The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 24, 1950 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 24, 1950
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER ;,„.!.. -" • — . _WBDOt*«<ANT NEWSPAPIH'or NORTltSAST ABI»ii*i. . .».. — —— Marine Fliers Report Planes Fired on by Manchuria ASKS TOL-PROOf RED WSARMINC i ROK's Reportedly Won't Stop Short Of Uneasy Border SEOUL, Korea, Wednesday Ocl. «. (,1'j—A large Commu.iisl column W a 5 reported moving south today from the North Korean refuse capital o» Kangg>« toward advancing South Korean Irnow. II was the first indicalion in more lhan .16 hours thai the •Keds may b« mustering; for a final •tanri, ne ;,r (he northwestern borders o( Korea. —Courier News Photo BAM) GETS I.KO.ON CUT-Mrs. W. R. Mo.xley, of the Blylhe- ville Band Mother, club. ,„„ Jgma Niei , tnel , uer , com ,J nde| . of DudI CHSOH Post of American legion. ,«* O11 „ Post Commam|e; Speck McGregor write a check of »,oo (or the Blytheville High Schoo bfmd. Legionnaires voted the gift „( their last meeting. Bradley Urges Mutual North Atlantic Defense I h* Chiefs of urgency In welcoming "tnem^.« W" tlle Military Committee or the 'T^sorth Atlantic Trcatj orgimz-ition The sessions ol the committee corn- posed of the chiefs of staff of e.ch of the la nations, Will lay the groundwork for a three-day session of defense ministers 'of the nations suirting Saturday. 'Bradley,' in his brief prepared text, emphasized that "now is the time for action." -He noted that this was the third session of the military committee In Paris last December, he said "we forged the strategic concept." At the Hague in April "we vitalized an over-all strategic plan and adopted the principle or balanced /orces." While Bradley made no further mention of this point, the subject of "balanced forces" may produce differing views when the military and defense ministers sessions begin trying to translate ii into divisions navies and air forces. After referring to the plans for strategy and balanced forces laid at the two previous meetings, the general asked: "Can friendly men become sufficiently united in the cause of peace to built] integrated armed -forces for the common security of '.p+l nations?" "Now i.s the time for action, for we must eitlior create those forces now—in lime of opportunity, and a moment of peace—or we may be forvcd ,(o improvise them in" the face of enemy attack." What the military committee will j oo is to prepare recommendations for the defense ministers. Some of trie debated points will arise only before the defense ministers ami m turn, some of those may have to be referred to the top-level North Atlantic Council. A potentially knotty problem for the defense committee is the maUcr of utilizing German manpower in the integrated defenses of Western Europe. Qucfcec Gets 5-Inch Snow QUEBEC. Oct. 24. I.-F) Quebec weather station reported today that I"e inches of snow fell here yestcr- ri«y III the first storm of the sea- City's Children Will be Feted Thanksgiving Plans for a Thanksgiving party for the city's underprivileged children wcre mapped | as t nig ht by Blytheville's Junior' Chamber of Commerce and the Moose Lodge. The two organizations had orig inally planned to sponsor a Hnl low-cen party Tuesday night. " However, Jaycee President Charles Moore pointed out last night that the Blytheville Y. Kiwanis club and Junior iligh PTA annually sponsor such an affair. Chamber of Commerce secretary Worth D, Holder reported lo (he •Jiiycecs at last nights meeting on the proposed county hospital program. Mr. Moore read lo the group a leter received from the British Raw Cctton Commission Study 'group which had representatives at the Jajce-sponsored National cotton Picking Contest, "We should lifce to cxpres to all he people of Blytheville." the letter stated, "our gre.it thanks for -lie wonderful reception that you save us lust week in your National Colon Picking Contest. "Wo shall leave the United stales with the mast pleasant memories of Blytheville. Arkansas "We fel that there is a most se- nous and far-reaching implication " »» Hm: if U,e peoples of our t«o great nations can establish such corthai relations on immediate aeou^ntances. surely this aiissurs world """ ' Ut " re °' 011r troublcd New York Cotton SEOUL, Koi'esi, Oct. 24. — (AP) _ TWO U. S. Marine fliers said today Reel China guns blazed across the Manchurian border at their planes living five miles inside Korea. They said neither plane was hit. A reliable source at allied 10th Corps Headquarters said South Korean troops would drive all the way to the Manchuria border despite the internationally explosive situation. There are no plans, he disclosed JW^°' 1Sa "' to st °P the hard-driving HOKs short of the YaJu River Earlier, there had been uncoiifirm- h? h'K 5 lhat allfed troolK woulti be ha ted 50 miles smith of the bor- >'h » P rcvent Possible Incidents with R«i china. But they already are closer than that irJ'if P ' an . e mcide " L highlights the ouchy nature of the border situa- = " orth bnnk of the in Manchuria, Red chi- massed.