The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 7, 1950 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 7, 1950
Page 14
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Warren Swamps Roosevelt In California GOP Vote By Tiw AtMeUtnl Republican Earl Warren swamped James Roosevelt In winning an unprecedented third term nomination ior governor of California In yesterday 1 * primaries. Roosevelt, making his first bid for political office, gradually pulled away from Warren for the Democratic nomination, but his margin was decidedly thinner. California permits cross-fillne of candidates in parties other than their own. As the count progressed today. Warren led Roosevelt 368,000 lo 41,062 In 6,533 out of 18,022 precincts In Ihe Republican primary. In the Democratic race, it was Roosevelt 515,429, Warren 263,846. Warren's Tolal Vote Thus, Warren had a total vote, on both tickets at 632,746 against Roosevelt's 356,491. Sharing In national interest in yesterday's primaries was the defeat in Soulh Dakota of Senator Chan Ourney, lop Republican on the Senate Armed Services Committee, by Rep. Francis Case, veteran of seven House terms. Case, who campaigned on an economy - in - government platform, was the fourth Congressman to win nomination yesterday for other offices and the third for the U.S. Senate. Douglas Wins Rep. Helen Gahag.-m Douglas, Kew Dealer, won the Democratic and Rep. Richard M. Nixon, member of the House unamerican Activities Committee, the Republican nomination for senator in California. And Rep. John E. Miles, a former governor, turned back the bid of David Chavez, brother of Senator Dennis Chavez, for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination in New Mexico. Senator Gurney was the second President Bids for Support Of Program by Business Men WASHINGTON, Julie 7. (/t'j —+ President Truman made a bid for businessmen's support of his legislative program when he said last night that federal action in recent years has been "the salralion of private enterprise." Pummcling the "reactionaries" as if he were still stumping the coun- Incumbent to lose out so far in the 1950 primaries. Senator Pepper (D- Fla) was defeated by Rep. George Smathers in a May 2 primary. With more than one-third of the state's precincts In. Roosevelt had a 2B.OOO vote lead over Warren lor the Democratic gubernatorial nomination. But Warren smothered Roosevelt In. the Republican primary and his total on both tickets «t one point was nearly two to one over Roosevelt's total. Mr. Truman told the Association of Better Business Bureaus that, the alarms over socialism raised by his critics are ttmeworn, false p.n<l "completely ridiculous." "Aclion by Ihe government Is necessary al times to make 11 private enterprise system work," declared. Credit for Uncle 'My own belief is that the so ernment is entitled to part of II credit for the good times we are ei joying." The President urged support fc his program of aid to small busiucs stilt to Congress n month ago. calls for insured loans, slimulan It investments, more liberal feder; 'ending policies, and governmci advisory scrvice-s. 'These measures will help economy to maintain a constan and steady rale of growth." he sal. "T very much hope this legislatlo will pass before Congress goc home." "I'ropaganila Campaign 1 Mr. Truman told the associatioi SCHOOL Four Examined At Prenatal Clinic Tour expectant Negro mothers were examined yesterday by Ur. R Rock, Negro A. Wilson of Little , the first of weekly physician, at clinics to be held for maternity oases at the Health Unit here. Mrs. Annabel Fill, county, health nurse said that in cases of complicated births, an effort will be made, for the patients to' receive a doctors care and only normal maternal cases will be handled by midwives. Miss Louise. James, consultant for the Maternal and Child Health Division of the State Board of Health who came here to set up the clinici «aid the purpose was to lower Negro Infant mortality In Mississippi County. • In a five-year period, Mississippi County had 130 deaths in premature births which were predomin- at its 36lh annual meeting dinne. that his foes have been spendin great sums on a "campaign of prop aganda-' to convince the public tha "we are on the last mile, that so eialism is just ahead." On the contrary, lie said. '.... whole economy has been strength encj by the program which th Government has followed during (In la^t 17 years." He listed as beneficial factors tin government's introduction of loan: lo business, insurance of bank de posits, regulation of stock markets old age and unemployment insur ance. minimum u-ngcs, low-rem housing and other policies. "Measures Add Staliilily" "Such measures have given stability lo the economy, they have broadened (he distribution of purchasing power, and they have provided an economic cllmale In whlcl' private enterprise could flourish ' he SH kl Tn 1M2 our system of business enterprise was umlor attack and uncertain of its own future. Today il is stronger than it has ever been before. "We have learned that if our economy continues to expand there is room for the legitimate activities and ambitions o/ us all." ately Negro, and was second to Pulaski County, which had 270 premature deaths and the highest premature death rate for the state Miss James said. ' The next monthly meeting of the midwives will be June 16 in HcalthUnit 1: the :iere. The midwives have been instructed to send nil patient, to the weekly clinic to be examined Continued from Page 1. and floors will be of asphalt tile except in toilets, which will have tile floors. Corridors will have 600 built-in lockers and glazed tile doors. In (he east wing and library sections, bi-lateral lighting will be used and Ilourcscent lighting will be installed throughout the building. Base bids for the general construction contract also were submitted by the following contractors: C and D Construction Co,, Hot Springs, $327,245; Daviuson-Slcele Inc., Port Smith. $345,221; Forcum- .ramcs Co,, Dyersburg, Tenn.. $312,500; Fraser