The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 28, 1954 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 28, 1954
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Page 14
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(AKRJ WWW1SR Election County Arkansas Ashley Baxter Bentoa Boone Bradley Calfaoun Carroll Cnicot Clark Clay Cleburne Cleveland Columbia Con way, Craighead Crawford Crittenden Cross Dallas Desfaa Drew Faulkner Franklin Fulton Garland Gram Greene Hempstead Hot Spring Howard Independence Izard Jackson Jefferson. Joanson Lafayette Lawrence Lee Lincoln Little River Lonoke Madison Marion Miller Mississippi Monroe Montgomery Nevada .Newton Ouaohiia, Phillips Pike Poiasett Polk Pope Prairie Pulaski Randolph Saline Scott Searcy Sebastiaa Sevier Sharp St. Franci» Stone Union Van Buren "was&ington White Woodruff Yell Total County Arkansas Ashley Baxter Bentoa' Boone Bradley Calhoun Carroll Chicot Clark Clay Cleburne Cleveland Columbia Conway Craisliead Crawford Crittenden Cross Dallas Desha Drew Faulkner Franklin Fulton Garland Grant Greene Hempstead Hot Spring Howard Independence Izard Jackson Jefferson Johnson Lafayette Lawrence Lee Lincoln Little River Logan Lonoke Madison Mr,rion Miller Mississippi Monroe MontG'omery Nevada Newton Ouachita Perry Phillips Pike Poinsett Polk Pope Prairie Pulaski Randolph Saline Scott Searcy Sebastian Sevier Sharp St. Francis Stone Union Van Buren Washington White Woodruff Yell Totals TP PR 24 24 26 24 25 24 46 27 27 17 29 16 40 28 39 IS 36 26 35 30 30 90 41 25 27 17 29 15 39 28 29 18 30 26 35 27 30 oo 22 20 25 23 21 30 2 31 31 35 31 21 46 23 28 34 34 35 35 32 44 26 23 20 32 21 19 20 29 37 27 22 21 46 2-3 25 34 35 37 38 36 44 26 24 21 33 21 19 20 37 39 2-7 24 48 58 23 24 28 28 30 28 29 19 36 29 38 15 83 30 45 30 18 50 s 28 25 24 36 21 50 47 22 31 48 57 21 23 26 25 30 28 29 16 3 29 37 15 83 28 43 30 11 47 28 24 25 24 31 21 44 44 21 27 2301 2166 TP PR 24 24 26 24 25 46 27 27 17 29 16 40 28 29 18 36 26 35 30 30 22 23 21 30 31 35 21 46 23 28 34 35 37 38 36 4 26 24 21 33 21 1.9 20 37 39 27 24 48 58 23 24 28 28 30 23 29 19 36 29 38 15 33 24 41 25 27 17 29 15 39 28 29 18 30 26 34 30 22 22 20 26 31 31 21 46 23 28 34 34 35 35 32 44 26 23 20 32 21 19 20 29 37 ">7 i 25 30 28 29 16 3 29 37 15 83 30 45 30 18 50 28 24 25 24 36 21 50 47 22 31 27 2301 2140 28 43 30 11 47 28 24 25 24 31 21 4 44 21 Chambers 550 499 139 318 308 480 220 62 229 529 322 202 199 210 211 789 125 121 261 326 256 260 616 114 86 476 334 491 807 1.041 290 300 91 430 1.085 207 118 406 789 218 159 218 416 31 149 400 202 307 162 206 14 287 150 831 166 18 339 784 268 4,056 263 897 130 35 457 149 67 547 80 702 175 402 442 321 253 28,609 Governor Bills 19 41 27 69 24 52 49 11 34 50 62 11 20 14 14 38 15 13 15 17 11 12 17 41 22 365 20 69 77 52 46 18 14 14 41 30 40 34 12 6 56 37 25 8 36 14 15 17 38 29 5 57 22 2 4 99 50 20 91 53 46 13 2 62 48 15 36 30 87 28 60 36 27 23 2.900 Cherry 2,837 1,903 747 1,723 1.000 1,874 782 433 1,815 2,791 1.465 866 834 1.476 1,521 4.005 659 2.263 1.301 1.147 1.736 1.156 1.670 367 543 7.034 757 1.945 2.291 2.672 1.074 1.794 320 1,787 6,556 735 1.272 1.321 1,833 857 790 1.170 2,324 25 354 3.415 3.461 1.690 353 17 69 3.910 425 2,859 512 95 937 2,023 1.555 25,155 926 2,881 298 206 3,752 919 643 2,071 376 4.496 582 2.230 2.305 1,759 1,283 144,827 Faubus 675 728 805 3.948 1.482 835 888 1.498 469 1.381 1.121 490 660 1.323 1.356 "2,354 1,736 275 1.330 1,061 659 751 255 1.965 640 2,696 361 2.521 1,918 1.959 1.180 1,091 623 856 3.187 i;903 757 1.553 467 640 885 1.412 1,792 2.104855 2.466 2,493 528 830 66 845 2,259 253 637 967 26 1.692 2.330 389 7,555 1.681 1,293 831 305 3.608 669 531 1.136 340 2.392 595 3,910 3,271 821 993 103,157 McClellan 2,514 1,794 914 3,692 1,600 1.758 954 866 1.570 2.498 1.483 1,232 1,251 1,455 1,601 4.005 1,354 2,198 1,739 1,280 1.404 1,271 3,129 1.107 653 5,972 