The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 8, 1949 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 8, 1949
Page 12
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Page 12 article text (OCR)

PAGE TWELVE BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIEB NEWS TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1949 Quirino Leading Philippine Vote Election-Day Baffles Result in 22 Dead And 17 Wounded MANILA, Kov, S. (AP)—President Elpldlo Qufrliio held a sIlBlit lead over two opponents in tcJay's bloody tlectlon In pie Philippines, Quirino was leading in most ol the provinces with Dr. Jose P. Laurel, former piippeb president under the Japanese and Naclonalista Party candidate, leading in balloting In Manila. Jose Avclino, third party candidate, was trailing. Gunfire marked the election in many areas. Twenty-two person.? vrere reported killed and VT svoumi- ed by nightfall. Disorders were widespread. The National Commission on Elections was flooded with cotnptnlnts. Ballots were stolen and the chairman of the Rlzal Province election commission was kidnapped. . Afc Ormoo. Leyle, supporters of third parly candidate Jose Avclino reported their poll inspectors chased into the hills and the situation oilt ol hand. Cavite Province reported six towns terrorised by followers of President Elpidio Quirino. who was leading in the few scattered returns received here. Only In the Hukbalahnp country, where fighting Is almost constantly going on, was there quiet. Thousands of armed men patrolled highways and the polls, keeping the Communist led Huks in the hills. Shootings at scattered points In the islands marred the balloting of probably more than 4,000,000 Fir.- pinos to name the young republic's second elected president. RESOLUTIONS . Continued Irom Page 1 Tip outlying fertilizer lest plots in the county io increase crop production. The Brniinari ,P]an os well os other plans ,i»terpi eted os taking the management from the fanner ,, and tending to place the fanner under a type of political management, will be opposed by the group if the resolutions arc adopted. The resolution points io the Production Marketing As.soci;ifelon as being set up to administer such farm legislations as enacted by Congress, and asks that it "cease euti desist from being a propaganda ft-gency" for passage of other farm legislation/ specifically the Bvaii- naii Plan. ' The proposed resolutions seek the repeal of the oleomargarine lax without: delay, charging discrimination against farm commodities produced in .this county, cottonseed and. soybeans, used in the production of oleomargarine. The' -/Farm Bureau resolutions commend the Extension Agents for 4-H Club Programs, and pledge continued support, and as,one of the Obituaries Robert E. L. Evans, Of Osceolo Dies in Memphis Hospital Robert Edward (Ed) Lee Evans, 63, of Osceola, died early today at the Baptist Hospital In Memphis, where he had been a patient for about a month. Rites will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow at the Luxora Baptist Church by the Rev. A. B. Hill, pastor. Mr. Evans, who was manager ol the magneto shop of the Mlssco Implement and Hardware Company at Osceola was born in Luxora, November 2, IKS, and had lived In Luxora and Osceola all his life. He had the longest service record with the John Deere Plow Company oi any employee In the Mid-South, having been with that company for i!5 years. He had been manager of the magneto shop since its format on in 1940. Mr. Evans was a member of the Knights of Phthyas Lodge. His wife, Mrs. Tola Grey Evans, survives him. Other survivors Include two daughters, Mrs. Guy Davy of Jerlco, Mrs. Esther Owens of Los Angeles, Calif., one grandchild, and a brother, Sidney Evans of Luxora. The Citizens Funeral Home of West Memphis will be in charge of arrangements and burial will bo in the Calhoun Cemetery. Active pallbearers will Include: Hen F. Butler. Sr., Harry Minton, D. S. Lancy, Steve Ralph, Louis Lapides, and Paber A. White. Half Moon Child Dies; County's 6th Polio Victim Eugene Bristow, 11, who died hi the Baptist Isolation Hospital at Memphis, was Mississippi County's sixth polio fatality. The child, son of Mr. and Mrs. Garland Bristow of the Half Moon Community, had lived here only about two weeks. The