The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 29, 1950 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 29, 1950
Page:
Page 8
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 8 article text (OCR)

RGaTT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NIW1 FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER M, Ike May Command New International Army Speculation Up* For General in Talk of Plans »T JOHM M. RKfHTOWKK WASHINGTON, Sept. 29. OT*) — •peculation Increased .today that President Truma n ma y appoint CKn. Dwlght D. Eisenhower to comm«Dd v the projected international •rmy, to'defend Western Europe. .This talk li based In part on what Mr. Truman n id about Eisenhower »l hi* news conference yesterday and in part oh the fact thnt Washington officials believe a man of outstanding' reputation and proved ability BhouH get fh« supreme command post. The mere naming of such a man, high officials -say, would help to create in non-Communist Europe a new ,«ense yf confidence and progress toward real security. Mr. Truman was asked at the news conference whether he was considering General Eisenhower for tome new job, probably in Europe. He replied thnt- Eisenhower is always ' available at /the . President's p cap bu' that IIP lias not considered | him because there is no .appointment .to make yet. ,-TJM foreign ministers of the 12 North. Atlantic Treaty nations decided in New York earlier this week that Allied forces for. the defense of Europe should be merged into army under a general staff " composed "of-officers of all the cooperating nations and headed eventually by a stipreme commander. ! ;TheoreticR!ly .th'ls commander might come from any one of the Atlantic powers; actually, the European* have already told the U S. they want sn American officer to • haye the Job v , Elsenhower Affmlreif ' ; In addition, the State and De' fen^e Departments are aware that . m«'ny European leaders ha\e (re. mendous admiration for Eisenhower ' because of his achievements as Allied Supreme Commander In .Europe in World War II. '(His task then,-of course, was to lead an International force some: whit similar to that proposed now. His popular reputation as a hero to Europe U considered here to be beyond, question and unmatched by that-';of. any other American. 'Aside from Elsenhower, Gen. Omar H. Bradley, the present chairman of the Joint chiefs of staff, has been prominently mentioned for the command assignment. Bf» L l>eeM«h Made Officials told a reporter today «ui *c ter the United States has 'tot mad* »hy decision on a su- oommandM'. There it, in fact, M Belief that the first step may *o arganhe the general staff and a chief of staff. He would be by a commander some later when the military IT'S JUS TVflK NOW AS TABLES TURX-A resident ol Seoul let* a man described as a North Korean sympathizer (right, about to lose his pants), have one onHhe chin while South Korean soldiers and U s -Marines pause on their way to the shooting war to take it in. (AP Wirephoto). Jail Needs Revolving Door as Unknown Man Bails Out Bearded Amish'School Violators' '•LANCASTER, Pa., Sept. 29:'W)— The Lancaster-County, Jail stood In need of a revolving door .today In the dispute between Pennsylvania's school authorities and a group of bearded Amish farmers. As fast as. the Ami.shmcn went to Jail rather than pay fines for refusing to send their children 'to school, ab unidentified benefactor bailed them out. . . The Amishmen '— members of a to the new army.' : In other weirds, some ' officials' here favor withholding .selection of a commander until he has something to command. .:•' The next : steps toward creating the new force will be taken by defense ministers of the Atlantic powers when/they meet in Washington next month. Their .fob will be to work out details and timing of the organisation. Secretary of nefense, Marshall represent the U.S. in this session. Next to the President, he probably hare the decisive voice In selection of the American who will hmd be«n committed lead the Allied troop WHERE ALLIES PRESS GIANT MOfUP-Arrows show drives by designated United Nations' forces pressing their giant mopup against Jsorth Koiean units In South Korea. Allies started offensive from southeast beachhead Sept, IS. On Sept. 28 (Korean time* Americans raised U. s. fag over South Korean capital I,,' Seoul. Allied linkup at changjl Cunderl ned) split enemy forces and E ave Allies continuous line from Pusun to Seoul area. (AP Wirephoto Map). black-garbed religious seel that frowns'on movies, buttons arid other forms of ostentation — contend their children at. the -age of 14 should remain on the farm and no longer mingle with non-Amish youngsters In the state's schools. The slate compulsory school at- (cmlance law calls for formal education up. to the age of IB. Thre*'days ago, six Aniish farmers elected to serve three-day sen- tsnces. They were released when their fines were paid -by. an, unknown who said.only that he WAS a friend of the Amish. ' On Wednesday, 13 more Amish farmers chose Jail rather than pay fines. They, too, were released when the unidentified benefactor