The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 1, 1950 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 1, 1950
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1950 More US. Forces in Far East Asked BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MacArthur Soys 4 Situation Calls For More Might By Hie Associated Press Untied States commanders in japan called on the Joint chiefs of . staffs today for more military might 9 !n the Par East. Gen, Douglas MacArthur and his top men are conferring in Tokyo with Gen. Omar Bradley and the heads of the Navy and Air Force. They said that the military situation has deteriorated alarmingly they asked for more air. sea and land strength to hold the American Far Eastern defense perimeter. The position oi Indochina—complicated by Russian recognition of the regime of Moscow trained Ho Chi-minh—was among the oplitical subjects discussed. Prance yesterday warned Russia that her recognition of Ho, the enemy of France, might pravely Impair Paris-Moscow lies. French newspapers said the exolo- sive situation in Indochina might F.et off a bloody struggle Involving the major nations. Informants said the joint chiefs of staff firmly supported President Truman's decision to mate the powerful hydrogen super-bomb. The chiefs' visit demonstrated the Asian problems were not to be dealt with piece-meal but ns part of the global military picture. The military conference will be followed in mid-February by a meeting of American diplomats in the Far East at Bangkok, Thailand. They will discuss the political problems presented by the Communist thrust toward Southeast Asia. The Russian representative on t the four-power council for Japan 1 boycotted another meeting in Tokyo. U, Gen. Kuzma Derevyanko stayed au'ay because the council was probing the fate of 376.000 Japanese war prisoners unaccounted for by the Russians. The other council members suggested the Japanese all died in Russian prison camps. Dc- revyanko walked out of the three previous meetings oil the same subject. Potash Workers Agree to Stop Prolonged Strike CARLBAD, N. M.. Feb. 1— til')— Potash workers have agreed to end a 2^-month strike against three firms here, a company spokesman announced yesterday. Rufus Poole, speaking for the producers, said he has been notified that the strikers would resume work provided the companies would stop hiring non-union replacements. ^ -He reported Orville Larson, vice president of the International Union of Mine. Mill and Smelter Metckoir Miffed and Traabie Troubled; May Lose Met Jobs -MRS. KOOSEVKI/r HOLDS I!K 11GKKAT G»AM>CHlI.l>-Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt hugs five-month-old Nicholas Delano Eeagraves, her only great grandson, at Portland, Ore. She saw the child for the lirst time tliis week. The boy is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Van Seagraves, the mother is the former Anna Roosevelt Dahl of Portland. (AP Wirephoto) iuii oi i\ime. MUI ana smelter T , : . J — Workers (CIO) advised him of this Jcl ' £ . e - v welder suffering from malig- bv telpnhniTp nai " lwnc cancer, was first treated by telephone. Ponle said the companies—International Minerals & Chemical Corp., United States Potash Co., and Potash Company of America— would accept these terms at a bargaining session scheduled for late yesterday. Arotmrt 1.000 potnsh workers walked out Nov. 19. They demanded 25-cent hourly increases in pay and improved working conditions. The union says basic pay of the workers averages Sl.GO an hour: company officials say workers' earnings average $2 an hour. OITOSKS C1IUKCI1IM, — Running against Winston Churchill as the Liberal Party candidate for the Wooriford Division i n England's Rcneral elections Feb. 23 Is Howard Vivian Davics, above. Davics is nil accountant and businessman. I To (ret rirl of Fin-W0i.ua, tnc^r Pests must not only be VilTnl but Billed in Ihe lance intestine whrre Iney live und muttipljr. That's tx- ««I»what J«n»«'sr-W I.HtUdo ,..ani]h«re'i how they do it: TrVjit-a sclenttfic coating CAF- ries the (abtetA into the bowels be- rore they dissolve. Then - J.rW. rnoifem, medicAMy-tpproved tn< crcdrent Roes rieHt to work — fciiia I'in-Worms quickly and euily. Don't UV« chances with thil *Won. At thl first°"iirn"o'f'p?