The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 29, 1950 · Page 9
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March 29, 1950

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, March 29, 1950
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WEDNESDAY/MARCH 29, 1950 COURIER KEWS j ^ * «»"* **ipTii.iui!i 1-ftnn,), LWUK1KK NEWS Atlantic Pact Nations Plan Meet on Cold War WesttoMove * To Thwart Red Expansion Acts By William N. Oath LONDON, March 29. (AP)— The foreign ministers of the 12 Atlantic « >el nations will meet in London ay 8 to chart new western moves In the Cold War and present Russia with a greater, unified strength. Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevln, announcing the date of the meet- Ing last night, said he foresaw a long peace If the Atlanllc alliance grew firmer and the eastern world could be held as Its ally. "I think the day Is not far' distant," said Bevln, "when the growth of this power will create a situation where there will be no alternative but to negotiate, to settle once and < for all this problem that has cursed the world for so long." Leave No Alternative His words were taken to mean he thought the Soviet Union, facing the combined western strength, would have no alternative but to negotiate with the west on problems dividing the world, The meeting of the 12 foreign ministers, who make up the council of the year-old Atlantic Pact, was called by VS. Secretary of State Dean Acheson, chairman of the council, at Britain's suggestion. Along with this meeting Berrn announced that he, Acheson and France's Foreign Minister Robert Schuman would hold a separate Big Three conference. Thus, the Atlantic Pact machine begins to roll Into high gear. Bevln told commons there was a growing iiesire among the allied nations to l^:al with economic and polltica' problems as well as with mutiia defense. In line with this the finance ministers of the 12 nations meet here ^^— •— — —^-^^•^••^^—^^^^^••••^^^^^^^••••M SIMPLE FEATURES OF PULSE-JET'COLTER ENGINE—Engineer Alan Thompson, left, holds two simple items which make the pulse-jet helicopter engines work. A< left is a reed device through which air is Dumrjed. and at right is a model airnl.inp &nnrk nlni* whi*>h flr«*e *h* fi»«i AI »<*>.* which air is pumped, and at right is a model airplane spark plug which flres the fuel; At right, Thompson demonstrates the lightness of the pulse-jet engines. The two units, welching 25 pound* each, do the same work as the heavy reciprocating engine before him. Lightness of the pulse-jet* enables the "Top Sergeant" 'copter to lift twice the payload of conventional : CAfcUTHERSVILU NEWS, By Joan Douglass — Phone 389-J EDSON Continued 'roin page t was over, but he still wasn't famous. Then In 1946 he came up with an Idea of his own that will make him .,« n ,i, 0 , »«.,». long remembered in the Air Force.- w ™" ™"* °. f ' he c f r i*^ersvil c It was a plan for the Air University. n a wp rt ^ obs " vcd Midship General Fairchi.d had never grad- g*^?«*.«sday a ternoon In the uated from college himself. World „,"?„„ a " V h , u ™' ^f elub ,.,-,...,. . members entertained guests from War I had broken off his own for- the Business and Professional' VVo- mal education and he never went men's club, Semo Club, FarmiHome and J, back to finish It was not the least circle. Caruthersville Homemakers There surprising of this unknown gencr- "-*- al's achievements, therefore, that he Norwegian Student Speaker Members of the Caruthersville tad ^ to discuss arrangement* for X^™ mm * "f^*"-""I ta Tro ro ,V , -~ flnam-ins the defense of the allied should become best known as an Troops G9 which is sponsored by wosTerr, woMd. ed uc at or He , a 0 !obra(cd lh . Wonian> . club . , western world. Tlan Adopted Unanimously Military chiefs of staff' of the 12 nations yesterday In The Hague. Holland, adopted unanimously an Integrated plan assigning responsibilities to each nation for the de^ fense of the whole alliance. The defense ministers of the member nations are to meet In The Hague Saturday to study re, ports .from financial and military \ committees. Bevin's disclosures came in the first full-dress parliamentary debate on foreign policy to be held since the Labor government was re-elected In February. Both he and his