supplied the $176.35 levies «gain«t them. Similar chariies • v "«g«lnst .three Arr.lsh widows were, dismissed last night under the same circumstances. But" later, thirteen new Aniish defendants filed into the Lancaster Jail after announcing they would not pay thelr-fines.' - . Lancaster County is the center of Pennsylvania's Amish colony Other members of the sect live In sotithern Somerset County, where some Aniish families were reported withdrawing their sih'jol the age children from of 15 without trounle from the authorities. Salisbury School Principal John Benson sp.td about 15 children hiive been taken out of his school hilt that.his hands were tied by a court decision two years ago in [he Am- Ishmen's favor; ' • : Amish families at Belleville, Pa., agreed 'to send their children fto school until'they are 15. providing the youngsters do not have to witness school movies. / Sicilian Soc/ety of the Mafia Scrutinized by Crime Hunters KANSAS CITY. Sept.- _. mysterious Sicilian jociely ind its underworld operations came under scrutiny of the .Senate Crime Investigating Committee today. The organization Is the Mafia. . A witness told the committee, holding a three-day hearing In President Truman's home county, that Mafia was-irnked with gambling, murder, narcotics and other crime In many bf the natlon'i cities. Among persons summoned, io '*«- tlfy today—the second day of the hearing—were 'several whose names were mentioned in connection with the secret-. society. Claude A. JOllmef, a federal nar- told the committee yearn Kansas city colics agent, yesterday: "For many _ ^.^ has been the "scene of violence, bloodshed, and terror in connection with traffic In illicit narcotic drugs Involving for the most part persons of Sicilian origin banded together In » secret society known as Mafia." He detailed operitioru of » narcotics ring shattered here In IMS The agent testified that five murders In the last few years have been connected with the narcotics ring and, the trial, that broke It; up. of violating the laws of this stale. or;«ny other state, relative to the sale of alcoholic liquors. ; Application is for permit to be Issued for operation beginning on the i day of Oct. ,1950, and'to expire on the 30 day of June, 1951. Mrs. Sybil amch Subscribed and sworn ito before me this 28 day of Sept. 1«50. Mrs. Marshall Blackard Notary Public My Commission expires: ' India Changes Tonst NEW DELHI, India W") — The President of India, rather than the King of England, will be toasted at Army regimental dinners henceforth, a new order states. 'SO Traffic Toll To Reach Record Notionol Safety Council Warns U.S. Of Rising Total CHICAGO, Sept. M. (AP)—The National safety Council predicted today that the 1950 traffic death toll might reach 36,000, the highest since the record year of 1941. The council announced an August toll of 3,180, up 10 per cent over August. IJ49, and an eight month toll of 21,500, up U.per cent from last year, . The council said hope Is fading that the traffic death toll can be reduced In 1550 for the fourth consecutive year. . Motor vehicle accidents killed 31 500 In 1919, a decline from the 32 255 toll in 1948, and well below the 39.969 killed In the record year "Only a motoring miracle in the final quarter of the year can forestall -a 1950 toll of about 36000 traffic victims," said Nert H. Dear- horn, council president. "That would be the greatest death toll since the record year of 1941. "Still Time" "There Is still time to make a substantial reduction before, trie end of the year, but only If public officials on the state, county and city levels—those whose efforts can have a direct and immediate effect —approach the piwblem as an emergency, and receive wholehearted public support." he added. "Half measures won't turn the Lrlck." " The council said that up to'Sept 1, only seven of the 46 states reporting had decreases -in traffic .fatalities . compared to last year. One had no change and 33 showed increases. Through the first six months this year, the council said, the traffic death increase was almost entirely in' rural areas,'with the towns and cities holding the line. But this pattern was reversed in July and in August, the council said, It was given added significance with cities showing a 16 per cent Jump while (he nation as a whole .went up 10 per cent. . The first U. S. Internal-combustion automobile patent-was'"granted In 1855 to George B. Selden. For Improved KIDNEY FUNCTION In a majority of cosei investigated m wverol hospitals end cUnici, subnormal Kidney function wai improved, Bladder pain and discomfort'reduced after the use of Mountain ValUy Water. H your dodof has diagnosed your condition as functional Kid- n»y impairment mil natural, un- Treated miner™ water mcrv b« v«ry beneficial. Try rl fof a few weeks.