The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 9, 1950 · Page 14
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October 9, 1950

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, October 9, 1950
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Page 14
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FACE FOURTEEN War Not Inevitable', Acheson Savs U. S. Officiol TIT- — ^LzZr Accepts Freedom House A word NTW YORK, Oct. ». (tp)—y?ar Is not Inevitable, and no American «hould u; It h, Secretary of state Dean Ach«con declared la*t night. "If we keep always before us that our purpo»t In building military power Is to enable us to settle our differences by peaceful means, then we shaH avoid the terrible error of Ulking and acting as though the tfld of our effort Is war," he said. Acheson spoke at Freedom House where he received the organization's award a» "a valiant and constructive voice, leading the democratic nations against tyranny." In accepting the award, Acheson made an Indirect reference to the many critics who have attacked his —and the State Department's—policies: I"iiblie Life Is Rough 'Public life In America Is a rough Obituaries Meet Your Carrie Rites Conducted For Mrs. Baldwin Services lor Mrs. Mary Catherin Baldwin of Neylar, Mo., who die early Saturday morning at Ih home of her daughter, Mr.s. Fran Slgman of Dell, will be conduete tomorrow at 2 p,m. at tlie Hoi Funeral chapel with the Rev. Eu gene Hall, pastor of the Del! Meth odist Church officiating. Burial will be in violet Cemeler at Osceola. /' Mrs. Baldwin, who was 61. diet of a heart ailment. She had beei "1 alxmt a week. Pallbearers will be Russell Oil! 3d Hardin, Cecil Metcalf, Dalla. Irownlcc, Herman Kochlcr, Earnes > Bob Hardln and Avon Wil husband understanding and — ,ng o/an u , n.. and Mrs. Sigman; Oh his main theme. Achcson said a basis for compromise with the Communist leaders Is now lacking, but that the Soviels may modi their "determination to achte world dominion" if they learn tl West is strong and durable. "Peril Period" Noted He said the democracies are no going through a period of gre. peril, but that the _ alternative rearmament would not be mere greater danger, but "certain disa. tcr." He also said that to win agaiu totalitarianism by peaceful mean democracy must be translated "li to loaves of bread as well us th bill of rights." The award Itself was presente by Warren Austin, chief America delegate to the United Nations. Teachers to Hold District Meet in Osceola Oct. 26 School teachers of Mississipp and Cntenden Counties will mee in Osceola on Oct. 26 for the Ark • n»a6 Education Association dist net meeting to be conducted in the high school building, It was an noaocwl thte morning. A general discussion fc scheduled to gel under way at 3:30 ,a.m ?£ o -- -...«»,. n nj /vv ».iju ia.rn after -which : the teachers will be divided into 15. sections for group dlsct»sion« that will continue unti noon. Th««e group meetings will con tfnu* after i two-hour lunch per- lod, »mt »t ] pjn. another genera] meeting wil! be held in the high schoool. auditorium, at which time chairmen of the various groups wil give talks limited to a. maximum of seven minutes each. •It. H. Ailtry, superintendent of tn« Burdetle schojl district, will give a summary ,nd evaluation of the days meeting. The session will be concluded by » meeting In the high school library that night The district includes about 550 teachers. Crippled Children's Clinic Begins Here Twenty-seven children had been registered by noon today In the monthly Crippled Children's clinic being conducted at the County Health Unit in Blytheville by Dr John T. Gray, orthepcdic surgeon from Jonesboro. ..Included . In this total were nine new cases. Forty-seven Invitations were Issued last week by Unit officials ana IB of them had registered by 12 o'clock today. The clinfc was to continue throughout the day. Copt. Robert Johnson Arrives at Fort Hood Capt. Robert N. Johnson, son of Dr .and Mrs. R. u Johnson O f Bly- thcviile. has been sent to Fort Hood, Tex., for further assignment it was announced this morning' Fort Hood is the home of the Second Armored Division. Capt. Johnson formerly attended Mississippi state coi| cge ' and Ari _ nnsas State College and has a Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Prior to entering the service he was an agriculture instructor at Shawnee High School Capt. Johnson has a total of four years military service, two years of which were spent in the Pacific area. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. Ill oct » wv-< USDA) _ H , -.market nctive; barrows ami ciii, mostly 2.5 to 35 higher than Frirtav ?M r< ih C 5 ° h ' 8her °" wc! S h »* «"Scr 190 Ib; sows steady to 25 hMicr- top 20.00 freely; bulk MO MO Tii J9.75-20.00; f cl v 270-325 Ih 19 25 5Q 170^,90 Ib 19.25-75; HO-,00 b 17. ? 5 1 "8 ; a (ew 19.50; over 400 I , 7 ' 00 - 75: Mtrc ™ e h " .5; 5 Ug s i2,50-i5oo ,, c ;" u ' c 8.0M. calves 1,500; about 65 oads of steers offered; majorltv m n wt ie n m ° dll " n fiCVShcd: oPProxU mnttly 15 p er cent of r[m ' . rurly demaixi only moderately active nnd confined to' few Rood steer* with v rl« B ||y noting solrf° l,c f ers "'"' »l»0 »«rllng. opening S steady; mostly on good light weights- f,,« W °^ tbM(1 23 -<W-=»-CO; cows llo * }«»«?* °" packs ' r ac co'-"H: «' i» » E00d ., cows 20.00-21,00; common *m! niMltim 18.50-20,00' cnimcr* 15,00-1850 CBImcr ^ three brothers. J. A. Jo!in.son. D. C. Johnson and H. c. Johnson, all of Carnlhersville, Mo., and four ginnd- chlldren. • * • Services Held For Mrs. Boyles Services for Mrs. Uila Blackuood Boyles of 1M West Cherry, who died nt her home yesterday morning were conducted al the Holt Funeral Home chapel this afternoon at. 2;30 o'clock with tlie Rev. D. B. Dledsoe Baptist Association!!! missionary of Mississippi County, officiating. Burla! was in Violet Cemetery at Osceola. She was 79. Mrs. Boyles was born In Osceola the daughter of the late Mr and Mrs. John Oscar Blackwood. She and her husband, n, e i a te Thomas A. B. Boyles. came to Blytheville about 1912 where he was connected wilh the Chicago Mill and Lumber Co, He died In 1927. Survivors include one daughter Mrs. a. E. Keck of Biytheville; two brothers. John Blackwood and H. Biadtivood, former state highway commisloncr, both at Osceola and four sisters Mrs. Emma Moore, Mrs. J. tan Williams and Mrs. Jessie Davis of Osceola and Mrs. BelvR Martin or Kennett, Mo Jerry R. Slricklanrt Jerry R, Strickland, "artier for Two Years, yej Medical Career Jerry Roger Strickland, son of Mr. and Mrs. joe Strickland, 536 .Park, has delivered ,the Courier News on Hearn, Holly, and Willow Streets east of Division for the past two years. He plays coronet In the Blytlie- ville High School Band and is active In the Boy Scouts. His ambition Is to be a doctor. Jerry is a freshman. John B. Clune Services Today Rosary services for John Bernard June, 8!. who died early yester- lay tnnrning at the home of a son . B. Clune of Jackson, Tenn., will e conducted tonight and tomorrow mght at 8 o'clock at the Cobb imei-al Home chapel. Solemn Requiem Mass will he "id at B a.m. Wednesday al the Juirch or the Immaculate Concen- on with Father Amos H. Ender- n officiating. Burial will be In a aragould cemetery. Mr. chine was bom in Ohio, but ad resided In Blythcvllic for some me. He lived at 622 West Ash at he time of his death Survivors IncKru-e hk wife, Mrs nnle B. clune of Blythevillc- two "us, Carmel of Dayton, o.,' niul B.; seven sisters. Mrs. Rosa -.-nwieterman of Montczutna, O Irs. Elizabeth Keller of Port Re- arer)', o.. Mrs. Mary Umdis, Mrs loplna Woeste. Mrs. clam Shfcr rs. Justine Winhoven and Mrs' .lora Tiirnbrush, all of Dayton and ive brothers. Prank clune of Para- oiiltl. Tony clune of Coklwatcr o nd Ales clune. Albert Clune and Henry Cluiie. all of Dayton. ycss Man's Mother ies in Forrest City Services for Mrs. Nannie A. Stod- n;uci, 82, mother of Fred Stoddard Injured In Cor Wreck five persons escaped injury last tent when a 1950 Pontiac sedai lowed into the side of a large railer truck on Highway IB four liles west of Blythevillc. According to Deputy Sheriff Charles Short, who with State •rooper George Irwin investigated he accident, the Pauline, driven by Torn Bennett, of Blytheille, crashed into (he sine of the trsiier truck when It backed on to the highway from a side road. The truck was driven by a man Identified by officers only as Red Williams. Mr.s. Bennett and her two small children were passengers In the car. of Dyess, rere conrtiicied at 9 a m Sunday ,t the First Baptist Church of Hughes with the Rev W D Wai lace officiating. Burial was In Slate Springs, Miss. Mrs Stoddard died In a Forrest City hospital early Saturday afternoon. Other survivors include