1,080 1,990 2,454 2,136 1,393 1,583 3.598 1,435 5.543 1.181 1,246 1,620 1,198 963 1.369 1,255 2,402 422 821 3,864 5.03 1,510 623 1,140 89 3,590 689 2.065 758 106 1,863 1,935 1,463 20,026 1,388 • 2,223 756 305 5,504 1,278 797 2,089 557 4,703 1,202 3,924 2,874 1,399 1,373 155,020 McMath 1,174 1,260 865 2,034 981 1,305 1 222 1,055 1,092 2.136 1,417 478 727 1,717 1,986 3,183 1,169 387 951 1,233 1,130 915 2,223 1,238 723 4,795 1,349 2.168 1.887 2.717 ' 1.260 1,666 790 1.594 4,933 1,557 1,178 1,568 755 70 516 1,379 1.904 1,577 757 2,908 1,392 886 827 1,252 835 3,799 449 1,220 803 99 89 2,331 523 13,583 1,411 2,902 661 209 3,047 591 684 1,056 784 3,427 817 2,050 2,389 1,176 924 120,785 Commodity And Stock Markets— Ntw York Cotton (12:30 quotation*) 3435 3455 Oct Dec 3445 3466 3445 3466 Mch May 3486 3489 3486 3489 3471 3476 New Orleans Cotton Oct Dec Mch May 3443 3464 3484 3490 3443 3464 34S4 3490 3432 3452 3472 3477 Chicago Soybeans Sept Nov Jan Mch 319 2961; 298 300 326 299 392 304 Chicago Wheat Sept ... 2071.4 2073-4 Dec ... 212 212' 313 : 292'' 294 = 297 206fs 210 Chicago Corn Sept ... 1621/2 163 3 4 Dec ... 157 y 2 158% Jones 457 544 144 304 349 463 477 66 338 666 509 457 387 494 741 935 178 87 195 312 305 273 4,003 102 183 1,163 174 95 401 875 286 477 263 622 1.176 226 310 343 197 301 224 274 633 27 289 777 314 267 248 4 23 868 598 414 246 56 368 628 232 4.152 256 1,483 323 30 1,028 283 223 182 763 1,584 995 Ifil 778 332 287 39,258 "McMillan 207 366 125 155 78 365 270 30 157 373 195 149 332 188 83 519 72 86 127 331 79 229 63 86 95 624 1,472 174 228 426 341 172 80 209 792 102 266 202 191 99 188 131 173 5 130 540 252 179 195 2 10 775 51 157 160 45 227 148 100 731 171 430 91 8 334 195 108 197 105 668 59 111 155 217 80 17,266 New York Stocks (12:45 quotation*} A T and T 173 3-4 Arr.er Tobacco 59 3-4 Ana conda Copper 39 3-4 Beth Steel 77 1-4 Chrysler 62 1-4 Coca-Cola 119 Gen Electric 44 1-4 Gen Motors 80 Montgomery Ward 68 3-4 N Y Central 22 Int Harvester 31 5-8 Republic Steel 61 5-8 Radio 33 1-8 Socony Vacuum 43 1-2 Studebaker 18 3-8 Standard of N J 87 7-8! Texas Corp 73 Sears 66 TJ S Steel 55 1-4 Sou Pac 45 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. HI., (B—(USDA) — Hogs 5,700; fairly active, 25-50 higher; 190-240 ib 22.75-23.00; few 22.65: 100 head choice No. 1 and 2. 23.10; 250-270 Ib 21.75-22.75; 270-300 Ib 20.00-22.00; 150-180 Ib 20.75-22.50; 120-140 Ib 17.75-20.00: sows 400 Ib down 16.5018.50; heavier sows 13.25-15.50; boars 9.50-16.00. Cattle 3,500, calves 1,200 opening moderately active, fully steady- on steers and heifers; sales include few loads choice to low prime steers 22.00-24.00; commercial and good steers and heifers 15.00-20.00; cows active and firm; utility and UP YOU CO— An Ashland, Ky., contracting company painted this 90-foot flagpole in jne hour. They put the painter in a bucket'seat attached to the cable of a truck crane boom. He was hoisted'.to the top, and lowered slowly, as he pain.ted. First Band Leader Capt. William J. Stannard was the first leader of the United States Army band, being appointed by General Pershing in 1923, after competitive tests f or the position. commercial cows 10.50-13.00; canners and cutters 8.00-10.50; light shells 7.00-7.50; bulls and vealers steady; utility and commercial bulls 11.50-13.00; canner and cutter bulls 8.00-11.00; good and choice vealers 14.00-18.00; high choice and prime 19.00-20.00; commercial and low good 11.00-14.00; culls 7.00-8.00. Rhee Proposes Counterattack On Red China WASHINGTON UP)—South Korean President Syngman Rhee proposed 'today that an Asian army of more than two million men, backed by U. S. guns, planes and ships, launch a "counterattack" on Communist China. Rhee spoke to a joint session of Congress. Rhee told Congress the essence of Soviet strategy for world conquest is to lull Americans into a -sleep of death by talking