The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 29, 1950 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 29, 1950
Page 12
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PAGE TWELV1 BLYTHKV1LLE (ARK.)' COUK1KK NfcWg 20, U.S. to Issue Priority Order to Fill Military Orders Ahead of All Others By STKBLING F. GRKBN' + WASHINGTON, Sept. 29. Wl — The government soon will announce a priority order directing factories, mills and mines to fill military or- deri ahead of any others. . Aides of William H. Harrison, administrator of the National Production Authority (NPA).'snld today trx regulation k due this week-end or wrly nest week. They said It will be' simple but mandatory. The officials disclosed that several other orders—setting up allocations, or limiting the Chilian use of searce materials—can be expect- td In "the near future." One of them, NPA announced last night, will allocate synthetic rubber to lire firms and other rubber companies. Officials still foresee no need to raUon tires or gasoline. These moves underlined President Truman's assertion that the annament program will forge ahead a4. full jpeed de-spite the apparent coHapte of Communist Invasion forces in Korea. At- abont the same time Mr. Truman told that to his news conler- enee, Secretary of the Interior Chapman set up a new "Defense Petroleum Agency" IDPCI lo deal with military-civilian problems in oil, gasoline and aviation fuel. GM Oclane May Be Cut Interior's experts have reported it may be necessary to limit the octane rating of gasoline to insure sufficient high-octane fuel for the swiftly expanding Air Force. At the request of the oil industry, the new DPA was set up separately • from Interior's newly-born Miner- all and Energy Administration (MEA). The latter agency will continue to regulate coal, electric power and (he country's meial and mineral resources in the Interest of defense production. .The Federal Reserve Board continued work on proposed new restraints on real estate credit. A ref- ulaMon I* expected next week fixing minimum down payments on privately-financed home mortgages. Federal financing terms also will be tightened, It was understood. One Rating- Established Under NPA's forthcoming priority order, only one rating will he Mtabllshrd, In contrast with the complex priority structure set up during World War II. There will be .no first, second, third or tenth place 'priority; military orders will preference, others will .not. get NPA sources said no provision will be made at present lo speed deliveries In "essential civilian" or mixed defense-civilian activities, «uch as transportation an d farming. Instead, it was said, the priority "fill be limited mainly to pur- orders of the Defense De- right cha: partment for the Army, Navy, Air Force and the. foreign military aid program, and to orders placed br other federal agencies in behalf of the Defense Department. Border May Be TiRhlcnerf The order may be tightened up and gjven refinements later. It was said, as the arms program begins lo approach the $30,000.000,000 an- riual rate which Mr. Truman ha." »et us the goal by next June 30. IfPA's rubber industry advisory committee rhet with Harrison yos- terday to review the pending order under 'which synthetic, rubber will be allocated. •The agency announced that each rubber company will receive a quota consisting of a percentage of the total new rubber, both natural and synthetic, the company used in the year ended last ,)ime 30. A reserve will be set aside by NPA out of which special allotment,'; R-tll be given to lake care of hardship cases. UN time Continued from rage 1 hi any form at the present would be inaccurate. Independent Korea It Is known, however, that the .resolution calls for a free, independent and United Korea with a democratic government elected under U. N. supervision. The country would be guaranteed military wise by the United Nations, economic support would be forthcoming ami the country would be constituted In such a way as to pose no threat K> its neighbors—Communist China ana the Soviet Union. State Department Calls Soviet Union a 'Power-Hungry' State WASHINGTON. Sept. 29. l/f) — The State Department officially described Russia today as "a power- hungry government that Is bent on spreading Its power by force, terror." In a policy