The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 8, 1949 · 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, March 8, 1949
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Page 7
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TUESDAY, MARCH 8, 1949 !ep. Sol Bloom [Dies Suddenly Colorful New York Democrat Was Expert On Foreign Affairs WASHINGTON, Mure)) 8. (/r; — I Rep. Sol Bloom, who rose from 1 cliilrthood of near-poverty to rlcli&s Land world prominence, died sud- [dcnly last night. The colorful New York Democrat, [chairman of the House fbrelgn Af- I fairs Committee and a Cnmllliir lig- Im-e in the nation's capital for al- linnst 30 years, WAS stricken with a I heart attack at the Naval Hospital I in Betlie.sda, Md., almost on the I eve of lite 79th birthday. I The veteran lawmaker's death I raught him at the top of a fabulous I career. It Included such varied pur- I suits as fong-wrlting, acting, basl- HF.M enterprise.'!—which reportedly made him a millionaire before he I was 20—a»d filially a seat In Congress and a position as one of the most prominent makers of American foreign policy. Bloom was a man with many friends and few enemies. His death brought expression* of regret flooding from officials and the Congrcss- [ men with whom he had served continuously for 27 years. President Truman said he was "shocked and saddened" at the news and commented that the Congressman from New York "will be I greatly missed and widely mmirn- | ed." Heath Mournrd Secretary of State Aclieson term- lad Bloom "a bulwark for the foreign affairs of the United States" and observed that his death, "a grievous loss to tile whole country, j Is to me the loss of an old and dear | friend." Bloom's birthday—which he had planned to celebrate as usual by throwing one huge party for friends and newsmen, and another bigger one for needy children—was just two days off. He was born in Pckin, III., the son of poor Polish Immigrants. Almost his only education was hand*d down by his mother, a Hebrew scholar. At the age of eight, his family moved to San Francisco. Some seventy years later he was to return to the bay city as one of the rounding fathers of the United Nations organization. In the Intervening years he made his mark In many fields—but principally In show business. He wrote the popular song "Coon, Coon, Coon," and—following the sinking of the battleship Maine off Cuba—"The Heroes Who Sank witn the Maine," which sold millions of copies. ~—v_ r As a promoter at the Chicago World's Fair of 1983, he Introduced sideshow freaks and muscle-dancers—for whom he composed extemporaneously the tune of the now- famotis "Hootchy Kootchy Dance." Remaining In Chicago, he built up a chain of eighty music stores and made a fortune publishing sheet music. Defeated GOP Opponents In 1923, Bloom accepted the Democratic nomination for Congress in New York's 19th district- for many years a Republican stronghold. Bloom's district never went Republican again. It was 1932 before the Congressman from New York really achieved prominence in Congress. In that year, as head of the George Washington Bicentennial Commission, he directed a vast publicity campaign which made the anniversary one of the most widely celebrated the nation had ever seen—and brought Bloom the title "Washington's pre r -s agent." Bloom became chairman of the House Foreign Affairs Committee in 1939. Known as an administration stalwart, lie led the House fight for virtually every foreign affairs proposal sent to Congress by his friend, Franklin D. Roosevelt. Bloom was left a widower a few years ago. He had one daughter Vera. \ Trolley lines in the United States once had special cars to carry milk and mail, also street sprinkling cars, and in one instance, a funeral car! Reds Return 'Borrowed' U.S. Cruiser LEWES, Del., March 8-W)—Russians slcnmort Into united