°- Wonns. ask _ynur druiTRict for the small, easy.to.uke tablets perfected by fantoofl Ih-. D. Jame ~ ^on, specialista ftt wo Tor orer 100 3 UnusualCancer Treatment Said To be Success PHILADELPHIA. Feb. 1—M> ( — Surgeons at a Philadelphia liospital disclosed yesterday thnt a cancer victim has been given a metal jaw- hone as a substitute for diseased bone. "Unless something unusual happens." [lie surgeons said, "(lie patient stands an excellent chance oi sufferiiiE no recurrence <•*" the disease." Tlie operation, described as one of the most complex of its kind ever undertaken, was performed at the Oncologic Hospital more (Iran a year ago. until now, however, the surgeons have not disclosed it in detail. Surgeons and patient alike declined use of their names. The hospital released this version ol the operation: The jMilicnt. a 3B-yc;ir-o!d New for three months \vith extensive x-ray. Tli«j__ it was decided to resort to surgery. To replace the entire left side of the man's jaw, surgeons in- Attorney General Issues Opinion on Automobile Tit!es __ LITTLE ROCK, Feb. 1. (AP) — The attorney fiencrai's olficc said yesterday a cerificate of title for an automobile should be delivered to the holder of the first lien. If no liens or encumbrances appear the certificate should be delivered k> the owner, the opinion added. The opinion went to W. H. L Woodyard. director of the revenue department's motor vehicle division Wooclvard had written th.it Act 142 of 1949, which provides for certificates of title does not clearly direct who shall receive this certificate in case a lien appear? agains the vehicle. The opinion was writ ten by assiMant attorney genera Cleveland Holland. Aerial Bootleggers Soon to Face Trial VAN BURBN. Ark.. Fell. I. in;— Two men accused of aerial bootlegging will face charges nt the next term of. Circuit Court here Prosecutor Dave Partain has filed ui me uiuu^ JHVV, MIIKUUIIN in- i "<.111-uuji Lj.ive fariain has nlcd shioned a duplicate of light weight j charge'; of pnssej.sing liquor for sale vitallhnn, weighing only six ounces. ' n dry territory and possessing un- Holcs drilled at the surgeons to inetrvals enabled the metal in- t:> et( liquor against Dick Burrow: Dyer, Ark.. f!lliii K station ojicial.oi iiiu .luia^uii^, LU st.^ tut: uLcLiii in- -^.••-•> ^ii iv.. luiuLi^ siaiioit opei'ni.oi to place and attach severed irtus- I anrt trnnsporting untnxcd liquoi _,__ __j ., am) transporting more than a gr.l- clcs and tissues. After Ihe three-hour operation the patients .head was set into a. cast to prevent movement. All surgery was ix>rformcd inside the mouth. No scars are apparent, doctors said. Risk of infection was reduced by u?e of new antibiotics such as penicillin and streptomycin. Ion in a dry county against c° Ratts, Alma flier. They \vorc arrested by Revem Deparlment Agent Jim Evans \vl said he seiMd a truck into which they had transferred tSOO bodies liquor after flying it to Aimii Halts' plane. NEW YORK, Feb. 1—<«•)—Lau- ritr. Melchior feels jilted. Helen Traubcl's feelings are hurt. They both say the Metroiwlllan Ojieta has done them wrong. It seems that the Met has not i'Ct offered them contrncts for next ieason, and they think lhat the Met should have, done so—or at (east made preliminary overtures— oy now. Bly, jovial Melchior. the Mel's leading .Wnenerlan lenor for 21 ,'ears, is so miffed Unit he says us days at Die Met inny be over. "It's sentimental business," he iald^ "II is like to love n girl very much and have her Icnve you. It hurts." His pained remarks yesterday ;nme just ihrcc dnys after Mi.is Traubel, top Wagnerlan sO|)rano for a decade, disclosed that she was upset by the Metropolitan's attitude. / She said she would "proceed with other plans" in view of the Met's failure to discuss a contract her. However, H was reported that Koilations for signing on Miss Traubel were