The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 25, 1950 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 25, 1950
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Page 12
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PA8I TWELVE YTHUVILLK, ,UKK.) CXJUKlii* Senate-House Group Urges UN 'Police Force' Voluitt*«n From Small Nations Would Combat Aggression WASHINGTON, Aug. 25, (/P)—A bi-purilun group of IB Senators »nd IS House members urged today th» establishment, of United Nation* police force, made up of volunteer* from small notions, to aid In combatting aggression. A> proposed by the sponsors of a resolution, to be introduced Inter in the day, the force would operate under an arrangement designed to prevent A Soviet veto of action to quell aggression. The plan was outlined at a news conference in the office of Senator Sparkman . (D-Ala), who was named by President Truman yesterday as a .United States delegate to the U.N. assembly meet- Ing next month. Sparkman declared there are "hundreds of thousands of volunteers throughout the world who want to join in the fight against the communist aseressors In Korea and'elsewhere." He said he didn't know whether it would be possible to get around a Soviet veto of Ihe proposal but "we must try." "Authority" Would Direct The proposed police force would consist of land, sea and air forces, directed by a nine-member "police authority"—three from the united States, three from the British commonwealth and France and three collectively elected by 'the smaller member states. Its decisions would be by simple majority vote. As the sponsors explained it, the Security Council could block decisions of the authority only by affirmative action. Thus the unlfed States would be In a position to veto any attempt In the council to eall off the police force. The resolution would leave the door open to Russian- membership, provided she met certain conditions men as accepting International control of atomic energy and agreed to a limitation on and inspection of armaments. Two resolutions were drafted in the house. One, by Rep. Judd (R- Minn) is identical with the Senate resolution. The other, prepared by Hep. Hays (D-Ark), la a slight modification. KOREA (Continued from Page 1) grenadei wer« used by American Negro Infantrymen of the 24lh Regiment. Principal action was In the taw-tooth hills of Sobuk near Tundok, 10 miles northwest of Mass n. AP Correspondent Stan Swlnton with Ihe U. S. 25th Division reported the attack near Tundok was repulsed. He said fighting for the hills conlimied Friday night. In that sector, the North Korean army has ordered death by snooting for any soldier who retreats. It led a renewed American drive to get more Reds to surrender. The big battle northeast of Taegu topped the Saturday pre-dawn war scene. AP Correspondent Tom Lambert with the U. S. 21th Infantry "Wolfhound" Regiment supporting the South Koreans, reported air and artillery bashing whipped down a Communist wedge behind allied lines from an original force of 3,000 to 200. General MacArthur hart estimated Ihe original force at 1.000 Reds. Hermondale Men Are Bound Over Buddy Northern and Floyd Ifam- mel. both of Hermondale, Mo., waived preliminary hearings on charges of burglary In magistrate's court In Caruthersvllle yesterday and were ordered held to await Chcuit Court action. The two men are charged with entering Delbert Riddick's Service Station at the Arkansas-Missouri state line Aug. 18. They were apprehended by the service station owner and lumen over to PemiscoS County authorities. Draft of Doctors, Dentists Asked WASHINGTON, Aug. 25. (iff — Secretary of Defense Johnson today asked Congress to permit a draft of doctors'-and dentists up to and including age « for the armed nervlces. The request was made in a letter to Chairman Vinson (D-Ga) of the House Armed Services Committee. Johnson enclosed a bill drawn up by the Defense Department. Vinson Introduced it In the House and said his committee would begin hearings Monday. TAXES (Continued from pag« 1) said hi a letter to George: "This is one of the most brazen examples of special Interest legislation Jo come be/ore Congress In majiy years. It contains no provision for taxing excess profits of corporations, although It raises personal income tax