The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 15, 1951 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 15, 1951
Page 3
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MONDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1951 BLYTHEVTLLE (AKK.) COlTRrER HEWS Jessup Nomination Brings New Demands for Senate Showdown WASHINGTON, Oct. 15. (ip> — ballot on the taue. * President, Truman's controversial nomination of Ambassador Philip C. Jessup as a United Nations delegate brought a new demand today for a Senate showdown vole "lo keep him from serving." Senator Hickenlooper (R-Iovva) put it. that way .as Harold E. Stassen, who has been sharply critical of Jcssup, arranged to testify again before a Senate Foreign Relations subcommittee considering the appointment. Slasscn, president of the University of Pennsylvania and a Republican, promised in advance of the session lo produce new evidence "directly affecting" the nomination. Senator Sparkman- tD-A!ai, ihe subcommittee chairman, said he hopes the group will get around to a voie by nightfall on whether to recommend Surmte confirmation of Jc.'sup. who is an ambassador-at- large and a top aide to Secretary of State Acheson. Indications continued, meanwhUu, that the Senate itself is likely to lake no action on the nomination before Congress adjourns. The lawmakers trying to close up .shop by Saturday, Backers of Jessup reportedly are convinced they can't muster enough votes to win confirmation. They nre understood to favor shelving the appointment to leave the way open for Mr. Truman to hand Jessup recess assignment to the November meeting of the U. N. General As' sembJy in Paris. The President could do that without Senate approval. In demanding that the Senate be given a chance to vote on the appointment. Hickeniooper joined forces with Senator McCarran (E- Nev), who said over the week-end Jessup "should not be permitted to serve under any circumstances." Hickenlcoper and McCarran predicted the Senate will turn Jessup down If it gets an opportunity to WAR (Continued from Page 1) Ing toward the front north of Yang- gu. Quiet on West The western Iront was comparatively quiet. The Reds threw mortar and artillery fire from long range The U.S. First Cavalry west am northwest of Yonchon reportec stepped up barrngcs. The U.S Third Division north of Chorwon reported sporadic fire on probing Ubatrols. ™ The central front drive was spearheaded by the vet ran U.S, 24th Division. Hanked by the South Ko rean Second and Sixth Divisions The 24th is the oldest UN forma tion in Korea. Most of the Chinese troops see* were teen-aged boys or middle-age men. - The comparatively easy advance against, only "moderate" resistance raised two questions for the Allied high command: 1. TK this a general collapse of Chinese defenses on the central front? 2. Or SK it merely the feeble delaying action of low-quality screening troops? Answer Soon The answer Is likely to come .soon. At some points along the line Allied field guns are within range of Kum- song. If the Reds mean to defend "I am opposed to a ap- xrinUneiH and the only way to itork it is to vote on the ncmina- ion." HlckcnLooprr told a reporter. Without commit ting himself re- arcling Je.ssup, Senator McFarland D-Ariz.>, the majority leader, hint- prt broadly Saturday that the am- ba&sndor's nomination will be pigeonholed in The adjcmrnnieJit rush- Senator McCarthy iR-wls) has led the fight against Jessup, charging that the ambassador has fol lowed the Communist line. Jessup ias denied that under oath. MISS SEWER CLEANER — Looking as curvaceous as any beauty queen—except for the rubber boots — Miss Gaylia Davis (above) of Detroit, has been selected as "Miss Sewer Cleaner of 1952." "It may be a soggy title but if it helps my career I don't care," said the n-year-old brunet who has a 23-iiicli waist, 34- inch bust and 35-inch hips. She's been promised big blowups of her picture at sewer conventions all over the land, (AP Wirephoto) 'Closes Door' on More TalksAboutOil NEW YORK. Oct. 15. (Pi— An Iranian spokesman today closed Ihe door to any further talks