The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 17, 1950 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 17, 1950
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OCTOMt n, ItM BL11HCV1LLI France Urged to Give New Indbchinese States Bigger Role in Battle Hy JOHN SCAI.I WASHINGTON, Oct. n. w—Th« Unittd state* i* urging France to ?lve • bigger role to the three newly formed Indochlne.s* stales *hich are helping fight Communist '""' s In Indochina. cretary of State'Acheson, It was med today, has urged the French to follow 'thi* policy as a means of countering Communist propaganda that France .is trying to' re- impose colonial rule on the area. The United States has constantly favored raising the associated slates in Indochina to the status of full-/]idged Allies In the common fight to stop the advance of Communist armies I e~d by Moscow- iralnfd Ho Chi Minh. Informed officials told a reporter that lo back up this view, Acheson has insisted In current defense talk* Hith the preach thst a substantial part of U. S. arm: scheduled for delivery lo ludoahina in 'he next lew months must go directly to the expanding forces of the three stales—Vietnam, Laos and Cambodia. 12 Native Battalion* Twelve battalions of native troops *'ere supplied with American arms only last month. The French have presented plans to Acheson for Hiding is more battalions, plus W.OOO Irregulars, during 1351. But, because of the Immediate crisis brought on by Communist sains In northern Indochina, they hare felt that scheduled shipments In the next few months should go almost entirely to the 150,006 French troop* who ar* doing most of the fighting. French defense experts, however. ".reported willing to revise their U to allocate more of American vs to the loyal native forces. Meek i* Infmt C»blMi Jule. uoch, French defen*e minister, who talked with Acheson and Secretary of Defense Marshall before leaving for Purl* yesterday. I* reported ready to Inform the French *«binet ot thi* American • ttttud*. Moch left behind French Finance Minister Maurice Petsche and a doaen expert* who will dfncuM further detail* of France's overall re- •rmanMni program during the neat few days. -• P»tse*i» 1* orhMiilerf |« reply shortly to a number of American «u«««**oi«« on how France e«n change IU contemplated rearmament plan* to ge«r them mor* clo«ely wtth Worth Atlantic P»e* sir* t«|ry. 13 Die Violently In Arkansas |V "y Tb« Wikte«n person* h»v* died violently In Ark.njM ,tnce last Saturday. . , Nine hav« bMti traJft* -ricrtlwii Thru* died in a flrt; MM In »n Industrial accident. Two traffic faUHMe* w«r« reported Monday. Byron L. Orlffith. «. Conway, ws* Milwl when hfs auiomoWl* overturned on H1«*w»» Tl n»r Greenwood. • John L. Mwvd*, H, rmttmeu, Ark.. w*. injured totally In the collnion of hln truck and a freight train n»»r McCrory. Three Blytheville Boys Promoted at Military Academy Three Blytheville cadets attending Columbia Military Academy, Columbia, Tenn., have received promotions In the Band Company to which they are attached. Tom Walla, son of Dr. and M« J. M. Walls, has been promoted to cadet captain and Is in command of the Band Company. Now in hU third year at Columbia Military Academy, ke wilt graduate in June. He served as a cadet sergeant In the Band Company last year. Dr. and Mrs. Walls' other ton. Joe, has been promoted lo cadet, sergeant in the Band Company. He is attending Columbia for his second year. Will Whitner, son of Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Whitner .also has been promoted ,(o Band Company cadet sergeant. Young Whilner also 1s in his second year at Columbia. Aboriginal Burial Grounds Found SYDNEY IA-) —A party from Melbourne University has found ancient burial goruntis of Australian aborigines In the northern part of South Australia State. Five-hundred skeletons found at one point were estimated to be up to BOO years old. The skull* varied considerably over the years. The most primitive type apparently belonged to a par- tiouUrly ugly race, »ald P. Staughton, an anlhropollgist and a member of the group. • * Staughton said many skulls showed wounds of tribal battles, others had been crushed by clubs and stone tomahawks. He explained It wa* nn aboriginal custom to b«ish the heads of the dead at a burial to disperse the spirit. Minm It Expected To Draw Tourist* PORT ARTHUR, Ont. (AP) — A big hol» in northwestern Ontario may become a tourist attraction. It la the steep rock iron mine at Atikokan, midway between The Lakehead and Fort Frances. Right now tourists would have to come by train to .see It, because Atikokan ha* no highway, connection, with th« outside. The Atiko- k«js mine In 500 feet deep, two mile* wi*t and three mile* long. Steek Rock Iron Mines. Ltd., produces about 1,000,000 Ions of ore a year and began operations In 1937. drain- Ing off partu of steep 'Rock Lake and diverting the Seine river which flow» Into the lake. In Minnesota, the "big hole" of th« Ribbing Mine draw* thousands