The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 22, 1952 · Page 1
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April 22, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 22, 1952
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PAGE TWO BLYTIIKVII.LE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 1958 Senators Call Session ForVoteonNewMethod To Halt Steel Seizure By G. MILTON KELLY the Senate lats yesterday filmed WASHINGTON (* — Government fl slap nt Truman's seizure order, and industry men were called into separate Senate committee sessions today as tlie Senate itself scheduled a vote on a new move lo bar President Truman from making his seizure of Ihe steel mills stick. By a roll cnll vote of 44 to 31, Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton Open High Low 1 May 4035 4038 4021 4029 would make II Impossible for 'the After rounds of bitter debate, It hooked onto a 060-niilllon-dollar appropriation bill an amendment proposed by Sen. Ferguson <H-Michl forbidding use of any of the money to carry out the order. Actually none of this money is needed lo enforce the seizure, but Sen. Bridges (H-NH), the GOP floor lender, said it was a gesture of Senate disapproval. Eleven Dcnwurais joined :i't Republicans In the vote. Two Republicans, Morse of Oregon and Langer of North Dakota, sided with 29 Democrats in opposing it. Sen. Knoxvlanrt (R-Calit) announced he would press for a vote this afternoon on a companion amendment so tough, ha said, It j Methodists Fete 27 BHS Seniors Banquet, Program Given; Pocahontas Pastor It Speaker First Methodist Church last night honored 27 Bl.vthovillc High School 3365 3971 3054 3965 3077 3089 3080 3034 President to enforce the seizure! May July Cci Dec May July Sept Kov Livestock NATIONAL High Low Close 2861', 284 286 28331 282 283>,i 270 2741:, 216 271 1/, 2G9 1 :, 271 1,; July Oct Dec 3CIO 30S5 3034 36!9[ ic n owland's amendment seeks to New Orleans Cotton j forbid the use of any Kovorninetil Open High Low 1:15! money, regardless of the source, 4025 403.1 1017 4023 ' to operate the .steel pUtnts, or to 3955 39G7 3949 39(10 [seize or operate any others without 3B86 3686 3867 3630 ! specific congressional approval. 3633 3650 3633 3(547 j Sen. Humphrey (D-Mlnnl and Soybeans other administration leaders ' 'expressed confidence they could block the Knowland amendment. The Senate Banking Cotnmillee called the "big four" of the defense mobilization and wage-price control program to a elosed-door meeting this morning. Committee STOCKYARDS, 111." Wr- (USDA)—Hogs 14.000: fairly active; weights 180 Ibs up mostly 25 to 35 higher than Monday's average; few early up less; 170 Ibs down and sows 25 lo BO higher; bulk choice 180-230 Ibs n.25-50; few loads mostly choice Nos. 1 and 2 200-220 Ibs n.CO; top to packers 11.35; most choice 2-10-270 Ibs full width of grade 10.25-n.15; 2BO-325 Ibs 15.75-16.00; 150-170 Ibs 15.5011.00; 120-140 Ibs 13.25-15.25: 100-110 Ihs 11.15-13.00; sows 400 Ibs down 15.00-50; few 15.15: heavier sows 13.75-14.7ft; stags 11.50-13.50; boars 10.00-12.50. Cattle 2,500, calves 1,100; moderately active demand; opening sales steers, heifers and cows generally steady; bulls also unchanged; high choice medium weight steers 35.00; few consignments goad and choice steers and heifers-30.50-34.i5; utility and commercial cows 22.0024.00; canners and cutters 16.0021.00; utility and commercial bulls holding at 23.00-26.50; cutler bulls 19.00-22.00; venters steady, with easiness continuing on utility to low leaders siild the meeting miqhi. park a new drive to hobble the esidcnt's disputed powers to Izc any .strike-threatened plants. They called in John R. Stcclman, ruman's No. I "trouble shooter", id acting defense mobillzer; Rog- L. Putnam, defense stabilizer; Ills