The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 28, 1950 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 28, 1950
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Page 9
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f THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1956 BLVTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PACE NTNB British Ready Korean Post-War Plan General Assembly 4 To Hear Proposal Tomorrow BULLETIN- NEW YORK, Sept. 28. W'i — American sources today outlined a six-point peace formula for Korea calling for a unified country /i^* be put hack on Us feet by tbe •Combined resources of the United 'Nations. My STAM.EV \IOHNSON NEW YORK, Sept. 23. (/Pi—British delegates rushed work today on a four-point plan for post-war Korea which they hoped to present to the United Nations General Assembly tomorrow. They are holding almost continuous conferences with other delegations to work out details and es pecially with Asian countries. The Asians would be called on, under the British proposal, to make up the greater part of a U. N. com mission to supervise postwar Korea. , A .source close to the Indian delegation said his country viewed the plan sympathetically and migkU I even become a co-sponsor. The plan, which still Is subject to modification, envisages suv independent, united Korea with a democratic government elected under U. M. .supervision. The U. N. would continue to furnish assistance to prevent an armed attack and woutd set up the supervising commission. American officials, reportedly in favor of the British recommendations, are expected to make positive contributions to the plan during talks today. ,^ Hot Asian Problem Seen 4j|ftnothcr hot Asian problem comes up in the Security Council this afternoon (3 ' p.m. EST) when that body is expected to reach a vote on Inviting Communist China to present in person her charges of American aggression on Formosa. The council has two resolutions to- this effect as the first order of business. They are a Soviet, proposition tor an immediate invitation and one from Ecuador which would Invite Red China provided debate on the Formosa question is put off until Dec. 1. Ecuador's plea for delay is based on presence of the Formosa problem on the General Assembly agenda. Ecuador feels the council might benefit from the assembly's Investigations. Since Ecuador would make the seventh vote needed to invite the Pciping government, she is in a strong position to bargain for the delay, she already has announced that she will not vole in favor of the Immediate invitation proposed by RiLssia. Pearson Oflrr* Proposal Canada's minister for external Affairs, Lester B. Pearson, proposed 72 More Amish Fathers Jailed For Violating Schools Law BUSINESS Obituaries LANCASTER, Sept. M. (*) t- Twelve more bearded fitheri of the Amish conviction h»v« gon« to Jail to keep their children pure In the sight of religion. Among God according to their them »•»» t bishop of KILLED IN ACTION—Louis A. Webb, 32. (above) son of T. A. Webb, Rt. •>, Blytheville, has been killed in action in Korea. Born In Tennessee, lie moved here with his parents in 1922. An Infantry sergeant, he had served in the Army eight years, three of them in the Pacific Theater during World War If. His wife. Doris, and three children reside in Blytheville. Other survivors include his step-mother, Mrs. Mattie Webb of Blytheville; two sisters, Mrs. Dorothy Gordon of New Albany, Miss., and Mrs. Sadie Martin of Armorel; a brother, Wesley Webb of New Albany; and five ha If-sisters, Mis? Alberta Webb, Miss Thclma Webb, Mlts Elvmra Webb, Miss Bobbie Nell Webb and Miss Mazell Webb, all of Blytheville. BOARD Continued irom Paee 1 the old time Met, who, jobbing, told to to to jail nad magistrate: "1 hesIUle cctcd by the state Board of Hec ,ion Commissioner. 