoo i », „ ?.; tvcrett Enbanks, both of For the future* Kennm laid be- village in nonh vest Ko"ea and K™,'" C: , MrS ' Dc " lOn M ' Neal f°" reporters yesterday four prin- that he had once belonged to the ''^Xi " "'t" 1 M "' * E ' Bl "~, clples which he believes essential if North Korean Youth Party a right " e ; 0[ Delrolt : t,vro stepsons. Paul [he U.S. h to obtain Its objectives wing organization. He did not ex- S|: " k<:s of Detroit and Carl Spikes - 'vorld affairs: plain how he had come to join the o! Se " atobi; '. Miss.; two sisters, Mrs. plain how lie had come to join the "never Communist army In China. "I want all Korea to be run ns South Korea Is run." he said. He added that counter-intelligence agents in the North Korean army have 1 K'orld affairs: 1. This country should ,, C vci make (he mistake of regarding war •s inevitable ami thereby writing oif the chances of peace." 2 The American people must maintain an "adequate defense posture" and do so over a long period o< time If necessary." There is no doubt among those familiar with muse cnugni, re nis views that Kennan believes the punished," he said cold war with Russia must be ex. ptcled to continue for mnnv years." International Character 3. Among friendly nations abroad the U.S. must develop • -id maintain the reputation of being-"a determined people and reliable allies" At the same time. It must do what U can to stimulate the recognition o.imlied countries that the U.S. has KOREA motives" In maintaining a solid front with oilier coun- fncs against Russian pressure. 4. On the home front the US must demonstrate "that we are making jf success of our own national defense" which will offer foreigners more convincing pror)f than any propaganda of the effectiveness of American democracy. Kennan added to these principles nis belief that "we should demon ,-._„ n b aiLlMJIU UCIIiLHl- i , .L, ,, " Jtrafe that we have the courage of ° f lhc seldom-seen Russian- our convictions and confidence in m Yak "B hter planes for North our convictions and confidence in ourselves." That's a diplomatic way of expressing his idea that the nation should avoid Jittery excitement In times of international stress He •Uo declared: "We should be very earetul-now that we are entering a period where military and political considerations intermingle — to avoid hasty and emotion Judgment." Kennan is leaving the Slate Department next weekend for an absence of at least » year'to Join the Institute of Advanced study at Princeton University, Kennan entered the foreign serv- lc jLJ «u»rl«r century ago and has Intervening years study- usslan affairs and lately shaping American policies toward the Soviet Union. He is the last of a little group of men thus experienced to step out of top policy jobs in the State Department Lambert reported. After Diirk Fi*htii>j* After dark doughboys as far as five miles behind the front line were still fighting Reds who tired to dynamite the supply road In one sector. Allied planes swarmed over the laltleiront all day and into the night. The day's fighting brought out two of the seldom-seen Russian- ST. FRANCIS (Continued from paje 1) $80,000.900 for the second phase. Will Decide Sponsorship However, Jt was further pointed out that on Oct. 3, voters will approve or disapprove the L«vee Board u sponsor for the project. The project was designed by the Eastern Arkansas Drnlna"» and Flood Control Association ami pre- »ented to the. government. The government approved the project but » responsible agency is required to *ponsor it. If the Levee Board sponsors the p}J|^ct,- in additional levee tax of •Wft, 10 cents per sere will be required to furnish funds with which to properly maintain the levees and ditches and the Board's share of the construction costs. The sponsoring agency, Mr Byler explained, will be required to pur- , . '— * * t*ui- ivii. uyier were Introduced r ±":S ( -°'^!. nd W a " CT °<> »' BlythevieaEK and property damage. However, the money spent for the