Arnnll, price administrator, id Nathan Feinsinuer. chairman the Wage Stabilization Flonrd. good kind: most good and choice vealers 30.00-36.00; sorted prime to 38.00; utility and commercial veal- ers 21.00-28.00. Sheep 1,000; opening slow, part deck mostly choice wooled lambs around 100 Ibs 20.00; sizable lot ' good lo prime 'lightweight spring lambs 30.50; otherwise little done early; slaughter ewes unchanged; few wooled ewes 12.00-14.00; culls 9.00-11.00; aged bucks 11.00. Heart Disease Deaths Increase in Scotland GLASGOW, Scotland (in — More Scotsmen are dying from heart disease, biit the tuberculosis death rate shows a substantial drop. The Scottish Health Services Council reported that in the last '20 years there has been a "real, substantial, and progressive Increase in coronary heart disease", and particularly In the number of deaths It causes at ages under 60. Coronary heart disease accounted for Just under one per cent of all deaths In 1931. In 1948 the figure was 8.5 per cent. VISIT THE MIUION DOLLAR GREATER Memphis And Mid-South HOME SHOW 27 Shelby County Bldg. FAIRGROUNDS , MEMPHIS ~ BIG Sorting Sunday, April 20 Dsori eptn 4 p.m. daily Won " * Mew Features *Hcw to Deco/ale Rooms *Whal to Do Whin Remodeling *The Ktwesl Deiortloi Colors l In Modem Kom< Developmenls Model Homei.Model Ro«r* honored 27 Blythcviilc High School seniors who aro Methodists. A banrjuel nnd after-dinner program was hold In Ihe church basement. "Graduation Gifts" was the theme and the Rev. John Bayltss of Po- c'nhontas spoke rm "It Is more blessed to give than Lo receive." "So often we think or a Kilt as something coming to us." he told (he seniors. "Rut a* graduates, you must benln to give to others and tn serve ns well as he served," he continued. Seniors attending the banquet were Carol Ann Bailey, Doris Bean, Beth Buckley, Bobbie Bste.s. Kloi.se Golden. Donna Sue Gore. Nlta Rose Hall. Pat Hearn. Barbara Ann Johnson. Srmdra Lunxrorel, nixie Button, Snllv Trieschmann. Allene wtm- bcrly. Frnncls Dtx. l.arry Baiter Howcll Boyd, John douse, Thomas Dowdy. Albert Falrficld. Charles Kini'i!<"'>arn. Warren McCluro John Mitrhrll. Bobby Orsburn. C L. Prince, Oakie flopp. Joe Lynn Vowrll and Ralph w.ihl. Class sponsors and rhureh officials were at the banquet. Mrs. O. E. Quellmalz was toastmistress nnd Mrs. W. 5. Johnston Mrs. J. A. Bryant, and Mrs. Alex Shelby were in charge of table decorations. Mrs. Jerry Hcarn was In char of Ihe kitchen ami mothers of (lie seniors prepared the tneal. Obituary Teachers o Present >how for Pupils Members of Flairlsnn Necro Hl^h cliool fncultv will present a talent ,ow be torn the student, Iwri}- at 10 Mother of Blytheville Man Dies in St. Louis Mrs. Louise Hclnicke. mother Adol]>h Hclnlcko, Blytheville architect, died Inst night at her home ir St. Louis. She WBS 87. ?'iinernl arrangements wore Jn- ( crmplcte today, Theodore Bidcr- j widen Funeral Home In St. Louis j will be in charge. She i.s survived by one other son. Otto Heinickr of at. Louts. New Rains Sharpen Flood Fears Along Raging Missouri River Willie Mae Robinson will be In gi? of the proKrnm nut) will in- oduce the curst speaker. Bessie •y. who will talk on "The PlcaMire ' Teaching." H. C. Landsdown will road scrip- ire nnd recitations will be civen by nrrle B. White and Annie C. Horn. [. J. Shivers will present a cnwrt ilo, Alenn Wiley a vocal solo anri . E. Bussey a piano solo. A qul/. program will be conducted y I. TJYouuR and Helen Nimn will a demonstration on flower nr- ingemcnt A. E. Lester wilt serve s mnster of ceremonies nnd Gec^ge . Flntlta, Harrison principal, will icnk. By LARKV HAM* KANSAS CITY M— Now rain, sonic of It heavy, sharpened tlio fears of Hood lighters along Ihe raging Missouri River today. Major dikes held at critical