- Big guns Informed sources said most Amer- jcin hoop, maj be out of Korea by 1 Blcmenls "' the In h^ to ; bep n moving back to Japan by Thanksgiving. Others will Leave Australian. British and Paliippin units also will be withdrawn a qi ctly » s possible, the sources said me South Koreans are believed I be capable of maintaining law a, older once organized Red -Korea resistance Is broken r-M*""?, s A >okcsma " «t Wonsa field said the Chinese Reds op ed .up with anti-aircraft g [rom ,, lsld e Manchuria at the | '" kS Monday. He snid the i ggye, in , he lvlld lnou(U . See WAR on Pajc lz NATIONS: -TOWN MEETING OF THE WO R, »•_ United Nations I>ay find, th«. fifth session of the Genera. ALe "lv which opened at riushin. Meadows on sept. „. faeluKded „ ,' tbe K ,eatet moment to the, world. The most critical problem con, on •nn the 51 member n.Uon,. repre.senth.g more than nine-te thto e habitab,, world,,, that of achieving pe ac . anci mai u ° y Blytheville Bells Ring for Freedom Bells in Blytheville and Ark- hn?. P f C " slmu| laneoiisly wilh In i °" ^"""m Bell in Berin today n t 11:03 a.m. hair,,?"" 1 '" 011 Moses ' Afltnna hairman of the Crusade for reeom by asking that bells I r ? WS bC n " 1K in ktl = ci 'v «t he fir - y ' Hrar " b - v " lost '«'»» !. ., S " C " nt ca V Hall. At the time three U. s radio networks carried broadcasts of Berlin Cd ° m BC "' S ri " gi "K f " Blyfheyille Youngsters to be Guests At Tuesdoy Night H Q iJ oween p orty BlytilCVille'.S vniinotf.**-.. _.:n t ' The programs In the Y rooms will include contests to determine thc Weorher nnn 1 " 1 "" 1 ?* forrras t: fair this afternoon and tonight. Slightly warmer Blythcville's youngsters will be the guesl.s of the Blythevillc V the Junior High Parent-Tcachcrs Association and the Klwanls Club at a Miowecn party sponsored Jointly • v!, h£ , thrce Sm]IK " cxl Tuesday night, J. P, Garrolt, Y secretary announced this morning The party will get under ww • bout 7:30 o'clock with a downtown parade of the youngsters all r i gge(i tip in Halloween paraphernalia' Mr. Oarrotl hope.? lo em^ tl)c "" lc f. of lhe Blytheville High School band for t|, is para d c ww |h v ( h° v°wV afn a " d riouble »«It ^> he Y.M.C.A. room* in the City MILD d n iv n n' aUl ,, POr , tion loni « hl - Wednesday, partly cloudy and mild. wiswnrl forecast, generally fair "gnt and Wednesday, cooler -onesday. Low tonight in 30's ™ mCS> " uil . square . > . exhibition and the showing of a movie entitled "Patchwork" snhi , m ° Vie ^ a seri « of sh" rt subject* featuring cartooas, sport* features and musical numbers. fnmi^T ? and cookic -' i * i » be furnished by * Junior High PTA committee headed by Mrs Byron will Nail and the' Kiwa'nb Club furnish cold drinks. t« T f lllS ''L tlle s «ond year for the Party which Is designed to keep ioung.sicrs off the streets Halloween night and , thu. keep vandalism to a minimum. the northern «M5; high K , - .nuii border. Eleswnere. Wednesday, eo'.s. Minimum this morning- Maxlmum yesterday—52 Sunset today—5:i 5 . Sunrise tomorrow—6-14 Precipitation 24 hours'to today—none. Tolal since Jan. I—5531 Mean temperature (midway tween high and low)-585 Taylor Asks 2nd Term on Council Fint Word Alderman Becomes Candidate For Re-Election Harry Taylor, alderman ' f r o r Ward One, today announced tha he will-be a candidate'(or-re-elec tion-m• CIS.municipal -election' to-ot held here Nov. 7.... : . . ; Mr. Taylor Will ' be seeking''Itl second term on the city Council.