family moved here from L,y_nn, Lawrence 'County. Ford Dealers Preview 7950 Models in Memphis Russell Phillips, Leonard otdham and Bernard Gooch of th* Phillips Motor Company were In Memphis yesterday for a district meeting of the pord Motor Company. The 1950 model Fords ivere shown at the dealers' meeting and it WHS announced that the new models would go on display In the dealers' showrooms on November 18. : New-Model Gallup Poll Girt* Lehman Vote Lead NEW YORK, Nov. »—(*)—A new-model Gallup Poll gives former Herbert H. Lehman * tt to 34 le»d In New York's red hot'U. S. Senate election today. Lehman's rival Is Republican Sen. John rosier Dulles, appointed several months a?o by Gov. Thomas E Dewey. The poll's final vote survey was carried up to Nov. 4. Today Is the lirst major test of the poll since Its wrong prediction ot a Dewey victory over President Truman last year—the only really big error In the poll's history. Director George Gallup of Ihe American institute of Public Opinion said his new poll has a number o( refinements aimed at prevenling a mistake Kite Vast year's. Two Nazis Sentenced For Murders ot Poles largest county units In America, lli'e Mississippi Comity Farm Bureau in the resolutions, publicly \vilt thank the new's agencies for complete coverage of the farm bureau activities. . If the resolutions are adopted they will go Into effect soon after Ihe Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation's annual meeting, November 21 and 22 at Little Rock, when the state agency will ofrmulale its plans for the following year. Vishinsky Says Russia, U.S. Ought to Be Better Friends WARSAW, Poland, Nov. Polish appeal court sentenced two wartime Nazi officials to death yesterday after finding them'guilty of murdering thousands of Poles and Jews during the German occupation of Poland. The two sentenced were former SS Commander Richard Hildebraiit and the former German Police Chief at Bydgoszcz. The verdict said the accused had aimed at the total extermination of UK- Poles. Citation for Contempt Is Asked for Heiress WASHINGTON. Nov. B.''(/P) — Rep. Wood (D-Ga) said today He will ask the House Committee on Un-American Activities t<? consider contempt proceedings against wealthy Louise Rosenberg Bransten Berman. Red-haired jtfrs. Berman, West Const heiress, yesterday for the second time refused to tell the committee whether she contributed to Communist activities. The committee, meanwhile, summoned other witnesses today In the hope of obtaining leads on Soviet espionage. Break-Down ot Car Postpones an Election CLEAR SPRINGS, Md., Nov. 8— (/Pi— The polls were opened and the bars were close'd as this town of BOO prepared to elect a burgess and three commissioners. But there were no ballots. It was the Job of Donald Ankenny, the retiring burgess to supply them. Ankenny did not show up. After waiting around for an hour after yesterday's 2 pm. opening time, the pollworkers went home and the bars reopened. Ankcnny finally appeared. H e had gotten the ballots from an out- of-town printer, he explained, ant was on his way back with them when his car broke down. The commissioners will have to hold a meeting to decide a new election date. WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. let Foreign Minister Vishinsky says Russia and Ihe United States ought to be better friends. ' The honor guest at a glittering Soviet embassy reception last night, Vishinsky talked Informally with newsmen on this general theme— but put his specific observations 'off Ifie record." . His general line: the common feeling of Russian-American friendship has fallen asleep but some day t will awaken and confound the enemies of freedom. Smiling amiably. Vfshlnsky shook lands with more than a thousnnd diplomats, Congressmen, newsmen and other guests. They Jammed the embassy for the annual celebration of the anniversary of the 1D17 revolution which swept the Bolshevists into power In Russia. Vishinsky came from the United Nations General Assembly session it New York for the occasion. He lad a private 14-mlnute talk with Secretary of State Acheson in the afternoon shortly before Acheson left by plane for the Big Three western foreign ministers' meeting it Paris. Both he and the State Department declared it WHS merely social call. Then