spots. And the experts clung to (heir prediction that Kansas City, Kan., and Kansas City, Mo., would be .safe. As the muddy sen broadened in the lowlands, Missouri Oov, Forrest Smith proclaimed a flood emergency and asked President Truman to allot emergency federal funds to his home state. Along the upper Mississippi, another record flood boiled seaward. At LnCroK.se, Wis., weatherman A. D. Sanlftl said, "The worst of it is over now." A little rain fell there but not enough to affect the river. At Lansing, la,. In the extreme Northeastern corner of the state, the peak is set for 18.1—a record— but .7 fcot lower than predicted earlier. The focus of the rainfall Jitters was at Kansas City, where prolonged downpours turned the Kaw (Kansas; River into a monster last July. It flooded the rich industrial bottomlands as it raged into the Missouri here. This time, Army Engineers say the levees have been rcbuLH to withstand n flood of -103 feet. The expected crest was 29 tret but heavy general rain would force that upward. E. C. Corktll, Wenlhor Bureau river forecaster, said one - Inch rains were possible in a wide area around the flood ?.one. That might send the river at Kansas City tip to 31 feet. More showers were forecast for tomorrow and if they, too, .should average an inch, the crest mighi reach 33 or 34 feet by Friday. Upstream nt Leavenworlh. Kan. n small army of men toiled through the night nt beleaguered Shermar Air Force Field. Dut the impel 1 illed dikes continued to hold. During the night, life-jacketed of fleers from the Army's Commam and General Staff School at Ft Leaven worth did patrol duty atoj tlie slippery dike. They worked In pairs. They w told to fire their signal pistols and run for their lives if they spottec [ a major break. Yae 3^-miJlion-dolJnr Meld slopes downward about seven feet in the mile from the north to the south edge. If the north dike—taking the ull force of the Missouri's tr«- n end ous weight—gave way, the eld would be a boiling churning rapids. The Missouri reached Us predicted crest of 26.4 feet at St. Joseph, Mo., last night but the new storms kept flood workers on edge. Two big agricultural levees were reported in critical condition near there. As the flood powered on downstream, Army Engineers estimated 380,000 acres of land were inundated from Rulo In Southeastern Nebraska to the mouth near St. Charles, Mo., above St, Louis. ARK-MO PHONE COUNCIL (Continued from Page 1) KWH.' The new commercial rate schedule, per month, follows: $125 for first 1C, KWFt or less. S,!> cents per KWH for next 84 KWH. 4 cents per KSVH (or next 150 KWH. 3 cents per KWH for all over 250 KWH. Hrrc b the old commercial rate schedule (nor month): «1 for first 11 KWH or less. 5 cents per KWH for next RB KWH. 4 rents per KWH (or next 100 KWH. 3 cents per KWH tor nil over 200 KWH. The rate increase «ill add $161.205 annual Income from Arkansas consumers. A similar Increase granted by (he Missouri PSC will brine in an additional $182.000 annually. TJic new rates went Into effect April 5. The PSC >et this date so it would coincide with the effective date of the Missouri Increases. Also Increasing the company's income will be a 51-30.000-a-year boost in rates for Texas Eastern Gas Transmission Co. granted by the PSC. (Continued from Page 1) and the PSC figure. Swk Kearnlnci Rrttorrd Bray said the Immediate purpose of the new rates Is to restore (he company's Arkansas earnings which have been lost through the Increasing costs of providing telephone service since the period covered by the last rate case. Bray said the company's last rate case, which was filed with the Public Service Commission in August, 1950, and passed upon recently by the supreme Court, was based on wages, taxes, and costs prevailing In the last quarter