peace until the Soviet Union possesses enough hydrogen bombs and intercontinental bombers to pulversize the airfields ^ and productive centers of the United States by sneak attack." Rhee has long advocated resuming hostilities in Korea to drive the Communists out of the northern half of his divided land. But this appeared to be the first time he proposed an all-out attack on the Chinese mainland itself. He did not call for the use of U. S. foot soldiers. Rhee's call to arms ran counter to U. S. policy, expressed by both President Eisenhower and "Secretary of State Dulles. Both said publicly last week the U. S. does not favor resumption of the Korean War. ELECTION LOOK-SEE—Pfc. Jim Carver, left, and Pfc. Robert Ayers have a look at the Army Signal Corps' new camera equipped with a 100-inch infrared lens. It can take pictures of objects up to 30 miles away. Developed at Ft. Monmouth, N. J., it will be used to photograph military targets many miles away. McCLELLAN (Continued from Page 1) creased. McMath, a long time supporter oi former president Harry Truman who campaigned as an avowed liberal, failed to get the seven break he had hoped for in the counted on organized cities. He had labor — which worked harder in this campaign than ever before in Arkansas — to get him that margin. His stragtey called' for getting enough rural votes to put lim into a runoff. But McClellan won the city vote by comfortable margins in most :ases. Little Rock and Pulaski Bounty gave the senator a 6,500 edge. Fort Smith and Sebastian ounty gave him 2,500 more. His lead in Hot Springs and Garland 'ounty was just under 800 and in Pine Bluff and Jefferson it was 510. McClellan more than held m'5 own in the rural areas, also. Ol the 75 counties the senator carried or led in 51, and McMath carried or led in 24. House Passes Foreign Aid Bill WASHINGTON (.-?)—The House formally passed and sent to the senate today a bill appropriating 55.208,419,979 to finance the foreign aid program for the present fiscal year. The 266-128 roll call vote ratified tentative approval given the bill yesterday after seven hours of debate. The bill is the last of the appropriation measures to be considered by the House this year. Its total is 5812,213,554 less than President Eisenhower requested, but his house leaders, with' Democratic support, beat back efforts, to trim it further. j The bill went to the Senate, where it joins a separate measure; authorizing the foreign aid program. The Senate planned to take up the House-passed authorization today. Ant Farmers Certain species of ants live entirely on a mushroom-like fungus they cultivate in their under-ground nests, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. (Continued from Page 1} unwarranted. He promised to do all he could to see that the charges were not made permanent. Despite the governor's answers, the, Faubus charges seem to have found receptive audiences. Faubus lashed into the Cherry administration's welfare policies as being "inhuman." Cherry retorted that only the undeserving had been removed from the welfare rolls; that the deserving who remained were drawing bigger assistance checks than ever. Faubus first got into politics on a statewide scale when McMath appointed him a member of "-the Highway Commission. Later the then governor named him an administrative assistant and in the waning months of the McMath administration, state highway director. Results in the district races: Chancellor Fifth District: 139 of 142 precincts: Govan Burko, Jr. 4,532; Richard B. McCulloch, Jr., 6,308; D. S, Plummer 2,840; Ford Smith 5,232/ Fifteenth District: 88 of 103 precincts: Dott Goza 4,443; W. H. McClellan 2,072; N. A. McDaniel 1,726; S. J. Reid 3,819. Results in Circuit Judge races: Thirteenth district (first division): 108 of 119 precincts: G. W. Jones 12,605; Jack Machen 8,784; J. P. Oliver 1,048. Results