rates to their wartime levels. It contains more escape hatches (loopholes) for wealthy taxpayers than have ever been proposed in revenue legislation." The bill under consideration would increase individual income taxes by $2,745,000,000; take »1,500.000.000 a year additional from corporations, and pick up alwul *250,000,000 annually by plugging loopholes and making other tax law changes. Senate debate started yesterday. The House has not acted. First Arkansas Bale Brings $1 a Pound MEMPHIS, Aug. 25. (/]>>—The first Arkansas bale of cotton sold on the Memphis Cotton Exchange brought $1 n pound yesterday. It was grown by L. E. Burch Jr., of Hughes, Ark., and consigned lo Berry Brooks of Memphis. Flash Floods Endanger Four Hear Benton Br Ihe Auwiaied Prtfa Flash floods south-of UMe Rock Thursday caused heavy damage at one point and endangered the lives of four persons at another. Swollen Depot Creek caused dem- age al the Owosso Fumiturc Co, plant at Benlon, which Police Chief Fed White said, might total ilOO.OW. Water rose to a depth ot five '"cet In 'some places In the plant and caught a number of automobiles before they could be moved. Manager G, w. Baldrldge said it was the worst flood the 1,500,000- squarc-foot planl had experienced since 1927. After an overnight rain of 4.22 inches In the Benton vicinity, the water rose so rapidly there wa.-n't time to move much .Aock or machinery. Baldridge said operations would bo suspended until Monday. Four members of one family were marooned in tree tops for five hours near Sheridan by another flash Hood. Rapidly rising waters of Hurricane Creek Thursday afternoon drove Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Temple to the trees when they .*•« llwy didn't have an opportunity to reach safety otherwise. Chrysler Gives Wage Raises DETROIT, Aug. 25. (/!•>— In at) unprecedented move for the auto Industry, Chrysler Corp. and the CIO-Unl(cd Auto Workers today announced minimum hourly raises of 10 cenU for nil Chrysler's 120.000 employes over and above their recently-signed contract. The company estimated Ihe lotal cost at $25,000,000 yearly. Livestock NATIONAL SlxScKYARDS, III Aug. 25. (/]>)—<USDA)—flogs 8.000; moderately active, steady to 25 lower than average Thursday; bulk good and choice 180-240 Ibs 24.7525.00, largely 25.00; one short load 25.25; 250-270 Ibs 2-1.00-75; heavier weights scarce; 170-190 Ibs 24.25-75, few to 25.00; 150-170 Ibs 22.25-24.50; good and choice sows 400 Iba down 21.25-22.25; good 410-500 Ibs 20.2515; heavier weights 18.00-19.50; slags 12.50-15.00; boars 8.00-11.50. Cattle 100, calves 800; about 75 per cent of the smfill supply of cnt- tle comprised of cows, with a liberal percentage of these from dealers' pens; not enough steers lo warrant mention; odd lots medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 21.0029.00; cows slow, about steady In cleanup Irnde; common and medium cows 19.50-21.50; odtl head goort cows 22.00 or betlcr; canners and cutters 15.50-19.50. Jimmy Kelly Comes Horn* From Hospital Jimmy Kelly, 7-year-old Blythe- vitle youngster who has been undergoing treatment at the Shrine's Crippled Children's Hospital in St. Louis, come.s home tomorrow. Homer Kelly. Jimmy's- father, went totSt. Louis today to accom- Obituaries Mrs. Eastburn Dies in Ft. Smith Mrs. S. H, Eastburn, former Bly- Iheville resilient, died yesterday morning al the homfi of her son, Dr. wells Eastburn in r'ort Smilh She had been ill for some time. Mrs. Eastburn, about 80, lived in Blyllieville for about 30 years, but had been living with her son [or about a year. She was a member of the First Christian Church of Illylheville. The body will be sent lo Walseka, III., where services will be oo'.uiuct- ed Sunday at 2:30 p.m. at the Bast- burn Funeral Home. Burial will be in n Shelton. ill., cemetery. She is survived by her son. Ernest A. Autry Rites Tomorrow Services for Ernest A. Autry. 