* k li delicious, pure-tasting, and may « consumed fr*«ly. CroMl-own Whiskey Shap • Main & Division NQT1CE Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned has filed with the Commissioner of Revenues of the State of Arkansas for permit to sell and dispense beer at retail on the premises described u N.'HIway'tl, Blythevllle, Mississippi County. The undersigned states that he Ls a citizen of Arkansas, of good moral character, that he has never been convicted of n felony or other crime Involving moral turpitude; that no license to sell beer by the undersigned has been revoked within five years la,st past; *nd that the undersigned has never been convicted Notice To Taxpayers SEPTEMBER 30 test day for payment of 1950 poll tax and payment of U49 county tax on real property without penalty. WILLIAM BERRYMAN *H*ri« A Ex-(Wicio Collector Topcoat ti ^ - 'Winter-be your truck protection hi vfcrtei. *oat\ They need not only an oil change and anfe-freczc, bu« • rtero-u>-s*crn check-up o* ail moving ports. Bring your truck in to oar THpte Diamond aerr-', H* st«tion for the most complete "Winter-iring" Job; » town. It's the best way to guard against'the trou-' Wei bad wexbtr brwgs. r>i v< j. JWW> INTERNATIONAL'HARVESTE INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS Mrs. Henry Ford Dies -.-./. • . _ . '.'. * ' • '.•'.,' In Hospital at> 84 DETROIT, Sept. m. <tr)—Un. Henry FVjrd, widow of the world- famed automobile pioneer, died *»r- ly today at the >g« of 14. ' The farmer's daughter who came to great wealth and renown through her husband's genius and her faith In his work was the victim o! a heart ailment. She died at J a.m. (EST) In Henry Ford Hospital. A. family spokesman said the cause 6f death was acute coronary occlusion. For some time Mrs. Portl had been troubled with a heart condition and In recent month* «h« had twice visited the hospital. On each occasion she had returned to the yard estate. "Fairlane," In suburban Dearborn and continued active In her household and rose garden. ; Yesterday she entered the hospital for the last time. Only a few persons close to the family knew that her condition had again worsened. Clara Bryant Ford and Henry Ford spent "60 years of wedded life together until the husband's death in 1947. ' Over the six decades they were known as a devoted couple. It was said of Mrs. Ford that she was constantly at her husband's side as advisor and helpmeet from the time of ,his early days In a small machine shop until he became world- famous. Ertsel Died In 1M3 Their only son. Edsel, died" In 1943. At that time he was president of the Ford Motor Co. as successor to his lather. The elder Ford had then retired. Mrs. Ford's survivors include her grandson," Henry 2nd, now president of the company. There are three other grandchildren, Benson, William Clay »nd Josephine. All four grandchildren are children of Edsel. Ford, who always credited Clara with much responsibility for his accomplishments .called his wife "the believer." He used to say that she never doubted his ultimate success in the original lean days when he worked day and night, at his mechanics. Kacri Lived M Years Each, as it turned .out,. had • the same span of life—R4 years: Ford = that age when he died in'the spring of 1MT. Despite her heart condition, Mrs. rord refused to itvt u» all her activities. - Only thi* flower-lovers iLunm«r a group of vWted her beautiful rose garden at "Pairlane" and Mrs. wan on hand to show the Ford guesli about and talk o* this and that. Mr*. Ford, one of ten children of a pioneer Michigan farmer, was born, in southern Michigan April 11, 1866. She met Henry when she was 18. Three years later they married. Ford wa< then ». Their marriage was often pointed to as an example of a couple's trust and faith. Ford, a believer In reincarnation, once was asieed by an interviewer. what form h« would prefer If he IN THE CHANCTKT COtTBT FOE THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OT MISSISSIPPI •COUNTT, AMKANSAS J. E. Cattleman, Jr., Pitt. '.'*»..'. _ ' No. Juanlta 1 Caxt!*man, Dft. WARNING OBDEB The defendant, Juanlta CnM.lt- man, is hereby warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of th» plaintiff, J. w. Castleman, Jr., and upofe her failure to do so, said complaint will be taken us confessed. Witrie.vi my hand u elerk of th« Chancery Court for th« Chickasawba District of , Mississippi County, Arkansas, and the seal .of- court, this > day of September,* . a. E. Keck, H. G. Psrtlow, attyc. for pltf. Harvey Morrti, clerk By Ruth Magee, D.C, 8|13-30-J7-10j* The first Lenolr car, built in 1863, had a IVi -horsepower motor. • were to return to earth. "I don't know, but I'd want th» same wife," he said. MOW A V A I L A B L iV BOURBON! ... Just Children Today BUT HOW ABOUT TOMORROW? How far Into yonr children's future fan yon s*e? they havt all (hat they need (o give them « head start in life? You can give them.. .special lessons... heallh care...a college education... if you gtarl doing something about it NOW. Save a little each week. Walch how quickly your bank balance adds up—for you—and for them. Why not drop in and start a special savings account today? 1 WORLD NEWS 12:45 NOON Listen every day 12:45 Noon over KLCN for' World News brought to yon as a public service by tht First National Bank. FIRST NATIONAL BANK Th* Only National Bank in Mississippi County MEMBER: FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page