purchase of righLs-of-way and foi by the government. If the Levee Board Is approved by the voters a.s the sponsoring agency, a bond issue will be necessary to obtain funds for the purchase of right-of-way and the payment of property damages. -The bonds will be retired by Ihe government's repayment of money paid out by the Board aji Its share of the construction cost- To t7« T« for Maintenance The ID-cent per acre tax Increase will not be used to retire the bonds, it was explained, but rather for maintenance ditches. levees B 5' Ier further explained tha the currentwar curtail con Dr. Orlie Parker DENTIST •nnoontM (he »ptnln« ef hh of- ton hi UM Incnm BiiMIni . formerly accepted by Dr H A Taylor. Office Hours 8:30-5:00 Tckphonc 2792 Residence Phone 2111 OPEN EVENINGS §Y APPOINTMENT Obituaries City, as interpreter. The lieutenant colonel said he , - ««re<t to the North Korean army after the liberation of Korea. I wanted to get, out but could" v,o..^.u iu gci, um out couici- mis aiiernoon at 2 oclock at the he said, adding that he had Church of Christ. IV. r. Sharp, min- ... _ _, _ ..„„ brothers and many close not think I ister .assisted by E. W. stovall, minister of Fulton, Ky., officiated. trust Burial was In Elmwood Cemetery. 'Mr. Byrd is survived by his wife, have .... "" • "J ' " J» SU1VLVUC1 Ijy 11LS Wily, artillery mission Mrs. Lutle Byrd of Blytheville; iff nfPM'IMf. /-nl_ r _,_ • . _ . _ . . . * onel said. s m me Norm Korean army • 3(ic ' i - w "i oiuu K. i^ewers, u. u. the fluty of fimimg and des- Wade, Wendell Jone-, Harold Slid- \C oil nfnnarr.ans4n laaflnti? hill V HlKl .liirilfic Tl /~Ii1l troyirig all propaganda leaflets bury and James H. Gill dropped by the Americans. " "Those caught reading them are (Continued from nage 1> Is who uullcd back toward llieir In line, the full 12 miles north Taegu. At sunset, the forward irea was quiet. Correspondent Korean attacks on South Korean naval units in the yellow sea. Nothing was said about damage. Two other Yaks — possibly the same pair—had bombed and strafed the British destroyer Comus Tuesday without causing any damage. Allied bombers an dfighter continued to pound strategic enemy targets and supplies far and near. American intelligence officers noted a shortage of some of critical Red war needs, but they said the Communists were still capable of mounting a real offensive. General Mac-Arthur said enemy attacks on the vital southern front before the main harbor ol Pusan had diminished. The line cast of Taegu was reported quiet with the Reds shoving 8,000 men across the Naktong River at Hyonpung, H miles southwest of the fortress city. The US, 24th infantry division was guarding this sector along the Naktong. Farther north near Waegwan, the U. s. First Cavalry division constantly raked the Reds' west bank of the river with artillery fire aimed to break up troop concentrations. Cm the east coast above Pohang port stiffening Red resistance forced the South Korean capitol division to take dfeensive positions. The South Korean Third division still inched forward cautiously struction work on the project, the extra 10 cent levee lax will cease until work is resumed, provided the board has enough money In the bank to take care of the maintenance of what work that was completed at the time construction was Cu( ^ a1lle ?:' ' »•", =a,= ixnvis vs. Only those persons residing with- Lewis, Jr., suit for divorce in the Levee District that pay levee "-• taxes will vote In the Oct. 3 elec- for divorce tion. Mr. Lowrance, Mr. Huxtable and • were Introduced by Jesse Other guests at yesterday's meeting were c. G. Redman, secretary Drainage District 17; J. Lou's Rites Conducted For Frank Byrd Services for Frank T. Byrd. 59 vear-olrt hardware salesman who died late Monday, were conducted this afternoon at 2 o'clock at the four daughters, Mrs, Mabel Smith nd Mrs. Everett Enbanlts, both of Ben York and Mrs. L. w. tlenton, am! a brother, J. A. Byrd, all of Alicia, Ark.; nnd 12 grandchildren. Active pallbearers were W. T. Shelton, Sam N. Lewers. L. D. Honorary pallbearers were W E. Clark, Sterling French, Luther Going, Silas Needham. W. H. Caldwtfll and P. E. Eubanks. Holt Funeral Home was In charge. H. G. Yates, Sr. f Dies in Wilson WILSON. Aug. 23—Funeral services for George D. Yates. 