outline drafted at President Truman's suggestion, the Department said that since 1945 the Soviet Union has annexed some 7,500,000 square miles of new territory and has taken more than 500,000.000 people under Us control. empire added. across Asia," the department "Our Foreign Policy" These riew denunciations of Russia were contained In a 100-page booklet entitled "Our foreign Policy." In a brief forcward, Mr. Truman said he suggested the work to "set down as simply and clearly as possible what we are after in our relations with other governments and their peoples." A first printing of 50,000 booklets has been ordered so the booklets can be distributed to private organizations, clubs and libraries In the United States and abroad Seek i i« Explode The booklet, written Myth 111 simple language, seelts to explode Moscow's theory Inat the present world tension stems from a conflict between capitalism and communism. "The conflict Is . really between a. power-hungry government that Is bent on spreading Its power by force, terror and every other means and the community of free nations which refuses to be conquered or dominated, or to stand by and see its members booklet said. swallowed up," the County Judges Association Refuses To Fight School Revenue Amendment Ninth Diphtheria Case of Year in Missco Reported Another or dipthcria was reported this morning to officials of the County Health Unit here. The case is an 18-month-pld white child in the Lost. Cane Community. This is the ninth diptheria case reported in the county this year, Mrs. Annabel fill, county health nurse, said this morning. Mrs. Pill said that when ail children reach the age of six months, parents should take them to their family doctor or to the Unit building' for diptheria Immunizations. These shots are given at the Health Unit on Mondays and Saturdays. .-Mrs. Fill also urged automobile drivers to observe the recently passed city ordinance which reserves parking on the east side of Railroad Street between Walnut and Chickasawba for persons who have business at the unit.,This ordinance is not being complied with at the present time, and persons who have business at the Unit have been unable to find parking space, Mrs. Fill said. Trie County nurse also announced the receipt or a metal.exam- ination table, a gift of.Dr. J. F. Brownson to the Health Unit. t LITTLE ROCK, Sept, 29. The Arkansas County Judges Association today rerused to openly oppose a proposed constitutional amendment to give schools the first 132,000,000 annually of slate revenue. A resolution opposing the amend- Unrest Shakes Red German Zone; Boycott Urged BERLIN, Sept. Z9. (iF>— A wave of unrest appeared today to be shaking Germany's Russian zone. Reports or growing resistance to the Communists were contirmed by. the Reris themselves; The outbreak may have been encouraged by the United Nations successes in Korea, judging from the timing. East, zone informants said the propaganda activity against the Red regime wns particularly heightened in Leipzig, Dessau, Magdeburg. Potsdam and Halle. A flood of pamphlets urging the Germans to boycott the ration free stores, the Communist political meetings and even the Retl press have been found in Ihose cities. Anti-Soviet posters in the Rus- .••ian language have been posted in public places recently. ELECTION 1 Continued from page 520.000; Leachville. $51.500 and Brinklcy J30.000. Manila and Armorel officially approved a group of bonds Issued earlier In the year. Voting for the mlllase tax in the various districts went as follows: Osceola. 67-3; Luxora, 116-1; Ely- CESAR ROMKRO HTEI star says: Enchanted enoy Mary Oates /s Named Legion Fair Queen at Caruthersville I, IRK RATED — Sgt. Frank Preede (above) of Monett. Mo.,' was among the first American prisoners ol war held by the North Koreans to be liberated by United Nations forces. Missing since Sept. 1, Sgt. Frcede 'was released from a Jail near recaptured Yongdong. (AP Wirephoto). Obituaries Mrs. Sarah Milhr,73, Dies of Kennett, Mo. Services for Mrs. Sarah Miller who .died at the home of a daughter In Kennett. Mo.. Tuesday, were conducted yesterday at, the famih ment, which was approved by the | llorae b> ' the Rcv - Mr ' Brewer. She association's resolutions committee last night, was defeated H-12 by the judges this morning. The action