Slates coastal water today aboard a lend lease American cruiser but refused to come ashore. An estimated 800 officers and men are aboard the cruiser Milwaukee, renamed Murmansk by the Russians. They will return the 7.050-ton warship to the U. S. on Friday, then board the freighter Molotov and return to the Soviet Union. The Milwaukee is the first of 58(i American vessels to be returned by Russia. The Milwaukee Is to remain anchored four miles off Lewes until the Molotov—which followed the cruiser from nussla— arrives Friday. Her entire crew will remain a- bonrd until that time. No American will board her until Die formal return of the ship to the U. 8, A Navy spokesman said thnl the Russians did not request shore leave for any officers or men, a customary practice when foreign vessels reach American waters. He added that if such a request were mane. It would be granted. Continued Barge Line Operation by Government Seen ST. LOUIS, March 8. lift—A long controversy between government and private barge operators In the Mississippi valley was headed toward settlement today. The Mississippi Valley Association, speaking for private interests, has adopted a plan under which Federal Barge Lines would continue unimpaired—and even expand in certain things—for five years. Expansion of Federal would be limited only in cases where it would work against private barge lines. Capt. A. C. IiiRersoll. Jr.. president of Federal, said "this is a red letter day in river transportation." Federal Is to expand its pioneering work on the Missouri River and In handling small shipments. As R result of the Association's action, a unified plan for rehabilitation of Federal might be submitted at this session of Congress Two More Ranking Reds Desert East Germany BERLIN. March 8. on—Desertion of two more ranking communists in Germany from the ncrt ranks was reported today by the British- licensed newspaper, Telcgraf. The paper said Joachim Echwell- in. former chief editor in Berlin of the Soviet-licensed news agency, ADN. hart resigned from his job and from the CommuniF dominated Socialist Unity Party (SKD). The Telegraf said he" once was regarded as one of the chief aides of the Russian military administration but recently was demoied. The paper also reported Willi Ochel. chief of the Russian Zone's big united wagon and engine works, had fled willi his family to Western Germany. He was said to have been one of the few construction experts who remained in the Eastern Zone. Vet Acquitted of Killing Child Due to Insanity ST. LOUIS, March 8. ftl'i— A 27- year-old Navy veteran accused of hacking his baby daughter to death with a hatchet was ncrmiUert of murder last night—because of his Insanity. He Is Floyd E. Rollings. A circuit court jury Rave the verdict ill suburban Clayton, and Judge Raymond E. LaDriere said he would send him to a mental Institution. Both prosecution and defense asked for the insanity verdict, and the jury took only 30 minutes. Marriaee Licenses The following couple obtained ? marriage license a t the office of thn county clcik, Wiw Elizabeth Blythe, Saturday: Edward Williams and Afiss Flora Mae Duvall, both of Burdettc. BLYTHEVTLLB (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS McMoth Signs Bill Giving Counties $8,500,000 Hal Boyle's Column— Millionaire to Establish Home For Up-and-Coming Artists fjy George Tucker (For H:il litiyle) NEW VORK—f/7'i—"W h e n R young artist cols out of college." .said Huntlngtun Hnitfortl. "lie ought to work lit It. "He ought to Alt down mid paint, or comjjo.se. But hou 1 can he if he has to look for ti job? H<w cati he wrllc novels or suil|>l heads if he Is tird lo a filling slntion fite days a week?" HimttiiKton Hartford Is eoini: to do something about thai. Younp, Hartford is the heir to (hp A. fc P. Orocery fortune. He Is 37, He has more than a million in annual