59- year-old BIytlieville resident who died early this morning at the Bly- IhcvIHe Hospital, will be conducted tomorrow at 2 p.m. at the Cobb Funeral Home chapel. The Rev. K. C. Brown, pastor of the First Bap- list Church will officiate and burial will be in Maple Grove Cemetery. Mr. Autry was born in Haytl, Mo., and had lived In the Blytheville vicinity for about 30 years. He had been ill only a short time. Pallbearers will be Ben Shook. Recce Brizell, Rube Elliott, John Oamble, Henry Brace and Alvie Bean. Mr. Autry is survived by his wife Mrs. Beulah Autry of Blytheville; three sons, Harry Gene and John Allen Autry also of Blytheville and James Calvin Aulry of Independence, Mo.; two daughters, Mrs. Mary Louise Hopper and Mrs. LaJune Sytes, both of Blytheville; a brother, Harvey Autry of Hnyli, and a sister who lives in California. Cobb Hmeral Home is in charge. Services for Boggess Infant Held Today Graveside service for Jerry Lviin Boggess, Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Bogess, 104 E. Sycamore St., were conducted this morning at 10:30 o'clock at Memorial Cemetery. The child died yesterday afternoon about 24 hours after birth. He Is survived by his parents. Holt Funeral Home Is In charge. Sgt. Temple Chosen As Topic for Article A former Blytheville man, Muster Sergeant R. L. Temple, has been the topic of a feature article in a Fourth Army publication. The Fourth Army Recruiter featured the former Blyllieville man who is now on duty In Ft. Smith Ark. Sergeant Temple has been chosen a member of Hie All-Fourth Army Recruiting Team for the past three years. pany his son home. Young Jimmy was sent In Hie St. Louis hospital by (he Blytheville Klwnnls Club. Harry Bridges to Be Freed By Order of Appeals Court FR1LU V, AUGUST SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. ». Harry Bridges — by order of the Ninth U. S. Court of Appeals— is to he released from jail, probably today. In a two-lo-one decision late yes- lerday, the court ordered that the CIO longshoie leader be freed. It reversed an Aug. 5 federal court lul- 1ng revoking ills $25,000 ball. In April, Bridges was convicted of having lied— by swearing that he never was a Communlst^-to obtain citizenship in 1945. He was born in Australia. He was freed on bond pending appeal from that conviction. Three weeks ngo, U. S. Prosecutor F. Joseph Donohue demanded lhat Bridges' bond be revoked and. he be jailed as "a threat to the security of the United States." Federal Judge George li. Harris agreed, and sent (he union president behind bars. Donohue argued that Bridges' speeches opposing U. S. intervention in the Korean war followed the Communist line. The majority opinion described Bridges' jailing as "novel and start' ling." "There Is no showing," said Jud gcs William Healy and William Oir "that Bridges lias In the present po sition committed any recognizabli Stateside Reserv* Openings Exist Vacancies for Army reserve personnel exist at Fort Sill, Okla., Red Kiver Arsenal, Texarkana; Fort Bliss, Fort Hood, Fort Sam Houston, Tex.; ami La Cruces, N. M., Arkansas Military District headquarters fn Little Rock has announced. Those persons accepting aiiirh assignments may expect "extended active duty." Interested reservists may apply to Lt. Col. Logsdon, high school building, Jonesboro. Negro Deaths Final Rites Held For Drowning Victim Services for Roland White, 17- year-old Negro who was drowned Monday, were conducted this afternoon at the Burdette Negro Baptist Church with Rev. J. W. Knowes officiating. Burial was in Sandy Ridge Cemetery. While was drowned In an artificial lake nenr Shady Lane where he had been working. He Is survived by his parents, Irene and Rufus White of Blytheville, five sisters and four brothers. Home Funeral Home was in charge. • • • Services Sunday For Earnest Y'aikin.s Services for Earnest Wutkins, 50, "ill be held Sunday In Byhalla, Mirs., at 2 p.m.' He was killed Wednesday at Carson Lake In tractor accident. He is survived by his wife, mother, two sisters and a brother. W. P. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge. Amfrtrm't t.'irrtl-Frtred Strmlfhl l.»tctm<-rri,. f * Cmr irllk «.»