of vUitor. every year and tourists watch the mine operations from a «P«ial lookout platform. Atikokan U hoping that *om« day- It will * l * v * a similar, arrangement to bring m tourtrt dollar*. It's against the law in Mlajnt, Fta., to molest «n ,lllg«tor. Jonesboro Wonts Fugitive Mental Patient as Bank Robbery Suspect JONEBBORO, Al*.. Oei, IT. — A fugitive mental patient who has been In frequent icrtpet with the law li wanted for questioning In connection with the »l!,»oo robbery of the Peoples National Bank here; Deputy Prosecutor Bill Penlx said officers would be *eut le Bhreve- port. La., soon to return Ployd Ray Reed of DeWHt, -Ark. .»Bf( he 1« not our bank robber." PenniK said, "we will offer him to Pulaskl County,"! Reed was arrested In Little Rock In January, me. He wa* quoted by authorities as admitting the slaying of one man and th* wounding of four others In separate attack* in the capital city. Placed in the Arkansas Stale Hospitnl for a menial examination, Reed escaped in M»y.'m». Later he was sent by the Veterans Adtnim.slration to a mental hospital at Port Worth, from which !»• Mcaped aevural Um«*. Recently h« was found ment»Hy inoompttent after being arrested for robbery of th. First National Bank at .Shreveport. n»«.H'th*. ; r" ' vJ > !- AY T IME AGAIN—Although bitter warfare with l!s death and destruction passed their w»y Just two d»yi igo. these youngster. In Seoul, South Korea, haven't let it get them uown. TUtTr. back to ihttf pr«w»r busines. ot having fun. Photo br NEA-Aem« Staff Photo£ r»pb*r Norman William*. Bird Lovers Beard the Lion by Belling the Cats CRESSKILL. N. J., Oct. 17. —Once upon a time, all the mice got together and decided to hang a bell on the cat. The bell would llnlde when tin cat. crept up on them and they would be forewarned. All the mice thought this was a great idea. They applauded and whistled and'stamped their feet and cheered, then a mouse asked "Who will put the bell on the caU" Nobody answered. But In Cresskill, the old fairy tale has come true for the mice. Cuts have to wear not one Iwll. but three. Of course, the ordinance is designed to protect birds, not mice. And it has stirred up a medium- sized controversy between cat lovers and bircl lovers. The bird lovers claim the household cats cause tremendou* carnage among song birds. The c»t fancier* don't like th« ordinance, mainly because It also •nt.ills «. »2-per-year license fee for all pet feline*. The measure, passed here by the borough council last April, Is based on one adopted in nearby Tenally. N.J., lo years ago, Why three bells? The reasoning Is that cats, being pretty clever when It comes to matching birds or mice, would learn how to move around without tinkling If they had one bell around their necks. "But with three bells, a cat's got IIM paws full," a borough official said. . , . VAOB McMath Straddles Fence on School Vote Issue LITTlj; BOCK, Oct 11 (#1— Governor McMath .ays'he '| s neither endorsing nor coiulcmnlng proposed Constitutional Aincjid- inent No. 41. The proposal, to be voted on In Hie Nov. 7 general election, would allocate lo the common school fund from (lie first stale revenues SO n month 1 for each child of school age In Arkansas. The governor Issued a prepare.! statement outlining his hamls-olf policy nflcr ti, D chairman of the state education board, Marvin Bird of Eartc, nnnounced McMalh had authorized the boArrt u> work (or passage ot the measure. McMnlli said Ihn board should support tlie proposal If It believes financial problems of tjie schools would be soiled uy scicli an amendment. Tlie education board met In emergency session hero yesterday In consider an anticipated «.SOO.I)M deficit hi slate school funds this Barkley Credits Air Lift with War Change SAN "FRANCISCO, Oct. 17. M>)— Vice President Alben Hartley tins credited commercial air line planes commiinclecred for tlie air 110. to Korea with turning the tide in (he critical early days of the war. He spoke last night before some •100 members of the International Air Transport, Association at a San Francisco dinner meeting of the group's sixth annual conference The vice president said it was "du PEEKS AT PULCHRITUDE - American Leglonnalr, H.roU Baker BCU a sneak preview as he eyes the bathing suit beta* modeled by PM Qninn. She look part in Hie fashion show which woo one ol the features of (ho opening of lh« Legion's 1950 co»- venlion in Los Ancelus. , to the air force and those commercial planes commandeered and taken'over from international traffic that enabled us to bring about what has happened In Korea." flarklcy emphasized the air In cliistry patency In both agrruslon and defense, but declared 1U tru» mission was u a "clvlU»r at th*> world." Ironsides" wmi launched American Businessmen Depend On High Employment, Wages »T JAMBS r. KtNG BOSTON, Oct. 17. (/P»—American businessmen generally are looking ahead with cautious optimism. They are counting on continued high employment and high wages to offset —at least partially — high prices and higher taxen. Six tap trade expert* and indm- trial analysts drew these conclusions today In a round-table panel on "what's ahead for busines*?" at the 22nd annual Boston conference on distribution. Generally, they voiced th*lr predictions with reservation.!