with Sritain on the oil dispute except the questions of indemnities and the sale of oil. This development came Just w hours before Iran's aged Premier was to go before the Security Council to tell the United Nations why it should stay out of the Iranian-British oil muddle. The spokesman. Hossein Fateml Deputy Premier of Iran, told a news conference that Iran is resolved "to exploit IU own 'oil immediately, am since there is no sign of good wil from the other side of the dispute we doubt that any recommendations for resumption of negotiations would bring any useful result, and on the contrary, it may intensify the situation." 'ope Said to Have Seen ion of Virgin Mary T/iree Different Times VATICAN CITY, Oct. 16. (API —A high Vatican prelate snys the Virfiln Mary apcarcd throe tlmos to Pope Plus XII during the 1350 Holy Year. Federlco Cardinal Terteschml, Archpricsl of SI. Peter's Basilica, reported this in an address published yesterday in the Vatican newspaper. L'Osservatore Romano. The Pontiff, said Cardinal Te- deschmi, saw the Virgin on Oct. 30. Oct. 31 and on Nov. 1. 19SO. The Cardinal said the visions appeared each day at the same time—4 p.m.—when he "turned his gaze from the Vatican gardens to the sun." Obituaries PAGE THREK WRECKS Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111., Oct. 15. m— (USDAHlogs 15.000; radlng moderately active; barrows nnd gilts steady to 15 lower than Friday; sews 25 lower; bulk choice 190-240 Ib barrows and gilts 21.0025; top 21.25; little over 21.10 late; noderate sprinkling 250-210 Itis 20.60-50; scattered small lots 2B0- 350 Ibs 19.00-20.13; bulk 150-170 Ib? 20.00-21.00; 120-HO Ibs 18.25-10.50; sows 400 Ibs down 18.50-10.00; ovci 400 Ibs 17.50-18.25. Cattle 7,000; calves 1,200; opening trade rather slow; fairly goot inquiry for choice and prime stecr= with one load prime I.lG7-lb steers 38.25; odd lots commercial to choice heifers and mixed yearlings 28.0034.00; cows opened about steady; utility and commercial 22.00-27.00; canners and cutters 16,50-22.00. {Continued from Pug* 1) tiesses the accident. Woman Injured Mrs. K. C. Trlvlli, 32, of Cotter, *irk.. suffered severe cuts to the heart and face In a Highway 18 accident near Lenchvllle Inle Saturday Involving her husband's car nnd a trailer truck loaded with soybeans. State Trooper Clyde Barker quoted Mr. Trivitt as saying that Ihe truck, driven by George Moore, 23, of Cardwell, Mo., was driving on the wrong side of the highway and lhat he swerved his car off the high way in an attempt to avoid hitting it. However, as he pulled his car back on the highway, it struck Ihe left dual wheels of the truck's trailer Mr. Trivitt lold (he olflcc-r. Both vehicles were heavily damaged and traffic on the highway was blocked for more limn two hours by the wreckage. It was ncc- e.ssary to unload the trailer-load of soybeans before the truck could be moved, Trooper Barker said. No arrests were made. No one was injured In an accident last night on the Air. llase Road Involving n gasoline truck and a soy- Ijean combine. Both vehicles were heavily damaged, however. II. M. Logan, agent for the Texas Company which owns the truck, sail that Harvey Dorris, driver of the truck, was "shaken up a bit." The combine was owned by Johnny Van Bibber. The human body contains enougl" phosphorus to make 2200 niatcl heads. ELECTION TO RETIRE— U.-Cen. George K. Slratemeycr, above, former commander of the Far East Air Forces, will return to the United Slates soon to retire. Strale- meyer, 60, who suffered a heart attack last May, will recuperate at Winter Park, Fin. He has been in service 36 years. No Parking at Meter MOOSE JAW, Sask. (AP) _ A parking meter is located in front of the court house here, but a few feel away there's a sign saying "Court House—No Parking." The speedometer is more than 100 years old. It was devised b; Isiah Lukcns, of Philadelphia. Continued trom paj« 1 Four. Should Alderman Dan Blodgett be elected mayor, the resulting vacancy In Ward Three would be filled by appointment. One change has been made In Blytheville voting places for the Nov. 6 election. This will