- ' in announcing his candidacy Mr Taylor : said'that during his "first lerm on the City. Council, he cooperated .with other, members of the city's administration In carrying on the program of street improvements it has undertaken; Citing work done in the Pirsl Hard, he said three blocks of street- in Ruddle Addition have been paved and thai, work has/begun on paving of streets in .three blocks on Missouri Street. Mr. Taylor also said two sidewalks have been laid near Sudbiiry School and that work on alleys in Ward One 'has been undertaken. He has served on the Council's Street Committee for the past two years. In his announcement, Mr. Taylor who has lived here a ll his life, also said he is "particularly interested m (he city's problem or obtaining a ^modern sewer system." " "This is just .one of lhe many important Jobs facing us which we must handle In a satisfactorv manner if. Blytheville I.s to keep up its present rate of progress," Mr. Tay- '"r said. "As a council member, I already am familiar with this ami other important civic problems and I promise if elected, to put all possible clfort and attention to thc.se matters." preventing future aggression. This, the UN's fifth year might pc*. »bl» have been , ta ,ast. Hut t,, c UN's ouick. firm acUon In condenT "« nSRiession i,. Koren and authorizing „ military force to conibit It ballooned ils prestige. When luture history U written 1 9W n,a v be «l down ns the tuml,,,'point In the desperate stn, eg ]e of the worlWleo- )>.es to end wars Bll d truly turn the sword into » plowshara New York Stocks 1:30 p.m. Quolatlons- A T & T Her Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel ihryslrr Coca Cola 3en Electric 5en'Motors '.'.'."." nt Harvester . " •lontgomcry Ward * V Central 1 C Penney ]'.' tears ' ' Radio ..'. Republic Steel Socony Vacuom ., .' "Standard of N J 151 3-4 69 3-8 3fi 5-8 45 7-8 80 7-8 128 « 5-8 S2 1-8 64 3-4 IT 3-8 65 1-2 53 1-2 Dec. 17 3-4 I Mar. 43 1-2 I May 21 5-8 .July 85 7-8 Oct. Freedom Be//' Pea/s On UN's Anniversary BERLIN, Oct. w. tfv- . challenging tones of the Fre Bell The Communists tried frantically _tp...drown .out jUi voice."within two muc.5 of "lh"e 'dedication'' site" they held a big-.demonstration. Angry Communist agitators denounced ; the bell as "a wur bell, R hunger bell - death bell." . , But a crowd of nearly a half million Berliners Jammed City Hull Square and overflowed into the by- streets. Gen. Lucius D. Clay his voice husky with emotion, solemnly dedicaled the resonant bronze symbol, set In the 200-foot lower of west Berlin's city hall, with this pledge: "To resist ag 8 ression and tyranny wherever they appear on earth — .hat this world, under God, shall have a new birth of freedom," Many of the people, who had come by foot, bicycle, streetcar nnd every other means to the first ring- ng of the bell on U.N. .nay, wept when they heard the bell. Others heard It silently, nnd then zs the tones died away, broke into loud applause. I Hundreds of East Berliners came the dedication from the Soviet sector. A West Berlin policeman commented: "If they can't have recdpm themselves, they want to icar It ringing," The 10-ton bell's voice was re- aycd throughout the world by more han-2,ooo radio stations. Mnnv sla- lons beamed the bell's ringing t li- ectly lo the Soviet bloc. The pccches which followed wcre nlm- d at giving the millions ot op- >rc.wcd and enslaved people a rny f hope In their struggle for free-! a warning to oppressors and give cnnfklcnci; to the enslaved. World Echoes Celebrations Of'UN bay* By Ihe Assotlafrri I'rcss The United Nations, born of lhe agony of the Second World War marked Its fifi), anniversary today around the world, with the Communist nml non-Communist nations warning each other against hurtling lowiirrl World War III President Truman went to New York for a major foreign policy speech before the U.N. General Assembly. Hall a million people in Communist-encircled Berlin heard the first 1 . _," 8 ' n ? l °"^ ot * freedom bell . .symbol of •- oppressed Robbery Plans Foiled by Driver Nelson Crowt Held In Connection with Attempted Hbld-Up Nelson Crowe. 36. of Blylhevllle Is .being held In the '-coonly jail liere. loday for Investigation or suspicion of nllempted armed rob beiy. Crowe was said -by officers t< have allemtilerl to hold up Home IilCKer, ilriver for the 2100 Gal Company on west. Highway is neft Moore Brothers Store last night He was .arrested „ f ew m lnutc, "Her the reporter! attempted hol< «l>, lying in „ weed-filled ditch item the Standard oil Company bull Plant on Highway 18 approximately 100 yards from, the .scene of the attempted'robbery. Crowe, officers said, was Identified by Tucker shortly nfter his Free World To Arm As Insurance' President Asks Peace to Wage 'War on Want' ar- gift of the U.S. as alike frCC "' ld Millions in the soviet union were remmdcd of the anniversary by Communist press articles praising be concept of the"United Nations but (IcclarJng that )(. , low „.,., on| two paths u, choose from-lhc path of scrviiid Peace pointed m ,t b y he soviet Union" and the path ol abbettmg aggrc.s.so.