1 ;. It was reported following th board's executive session that Smit and Cobb both voted with McMat on all counties. It same cases, it was reported, :he governor's choice differed from hat. of Democratic nominees in the county, in such cases the other wo members, Attorney General Murry and Secretary of State Hall, voted lor recommendations of county nominees. , McMath, only board member txi comment (or publication, said "it was a harmonious session." He said that in some cases the coimty nominees were divided and that two of" his selections were unellgible. But in answer to a direct question, said he "didn't lose ,\ county." Attendance Hits Peak at Child Clinic Twenty-seven children—the larg- st ever to attend—were examined t the Well Child Conference .ucted by Dr. J. E. Beasley and \^r. ?. A. Wilson yesterday afterncon U the County Health Unit (or both white and Negro children. Seventeen of this group were s'hite children and ten were Negro. Eighteen ot those present yester- lay received examination for the 'irst time, while the remaining came or a routine yearly check-up. Children are supposed to be examined when they are under a year old and report annually for six years. The Episcopal Church women's organization sponsored yesterday's conference. Those in charge included Mrs. A. G. Shihley, Mrs. James Killed and Mrs. John McDowell. Assisting were Mrs. Hugh Whitsitt. president of the Blytheville Council of church Women and Mrs Freeman Hobinson, conference nutritionist. Also assisting in behalf ot the Health Unit w*re Mrs. Annabel Pill county nurse: Mrs. Clara Ambrose. Unit nurse ind Mrs. Irirm Bunch Unit clerk. The next Well Child Conference will be held the second Wednesday leave my wife and family. I have church to attend to." Lite the others, Bishop Levl E. StoUzfus was sentenced last night to thre« day^ In Jail after he refused to pay a |3 [hie for keeping hU 14-year-old child out ot school. Pennsylvania law requires children to attend school until they reach IT. "It's a disgrace," was heard from among th« 40 members of the sect crowding Alderman William A. Hull's.hearing room. "He has chil dr«n to baptize on Sunday . . some ot these men have wives and little babies at home." The twelve sentenced yesterday were trom 40 Ainlsh fathers arrested for keeping children 14 or more out of school. Th« sect hotits hat at that age the children should « taken from the Society of Non- Amlsh children, so they can mature pure In thetr strict religion. Six Amlshmen sentenced lo jail Tuesday on the same charges were released yesterday when their fines totalling $111.60 were paid by a" attorney who-said he represented someone "not connected with the Amlsh sect." in October. They twice a month. are conducted KOREA Continued from page 1 Seventh Division south of Suwon. Americans Zxecuted The triumphal return to Taejon by the 24th was marred by reports of two wounded U.S. soldiers who paid more than 40 of their lellow American prisoners were tied up and shot by the fleeing Reds at west Taejon poHc« station to the last three days. The two wounded soldiers had ' been left for dead. Negro Deaths Rites to Be Held Sunday Noon for Pete B. Tillman Service. 1 * for Pcle Btanfield Tillman, 71-year-old Negro mortician who died at his home on East Coleridge, will be conducted Sunday at 12 o'clock at the Bethel A.M.E. Church by Rev. TUomas J. Brown, pastor. • '* Tillman was born In Memphis on Tillman Avenue, a street named in honor of his family. He operated R funeral home in Memphis for several yeans. He came to BlylhevIHe about 33 \«ars ago and eslablished the first Negro funeral home here. Tillman was active in ch-ic, political, religious and educational activities of Blytheville Negroes, and had made several contributions to Harrison School, including about 100 books for the school library. SvirvWors include a daughter, Lucille, a teacher in the Blytheville school system for about 30 years and several nieces. (Continued tune, nagc n niifil meeting hero Mils week, say tlify took lor ji fcdcrnl reserve drive lo make money scarcrr, UUercsl rates higher, (he volume of business loans srji.iller. bank reserves <idtc money) Inrgor. nnd consumer credit smaller. As Instalment buy- curbs lighten, RORIQ merchants' sales totals will drop. But money is sotiiR lo be easier for the defense producer to get Sen-lew; Government guarantees of bank shepherd, loans to boost defense output \vcri marie available Wcdr.psday. 