going on between her manager and Met officials. There also were reported pliins for reengaging Kirsten Flagstad, the famed Norwegian soprano who returned to Naxl-hcld Norway in 1911. At that time. Miss Traubel stepped into Miss Flagstad's place as the Mel's leading Wagnerlan soprano. JUclchlor said that "unless Indicated plans change materially," he would sing his last Metropolitan role tomorrow night. "1 can only assume," he said, "lhat if I don't miss the swan boat In 'Lohengrin' Thursday night, it will be my grxtbye to Ihe Metropolitan Opera public." (In the opera, Mclchlor steps on the back of a moving model swan, and rides it off the stage. In one performance, he made a misstep and failed to get aboard.) He said Rudolph ning, the Met's new manager, had not approached him "for tlie customary preliminary discussion." and that Bing should have done Ihis before ills press conference today on the Met's plnns for the 1950-51 season. Hing has said contract lalks usually start in February or March. "I don't think the new manager has shown a great deal of consideration for an honest and faitll- iul \vorker," Melchior said. "I could understand if my work were not satisfactory, but as lonp as people cion't ask for Ihcir money back when I sins. I think I have a right to sing." lie said his plans now are for heavy concert tour next season. Even if he doesn't get to wind up his 25th anniversary with the Met. he had this consolation for himself: "I still have my friends, my audience and I will still be married to the same girl." Ho and Mrs. Melclilor will have been married 25 years In May. "That," he said, "will ho one silver anniversary that will be celebrated for sure. 1 ' Charges of Assault Against Youth Dropped FAYETTEVm,E, Ark., Feb. 1. <A !')— An assault charge against n 16-year-old youth In connection with the death of a University of of Arkansas librarian, was dismissed j'l'slerday. ' Kurt Gibson, Sprlngdale, Ark., wa» charged with slugging Cagle Smith, who dashed in front of a car In Ileelng the attack, and was injured falally. Municipal Judge V. James Ptak said the charge against Gibson was dismissed at request o[ Smith's par- PAGE FIVE .AMERICAS FAVORITE ALWAYS POPS Oklahoma Seeks Increased Flood Control Funds WASHINGTON, Feb. 1. (AM — The Oklahoma Planning anil Fic- soiu-ces lioai'd is asking Congic-w to increa.se amounts for IUx)d conirol proectjs In the state above tlio.se recommended by President Truman. ' In addition, N. R. Graham, vice chairman of the board, insert the House Civil Fiint'llnns A|>|>ro|u-tii- Lions Subconnnittec to provide funds for slnrting woi'k on severul other projects. Testimony on the projects wns marie public today. There arc 11 flood, control projects In the budget for Oklahoma but. .six are completed and money recommended for them is for maintenance nnrf minor item. 1 ;, Graham said. "Surely the Corps of Engineers recommended to the Budget Bureau amounU greatly In excess ot those recommended by (lie President," lie added. "I believe this to be the case because iu order to carry on construction progni mat an economic rate, greater amounts will he needed than suggested in the President's budget," RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. Wednesday & Thursday "LADY EVE" willi Barbara Stanwyck News .t Short "Kalllc Watch" rolice New York's first police force was 1 Peter Stuyvesant's eight-man "Rat- t tie Watch" of 1C5R. and its first ' fire truck was one imported from ! London in 1731, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. FA»M«S INSTANCE GHOUr FAKMEIS INStHANCE FXCHAMH * T»UC( INS. EXCHAH&E Sai'c with Safely ff ilhont Saaifcing Protection N«n ShnKfertf, K*i- DISTRICT OFFICE \V. L. "1511.1." WAI.KKU District Ajcnt *00 Isaacs lildg.. Phone 3100 Kcs. rhone 2113 BLVTHEVILLE'S ONUS ALLWHtTE THEATRE t«th Nvstey . J*im Carroll Thnr.-Fri. • 2 Hig Hi( s Youth, Who Fled Jail, Is in Custody Again OZARK. Ark.. Feb. 1 1 —</!