-.s." Victorious United Nations troops om. The program was rcco *d r r !"' «»'«« »ntlnirf thVlrH^S "V'r ^ Sldc ° f lf " «»l " ebroadcast In the United state. M™-"] lhe Manch, ™ H'i' ^ I ,..,T IK L l: ' r <"" as ™*™<* but in do- Unltrd states the UN Dnv ' ' . ebrondcast In the connection wilh bseryancc. General Clay, once the US mill- ary governor In Ocrnianv, 'urml nankind to build a world ""of free ations and free men. living and together. n t peace;- He hoped the bell would .sound rest a.s the would-be bandit Deputy Sheriff Charles Short who assisted county, city and state officers with the investigation of the attempted robbery and who flushed Crowe from his hiding place in the ditch, nuotcd Tucker as say- i"B lhat Crowe cnme to his cab stand on South Fifth Street shortly after 8 o'clock last night and hired luckcrs cab to take him to Roads Crossing near Dell. Crowe, Short said, entered Ihe back seat of the cab and when the cab arrived at Moore Brothers store, tapped Tucker on the shoulder and ordered him to "pun | n there and Rive me your money " lucker stopped the cn i, nrar (he store nc tow amt , cfs (hat c kept his hand In IK., pocket during Hieir short stay at the store According la Deputy Short, Crowe then ordered Tucker t o "scoot over on t|, c right side of lhe seal." N. O. Cotton the Manchurian border to '|>:<: that war-torn country from ^'mmunlst armies. In Umtloil, Poreig,, secretary u'JThatr'" S! "" Ul ' U '" K " rM '"' storm." • The capital ••• 3956 ... 3960 ... 3D56 ... 38DO ... 3577 High ijgvf 3M3 3944 3IV75 304S 3956 3937 3507 3887 3577 355, 1:30 3913 3B55 3945 3891 3555 'weathered lus first big of Communi.st-bc- ";»«''"™ Vietnam was bedecked i U.N. flags n.s planes dropped leaflets urging the people of !„- 'lochina to join America,, 1 , in „ ^ L lor peace through prosperity, and not misery through terror " In Rangoon, Burma's Defense Minister u-win marked the UN anniversary with a pica for the admission of Communist China to ibe world organization. — —• —--n.*. u m, m uu- Ing w be >,pcnccl thc door on the "J!hl side or the cnb. jumped from the car and rnn. n e flagged a pa-ssm,, motorist who brought him IMCK lo hfs cab stand where the alnrm was sounded. Crowe currently Is under a HOD bond awaiting trim in Circuit Court nn a charge of shooting George Duncan in the arm during a rra .' more than a year ago. Soybeans Jan Mar May High H7»! 2oO 2S1 2-107, 2-14', 1:30 211!. 247 24!t'i 2iO!t By KHNEST a VACCARO FLUSHING MEADOW N -., Ocl. 24. (AP)—President Ij'iiman cridilengred Russia to- tlay to agree to a "fool-proof disarmament plan so that the United Nations will be free to wane a world-wide "war "gainst want." The unlled States and other fre« nalions. Mr. Truman said, will continue lo build up their military forces as Insurance against aggression until there is unanimoui agreement on "international control of atomic energy and the re- "ucton^ of armament, and armed The United States, now committed lo that course, will follow It m long as necessary, 'the President saw in an address prepared for thi United Nations General Assembly on the fifth anniversary of th» day on which the U.N. charter came Into force. He left the door open for Eask- West peace talks both "In the United Nations and elsewhere"—a refer- snce he did not expand—but said h« free nations have learned th« hard way that negotiation alone wiU lot preserve peace. There must'be armed strength as well, he Mid, to resist aggression. _ Wilh delegates from Russia and her Iron curtain satellites in hl« audience. Mr. Truman avoided men- loning Russia by name, but his Indictment of Communist aggression followed the lines of his San Pran- claco speech a week ago. Red Armies POM Thml At lhat time, he said, "the Soviet Union and lUs colonial'satellites"-^ n both Europe and Asia-are maintaining .vast armle« which po se "» constant threat lo world peace.?' Much of loday's talk was devoled to the hope of world disarmament. In thnt connection, he said th« u. N. might well consider .whether lt.i. work In lhat field "might be revitalized" through merger of two groups It has had .working on ih« problem, one on general disarmament and the other on control