income of his own. In his younger days he wanted to be a reporter—and found out that too much money Is almost as Joe E. Brown Is III From Recurring Malaria PHIUALELPHIA, March H. (,].,_ Comedian Joe E. Brown is described as "quite ill" today a s a rOMill of recurring malaria, contracted while eiHCTlailiiiuj American troops In the South pacific. The entertainer who imulc an asset of an oversized smile was forced to quit the cast of Mary Chase's stage comedy, -Harvey," yesterday. James Dunn took over the leading role of Elwood Dowd, the lipsy character with an Imatjinary rabbit. Texarkana Man's Body Found in Un-Used Well Texarkana. Ark., March 8. r,T')— Will Slimer, G6, member of a pioneer Texarkana family, was found drowned in an unused well at his home j'esterclay. A Miller County cnrouer's jury returned a verdict of dcatli by suicide. A bachelor, Slimer reportedly had been despondent and In ill health. The body was discovered by n sister. had as loo little. So he plans to endow, tlirough the Himtlngton Hnrlford Foundation, not a school for gci!lus<»i Bs was reported, but a place where'the np-nnd-comers of today can K ,> |,,. stead of killing their Incentive In comer garages. As he plans It, his sanctimrv will Imvc nbout ISO acrc.5 In the SAiitn Monica mountains of California There will he cabh« with soundproof walls for composers. The imlnters will have plenty of light Tlicrc will be all the nccssary lool.s for writers. "We have 41 acres In Rustic ran- yon and'plan lo get about 110 acres more. It's wild country, full O T slant oaks snd sycamores. The Will nogcr* Memorial Park Is nearby There urc a number of all-metal butldluss on tile place. To i:recl 20 Building "There used to be n kind or religious cult there. It folded On the place next to It. the plnre r m trying (o buy, there's a model farm with mi early Amcrlcnn home nIH t fine ronds. The house Is cnnstrurlecl "t, aiiRles and a trout stream run's rlKlit through H." Harforcl said he hart retained (lie architect son of Architect Frank Lloyd Wright to put up about ->o building*. "Our little community will be 1 complete In iUelf. There will be a larso dining room, with motion pictures. The University of California at Lns Angeles Is Interested and we arc working out n deal for llic use of their library." nul it won't be s school In nny sense of the word—no c]n.«rooms no professors. Just work and the equipment to work with. "I want to get them nway from , fuel and n B ht bills," said Hartford "Away from rent." How will applicants be selected? "Ifytni are a writer of promise. you must be rcnmmu'ndcd by nl lenst two established men lo Die field. For instance, If you Imvc merit as f. novelist, we'd like i\n okay from, s«y, Sim'luli Lewis nuci Lloyd Douglas. People like that. Musi hi- itmimmrnilril "If you are n palmer, ycm hnve to be rccognl/.eil by » couple of artists. The same nun composers." A Ihlrd category l.s tar established aitlsis Iciiipoiiinirlly down on their luck. "Tnke Clifford Oilct.v. lie was quoted rei-cnlly ns M, V |H K i )( . („„.. rowc<isa.0 1> 0 lo move west ami rehabilitate himself. An e.sluWl.shcd wilier of CMet'» <iu«imc«tlor!« probably wold b« Wflcom* to Hv« in our coinimnilty, jre«d Irom fin«nci«l worries, until he wrote hU w«y out uf his difficulties.. H would be good tor htm—mid, it certainly would I)«v« » sllmuUtliii iff«ct on the young writers »roun<l him." Hartford inld h« expected between 50 mid 100 yount p«opl« the firsl year. He hop»« lo b* In operation within ilx months to a y«nr. "We iifed * ion 1 iij permit now " he said. Aud » little Ulent, A Grwrt Relief For Acid Indigestion, Stomach Distress . ,.. A » RPlwtlzIng portion of SS3 1 onto before tneuli BOM wonders for Uiu sicmmcli, 'lilts Umoui mecliclim c'onuilns no sodtv or other alkalim-s wlilr h iisiiKlly retard dlge.tlon. In-' mll ° * lth «* I'Uhly no- fiU* works to lone-lip h. SSS '101110 hns helped hundreds nl thousands of people, wllhout ftiiy orminlc trouble or focal In}"": Umi, lo rrally Icel better, more vlK- oroiis. better iiblo to enjoy living liiko no:i8 )CM th«n thin «ft ec _ llvcly-proved mrdlcln* to lollcvt your misery. Take 8SS to tonis-'up >mir stomach, whet the uppeUte lmlld-im blood strength! OH Hf$ Ionic.