involve moving the Fourth Ward polling place from Moore Brothers Store to McCnnn's Store on Highway 18 west. Leslie Moore, an owner of Moore Brothers Store, is a candidate for alderman. Other polling places will remain the same—Oily Hall and Seay Motor Co. in Ward One; Ooff Hotel and Noble Gill Pontlac Agency In Ward Two; and Fire Station No. Two in Ward Three. Issues in the coming election have not yet been brought into the open, probably pending completion of entries. Toft Will Make 'Most Important' Speech Tonight DETROIT, Oct. 15. (AP)—Senator Robert A. Taft (n-Ohlo) will mak» what Ims been billed as "a most Important speech" here tonight. But the Ohio Republican said u>day it won't have anything to do with ttlfc big question: hlj possible candidacy lor picsldent." At a press conference this mom- K preceding his appearance at a $100-a-p!ate luna raising dinner, Tart Raid he would make no pronouncement on that topic right now. He sntcl, however, that "possibly" It might come later In the week. Colon Troubles Often Serious American Legion Begins 33rd National Convention MIAMI, Fla., Oct. 15. «>| — Tin American Legion threw open thi doors of Its 33rd National Convention today while a small but power- packed hurricane moved slowly northward In the Caribbean Sea lo- ward this playground city. The storm threat added the only note of anxiety to the holiday spirit among the 30,000 or more legionnaires and members of their families gathered here from all parts of the nation. Free liook — Explains Causes and Related Ailments A new, FREE book contains many diagrams, charts and X-Ray pictures of rectal and colonic conditions. Write today. Thornton & Minor Hospital, Suite 1072. 911 E. Linwood, Kansas City 3, Mo. Baptists Adopt $69,625 Budget Members of the First Baptist Church here last night unanimously adopted a $69.625 budget for Ihe 1051-52 associational year. The church's Board of Deacons recommended the budget in a-mcet- ing yesterday after electing Charles Rav Ncwcomb chairman of the board lor the ensuitie i'car. Other officers elected include Hays Sullivan, vice chairman, ,G. M. Smart, secretary. • ' • Of the total budget. $U,200 was allocated for mission work. COURT (Continued from Page 1) of Etowah. Roy Yclviugton and Oliver Clark, both of Frenchman's Bayou and Lyn Tranum ot Driver. As of the noon recess, 27 petit jurors had been empaneled. The olher nine will IH; selected this afternoon and 2G more vcniremen will important road and rail town j *« summoned from which to se~ v they will have to make a stand lcct tncm - Pquickly Scheduled for'mal tins afternoon There was always the possibility j was Elron B!prfsoe . charged ~ "' the Reds stripped the central front of crack tro and shifted them lo reinforce the eastern and western fronts. At least one Chinese Corps is known to have moved to the eastern front last week. So far th e three-day central front offensive has shown quicker and caster gains than any U. N. thrust since a series ol advances opened Aug. 13- Six big Slkorskey helicopters flew 25 sorties into (he mountainous approaches to Kumsoiig Monday in support of the drive. AP photo- ET«iphcr Bob Schult?. reported they brought in 20.000 pounds of mortar and rocket ammunition and carried out 32 seriously wounded men. An Allied officer 5aid it would taken 200 South Korean bearer? ^0 hours to complete the job finished by the huge "airtrucks" in 90 minutes'. the April 5 robbery of Elmer Hall's whiskey store in Osccola, Ralph Is Nominated As Joiner Postmaster Nomination of James Anderson Ralph as postmaster of Joiner has been sent to the Senate by President Truman. Mr. Ralph was nominated to replace A. M. Ford, who ha.s resigned. Rites Conducted For Clyde Slater, 40, of Osceola OSCEOLA, Oct. 15-—Services for Clyde Slater, who died at the home of n brother here Friday night, were conducted yesterday by the Rev. Percy Herring, pastor of the First Baptist Church. The services were conducted at the home of his brother Leroy Slater. Burial was in Batesville. An employe of Home Oil Company hern, Mr. Slater had been ill since June. He was 40. He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Slater of Batcs- ville; a sister, Mrs. Ruth Slater of Lilbourn, Mo.; nnd two brothers, GU.