major opponant, Conservative Leader Winston Ch'urchill, made strong declarations that they did not believe war was either imminent or inevitable. >a Time . Helps" Russia •-• '^W Churchill warned, however, that time was on the side of Russia and urged Britain to work for an understanding with the Soviet Union. "Western civilization Is a thing that J ; must be saved," Bevin said. "The only way to do It is to hold not merely the western world— that Is the key to its salvation— but the. eastern world as well: To hold the two together to develop the great power and potential of the west. "If that grows In combination, I visualize a long peace." ': The foreign. ministers are expected to cover every phase of the Cold War, Including Germany and Austria, the Far East and control of atomic energy. Views Swapped in Letter j A source close to the French foreign office said yesterday In Paris that the Big Three ministers— Bcv- In, Acheson and Schuman — already had exchanged viewpoints by letter. . Bevin, In his Commons speech, pointed up one issue which will doubtless take a top place In the council meeting— the question of International control of atomic weapons. lie said the only defense against the hydrogen bomb Is "the most rigorous system of international inspection and control." He said Britain Is still willing to attempt to reach an agreement with Russia on controlling atomic energy. Hesald h e na( j susgc sted to Acho- Extension Cluh, Music Club anrt Garden Clubs, and Girl Scouts of .,,. rl j „,_„ .„ ., " routine ouK'ness session was world than In Mrs. Roscoe pierce welcomed the conducted and officers for the com- rnlilcFc cinA >(.... ^i.... r* ..:t_i_- ; _ . . _ *.">». '• guests and Mrs.' Guy E. Mitchic. In the educational the military. They told him to go ahead with music chairman of the club, had his Air University Idea and put arranged special music. Two vocnl him In command of-it. His head- selections we're rendered by Miss quarters was at Maxwell Field. Ala., Jacqueline cokcr, contralto, and but his campus was scattered all Miss Nailine Qiwntng, soprano, over the South. Miss Susan Cunningham served as He pulled together the Air War accompanist. College, the Air Command and Staff The afternoon's program was preschool, the Air Tactical School and sented by the international rela- the School of Aviation Medicine, tions department which is headed He worked out a plan whereby every *>y Mrs. Morrell DcReign. Mrs. De- Air Force officer now gets an edu- He 'Sn explained the foreign schol- cational rejuvenation every seven ar . sn 'P plan of the Missouri Federation of Woman's Clubs and introduced the speaker, Miss Qerd Sollod of Oslo, Norway. Miss Sollid is a foreign schoralship student at Southeast Missouri State Teachers College In Cape Glrardeau. men Is. B. and p. w. Club Metis Members of the Caruthersville lusiness and Professional Wolan's club were entertained Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs P. Randolph. Misses Jo Juda id Jewel Williams as co-hostesses lere we/e two guests, Mrs. Gus McAlister and Miss Konkham. Mi; Vonkham l s associated with the American Red Cross. A routine bus'ness session was years or oftener. General'Fairchild thought he was "set" In his new job and he loved It. Then in 1948 they grabbed him again, and made him Vice Chief of Staff for' the Air Force. He would . have been In line to succeed Gen. I — „ ,,„ ouuteeu i_, KII , Miss Sollid spoke of her Imprcs- -...j^ S. Vandenberg, when his tour s l° n s of the United States and of of duly on the Joint Chiefs of Staff -'he home : !ilc, sports, education, and comes to an end. Hollywood Continued from Page 6 that's.not in the astronomy books. Eagle-Lion has "The Sun Sets at Dawn, .and Loretta Young's husband, Tom Leiws, will produce "The Sun Stood Still." George Dolenz looked over the menu at the RKO cafe and stopped at an entree that read: "Tim Holt special." "Hmmmmm," said George, "Horsemcat, no doubt." : , , , customs of her own country. She thanked the club women of Missouri for their generosity and friendship. She showed pictures of her parents In Oslo and several pictures of Norwegian .scenery near Oslo. The president of the club introduced Mrs. L. P. Lumsden, who Is the general chairman of arrange- Hens lay about 20 per cent less eggs