- from nny Drug Store today. Taka Only Th» Beit A radio In need or repair hits more artistic temperament than a regiment of iirllsls. We specialize in mi'.kiiiK tantrum-throwing sels toe the line. Remember, only the best of m«- tcriiils and equipment, used hy craftsmen, work on your radio. "Tlic trouble ivitli an .irliific temperament," lays Hannah," is lh.il il'i seldom roco ,j n ; io j un jj| •>'l loo old to ipantl" fXPFRT MDfO SAteS AND SSRWCf / BLYTHEVILIE SALES CO. 139 E. MAIN ST. BIYTHEUItl.: ..J. First Run In Blythevillef Monday & Tuesday . B , L . V .T"tVICLES ONLY Head Courier Ntws Want Arts WE Will.. . • Re*M«e all whiels nnd j^fc (audition of broke linwjs oo^ Woktdnmv • CTeos knkt inm^ • AiJjmt Wokes. • RepJenish brake ff jfi ALL fOR $2.50 OftlVE IN FOR A FREE BRAKE CHECK ANYTIME x^=T> PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. 5th & Walnut THE JEEP PANEL DELIVERY Cuts Delivery Costs! its tlirifty pcrrnimiince and !»«• mmnlenancc expense, (he "Jeep" Panel Delivery cuts delivery cosls lo the bone. It l,;,s the -l-cylinder "Jeep" Kn t nne . . . wheell.nsc of 1(11" . . . p : .ylr>nrl up In ]200 Ihs; anrf 98 cubic feet earring: capacity. All this, plus tradiiiomil "Jeep" dependability "and 7.i|), adds up to a job that can't he liuat fny day-in and day-out delivery service. See il now . . . We'll Meet or Beat All Offers in a Trade for Your Car! POOLE MOTOR COMPANY ELLIS POOLE, Owner & Opera tor South Highway 61 at Steele, MO. Phone Steele 49 RED HOT PRICES On Guaranteed USED CARS liOT I'lynmiilh .1-door Sedan . . . J53l.Tg. KH1 Chevrolet I'/,-Ton Truck . . . $575.00. 10-17 Plyimwlli 'l-door . . . $1089.21. liMl Niwh Ambassador <i-door . • . $697.19. 11)12 Ply moil Hi Coach . . . $7(i2.13. IBM For A 1 y, -Ton Stake Truck . . . $463.77. 1916 Niisli "<iU»" 1-ddor, xret>n . . . $1195.67. 10IM Plymouth -l-dimi' . . . $2<)5. 1!),'17 Krn-d Coiu>t>, 85 H.I' $195. 1!K!5 Chevrolet Slimdurd 2-duor . . , $225. SHELTON'MOTOR co. 2)5 South Second Phone 4438 UNIFORM Headquarters • Baseball • Softball Gel Our I'rices TAXI and TRUCK DRIVES UNIFORMS All Colors • (jiilmrdinii $12.95 HUDSON Cleoner-Clothior-Toilor Service — That'* Our Motto! We ip«r« no effort In providing nti EXTRA everyctny prtscripUon servlqe*- which meant e»tr» con- vonlcnc'8 to you. Feel free toic«U on us ot «ny time. Prompt''tt»- livcry service. Phone 507. WOODS DRUG STORE T0 MY FRIENDS ___ AND CUSTOMERS (_ t'»ll 510 or nee me ft, Innram Bulldlni Oroand Floor, reu CUT Dm, Store, 3i ,1,.,,,, „« M;lla FRANK D. UNDERWOOD Have us renew your footwonr wllli our line Invisible half nolcs. The hermetically scnlcd sole Joint will kccii out moisture, forclBn mutter. There will hu no nlmnk strain to distort the shoe nnd cnusn discomfort. No mills (11 . studies. The shoos »ro truly renewed for long satisfactory wear here. H-fl LT€RS Ql/qUITY SHO€ SHOP IJ.I W M « I N ST. 1 »nd Z-I)»y Service on Any nlake or Model Reliable Workmanship Phone 2642 We Call For and Deliver Fred Calliiian Electrical Appliance Co. Authorized Motorola Sales Service 106 So. 1st. St. SEE YOUR PONTIAC DEALER Sales - Service - Parts Goodwill Used Cars SMITH PONTIAC CO. BI.Y1IH VILI.I Say it .... With Flower* The Flower Shop Glencoe Hotel Uldg. phone 4491 or 2747 D.P.L. NO. 15 COTTONSEED DELINTED, TREATED and SACKED Slate Certified S5"~» Germination — I Yr. From Station A TON OR A CARLOAD Also Good ALFALFA HAY For Salt MAGERS & GILL Dell, Ark. Phon« 2272

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