71. father of K. G. Yates. Sr., ot Wilson, were conducted this afternoon In Kuttawa. Ky., with burial there. Mr. Yates died at the home of his son Monday. He came to Wilson to live with his son last December and had been ill several months. In addition to his son, he also is survived by four other sons, Robert and L. C. Yates'of St. Louis, and J. B. and Homer Yates of Kuttawa; two daughters. .Mrs. J. R. Coon of Detroit and Mrs. Don Kilgore of Eddyville, Ky.; two brothers, Mark Yates of Pittsburgh, Pa. and Oil!? Yates of Kuttawa; and two sisters, Mrs. Grace Hoffman of Memphis and Mrs. Carey Kimbro of Jones- bpro. Nineteen grandchildren and three great-grandchildren also survive. Hermondale Man Receives Degree Claude L. Heathcock of Hermondale, Mo., received a. Master of Arts degre in Secondary School Admin- instratlon from the George sPabody Colege for Teachers at Nashville. Tenn., during tht August graduation exercises. Mr. Keathcock will continue graduate study at George Peabody College, doing specialized work in curriculum building and supervision of instruction leading to a doctor of education degree. He was formerly principal of Holland, Mo., High School. With **e Courts Common Pleas: Jones Brothers Hardware Co. vs. T. J. Turman, suit to collect 1453 debt. Chancery: Frances Gordon vs. Jackson Gordon, suit for divorce. Jrma Rosenberg vs. Joseph Rosenberg, suit for divorce. Frances Tadder vs. Constantino Tadder. suit for divorce. Mary Barbara Hanafc vs. John Hanak, suit for divorce. Josephine O'Donnell vs. Eamond O'Donnell, suit for divorce. Mary Belle Lewis vs. Marlon Roland Webb vs. Irene Webb suit in that area, it was between six and nine miles north of Pohand. On a]] rronts there was more talk of Red morale deteriorating. One Red prisoner complained he had been forced to fight three days without food or water, others spoke of hardships and several said they conscript was 13, another was 50. SILOS • CORN CRIBS GRAIN BINS Champton pr»i«rvm of groin,'torn, »ilog«. All-«t«tl conttruclion, itroin-proof, 1«ak-proof t ru.t-prc.of, rot-proof. Pftciijon mad. for wsy axembly. Forty yeori of leadenhip. w»iri ro* men AND ixFo»»urioN OH siucr ANO mtt FRANK SIMMONS TIN SHOP Phon. 2651 rr« CV*YTON Phon. 2450 Roosters Club Hears Talk on State Guard Unit Oliver W. Coppedge of Blylhe- ville Isst night addressed the Roosters Club, Junior Chamber of Commerce "alumni" group, on the stale Guard unit that was organized here during World War II. Mr. Coppcdge was commander of BIytheville's Co. K of the State Guard with the rank of major. He spoke last night at the annual barbecue held by the Rooster Club last night at the Jaycee clubhouse. The current world crisis and the benefits offered by a State Guard unit were discussed by Mr. cop- pedge, a veteran of World War I. Tlie Roosler Club went on record last night that It would participate In (he activities of a Slate Guard unit should one be reorganized here. Mr. Copnedge also reviewed progress of the armed services and discussed latest methods of warfare. He also pointed out that the public was not generally aware of the number of services offered by a Slate Guard unit. Preceding his talk, new Roosler Club officers were inducted and reports of the past year's activities were presented, inducted were P G. Olpson, president: Carl Ganskei vice president; Sanford noone, secretary; and Karris McCalla, treasurer. Tax Equalization Board in Session The Mississippi County Equalization Board opened its annual series of meetings in Blytheville this morning. The ei'oup met in the county clerk's office at the Court House (o check property assessments and hear any complaints regarding them. Meetings were held