-5 Slater of Delmar, Calif., and Val Slater of Cherry Valley, Ark- Pallbearers were Howull Nicholson, W. R. Nicholson, Arthur Ayres. Boh Morrow, Ed Stoffle, Walter Winchester, Earl Faulkner and John Ford, all of Osceola, and Marshal Speck of Frenchman's Bayou. Former Resident Dies In Fall from Ladder Bert Loonev of Torrance, Calif., formerly of Blytheville, wa.s killed Sr.turdny in a fall from a ladder in Torrance, it was learned here today. Mr. Ixioney. a painter, wa.s killed when the ladder on which lie was working fell. His body is being returned to Blytheville for burial. He is survived by hi,? wife, Mrs Altha Looney of Torrance. Coljb Funeral Home is in charge. • * *• Rites Held for Infant Graveside services for the infant son of Mr. nnd Mrs. E- D, Latnert of Blythevttle, were,conducted this afternoon at Elmwood Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home in charge. The child was dead at birth at Walls Hospital this morning. !HEUMAIIC>w/*HElP Contains 2 Ingredients Oflen Prescribed by Doctors l'i C-7723. *:th lati tallcybto Attlon thai peed* (omforl lo 11 1 * "I era,:erf," htrb. On C-2Z23 lo-' Meiifd help lotfi/. Prfre ot tint bo;il<j back K ton don'l ptiin, G-2223. For the Birds... WELL, I'LL GET THAT BIRD THIS SHOT OK My UAt.'.E Don't be like Cranston. Stray shots that hit wires nan cut off important telephone calls. That's why \ve ask hunters not to shoot at birds on or near telephone lines. (Southwestern Bell Telephone Company) by Felix Carney Everybody's talking about .elcvision these days. And it's' 10 wonder. There sire big new shows and exciting new stars. And all the wonderful technical developments along wilh :he Coaxial cable made wonderful topics for conversation. We've decided lo get into the act too. . . and do a little king aboul-lclcvision. Thai's our business. So it's natural we should have a few things to say about it. So we'll be dropping around every week from now on with our TV NKWSREEL. Hope you'll join I Hope, too, you'll come in and get acquainted with everybody at BLYTHEVTLLKl SALES CO. . . your television' headquarters. Meet Cecil Rucker, Carl Long, Clyde Price and Jimmie Gcan, our technical experts. Look over our fine selection of General Klectric: Television sets. And if you; don't have a set, let us install one right away.. .so you won't miss any of the excitement' corning our way via TV. We'll be glad to help you al BLY- THKV1LLK SALES CO., 138' R. Main St. Phone: 3616. l Starts Tomorrow at Jimmie Edwards! CARPET SALE REGULAR $12.95 CARPET G'honse from 3 gorgeous solid colon in this famous Art loom Dale twist carpeting . . . grey, Hunter green ami cocoa brown. Popular twist weave. Twelve Toot wMUis. And you save a big $3.00 on eacti square yard. 9 .95 SQ. YD. REGULAR $8.95 CARPET If you prefer Broudloom Axminsler, Jimmle Ktlwarils can offer you a choice of 4 basic colors. . . red, grey, green or blue ... In floral and leaf designs, IS fnol widths, of course. Save ?2.0fl K square yard! 6 .95 SQ. YD. SPECIAL SALE OF RUG REMNANTS Prices Slashed One-Half and More! 3'9" x 72' Axminsfer, brown leaf design . . . Reg- $4 A95 ular ?49.95 , . . now 3' x 6'8" Axminster brown leaf carpet . . . Regular $75.95 . . . now 9'9" x 75' Twist in solid Hunter green . . . Regular $4 it\95 $227.95 ... now 149' 3'6" x 72' dusty rose . ular $35.80 Axminster solid . . Reg- $4195 , . . now \T 4'3" x 72' Axminster brown floral carpet . . . Reg- $')T95 ular $42.95 ... now [_ I 9'4" x 72' Axminster rose floral leaf. . . Regular $Of\95 price $107.46 . . now 6'4" x 7'4" Axminster green hat carpet . . . Regu- $4 I9S lar $35.95 ... now . | 4 20" x 30" Throw Rugs in your choice of colors ,.. Reg- $ 4 95 ular $2.95 . . . now \ 24" x 54" Throw-Rugs bound for throw rug sizes. $ Regular $5.95 . . . now. HURRY DOWN Tuesday Morning! 9x12 CUSHION 28 ounce rug cushion 9x12 RUGS AH Wool Face Jimmie Edwards Furniture Co. 301 East Main 'SEE JIMMIE FIRST Phone 2487

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