—emphasizing the uncertainties created by the world situation and demand* of the military. They- came forward with ItiMe findings, however: > 1—Retail trade should bt good for the rest of ttie year, ease up somewhat in the first Quarter of 1951 and pick up In the second quarter. J—Consumer credit h»* not run out ot bounds with the ratio to, dlnpoMble Income at (.5 u agakitt 6.9 In 1941. '—few curb* on housing credits have a sound objective since they reverse the' artificial inflation of recent years which can be placed on the doorstep of the government. 4—Pricing >nd f1w»l matters still POM grave questions — with moderation and expanded production cited a* th« most effective answer*. Taking part hi th< dlKuuton were: I. 1. Klock, manager of Marketing Research for the General Electric Co.; q. Porre.it Walker, economist for R. H. Macy A Co., Inc.; Arthur O. Diet*, president of Consolidated Investment Trn.H Financial Corp.; Charles H. Dyson, vice- president of Burlington (N.T.) Mills. Inc.; Frederic W. Ecker, vice- president of the Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.; and C. T. Hughes, buslne** news editor of the New York Times. With the Courts Chancery; James Roy Goad vs. Gustaval Adams Thompson Goad, suit lor divorce. Husband Tries -To 'Will' Widow A Manless Life SDINBUROH, Scotland — l/Ti — | Can a husband'* will bar his widow from "any association whaieyer" with other men after hb death? A Scottish court had that question tossed into Its , lap by Mrs. 8tella Beaton, widow of a wealthy coal exporter. (181,800 hangs on the answer. ' The will of Mr*. Beaton's husband, ' Alexander. «ays the money rnxist go to charity unless she "remains true to my memory and does not marry again nor have any association whatever with sny other man." • However, five brothers and iri*- ters of the dead man want lo share a Mg chunk 'of th« tetat*. Mrs Beaton want* It *M. She Itun't married afaln, the court wa* told. »nd she hisn't "had any association with' any other man »o which criticism could b« directed." But ah* think* the -any awod*- Utm whatever" purt In void because It's "contrary to public policy." Th« eourt reserved decision. Marriage License* The following couple obtained a marriage license yesterday at the office of Miss Elizabeth Blythe, County clerk: Cecil Shclton of Russellville and Miss Asncs Russel ot Manila. WHEN cKw|l ,• -- ---- « ICK JhWhLhKS will swine open ami u.lmlt you to (he mo.t u iiii 0 » ' *'"' al(rac """ ««r h cM l>y a local jeweler. BUT-H'. for I^I 1h « "•"?• 7u'' * ral ""* wl11 °" A " 5 Pro'-Ptly « II will bejh,, M k. itZ/il I h? »" " rtv:inli '«' " f '"••- ™».v, many money-nsvlng ..(Term. Kemember, watch for the Wj news splash In tomorrow'.. )f.»e at this paper. LOOK THROUGH TJIESK FAOKS FOR MOKK NE'.VS ABOUT THI» GRIAT 't Lift* H im AflUARA fAP>— SnemlM of Ato Waloeab Waldemarlam. Eritrcan newspaperman and advocate of &itrean Independent*, are making a determined attempt fc> Uke hi* life. Attacked thre* time* by hand grenade* and shot at with • pistol In a fourth attempt, he has lust escaped death by poi.von. SHAW IS RACK—Here I* the first picture of Oeorge Bernird Shaw—selected! by himself—since his return from the hospital with R broken thigh to his Ayot St. Lawrence home at Hertfordshire, England. Shaw, now 94, posed for two pictures, and told the photographer to "lake head and shoul- d«rf onif." (Af Wlrephoto). Set your sights for pleasure...enjoy \W' Sunny Brook * MAN* the whiskey that's Oievfa/ *s its Mamc ' :A TS. Old Sunny «,„«* „ . ". •••" - -«»«. * ,.,,ing ,h. y.ry «„.-„ ha ,_ ,„ Th.t bl.nd (Old Junny ^ ;5n WORTH '1000 ? 5 MWVTES 8£HWO 7H£ WH££i SOU) ME \ ON DOD&E.. ./Vl/p $ A l/££> M£$/0 00 f —»/s Earl B. Mh New UocheUe, New YoA P Bon.r every day are finding oul for themselves . . . yon can make 5 minutes of your time worth $I,000—by spending it at your Dodge dealer's. He'll demonstrate how you could pay $1,000 more and not get all ilie extra roominess, ll:c driving ease, the rugged dependability of llu's smartly styled Dodgcl You'll see Iliat Dodge gives you real strelcb out roominess you can't find in cars cosling hundreds of dollars more. And a few minutes behind the wheel will open your eyes lo case of handling you never thought possible in a car so big and roomy. And after you buy your Dodge—you'll find that famous Dodge dependability and rnggednc.u "ill continue to save you money for years lo come. Vour dollars do go further with Dodge. Five minuter . . . that's all we ask! ? NEW BIGGER VALUE DODGE BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR CO. I (/vtf g few do/fan mor* n tie /owesf-pricej' & Chickaiawba Phon« 4422

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