in their second year of life than they did as pullets. son during the past few days that the London' council meeting be called to discuss this and "other problems affecting ourselves." WORK,TIME / FUEL-GET THE MOST FOR TOUR WHEN YOU GET AUTOMATIC OIL HEAT an of «ad ntntmitml with chit handiome Drlco- I ,\ '. £"'-*"** Cood itionair brciusc: U) GmrrW Mttm 1 "know how' »«rij <h.t it'i Imill right. (2) Our ow bow " ght . th«j&dco-He«tCoodition.ir "»» the exclai Ih «t combine* H mw. 71% MM KIWI jnmu m witu* FMMT n, unocow. M. FOR SALE City Electric Go. So. Broadway Blyth.yille, Ark Folks say we've crowded more downright pleasure into this bottle than they ever dreamed of i It's our own family's recipe —and we've been distilling ever since eighteen-eighty something! Concrete cvrrerU, li htcft to « Inch, plain «• reentora*. Ah* Concrete BviMtai Bteki cheaper than limber let barns, ehieku ho«em, P'rop buna, Irnanl houm. too) thtds. We tfellTcr. Call D» for free nUnuU. OSCEOLA TILE & CULVERT CO. **i. year were elected as folows Miss Mary Crews Joplin, Mrs Maomi Morgan, first vice-president Mrs. Phlla Tistadt, second vice •esident, Mrs. Raye Stroud, re irding secretary; Mrs. Joy Johnson, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Zaidia Collins, treasurer, and Miss Jewel Williams, parliamentarian. Herb Prange, a guest of the club, presented the program for the evening. He showed colored pictures of the Holy Land to Ihe group. Mr Prange siwnt some time in the Holy Land during the late war. Put Matrons Meet Mrs. O. G. Shcptird entertained members of the Caruthersville Pnsl Matrons Club Monday evening She was assisted by Mrs. T. M. Travelstead and Mrs. H. T. Simpson. The Shepard home was decorated witli spring flowers. Preceding the lusluess meeting, a two-course dln- icr was served to guests seated small tables arranged throughout the entertaining rooms. Mrs. Henry A. Uoone conducted .heir regular monthly business Meeting. During the social hour, tfrs. George Brown and Mrs. M. Drcut directed games. The next meeting will be ill April and will be held In Hayti with Mrs. Ola Stanfield and Mrs. Russell Brooks. Garden Club Convenes Eighteen members of the Caruthersville Garden club gathered at the public Library Monday afternoon for their regular meeting. During the business meeting, the club decided to use "Helping Beautify the Community Park" as the year's project. A committee was appointed to supervise the work consisting of Miss Lucille Lnccy Mrs. A, B. Rhodes, Mrs. J. B. Lul«n D. B. Bruggeman, Mrs. L. H. Schult Mrs Charles Donoh and Mrs. E. G Roland. Chairman is Mrs. E, O Pierce. . Girl Scouts Hive Tea The nine troops of local Glr Scouts and their leaders entertained thcri parents and Interested per sons at a tea and program at tin Presbyterian Church Thursday. Tin tea was given In observance of [in 38th birthday of the Girl Scout or ganiziUion. Mr.?. Darrcll Grogan, presldcn of the Leaders Club, and Mrs Charles Hicks, who Is the are:i ex ecullvo of Sikeston, directed the aft ernoon's program. Dolph Moore presented a talk on the history of the organization In Caruthersville, naming those people who had contributed to the present success of Girl Scouting. In a ccmilletighting ceremony, Mrs. Hicks explained the purpose of the Juliette Low International Friendship Fund and as Mrs. Grogan Introduced each troop and Its leader, they presented a gift to the British Labor Wins Support On Banning of Negro Chieftain LONDON, March 29. (A 1 )—The *-abor government last night won Is biggest support since re-election on Its decision to ban Ser/tse Chama and his wife from leading he African tribe of Bamangwatos. Despite the fact some Laborltes •eportedly opposed the government md other abstained from voting, he House of Commons gave a majority of 118 votes on the government's motion to halt further mrllamentary debate on the action. Hie ca.se has caused a storm of controversy In Britain. The debate opened with Laborlt* Fenner Brockway charging that 'color bias Is the real Issue behind the decision to refuse to recognize Seretse Klmma as chief of the Bamangwato In Bechuanaland." Patrick Gordon-Walker, commonwealth relations secretary, said the decision to refuse Seretse his chief- lanshlp and ban him froin his PAGE NTNB fund. color film