of 1949 and the first nine months of 1950. Since then, wages have Increased about a million dollars a year, another half million dollars is needed annually to offset tax increases, and prices of materials have risen substantially, he said. As a result of these increased costs. Bray said, Intrastate earnings In Arkaasas have dropped to less than four per cent. Telephone wages were' Increased by about 10 per cent last June as a result of collective bargaining, Rray said, adding about a million dollars to the cost of providing telephone service In Arkansas, of i w »'cr company, is to consist of three (Continued from Page 1) be passed the uirx night It Is proposed.) Under the terms of the ordinance passed last night, referendum petitions must be filed with the city clerk within 30 days after passage 'of the measure upon which (he referendum Is sought. Previously, a M-day period was given. If a referendum petition is filed within the required 30 days, a special election U ordered and if the ordinance is defeated at the polls, it is "expunged from the files" of City Council. Alderman L. G. Nash offered the proposed ordinance and Alderman John Caudill moved the rules be suspended and it be placed on third reading. The ordinance was passed unanimously. Mr. Nash offered and moved for the adoption of a resolution asking civic clubs to nominate members of a waterworks commission to servo "if, and as soon as, the city owns the water system." To llavB .1 Members The commission, which cannot be created unless the City buys the nearly S700.000 applies to !n- men to for each official meeting they attend, hut not more than »2SO in any one year. Farris Simon, 120 West D»vl», offered to lend the city whatever loney would be necessary to widen First Street at Main In order to lake out a "jog" which causes i traffic bottleneck at that Intersection, Aldermr.n Jesse white said. The city could take two or thre« years lo pay back the money tnd he wouldn't charge any interest. Mr. Simon said. Mr. Simon was thanked for hts Interest and offer but City Council turned down (he loan because other street projects must come first and alderman felt it would not be wise to borrow money. serve stagsered terms. tr-;'-- 1 ^ oner?t!r»rs. F~rh civic rU'b is to surest Need More lo Pav Taxes - s i !c citizens and forward its nomina- He said that a half' million do!- lions '<> Cllv Clerk W. I. Malin not inr.s additional annual income Is:''" 1 ^. 1 " than May 4. needed in Arkansas to offset hi-' City Council win choose the com- ereascs In federal, state nnd lor:i]! mtssioners from the list of nonii- faxfs that have come about In t)'« last 18 months, lie also pointed out that taxes, would take 57 per cent of the Increased revenues produced-he explained that actually each by the new rates. The comnany j new- telephone added, plus the re- mt'sl collet S223 of increased rates j lated equipment, now costs move j from its customers to Ret an addi-|than tv/ice this average, or about tional dollar in earnings. ' <«20. Our investment-per'-telenhone Because of the higher costs of; keeps getting bicgcr with each new Commissioners are to receive S10 neu' equipment, wapes. and tools, j Bray said that the average invc't- I ment-pcr-telenhone In Arkansas I has increased sharply Although there Is now instaliatiot], he said. Southwestern Bell has added 10,000 new telephones in Arkansas since 1950. 