Hfonday ind Tuesday at Osceola, and. another meeting will be held here tomorrow. The board will go to Osceoln next week for meetings next Monday and Tuesday and will, complete tlw annual scries with return meclingr; at Blytheville Wednesday and Thursday of next week. Property owners will be notified by mail of any assessment chunges. Board members include Byron Morse ol Blytheville. W. W. Prewitt and W. P. Hale of Osceola. M. R. Griflln of Dell and A T. Pierce of Leachville. Brakeman Has Wild Ride PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 23, (AP)— A Pennsylvania railroad brakcman look a wild rld« on » runaway IrelBht car for five city blocks yesterday, passing Intersections orji- nanly teeming with traffic. Tile brake-man, Carl Bluer, 35, escaped Injury as the freight car leaped the tracks and came to a hall on soft dirt. Bitzcr was riding on top of the car at tiie forward end of a line of cmpllrs being switched onlo a siding when the car's coupling save way. He applied the hand brake without success and then hung on for dear life as the car gathered momentum. At one Intersection, a motorist, Matthew Spaeth, 35. saw the cnr bearing down on him and stepped on the gas to avoid a collision In the nick of time. A repair crew hauled the freight car back onlo the track's while Hit- zcr returned to work, little the worse for his experience. Kiwanis Officer Speaks at Dell Burr Selco. lieutenant governor of Division 15 of the Mo-Kqii-Ark Kiwains District, and the liov. John Bayless, both of PocahotUas, wire principal guests last night at the meeting of the Dell Kiwanis Club. Both Mr. Sallce nnd the Rev. Mr. Bayles spoke to members of the Dell Club. Other Bucsts Included Dallas Brcwnlee and J. A. Tlifgpen of Dell. 700 Gosnctl Students Attend TB Program About 700 school children from ^ the Gosnell area saw films' and heard educational talks on tllber- ' culosis yesterday, Mrs. o. G. Rcrt- nian, executive secretary of (he. Mississippi County Tuberculosis, announced this morning. Two program* wore held with about 4CO high school student."; at- I tending Ihe showing of "This Is TB" and about 300 grammar scJiool ! children secinR another film tin- titled "Goodbye, Mr. Germ." Mrs. Redman spoke briefly to both groups. The programs were held In the Gosnell auditorium. Mrs. Redman said that similar programs were Riven at Shady Grove and Blackwaler last week. PAGE ELEVEN Typhoid Shots Are Given 582 Missco Pupils About 582 typhoid shots were given to school children at Shady Tn rfBlilckw! "«fi Mllligan Ridge and Redman yesterday. Mrs. Annabel fill, county health nurse announced this momluB. Mrs. Fill a iso announced that 43 small pox vaccinations' were nlia" to sc »°°' children at Ma- -MIPSC clinics arc „ part of the Immunization program sponsored by the County Health unit i ^M ^r!' " Ol '"" eo "fe>'i!nco was h IMI a[|t ™»o» at the Unit building with women from the Presbyterian Church in charge. Members nf (he unit staff will fir iV t!l Hll "'i' y mcctlll « 0( "» b Hc health workers at |] )c Noble itiu^L- sdK-(Ui!,.rt to attend from Mississippi coutily arc William Mitchell, comity .^nilary engineer; Sam Dickey, county sanitarian; Mrs. Clara Ambrose. Unit nurse; and Mrs. KIM, ,|, ot nivtheville. and Mrs. I.ncy D. Miller, county nurse of OsccoJa. The Units in Osceola and Blytheville will remain open Friday 'with Unit clerks in charcc.'Mrs. Fill said. Hearing Dare Set for Bell UTTLE ROCK, Aug. 23. (AP) Southwestern Dell Telephone Company will begin presenting testimony Sept. 5 in support ot its application for an approximate $•!,- B20.00Q annual boost In Arkansas phone rates. The rtate set yesterday by the Arkansas Public Service com- mision, which will hear and pass on the company's petition. Warren E, nray. Southwestern Dell general manager, said -the. company would (lie a $1250003 surety bond "wtlliln the next two days. That'll allow the company to increase its rales on Sept. 21, the rtate set In its petition. But if psc rulM