lor about three hours, the ast-W^st cold war went into slate of suspension. Under a heroic- size oil painting of Generalissimo Stalin, the envoys of most of the American ami Western European nations which have rejected Communism chatted briefly with shinsky and with Soviet Ambassador Alexander S, Panyushkin. The ranking American diplomatic official was James E. Webb, undersecretary of state. He came early and left to go to the airport to say goodbye to Acheson. The secretary himself had planned to attend hatl not the Big Three meeting developed, the State Department said. One envoy missing was Yugoslav Ambassador Sava N. Kosanovic, whose government Is on distinctly bad terms with Moscow at the moment. He was not invited. ' Fulbright Asks Data on Loan to Kaiser-Frazer LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Nov. 8— (&> •Senator Fulbright (D-Ark) wants to know more about proposed government loans of 444,400,000 to help the Kalser-Friifcer Corporation produce and distribute a new low- cost automobile. But, he said today, "I'm not planning anything definite" In the way or a (nil investigation of reconstruction Finance Corporation lending to big business to which private capital Is available. A source close to the Senator said here last night such a probe might be conducted next January by the RFC subcommittee of the Senate Banking aid Currency Committee. Fulbright Is chairman of the sub-group. The speculation was touched off by Fulbright/s request that the RFC delay final action on the proposed Kafser-Frazer loans until the subcommittee "'can consider the matter. " 1 He telegraphed RFC Chairman Harley Hlse yesterday that "my present information Indicates to me that the proposed loan is not In accord with objectives or the RFC act." Pulbright's office in Little Rock said the RFC was created to' make "distress" loans and that the Senator was concerned about the government stepping in to "ball out" firms when private loans are available to them. The spokesman said Kaiser- Frazer operated at a loss of $14,011,816 in the fhst half of 1949. U. ot A. Professor Gets Appointment in Norway : FAYCTTEVIliE, Ark,, NOV.. ^-' (#)—Dr. John Clark Jordan, dean emeritus of the University ot Arkansas Graduate School, has been appointed visiting professor of English at the University of oelo Oslo, Norway. : ' The appointment was under the Fulbright Act. Dr Jordan has been granted leave from the University of Arkansas and will begin his new duties Jan. 15. He and Mrs. Jordan wll Heave for Norway within the next two weeks and expect to return next fall. The Fulbright Act, sponsored by Sen. J. W. Fulbrlght of Arkansas provides for use of funds due this country for surplus war materials for exchange scholarships, research fellowships and teaching professorships. Red Propagandists Grow MOSCOW—W)—There are about 250,000 propagandists ol the Communist Parly in the Soviet Union. Revealing this, "Prnvda" said there 'ifld been a large growth In their numbers since the publication in 1938 of the "Short Course of History of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union." Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III., Nov. 8— (IfI— (OSDA)— Hogs 12,000; market nclive, mostly 10 to 15 louer than Monday's average; bulk good and choice 180-270 Ibs barrows nnd gilts lG.60-' ( 5; moderate sprinkling 110-210 Ibs 16.85; all interests paying up to 16.T5 late; few 280-325 Ibs 16.25-50; bulk 140160 Ibs 15.75-10,50; tew 120-130 Ibs 14.75-15.50; tighter kinds .very scarce; occasional small lots 100 Ibs down to 14.00 and below; sows steady to spots 25 lower; bulk 400 Ibs down lo.5U-lG25; lieavier smvs 14.25-15.00 largely; stags 12,0014.00. Cattle 4,200; calves 1,500; opening trade slow on steers, heifers and cows with ie\v initial saks of cows 'barely steady; bulls and vealers unchanged from Monday; common and medium beef cows 13.T5-15.0D; camiers and cutters largely 10.50-13.50. Head of Music School Dies of Heart Ailment LOS ANGELES. Nov. 8. iff) — Herbert N. Wall, 57, singer and head of a music school, died yesterday 01 a heart ailemnt, .He formerly taught iit the Universities of Missouri. Oklahoma and Ohio Stale and was dean of fine arts at the University of Texas before coming to California 10 years ago. His mother, a sister and