came as a surprise to association President Carl Adams, Perryvllle, who drafted the resolution. He said he had talked to many of the judges and all were opposed to the proposed amendment. Earlier, an official of the Arkansas Education Association, which sponsored Initiation of the proposed amendment, blasted the county judges for their opposition lo it. Forrest Rozzell, AEA director of field service, said In a statement "the county judges have profiler) i from the diversion of tax levies for school purposes." "It is easy to understand why the county judges would be opposed to the ..proposed school amendment. In spite of the fact that the slate has no -legal or moral obligation for financing county governmente, last year the county Judges received from state taxes $8,253,290," he said. When the vote was called only a few hands went up among the *5 judges present. Somewhat surprised, President Adams said, "I don't believe you understood the question," and repeated it. When the. votes were counted again there were 12 In ravor of the resolution and 14 against It. was 13. Burial was In Parks Cemeterj near Rector. A native of Illinois Mrs. Miller had resided in bunklin County for the past 10 years, Survivors include a daughter Mrs. John -R. Davis of Kennett. stepdaughter, Mrs. John Rollancl of Kennelt; three sons, Hughey Simmons of Kcnnett. Raymond Simmons of St. Louis and Elvis Miller of Holcomb. Mo.; nine grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren thevllle, 196-18; Gosnelt, 18-0; Ar- iporel, 14-0; Shawnee, 28-4; Manila 428-117; Dell 18-0; Wilson, 50-0 (one box not In); Reiser, 199-22' Burdette, 25-0; Etowah, 13-0; Brinkley. 18-0; Stillman, 22-0; and Dyess, 33-0. N. Korean Claims Gen. Dean CHINJU FRONT, Korea. Sept. 29 (AP)—American prisoners of war rescued today said they were told by a North Korean medical oflicei that he had seen and treated ,>lnj Gen. William F. Dean, missing commander of the U.S. 24th Division. The linie of treatment was nol reported. .:!...' General Dean was last, seen by his OI's just after the July 20 fighting in the streets of Taejori. The city fell then to tlie Reds. •.'• The rescued Americans reported the Communist army doctor said Dean was seen later in. a Red prisoner-of-war camp in the north. CARUTHCRSVILLE, Mo., Sept, 3* Mis* Mary Oatei, n-j««r-old daughter of Mr. and Mr*. 8. P. Oates of Hayti, haj been wlected "Miss 1950 American Legion fair," It was announced yesterday by Caruthersville fair okictala. Miu Oates will reign over the an- • nual fair which will be held her* Oct. 4-8. She wa» choten from * group of eight entrant* In photo judging done by member* of th< stad of the MemphU Commercial Appeal. Ai winner of the "Ml»a American Legion Fair" eonteat MUi oat« will receive a »100 United state* Savings Bond. The bond will be presented during a brief presentation ceremony on the second ni«hi of the rair. •'.'.. She also will receive various other gifts contributed by businea* flrnu of Pemlscot County, The presentation - ceremony will precede the "Legion Fair Queen'i Ball" which will be held at the Club Zanza In Hayti. As queen of the 1850 fair, Miu Gates will officiate at th* various evenls including; the formal opening of the fair at 1 p.m. on Oct. 4 and the presentation of the trophy to the winning Jockey In the American Legion Derby which will climax the fair. . : . Other entrants in the contest were Norma Jean Bennett, Wanda Shauds and Jean Alford, all of Caruthersville; Virginia Lee'Me Anally and. Jackie Sue DeWeese of Hayti,- Ginger Hamra of Steele and Carolyn Malone of Warden. MARINE Continued Irom pa«e 1 "I believe so. too. And. Incidentally, so are we," the President replied. "Major Santelmann," he called, "have your men pack up. And come over here, I want you to meet a good friend of mine who seems lo enjoy your music u much as I do. He says he. had a most enjoyable. —though rather damp—afternoon." j The next day, surveying the wrinkled shambles of his dress coat. Nfajor Santelmann remarked to an aide, "That coat cost me a pretty penny . . . but it was worth It." War Casualties Total 17,220 WASHINGTON, Sept. ». (*>The announced toUl of O. 8. e «- uallies In the Korean W»r row to 7.530 today. • The Defense Department reported the figure u the total of casualties whose families had been unified