of atomic enerny. Mr. Truman offered these three •basic principles" for disarmament: First, the plan must Include all kinds of weapons. Outlawing an» particular kind ot weapon Is n4 enough. The conflict in Korea bears tragic witness to the fact that aggression, whatever the weaponi used, brings frightful destruction. Second, the plan must be based on unanimous agreement, A majority of Its nations Is not enough No See TRUMAN on Page U Blytheville Youth Is Injured When Struck by Auto Burton P. Strubhar, six-yenr-old son of the Rev. and Mrs. Lester D Strubhar. suffered a fractured right legt yesterday afternoon when struck by a car on North Si.ith Street while en route to his home from school. Young Strubhar was struck bv a car driven by Ernest p. Brodcrs Jr of Memphis, as he attempted to cross Sixth Street R few feet north of the Intersection of Chickasawba ind Sixth Streets. He was reported as "resting bcl- er" this morning by an attendant at the Blytheville Hospital where was taken following the acci- lent. Chief of Police John Foster stated hat there were DO witnesses to the ccidents but lhat the driver of the ar told officers the boy darted from » alley Into the street. Youmj 3tr:ibhar rnn into the left side of Coders' car, Chief Foster said Mr. Brodcrs Is a field parts repre- enlatlve for the Studebaker Corpo T a.m be- temperature for Normal mean October—63.4. Thi-, Dale |. asl vtar . Minimum this morning—50. Maximum yesterday— 76 .Precipitation Jan. I to 'this date AN FRANCISCO, Oct. 24 Jolson. the veteran jazz singer o was the first U.S. star lo enter- ain troop s overseas In both the econd World nnd Korean wars unexpectedly last night with a quip on his lips: 'm'"! 1 ' 'Truman'had only one hour w 'lh MacArlhur. I had twol" Then . . . "I'm going, boys," Ihe famous Mammy singer told two longtime "lends with whom he was playlnz gin rummy In the St. Francis Hotel He died quietly, quickly, of a cor- S > irt ry , occt i lsion '' and "'ilhout pain, said the house physician. JoLson, st, had returned only two »eeks ago from Korea, where he to allied troops. He had « two»/» i l il lcheon chil1 wlth General acArthur In Tokyo en route. President Truman and on Wake Island a week ago auntiav In their historic get-acouilntn i meeting. * tunica SoWith Jolson were two old friends, Fried, Al's accompanies! and arranger. They had come with him from Southern California for a scheduled gucsl star spot on a Bine Crosby radio show, to have been recorded here tonight, Rldlnj. Popularity Crest Akst telephoned Jolson's fourth riecT to "m*'".""i""' . Vrtlom hc mar Calif. She was reported to have collapsed with grief. Jolson was riding the crest of a Popularity wave for the second time In sn entertainment career that began In 1(199. His popularity wilh "» troops waj uniwpa&sed. In world Ini rr,r ""M thc Pacl ' ic - e »te'rlaln- mg Gfs for the USO. lie 'iL. 1 ** r i; tur " from Korea, where said? Sh ° W8 '" 16 <*>•«• "« . "Know what it feels hke to bo when related. of " obe '" 'So r says to an officer -Windon t you, ,e,| those kid., of yours lo »lop shooting off those - w lh ' n the 0 " GIS Rl lhc ' '"Those aren't our kids,' he lold me!" Ran Off Wilh Circus Al was born Asa Yoclson on May 26, 1886, the son of a Jewish cantor in what was then St. Petersburg' Washington. D.C., while a small tny. His father trained him for the church. But he hud other ideas He appeared In a play mob scene and then ran off wilh a circus. He first starred on the stage- In blackface — in 1909 with Lew Dockstaders' minstrels. Two years later he was discovered by the .Schubert: and hired for their Winter Garden In New York. The most famous of his Broadway performance* was his bended- kne? renrillloi) ot "Mammy." for wm'rh he became known *< th« mammy s ing w . Then Molly-wood beckoned. Hl» greatest movie, "The Ja?« Singer," was made in 1927, at tha first peak of his career. It Is generally credited with being the first real talking picture. Screen fame followed and Jolson repeated many of his earlier stage successes for the film, More than 1,000,000 of hts phonograph records of "Sonny Boy" were sold after he popularized the son. in "The Singing Pool." other tunea that made his career were "Suwanee," "April Showers" and "California, Here I Come." His career bec.-.m'e temporarily eclipsed In the )930's. He came back, as big as ever, following (he Second World War and S« JOLSON MI p.*. l|

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