two brothers survive. Sub-Launched 'Loon' Escapes AA Gunfire from 35 Warships Spanish Trains Hit MADRID, Spain, Nov. 8—(il>)— Two electric trains collided near here last night, killing at least 14 persons and Injuring move than 30. The crash occurred between Las Mains and Las Rozas stations 14 miles north ol Madrid. ABOARD USS SPANGLBR OFF HAWAII, Nov. f^-W-A submarine-launched buzz bomb zoomed over a long'line, of 35 Navy ships yesterday and apparently escaped a lilt from anti-aircraft guns. The missile was-assisted by a rocket In its takeoff from the deck ol the submarine Carbbnero Cnown in Navy parlance as a Loon, :he missile was launced 30 miles behind 35 ships strung out over i 21-mile course, it sped into the sea 80 miles from where It was launched. A close look at the Loon launch- .ng showed the Navy's missile development .has reached a stage where submarines can carry, a lumber of Jet weapons in normal indcrsea operations. Loon wings are detachable and the missile and Is jet engine when broken down probably would occupy the same space area in a submarine as three torpedoes. The missile launching ramps 'are made of a light- steel- framework easily taken . down and stowed. After the Loon's ,jet engine, warms up the rcoket jumps the loon into the air and attains a speed sufficient to develop jet compres- Deputy Sheriff Dies LITTLE ROCK, Ark., NOV. 8— (if) —B. J. Reeves, 10, veteran deputy sheriff and Pulaski County collector died in a Little Rock hospital early today. Reaves had been a resident of Little Rack for 45 years, and in 1034 served as Deputy U. S. Marshal for Hie Eastern District of Arkansas. Motorist Fined $25 Fred Taylor wa fined $25 and costs in Municipal Couvt this morn- Ing on his plea of guilty to a charge of driving while under the influence of liquor. ATTENTION EX-G.l.'s To Maintain Your Benefits, PAY YOUR LEGION DUES NOW! DUD CASON POST 24 slve power- Not'only did the Loon apparently escape ack ack hits but it evidently was not Intercepted by fighters from the carriers Valley Forge and Boxer. The missile is the same as the German-V-1 that gave London so much trouble late In the war. Hot Springs Men Plan To Organize State Bank HOT SPRINGS, Ark., Nov.- 8. CAP)—An effort is being made to organize a new bank here—the Hot Springs State bank. M. M. Hilton, Hot Syrings furniture dealer, said an application for a charter would be filed with the State Banking Commission ib%i week, probably Wednesday. He sasftP lie would be president of the bank and that Hot Springs Mayor Floyd Koiisley would be chairman of the board of directors. - v Listing 48 stockholders, Hilton reported the bank \vould incorporate with $125,000 caiplal, and that a Little Rock attorney, Paul B. Talley, would be the only director who is not a resident of Hot Springs. With the genuine sour mash flavor that has made Cabin Still an old-time Kentucky favorite for half a . century, All KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY ISVILLE. KENTUCKY Now Is the Time to Buy a Topcoat •' \ '•''"... .of Finest Quality at Great Savings! Nationally Advertised Finest Virgin Wool Covert Topcoat In Deep Natural Tan See Our Smart Fall Selection Of Suits by Sewell & Capps DUNLAP HATS New Fall Colors $4t\00 * $4*)50 \T $4roo |r PORTIS HATS America's Best Hat Value $195 $-195 MO 95 Corduroy Coats Famous Berk ray Models Green-Wine-Blue School Jackets In Sophomore Satin Two-tone Colors ' N HUDSON CLEANER tlythevllle. Ark. TAILOR CLOTHIER Jte.l., M* Yes, housework can reafty be child's play when you call on electricity to help you. Flip a switch, and electric service rushes to your aid to wash and iron, cook and clean and sew—even to amuse you while you work. It's so dependable you can take it for granted, around Ihe clock and around the calendar—yet this hard-working service costs the average family less than a pack of cigaretlcs a day. Your friends and neighbors in this company, under sound business management, have used their skill and experience Io make electricity the smallest item in your family budget—and the hardest working. .What else gives you so much real living value—a I so little cost? "MEET CORLISS ARCHER" for delightful comeily. CBS—Sundays—S p.m. Central Time. Ark-Mo Power Go. v

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