finally that the company isn't entitled to any or all at the Increase it asks, the bond will guarantee that .subscribers receive refunds. The company would Increase rales Ui Individual users served by its 77 Arkansas exchanges from 50 cents to S4io monthly. Injured Boy's Condition Continues to Improve Condition ot J. T. Mulllns, 15. who was struck l,y a car Sunday while rkiiug i, is bicycle, was reported as considerably Improved Ihi.i morning by attendants at Blytheville Hospital. He satinet n hnd [,,;ury when nt by a cur driven by a young friend. Gene Penn, 15. at 16th nnd Sycamore. J. T. is the *nn nf Mrs, Hurinle Mulllns, 318 Soulh ICth Clitck These liargnins! Demonstration models In Washing Machines at finally reduced lirlres. Fully guaranteed. Several to cbnose from. The B. F. Goodrich 5tor. •117 W. Main I'hnne 6331 RAILS (Continued from tmi» •> hour, (o help offset the low of pa* a"week" 8 baCl< Tr ° m ** h ° Ura to " u'wiJ 6 , U !l!° nS Want the >hort « r week at (he same pay for work tn he yards. They arc asking for wa*« hikes for those in train service outside the yards. The employers also offered a five-cent hourly pay Increase for those In train servlcf. first lime In more than * week. News that Germany would liilt* a substantial quantity of cas h bonus, possible damage to Canadian crops as a result, of the railroad strike In that country, export salei of cash wheat In Mexico and reports of tern rust in the northwest stirred tin buying Interest. Soybeans Take Market Jump ~CHICAGO, AUS. n. m—Soy- beans jumped several cents and the rest of ihe grain market tinned today, coining to life for lh> FARM LOANS Lent T*nn (.'ales WIRKS Co. ni'AI.TORS Phone 2751 Enjoy hrcnkfast, lunch or dinner in aircondi tinned cwmfurl at (h« brand new Klythevillc Motor Grill. Really GOOD Food . . . pre pared tht way you like it. Open Day & Night Except Sunday Blytheville Motor Grill Mrs. Marie Meharg, MSTT. Jus( North of Blytheville Motor Co. on Broadway Chevrolet alone offers such a ...and at the lowest prices, too! Coma In and take your c/iofe. of jwqnfr Convertible or stoef-foppec/ B.f Afr Here's the most beautiful Convertible in Ihe entire low-price field! And one ride will (ell you its performance is as smooth and spirited as ils looks. TJiq auloni.itic top lifts or lowers at the touch of a button to assure pcifecl comfort in ajl weather. Choose the fleet, fashionable, steel-topped Bel Air, with its extra-wide windows and gray, leather-trimmed upholstery, nnd you'll hmc Ihe only car of ils kind in the low-price field. A distinctive style slar of the finest quality and a performance slar as well! Take your choice of Standard Drive or POWERG1/DE Automatic Jrantminion You can buy a Chevrolet with Ihe sensational Powcrglide Automatic Transmission* and 105-h.p. Valvc-in-Hcad Engine for finest HO-J/II'/I driving al low- csl cost or a Chevrolcl with the highly improved standard Valvc-in-Hcad En- gine and Silent Synchro-Mesh Transmission for finest standard driving al lowest cost. Both are exclusive to Chevrolet in ils field. 'Combination n! PoxcrglMe Automatic T,an<- infjiwij ami 10i-h,p. l;,, s i,it optional on De Luxe nwilcls al extra cost. Joke your choice of Styleline or F/eerftne styling at the tame price Many an admiring glance will follow you when you roll by in your new Chevrolcl wiih Body by Fisher. Thai's true whether you choose a Slyleline model or a FIcctlinc model. Both are America's Best Seller available on all Chevrolet sedans and at the same prices! Rcmcmbcr-Chcvrolcl is ihe only low-priced car lhal offers ihcse two oulsiaml- ingly beautiful types of styling . . . thus giving you an opporlunity to express your own individual taste in motor car beauty. Come in, convince yourself thai only Chevrolet offers such a witlt and wonderful choice al lowest costl America's Best Buy! SULL 'VAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO. 301 West Walnut Phone 578

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free