a daughter Mrs. c. S. Gregg of Hughes, »n<l wo, other sons. Carl Stoddard of West-Memphis and J c Stod dard of KnqXville, Tenn ELECTION (Continued from page 1) eliminated, voters of tnis vlclnit will use other polling place* I Neal Township. ' ' « Township Bo,,, Sft v The following township boxe were established by i he commis Luxora— Houck's Cotton office Osceola—County clerk's otfl'c Court'House. Store" ^^ ~ M " 10r Ta *'° r Joiner—Farmer's Gin. Manila—Hunters Tractor Co Lcachville—City nan Dell—Dell Compress Blylheville-Court House The commission also announced •hat nominating petitions must b filed with H not later [nan 1 days before the NOV. 7 election" Receipts for payments of filing The election commissioners wil neet In the county clerk's office in Osceola H days prior to the cle The board of elecilon commls- oiicrs consists of Jcs.se Tavlor of Blytheville. chairman; D Fred Tay or of Osceola, vice chairman; and 3scar Pcndler of Blylheville, secre, Olhcr polling places designated >}' tlie commission include the fol owing (by township): t'hickas.iiiha District Chicfcasawha (Blytheville) Ward 3ne, City Hr.ll and Seay Motor Co • Vnrd Two, Goff Hotel and Phiin™ Vfotor Co.; Ward Three, Fire sta- ipn No. 2; Ward Pour, Moore Bros i tore, Chickasawba (other) — Yarbro lulllns Store; Promised Land, M C - 3hce's store; Number Nine, Lanes- on Store. Bi B Lake - Manila, city Hall- hady Grove. Brewer's, store' Town Spur, school; Lost Cane' lore; Rocky, store. Bowen-aosnc)!, Hughes Gin of- ce. JJeal—Lcachville. General Insur- nce Office; iioynton, gin, office- armi, Newsom-Mclton store- Box Ider. Buckeye Gin Office Half Moon-Half Moon,'Richardon Store. Canadian - Armorei, implement nice; Tomato, store. Hector — Dell, planter's Gin' oseland, store. Hickman — Huffman, Perry's tore; Forty and Eight, Langston in office. Clear Lake-Clear Lake, school- ome Gin, gin. OsceoJa District Monroe (Osceolal _ Ward Out rainage District. No. 9 office- War wo. Osceola Lumber Co.: War hree. Court House (circuit clerk ; 'fice.) Monroe (Keiserl—Bank Troy—Nodcna. store. Golden Lake—Wilson, store. Whitton—Whitton, store. Pecan Point — Pecan' Point ranch's store. Scott — Frenchman's Bnyou peck's Store; Bassett, Idaho Gro Carson—Driver. Lowrance store irson Lake, Cromer Bros. Store Swaync—Rosa, store. Dyess—Dyess. general store. McGavock—Joiner, Joiner Lllmbe COTTON ONLY BOAT RIDK! OSCEOLA Wednesday, Oct. II Leaves Osceola <):0() i'.iM. Kroin Sans-Suiici Landing Advance Tickets unlll 12 noon $!.-;> at : J OC Ap . FARE AT 150 AT — §1.50 Sponsored by 0 .s<: P0 1, .Im.ior Chumhcr of Commerce chcslra Vil '"' lS 1{h - vf1 '"' Masters"— 8-picte Or- IMMEDIATE DELIVERY Firestone Car & Truck TIRES A Complete Range of Sizes Phon. 2088—Armorel, Ark. _Armorel Planting Co Continued iron PI«* l Cenfr.l High School In Na»h while Mr. Nicholson WM on th« ulty. ' After teaching: at Mid-Tennesse Slate Teachers College at Murfrees bpro, Mr. Hutchinson entered noli »cs «nd served two terms In th Later he devoted his tlme^'faVn? ng. He was named assistant secre lary of aerlculture about a year ago The "Clothing f rom Co tU,n Bal Contest" style sho w. fe a\ u ri r f |^ ev »« *"•'» modeling »•!„„„, 3 p m con '«l, will begin a Names of the 27 winners who wil share the $2,500 In cash prizes w tie announced at * o'clock. Concluding the' contest program wlll^e the Cotton Ball, which wil vnl-Jcne°bo^' 0 f l r ( b'a l l| lh g e an'e (hC " Haley Field here-in the Main Whit Building at Walker Park Chuck Poster and his orchestra wil provide the music for the Co»oi On the opening day of the contest activities Thursday, here will be „ parade In the afternoon and slrM " dances for both whites and Negroes Hearings Continued On Driving Charges Hearings for two men were con- inued and a third forfeited n cash ond in Municipal Court this morn- ng on charges of driving while un- er the influence of liquor Hearings for n OV rJ Brown and w V. Jones were continued until Wed- icsday and Tom Baker forfeited a W.25 cash bond when he failed to ppear to answer the charge Baker also forfeited a $20.25 cash »nd on a charge of operating a lotor vehicle without icense drivers' Little River - Pra/ier. school- Vest Ridge, store; Etowah. Wll- louth's store; Laney's Gin «!