'since the first of last year and the worth of: comnany prcrentlv serves 209.000 Want N'o More Indebttdneu Alderman J. L. Nabors and Nash said they hated to go In debt any more. Mr, Simon said he would loan the money until the city could 'jet back on Its (eef but Mr. Nash said that 'might be a lonr; time." Mayor Blodeett said the police department recommends parallel parking on Ash Street from Railroad to Broadway and an amendment to the traffic code was suggested. City Council decided to nermit parking on the north side (if Walnut near the Lutheran and Episcopal churches. An old ordinance fnrbids unrklng there, but the street has been widened since the ordinance was passed. A traffic li'iht at Hi-hvvav SI and. Park, near Ceril t nv ,'c's Gro- rerv. Is to lie turner) off fnr a trial period. -City Council decided. Mavor modern said he checked fie licht six mornings and only about 12 chilrlrrn used the crossing between 7:40 a.m. and S:30 a.m. "Tr<» linht creates a traffic problem " he sflid. A1 H ~rmcn present Inst nmht wre Mr. NI«!I, Mr. Cnudill. Mr. White. Mr. Nabors, H<imer Wilson and Leslie Mnore. Ab=ent were J. L. Gunn and Charles Llpford. . . • plant for every Arkansas telephone, telephones in the state. Bray said. Natural gas consist. 1 ! of about 80 per cent of methane, known as "marsh gas", since it Is formed by decaying vegetation in marshes. SALESMAN WANTED The B. F. Goodrlrh Company has opening for a retail salesman In Dyer.sburg. Tenn, This Is a .salary position with exrcUenl employee hi'tiefils, such a» palil vacation, Group Life Instance, Annuities, Ho.spllaliratinn and etc. Applicant must have previous sales cx- perloncv, not necessarily In our line. Must be aggressive and the promofahle type as thlis position offers jjoml opportunities for arf- YiinccmFiilA, RRC 23 to 30 with hlj?h school education. Apply \V. K. Davis. The B. F. Gomlrlrh Slore, 417 West Main Str«t, Blythe- vllle, Arkansas — Wednesday and Thursday, April 23 and 24lh. rtl'«ve the- dfuomfofti of ceMaln taie ARTHRITIC D I I T K E S S MountainYalley J Mineral Water J /- .HOTWIUNCS. 'M«-MI .. Liberty Cash Grocery SOI W. iMnin f'hnne 4973 GIVE HER THE GIFT THAT GATHERS MORE GIFTS! For GRADUATION LANE CEDAR CHEST tl\ VIII.JI ? A^v%A/VvV\AVVV>r MOM and DAD: Hera's a gift your g'rl graduate will cherish for yeart to cornel And In it she can o^CK/ua/fy accumulate more ihtngt, nicer Ihingi for her own fulur* home. Come in ana" select Ken now, white itocks are complete. \ rcaT fjvorffe wi<K vo 5tunninjt blond OIK nne to * h! K ri flon-i 4B" cKc« offtrinK plenty of mo<S ind duj[ ptoof i**J ccdir «or»|t ipic*. Convenient Terms on Any Lane Chest AS ADVERTISED IN LIFE «or*Kt spice in thil hindjome ch«ii j M ^Oj niihcd in Amtricin »»lnui jnj pildio «*y * J ^(xxJ*. H*i «K-ri«o* i««cior lr*jr._ • Every LANE I'l focfory-Uifed under air pr*t4ur* for aroma-tig/rlncss. • Evtcy tANf corriti moth pro*«c)Jon ufl</«rwnfj#n by on« of iwvroiKt cwnfxw'x. . -.. l*t(-riiinjt innnor tr>r. nun-nniih. Lirec 43". Rubbed lo t 59" . S. , Furniture Smart Furniture Moderately Priced For Graduation... Give the luggage that will be Out front on any Campus Samso VANITY QUITE $17.50 TRAIN CASE $17.50 O'NITE (Regular) $19.SO O'NITE (Corworlible) $22.SO LADIES' WARDROBE $25.00 PULLMAN $27.50 QUICK TRIPPER $19.SO TWO-SUITER jt $25.00 JOURNEYER $27.5O HAND WARDROBE $35.00' •oil pritei pfyt B.frfing taxci Want lo turn all eyes your way when yoj arrive on lh« campus? Choose Samsonitel The lines are neal and snappy. The colors fresh and fashionable. The betler-thorv learher covering is dirt-proof, dust-proof, luxurious linings and fitlings add lo ihe eleganc*. And because Samsonile ts so pleasantly priced — rwo pieces actually cost less than you'd expect to pay for one of similar quality —you can slort right out with o complete matched sell You'll find Samsonite in o complete rang* of styles and sizes. For men, in Colorado Brown, Saddle Ton, Admiral Slue, and Natural Rawhide Finish. For women: in each of these high-faihiort tolors plus Sapphire Blue and Bermuda Gre**. Strong enough to stand on! Charles S. Lemons Furniture

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