4. Controls: prke imrt WORC con Irols are widely expected. Business men arf nlrcady on notice to hold down inventories. Specific ceilings on inventories o! critical \vnr materials are looked for Priorities ni'c in the ranking Tor commodities used In deffwyt prothicUon, Material Storks Grow Government stockpiling of strategic materials is RrcAvhiB, nt the expense of industries scrambling for scare materials. 5. Construction: home VmlUlmK, one of the chief props of this year's prosperity, may drop slmrply next year. Tn some extent expansion ot industrial plsuHs wilt take Its place. Steps ore already underway to in- cieasc the output of seed, nluml- num. synthetic rubber, electric power, nircrnlt- nnd oilier things needed for defense. If there is no shooting, all of the shortages, controls, interference with business will seem doubly irksome to those who arc pinched.'But Wash- in ston says it's the only way to attain the defense ponls. These are reported to be: three million men under nrms; MI Army of 18 divisions; an Air Force of 00 to 101) groups; and a Nnvy built around 27 carriers. They are cohifj Lo cost you a lot. Bvit il they- prevent, nll-oul \Vorld War III, they'll be a bargain. H, B. Shepherd Dies; Services To Be Saturday for Harley 46-y*ar-o)d Blytheville resident who died early this morning at Kennedy Veterans' Hospital iti Memphis, will be conducted Saturday at 10 a.m. in Cobb Funeral Home ch a pel by the Re v. Roy I . Baglcy, pastor of the First Metho dist Church. A military burial will be conducted at Elnnvocrt Cemetery. He was a veteran of World War II Mrs. Shepherd, who resided al 1113 West Ash, has been ill about three days. He \vas suffering from a heart condition. He was born in Savannah, Tcnn. and hud resided la Blylhevllle Tor nearly 25 years. He formerly was connected will the ARrlcultural Adjustment Adminis trail en nnd the county agent'. office, but had been working in thi Farm Bureau's insurance Depart merit for nixmt a year. urvivors Include one Lrolher. Oliver Shepherd of Cherry Valley. Pallbenrcrs will be Charles Bunch, C, B. EUhl.son, Ross Moore, Charles Hc-sler, Buvl Wilson tiiul Clarence Julian. Lovett Is Named )elense Official President Chooses Successor to Early Who Quits Saturday WASHINGTON, Sept. 28. (API- Former Undersecretary of State Robert A. L/ovett was picked By President Truman today t« be deputy secretary ot defense. He succeeds Stephen T. Early who Is leaving the defense post Saturday to return U> priatc biLslnftss Ixjvctt Is a close IrlejKl of Secrc tary of Defense Marshall, unrte whom he served as imdersccrotnrj of state. He Ls now In Uic 1 Invest inenl banking bu.slncs.s In New York with Brown Brothers, Hiirrimai and Co. Mr. Truman telephoned Lovet,. - ... ... ~. -— — at hts home at Lucnst Valley, N.V.. I Maurice Lynch; cemetery Improve- 'V/ison Cooperative Club To Hold Meeting Oct. 5 WILSON, Ark., Sept. 28.—Mr* ). D. nankin, president of the Wil- Cooperative' Club, announced today that the initial meeting of the club year will be hold at, J;30 p.m. Oct. 5 in the Wilson Club House. Culinary Art" will be the them« of the program, with Mrs. J. H. Whltaker in charge.. Officers and committee member* who will serve with Mrs. Ranitin this year arc Mrs. R. H. Jones, vice- president; Mrs. N. B. Ellis Jr., secretary; Mrs. J. K. Neely, treasurer; Mrs. Raymcnd Cotner, parliamentarian: civic and decoration, Mrs, J. A. Merrell, Mrs. Lee Wcs.wn, Mrs. C. L. Bird, Mrs. J. H. Whitaker; finance, Mrs. Jack Uzell. Mrs. J. K. Nc^y, Mrs. J. It. Cullom Jr.; membership nnd publicity. Mrs, A.. L. Circenwell, Mrs, J. M. Elslander, Mrs. Buford Boyles; sunshine, Mrs. Eva Kcrlin, Mrs. E. D. Beall. Mrs. t 7:30 a.m. offered pointment and got cepUiKe, Ivtni the np- prompt