entitled Old Scout Leader" was shown. There were aproxlmately three hundred persons present for the occasion. P.T.A. Meets Members of the Parent-Teachers Association met last Friday afternoon at the Methodist Church. | Mrs. Jack Taylor, Jr., presented Patty Sawyer and Sue Chris Mehrle In a piano duct «nd Jan Taylor! sang "An Irish Lullaby." Mrs. Red-,' man Dunham served as accompa- ! nlst. ' Mr. Lloyd Poe, who Is the tenth district census director, apoke to the group. A routine business session was conducted with Mrs. J. Thomas Markey presiding. Announcement was made thai work Is being done on an essay contest, being sponsored by the Missouri Congress, In high schools explaining the Proposed Amendment No. 1. Officers for the coining vear were elected as follows: Mrs. Carl Bas- kln, president; Mrs. William Jamc.s, first vice-president; Mrs. Alice Long, second vice-president; Mrs. Sam Buchman, recording secretary; I and Mrs. Carl Hill, treasurer. The' Installation of these officers will be held In the May meeting. All members were urged to attend the yearly District Meeting which will be held at Keruielt on April Attendance awards went to Miss Garnet In the Intermediate Oracles and Mrs. Edna Nelson in the Primary Grades. lomcland for five years was not lased on his marriage to a white London typist, the former Ruth Williams. He said It was in the Interest of good government. Khama has returned to Bechu- annland by permission of the British government to be with his wife who Is expecting their baby In July In the capital of Serowe. He also has been permitted to gnthcr evidence for a proposed lawsuit against his uncle, Tschekedl Khama, who opposed his designation as chief of the tribe, when his mission Is completed he Is to leave his homeland for the next five years. Colorado Letter Refused CAIRO (AP)—The Cairo postof- fice refused to accept a letter addressed to Denver, Colorado. "No such place as Colorado," the clerk wrote across It, An atlas finally convinced him. Luxury Goes to Dogs In Dog House of Future BUilBANK, Calif. '—OT_ Rerf. nold Odegaard decided It'waj tiro* to give dog« a break In this hot!n-the-summer-cold-In-the - winter area. So he began building what he calls "the dog houie of th« future." The 30-year-om power company employe, whose hobby Is designing small homes, makes his pooch shelters out of stucco. A flat roof, detachable for easy cleaning, serve* as sun deck. The houses are separated Into bedroom and living room. The later has a plate glass picture window with a window box. The latest models have miniature carpets and beds and one-Inch square flagstones set In front. Our Telephone Number 4438 Shelton Motor Co. T/ie Best By Every Comparison. JOHN HANCOCK MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY v of Boston, Massachusetts 1. Fourth largest life insurance Company. 2. Over 10 billion dollars of insurance. 3. Dividends increased 15 to 30%—over 40 million dollars to be distributed in 1950. 4. Lowest premiums and lowest net costs. 5. A Massachusetts mutual lepal reserve ltf« Insrjranr* Company—all profits going (o its 8V4 million policyholders. , 6. Operates In Tennessee, Arkansas and Mississippi Tri-slate territory. General Agents Robert M. Gamble and Associates 108 Commerce Title Building, Memphis, Tennewwe Phones 8-4116, 48-3576 Let Me Help You Plan Your Life Insurance Estate GIGANTIC EASTER ASSORTMENT SHIRTS 2 39 AH the colon, rtylei, pdrlerm you'd expect to find only h $3.50 sKrts. Fine, Sanforized broadcloth*, tailored to a mon'» tort* for correct fit, long wear. We've all «iies now— but hurry for biggejt choice. NEW EASTER TIES Full-sized, lustrous rayons in newest Spring patterns. 69 TWO-WAY | < COLLAR SHIRT | Wear wittr o fie for dreny occaiiontj open for Ihe utmost in comfort boy. demandl Sanforized cotton broadcloth. (Shrink !%) White ond patteh. 6-18. MEN! SAVE ON GRENADIERS! See Word« good quality Grenadiers tint! They he 198 everything ... top-grade comlrudion, rich l»om«r» ing comfort ... and they're truly low-priced outstanding feature*. Brown, UZM 4-11. .75 SIDE-STITCHED RAYON SLACKS TofH in good tooki, long w»or, perfect for Coittrl Tailored of 40% woo), 60% royon.Gray-gr«en,brown,blu«.l |-|g • Jr. HIM from 5 to 10 ...... 3.91

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