in Prosecuting Attorney races: Second district: 190 of 237 precincts: Hub Methvin 1,891; Terry Shell 12,659; Frank Snellgrove 5,389; R. E. Vgilson 4,902. Sixth district ill of 111 precincts: Frank Holt 22,006; J. F. Jones 4,732; Harry Robinson 11,852. Eighth district 167 of 171 precincts: P. E. Dovv'd 6,292; Van Johnson 2,913; Travis Mathis 6,695; Royce Weisinberger 6,724. Tenth district: 132 of 140 precincts: G. N. Holmes 5,645; A. J. Linder 7,637; P. K. Roberts 3,957. Sixteenth district 105 of 136 precincts: Gus Causbie 1,521; Herrn Northcutt 5,752; Jim Robb 4,236. Seventeenth district 97 of 101 precincts: W. M. Lee 5,852; Ted Me- I Castlain 3,463;, M. G. Robinson | Churchill Seeks To Quiet Party Rebellion LONDON (/P) — Prime Minister Churchill sought today to quite & rebellion in Conservative party ranks over the British-Egyptain agreement to pull Britian'* troopi out of the Suez Canal zone. An all-out showdown in Parliament could place the fate of his government in the hands of the Socialist opposion. Churchill met with his Cabinet this morning to set the stage for a debate on the pact-and decide whether to demand a vote of confidence. Conservetives hold an owr-all majority of 20 in the House of Commons. A rebel bloc of 40 conservatives has threatened to bolt and vote against any settlement that means British evacuation of the Suez. Churchill seemed reasonably confident of surving the revolt, as an overwhelming majority of Socialist Laborites have supported evacuation. Former Senator Dies LAKE PROVIDENCE, La. W — Former Sen. Joseph E. Ransdell (D-La), the father of federal flood control, who died yesterday at 95- will be buried tomorrow. Ransdell, one of the last frock. coated southerners in Congress, served in the. House from 1899 until he went to the Senate in 1912. He was defeated in 1930 by the late Sen. Huey P. Long after serving under every president from McKinley to Hoover. 4,567. Results in State Senatorial races: Ninth district 101 of 122 precincts: R. W. Milum 4,452; W. F. Nelson 2,465; R. M. Ruthven 144; Jay Weaver 109. Tenth district 91 of 92 precincts: F. A. Acree 467; Bob Bailey, Jr. 2,685; Phil Loh 3,574; R. H. Wiliams 3,416. Eleventh district, position no. 1: 150 of 166 precincts: C. Van Hayes 9,439; A. L. Holley 4,836; M. D. Wilkinson 3,535; D. E. Wolf 7,365. Sixteenth district 107 of 108 pre:incts: A. H. Bledsoe 1,599; George 'haney 2,729; C. R. Lasiter.^4,580; Oliver Williams 4,817. ELECTRONIC LAB invites you to a demonstration of new cfb Hart Schdffner and Marx Valuable Junk S/ JINAW, Mich, (tf) — Tommie Almond paid $853 for a year's salvage rights at the city dump. Almond owns four trucks and has a crew of six men working for him. He Says the best money maker at the dump is scrap metal. It brings about $12 a ton. Old .newspapers follow at about $7 a ton. Magazines sell for about 50 cents per 100 pound*. A salvage operator has one outstanding problem, he says — persons who believe that anything at the dump is free for the taking. Almond sometimes In riffles with people on that score but '-ins out when his Identity is established. At 20 degrees Fahrenheit, the energy available from an automobile battery is only about 80 per cent of what is available at 40 degrees. See te!ev;?2on at \$s brightest and best ;..in sparkling natural color! • RCA Victor now brings TV to "life" more brilliantly than ever—in" FULL NATURAL COLOR! 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Model CT-100. tl ftAft ftft « Ask about the exclusive RCA Victor Facfory-Sem'ce Contract COME IN FOR A DEMONSTRATION SEE THIS PROGRAM IN COLOR "The Marriage" 8:00 to 8:30 P.M., Thursday, July 29 AND DEVELOPED ELECTRONIC LAB 111 W. Walnut poll POplar 3-3531 All Woo! Tropical Trousers In Blue, Tan and Brown. 30 Pairs only, Without Pleats Reg. 18.50 121 MAIN ITHIIT

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