ac- ment. Mrs. J. B. Enoch Sr.. Mrs. t, B. Chillis Sr.. Mrs. W. J. Denton, Mrs. W. B. Vurfcett. Coast Guard To Retain Men WASHINGTON, Sept. 28. </T) — Coast Guard enlistments due to expire before next July 9 have bcoti extended for 12 months. President Truman took the action yesterday shortly after sinning a bill giving him authority to do so. The? new law also places the Coast Guard within the selective service system — that Is. it permits the Coast Guard to call for men In the draft, it it does not get enough volunteers. Other military manpower developments : The President signed n bill to per- post-war Korean plan to the As- senxbly yesterday ~ which contained many of the British Ideas. The two proposals are expected to be combined before they reach the As- e.smbly as a formal resolution. Pearson called for a free, Uniteti Korea^ with U.N, assistance anc military support for the \mitec country. He urged U.N. assurance to the people of Korea that no na- tton will try to put bases there for military domination of the country and said Korea's future should be planned in such a way that the peninsula's neighbors— Communi.s China and Russia — would find nothing to menace them. Asian Advice Sought The Canadian also suggested that the free governments of Asia take the major responsibility for advts- in g the Kor e a n peopl B in the f u - tiurc. None of tbe proposal, 1 ; yet contain a definite statement that U.N. forces will cross the 38th parallel and occupy the entire country. ^Jtieir substance, though, calling for a united Korea, apparently takes such a country-wide occupation for granted. TROUBLE FREE MOTORING! Jorrett Infant Dies Graveside services for Billy Ray Jarrelt. Ihrce-month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Willie Jarrcll who died yesterday at the family home near Huffman, will be conducted tomorrow at 2:30 p.m. at Inn Number Nine Cemetery. The Rev. Raymond Wells, pastor of the church of Christ near Huffman, will officiate. Survivors Include three sisters Imogcne, Opal Catherine and Myrtle Et.hcl, and two brothers, Joe Clifton and Jimmy Rogers. Cobb Funeral Home is In charge Tlie volcano Fujiyama deposited six inches of ash on Tokyo in 170708. mil the states to organize home guards. 'Hie Army announced It is calling up 130 physicians of the organlr.ec reserves to meet "emergency needs.' "Frankly, Hollywood hasn't got anything wt haven't got right here in Blythevillef Friendly people, nice stores, and GENERAL CONTRACT PURCHASE CORPORATION witling to help in any emergency with quick, confidential loans." EXTRA SPECIAL! FRI. & SAT. ONLY FULL TEAR GUARANTEE 80 AMP. 39 PLATE BATTERY |T.U PURITAN TIRES $ A C 00 W. O. Stinnett Attends State Malaria Meeting ', W. O. Stinnett, malaria control supervisor, left, for LiUle Rock this afternoon where he win attend A meeting of sUte malaria control supervisors scheduled to be held tomorrow. The meeting is slated to got under way in the morning at 9:30 o'clock at the City cHallh Auditorium. The malaria control program for 1951 will be discussed and the group will probably decide how much each county and city in the state will be asked to contribute to the pro- grnm, Mr. Stinnett said. It is expected that the federal appropriation for the coming year also will be announced. Guaranteed Against Defective Workmanship and Material Sealed Beam Head Light Bulbs NOW ONLY Straight Kentucky Bourbon in all its Glory! M" IO94 t-lloQl. *)>t. u rnif. mum STWIHT MUM* num. IK HWIISMUIK M, FUMUMT, KUlKtf. 89 c EACH 33* CHEVROLET BLOCK ASSEMBLY FORD V-8 BLOCK 1837 TO 1949 Never Possible Before record ha» gone tills phenomenal tire rubber »co»omy —otv«r known or possible before! yet each lire ean jjive every owner ytart, instead of miles, of jafcty and service—ft/» on* tin Clearance Lights Red, Amber, Blue & Green PLASTIC STEERING WHEEL COVERS REGULAR 39c VALUE FRI. & SAT. ONLY! REBUILT MOTORS A New Molor Guaranlcc Tor 90 Days Given in Writing. 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