through Sept. 23. It It 3,300 higher than the cumulative total announced through Sept. 18. It includes 3.441 d»»d 11,050 wounded and 3,»M miMinj In ac- lon. Of MM dead, 1,311 w ,r« killed in action and 330 died of woundi. Livestock Army War Coi/ege-Open FF. LEAVENVVORTH. Kan..Sept. 29. (ypj—The Army War College, highest Institution In 'the Army educational syst»"'- formally was reopened here today. '. NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111., Sept. 29. (AP) —(USDA)—Kogs 8,000; moderately active trading, generally steady to 25 lower than Thursday's average; most barrows and gilts 10 to 20 lower; bulk 200250 Ib 20.50-65: top 20.85; few 260325 Ib 20.00-50; 170-190 Ib M.25-59; 140-160 Ib ,1(1.00-19.15; lighter kinds scarce; load light sows 20.10; few other 20.00; bulk 400 !b down 18.1519.15; heavier kinds mostly 17.0018.50; a few 16.15. Cattle 1,000. calves 800; usual dull Friday cleanup trade; supply mostly cows; a large share of these from dealers' -alleys; prices generally tending unevenly lower, with bulls and vealers steady; odd lots com- mon and medium heifers and Ugh weight steers 23.00-28.50; a few medium to good around 450 Ib stock cows 27.50; common and mediun cows largely 19.00-20.00; medium and good 21.00-50; canners and cutters 15.60-19.00. There are two kind of damage sustained \nd obtained—both cos money. India to Oppose '38th' Crossing LONDON, Sept. 29. (/P)—India has told the United States, Britain and other Western nations she will oppose any plan for united Nations forces to pursue North Korean Communists across the 38th Para- lei. Diplomatic officials reported today Indian Prime Minister jaw- aharlal Nefuu has expressed ,the view to leaders of the big Western powers that the U. N. Is committed only to the defense of South'Korea and'not to the subjugation of North Korea. • KOREA (OonMnuM tnm 9*t» M found Thursday night ta two uncovered trenche* at the Taejoa prison. An 'uncounted number of other bodies wrrw discovered In tw* open wells nearby. ;. The bodies of 40 American;pria- onera of war were found earlier l» covered trench near the. pc41ce station. Throughout southwest .and vwt Korea, Allied forces 'mopped up on Red pockets. Far But Air Totetf bombers and tighten flew a i of 7W sorties to take an part In th« cleanup. •'.•;. -: ••• The Air Force summary Mid some of the Allied fighteri returned to base/s with their roclceta and bombs still In their racks because no suitable targets could be found, Moscow Regards Gravely U.S. 38th Parallel Act MOSCOW, Sept. »• (ff)—Th« general Impression In the Soviet capital is that the Russians would regard gravely, any effort by American or Allied forces to frpss the 38th Parallel and push to North Korea'* borders on Russia and China. The Soviet Union may have some definite suggestions to make on the proposed unification of Korea, Including plans for general elections, to be aired when the question comes up In the U. N. Here's the famous Slelson Open Road, the Western style that has rapidly become one of the East's most popular hats. The ritgg&l individuality of the Open Road is in keeping with the distinctive personality of the man who iLvars it. Why don't you try it.. . today? Th« STETSON Op«n Road Feelable new power guaranteed with R1SLONE in your motor oil* .. IrMs iridtiHfl V«|VM fw full comprtssio* ami power.. by dissolving turns •at! shidg* inshnitiy Rislone "motor magic" works in cars of any »g«t And cars of every age need Rislone. .••'/• Rislone is a super-lubricant i»elf, with no harmful ingredients. Keep it in your car all che time — to keep your motor-oil doing a good job. It dissolves gum and sludge immediately, prevents new deposits. Actually it cleans your engine as you drive; protects it with full, instant lubrica- tion; gives you new power. Count on Rislone to keep your car running "like new," to pep up sluggish motors, and to eliminate slow-speed jerkt'ness and poor starting. Put it in new cars, to avoid slow-speed break-in and permit driving at normal speed* immediately — with safety. •mow h. T~*t> "J c. Money-Bock Guarantee.' Make rhi« It,I today: BRKWKR BROS. MIDWAY NO. 3 Arkynt, Mimouri DELI, SERVICE STATION Dell, ArfcanM* GENE'S SERVICE STATION ArkaMM CHAMBLIN SALES CO, Ark. LEROY OWENS PONT1AC CO. Osccttte,

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