„• tiHman School, school; Bowman chool, school; Mim gan Ridge. There also will he absentee boxes t Blytheville and Osceola. Truman Plans Policy Speech President Conceit 'WhislU Stop' Plant For Talk in New York WASHINGTON, Oct. 5. (/pj Close associates dlsblased todaj that President Truman Is planning a major foreign polity speech in New York Ihis month. The speech, a non-political talk to (he United Nations General As- scmly, is one O f possibly three or four ialhs Mr. Truman contemplates, making before the Congressional elections In November. These sources, who cannot be quoted' by name, said Mr. Truman !ias definitely abandoned any thought of an extensive "whistle- stop" political campaign. He had contemplated such a stumping tour before the Reds invaded South Korea and made inopportune a direct icw appeal In behalf of the "Fair A White Home announcement on he New York speech—Oct 24-will await a formal invitation from the United Nations. The occasion is the iflh anniversary o f the date when he United Nations charter became effective. President Fresh From Rest The President, fresh from a weeks rest aboard the yacht Wil- lamsburg in Chesapeake Bay and Potomac waters, may decide this vcek what other talks he will make. At one time Mr. Truman had lanned to campaign in practieal- y every section, but that assign- icni, has now been taken over by 'ice-President Barkley. However. Mr. Truman is undcr- ood to have told Democratic Na-' onal Chairman William M. Boyle, r. he. will be available for what- ver speaking chores Boyle may hink advisable. Boyla has said recently that he -cpec(5 Mr. Truman to make at st a couple of nationwide radio roadcasts in behalf of Democratic andidates. STEEL talk.. There's no Indication Muriny will get what he wants Just for the asking or that 'M agreement witj be reached soon. Under the contract, which Murray says will be respected, the union could not strike until Dec.' 3! if it wasn't satisfied with what Industry offers. Pew doubt that the powerful million member union will g«t a wa ee cl"" 6 ' The big question U "how f^, Fa ". President of District of the steelworkers ,t Birmingham. Ala., said he believes the un- "Sectional «'»»« Differ" Farr said (he union also will press or elimination of sections wage differences, adding: "Our men are doing the same work m steel mills down here On the south) and are worth tint « s m.ch as northern workers doing .he same job." Army R*s«rvi«t, Physicol. HospiUl, Hot extmmatlon, of activ. duty. and Russell H, 'rt Ml ye«t«rd» r to N«wUjn H. Whltk, M* l«'t >l. noon today. AM thr«* >r« 11, Bazaar it Pro/«ct Of N. Mistco HOC Hom« Demonstration Ctuk her* of North Mlssiwippi will conduct a bazaar it t' men* Club Building i t '"»„£" Park Oct. 31, Mrs. Oertrud. a HI 'man, home demonstration '.,.„ laid today. " n The purpose of the buair M. Ityliman said, I* to delimit whether or not a women', «xcnT n ,* building in Blythevlllt would K. profitable "* The power to re-arm AMERICA lias power, as never before-e/W/nc power .'O viljil in re-arming as well as in meeting today's record-breaking civilian needs. 'Hie business-managed cleclric companies have been linilding U p the nation's power supply i,, |,j s . lory's greatest inilusliial expansion program. Just since 1945, these companies have increased ilicir poivcr capacity by 35 per cenl. With proper alloca- lion of manpower and materials, almost as much more will be added within the next three years, and the industry stands' ready to meet even grealer demands. All this is being done on the companies' own initiative and enterprise—and financed entirely by money Itoiu investors. Hie electric companies' power supply is one of America's greatest industrial resources. Today, it ."eludes . large reserve „[ unused power capacity. And thanks to interconnections of companies' line, ' -ml farsighted power "pooling," many o f our reser . VOIK of powcrcan be made available over wide areas. Above all, .he nation's electric power to re-arm i, lacked by Ihe loyally, skill, and experience of etec- iric nlilihca men and women. Whatever demand., are made upon them they will never fail this country j n the I, our of,, eed They wil, serve, as they did in Vorld War. I, when eleetrie power was "never too lillle or too late. " * * * '.x-pay.ng E1«lrl e l.ign, , n rf n-ancr of , n , ere .« ,„ every „•„„.„_ •r. cominuln, tn build , lp ,«„„ re«rv« ,o . , tale o f Hefen oul * cent of |o\ernme«t money | Ark-Mo Power Co.

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