* Hgtrm-Mmtle Ifrlr, Just give It plenty ef When you uke «he wheel of a nc«- J'ontiac you m» r he .,« proud of us beauty .ha, you will he inclined ,o pamper it « lit.... No Pontiac «ver needs pampering! II is qui.e true ,hat Pontiac i, the most beautiful thing on wh«l.i. But, fim and foremost, Pon.iac is built to he a ? ,-«; ,nJ JtftvJ- •kU performer day in « n d day out, on rough roads or jmoo.h, on jnort run* or ons. o You can't really appreciate Pontiac's il un «^h £<W«M »nd r<*l •cmmy urml you have given it plcn.y of exercise! Eventually it's your speedometer *>hich revcali ,he whole Iruih ofth« HMmcol-Jollar/orMbryo* c<,n',k ca , „ l> nt i*cl Dollar for Dollar you cant beat a NOBLE GILL PONTIAC, Inc. 126 South Lilly Blyth.yill., Arkamo, rime, or that he has himself coun- s«leci or advocated sabotage or sought to foment strikes or the establishment of picket lines on the aterfront." In dissenting, Judge Clifton Mathews cited Trial Judge Harris' slate- enl that the Communist Party Is conspiracy and members of Ihe parly "are parties to that conspir- "y." "Trie danger here suggested is not a fanciful one." Mathews wrote "The ability of Bridges and his International Longshoremen's and Warehousemen's Union to paralyzt Pacific Coast shipping has been de- mcnstrated more than once." Informed in Washington of the appeals court's ruling, Donohue declared he would resign this morning He added: "God help America!" A Depurtment of Ju.slice spokesman said another hearing probably will be sought and the case even- luilly carried to the U. S. Supreme Court. NOTICK OP ANNUAL SCHOOL KUXTION IN SIIAWNKK SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 10 Of MISSISSIPPI COUNTY ARKANSAS Notice Is hereby given that the niiunl school election In the above amcd District will be held on Sep- for th» following tember a«, purposes: The election of a member of the The election of O iw director for n term of S years. To submit lh« question of voting a tola! school tax of JO mills, as set out In Ihe District's budget, which shall Include, In addition to Ihe mlllafe for the operation and maintenance of the schools and for the payment of the principal and interest of outstanding bond issues, a continuing building fund millage lax of 2 mills, to be voted for Ihe purpose of paying the principal and Interest of * proposed bond Issue of »«,OCO, to be issued for the purpose of erecting and equipping new school buildings and to repair and improve present school buildings. Said bond issue will run for approximately 25 years. In addition lo the millage above recited, the Issue will be secured by a pledge of the surplus derived each year from a building fund tax of I0',i mills through Ihe year 1968 and Ihoreaflcr 9 mills voted for the District's bond issues dated November 1, 1941 and May 1, ]<H7 and which, if the proposed mill- use is approved, will be continued until the payment of all the principal and interest of LHe proposed ne»' bond Issue. Any surplus revenue Jrom the building fund millage, after the pay- ment of principal and IDMTM* of th« bond* maturing that «»r and providing for UK next g)i month*' Interest on all outstanding bonds, may be used bw the District for any oth«r Khool purpose. The polbs will open at 1:00 o'clock A.M. and will close at 8:30 o'clock P. M. on September », 1950, at u,. following polling places In th« District, to-wit: Shawnee High School GIVEN Ihta M. day of 1950. John __,„, County Supervisor W. Berryman, County s^-ir Lorraine Campaign Volume Displayed Latest volume of the Govern, meut Printing Office's series, '" rn , U. S. Army In World War II," nsi recently been released. It Is entitled 'The Lorraine Campaign" and Is currently on display at Arkansas Sporting Goods Co, Holland Man As Missing in Action Cpl. Faltc Thomas Rollins of Holland, Mo., Is missing in action in the Korean War area according to a list of casualties released yesterday by the Department ot Defense C'pl. Rollins is the son of Unard T. Rollins of Holland. Merchant's LUNCH 65* Serving Daily *• DELTA CAFE Now Under a Hew Management Jfisa Polly Cosner and Miss Helen Morris are now managing the DELTA CAFE. You are cordially inviteJ to come out anytime and enjoy the very finest in foods. Luncheon is served daily, except Sundays, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Clean, comfortable cabins for tourists are available 2-1 hours a day. Open 10a.m. to 12 Midnight Announcing five new KNOX Hal Styles for Fall In our new Knox ll.ils for Fall and Winter, we offer you licH'lwcar distinguished by the character llial contributes to your personality, anil quality ilia! implies your success. Coins ifl :n, and Ijc custom-fit led. $> Ot/icr Knot Main 18.50 lo JKJ.IAI CUSTOM rnc r. JII5.00 and 120.00 Ask About Our Convenient Lay-Away Plan!

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