•)— Hearndon Harris is back' In Ihe Franklin County Jail from which he fled Sunday night, leaving the jailer locked inside. The carflcld, Ark., youth, charged with automobile theft, was picked up this moniinr at Cass, Ark., 25 miles north of here. He was' recoRnlv.ed when he entered a store and detained by the storekeeper until officers, who' were patrolling the area, arrived. He snid lie had been hiding i • the mountainous rcRion since his escape. Harris fled from the jnil when Deputy Sheriff jnmes A Shcllon entered Ihe passageway around the cell block to replenish a coal-burning store- As he left, he slammed the barred door, which locked, with the deputy Inside. There are approximately 200 pounds of steel in the avernge horsehold refrigerator. NEW Box Opens Week Mays 7:OU p.in Matinee S;illlnl:iy & Suimays Mitt.-Sun. 1 p.m. Cunt. Shuwing Manila, Ark. Wednesdity & Thursday "OH, YOU BEAUTIFUL DOLL" ith June Haver nd Mark Slcvcns Also Shorts Announcin The Reopening of Our NEW AND LARGER BARN Located One-Half Mile South cf Blytheville City Limits, Between Highway 61 and Oil Mill Road NEW SCALES-CAFE CONCRETE PENS For Special Lots of Livestock Buying or Selling, Contact Me at Gaines 7 Grocery & Market, Main Street, Blythevilie. Blytheville Auction Co. Lucian Gaines, Mgr. 'nor Sovei T o - Money I Home Needs .oj odvertised in LIFE KleniD Hair Brush Chili Klyle in Iced or Amber; Ny- • Ion bristles. |c 69 C SAVINGS VACUUM BOTTLE. Pint. Ktj.»].39.'. 99< ELKA Y'S SOAP HAKES. W/t oi. P Vg. 23« MILK CHOCS. Celts. < in "hool" 3for»c FUSHHGHT. ?- f ell faming, »i.3t volut 99i sivy QUALITY S£?~^ Medford _.H*TC PAPER PRODUCTS Milady White Vellum STATIONERY folded iheels KEG. 39c, on sale ..... . . 50 Matching ENVELOPES ....... 29c TOILET TISSUES Pluj o! 1000 3 for 33< NAPKINS 11 x 7 1 A in., pk s . 80 2 for 23< TOWEIS Rolls of 150 2 for 29c | *°Y"«'t Lintn 36 ihetis, 34 e«velop« S9 t Ufd Baltimore linen ?4 shis., ?4 em.. $1 »nl. 79c i«S) Hli jg^\$UO Cora Nome Wf \ LIPSTICK fll Victoria HOUSEHOLD GLOVES Natural lolex with roughened, , non-slip finish. Sizes 7-9 QUIK-BANDS Plain or mere., 36's 171 NURSER Rexoll StorV, 31< each, 3 tor 8f< PRO-CAP Adhes. Tope, Vt" x 2 Viz Valentine's Day Feb. 14 I no extra charge wilK purchase of . , Ia '9e $2.00 sire Nome TACE POWDER Gales Chocolates Gales Red Heart $1.5.0 Gales Exquisite Heart .$1.75 Gales Red Moire Heart $2.00 1 I.I). IJoxes Puretesl Plenomirvs, muHi-vit. tops., 72's 2.59 Pol/cops, vitamins For (hildrei . . 30's Vi Milk of Magnesia full pint 33t Purelesl Cod Liver Oil, $1.75 vato*, pin! 1.29 Mo-Sex Rubbing Alcoho( pfpt 29t Chetrosolt Cough Syrup, 8 ounces, medicinal teaspoon included, both Tor Wt $3.00 VAIUE Both for l"3 hove Cream 4 D.E.8l 0 deU< fM |. bolU9t Kexcll Ammonialed looJh Powder, 3 ounces 39t " elen Cornel1 """"on' Cream. Reg. JI00 79 C Deal's Hand Cream, 50c size.. 6</ 4 ounces 37t ^"""ylonHoirBrush,club 5 |y| e , Reg .$!.]? 6 9c •"WnMnelrth Powder SColo 8 na.botl,-|.J9 I Car., Nome Mimal^s, powder S perf^e 2Sc e «HTWicaKcWCreo m ..| polJndlar8 , c lavender shave cream « talc,... 84c val 49c fljl«« Cream Oil Hoir Tonic.... 5 ounces 43c SHque Cream Shampoo.. < ounce far or fu De 9^ Goodforn, n ylon Koir N els . 7 shades, 3 for 2fc nylon bold Brush. Choice 3 styles 23< WASH CLOTH. !2xt2 ossld. colors 2 for ASPIRIN TABIETS. Hobail's. Sgr. 12's. . 3t NAIL FILE. 6" Klenzo. Seg. 19t each . . 9t fNVELOPES. 8anturyo'/4",wfii(e, 12'$.. 3« GLYCERIN SUPPOS. Adult or infant, 12's 14< GARMENT BAG. Medford. Reg. 35t. . . 77c THIAMINE CHLORIDE Tabs. 10 mg., 100's 87< REEL-ROLL COTTON. 3 or. dispenser pkg. 49t WATER BOTTLE. Symbol, 2 quoit capacity 1.79 POCKET COMB WITH CLIP 3< REX ALARM CLOCK. «-hour movement 1.69 PERMEDGE 7" SHEARS. Reg. 9Sc ... 69< Special Combination Offer! 2 tor 89 C ^ Anniversary Sale on 6 Great Prodmts • REXALL Mi31 (pint) ANTISEPTIC SOLUTION • REXALL Puretesl RUBBING ALCOHOL [pint) REXAIL Petrofo! OIL (pint) • REXAU Kleruo ANTISEPTIC (pint) • REXALL Puretest ASPIRIN (5 9 r., 100's) « REXALL (quart) MILK OF MAGNESIA Choose any 2 fa 89 s YOU SAV! UP TO 49c WHEN YOU BUY NOW! OWENS DRUG "YOUR REXALL STORE" Main & Railroad Phone 2024

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free