Construction Co., Fort Smith, $311.200; Lincbarger Construction Co., North Little Rock $338,650; Peterson, csarbi and Joseph, Little Rock, $301,503; J. E Pylc, Little Rock, $283,175; and Wilson Construction Co., Little Rock 5317,500. Oilier Bidders Lisled Base bills for Ihe plumbing contract also were submitted by the following: Martin and Allen, Blytheville, f.15,478.25; Rees Plumbing Co., Jonesboro, 516.900; and Fletcher Brothers. Paragould, $20.359.86. The following electrical contractors also submitted base bids fo the wiring contract: I. K. Electric Co., Little Roe 52C.853; Walpole Electric Co., Bly Ihoville, $28,075; Wm. Long Elec lie Co.. Little Rock, $22.809.16; Ulan Heath Co. Dlylhevillc, $21,4D Also siibmiting bids lor 11 icaling contract were the follow rig: Martin and Allen. Blytlicvilli MO.908.15; Rees Plumbing Co Jonesboro, S39.000; and Jolinso and Lcnz, Memphis, $44,888. Obituaries Glenn C. Canada Dies at Manila Services were conducted at 2^30 yesterday afternoon at the Method 1st Church In Manila lor Olean C Canada, 62-year-old resident, of Manila who died Monday after an i||. ness of several years. Mr Canada was born July 3 i in Dyersburg, Term., and moved to Manila in 1024. where he operated a grocery store and also served as K peace officer for a number or years. He married Miss Norn Mid- dlclon of Dyersburg In 1308. Mrs 'Janacia died In Manila in 1933 Survivors include a daughter Mrs Altaic Scott, with whom he made us home in Manila; two brothers Joe Canada of Scnath. Mo and Torn Canada of Dyersburg: Jour "lslers, Mrs. Warren Qulherlc Mrs Walter Reed, Mrs Mary Simpson and Miss Lucielle Canada, all of Dyersburg. Rev;>F. K. McDonald officiated at tit services with burial In the Ma 'Hi cemetery. Howard Funeral Home of Manila was in charge. "tearing on Forgery Charge Is Continued Hearing for Homer Smith jeachville on a charge of forger ml uttering was continued unt line 10 In Municipal Court thi Horning. Bond was set at S750. Smith Is charged with writing am ashing a S7.50'check drawn agains he account of Bill Collins of Bates Jlle. The check was drawn on th rst National Bank of Balesville -aney Names Woman Campaign Director LITTLE ROCK. June 7. OP| _ Irs. W. R. Brooksher, Fort Smith as been named by former Gov en Laney to direct Ihe women's vision in his campaign for an- her term as governor. Mrs. Brooksher i s wife of a Fort illth physician and is commander •the Arkansas Division of the m.erican Cancer Society Best truck service in town at- DELTA IMPLEMENTS, INC. a toose dr/re///re is like a hole in your pocket! Make sure rhc whcefe in your truck get »H the energy the engine sends them! A slip-vip ex weakness anywhere along ihc drive line wastes power, robs jrexw track of haiding efficiency, takes profits (MX of your pocket! k pays lo bt urri abow the comlicTon *f yo«r «mck's transmission, propeller shaft, universal joints, differential and axle shafts. When vcm get a check-up from our service specialists, jou'rc averting possible breakdowns before they k&ftpen! Whjr noi come m and talk it over? We'll be glad to explain j»st what we jio to keep owning gear running right! DELTA IMPLEMENTS, Inc. 312 South 2nd none 6863 INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS HEALTH Continued from Page 1. uediclne will cast but »••• do know hat England had to Increase her ndgct two and one-half times to neel the expense." Mr. Parker discussed with the octors and druggists a recent Fedral Drug Administration ruling •hich prohibits the re-fill of any ledical prescription. He charged in ffect. that the PDA was trying | o get at" the doctors through the ruggisls and urged the group to ike action in lessening the powers of the FDA. As a climax to the meeting the pharmacists and doctors voted unanimously to make the joint meeting an annual affair. Last night's meeting of the pharmaceutical association was the mil special called meeting within the slate association since the first of the year, it was pointed out and it was the first joint meeting of an association group and members Of the Stale Medical Society However, it was Indicated that similar Joint meetings are beiiif; planned in the- pharmaceutical association's other districts. School to Offer Band Instruction During Summer Robert Upscomb, Blythevllle High School band director, announced today that registration for summe band classes will be held Monriaj in the high school band room Th< program is sponsored by the sclioo and | S f rr . c to aM stlldcnts , nl ested In Inking band instructioi during the summer months Special emphasis will be given the beginning classes, and all beginners desiring to start band were urge< by Mr. Upscomb to register The schedule provides beginning and (ntcrmerliatc instruction durlnJ the morning and advanced band 'luring the afternoon. At present l<!5 students are enrolled in the band program. "Prospects are very soo<l for a bigger and better foot- Mi band next fall." Mr. Llpscomb Tcnialivc schedules planned for the summer band program, which will be held June 12 to July 28 call for classes from 9 a.m. to 12 am -ind from 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. ' ' ' Summer practice for the football >and will begin Aug. 21, Mr Linscomb said. CHINA WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, I960 Red Cross Still Needs $1,69271 Contributions to the Chickasawba District Chapter of the American lied Cross today reached 513089 23 till 51.692.71 short of the nearly 15,000 quota. This week's contributions were S5 rom Gosiiell and S10 from Lcach- ville. The actual campaign curled in March but contributions still arc being received by the Red Cross B. G. West, campaign chairman las asked persons who were not cached by solicitors to send their donations to the Her! Cross office. itinman Kills Roy Shelton in Illinois FAIRFIELD. IH., June •, (Ap , _ A hidden gunman today sent Hoy Shelton to the same death his two gangster brothers suffered. Two brothers still live. Roy. about 59, and second eldest of the five brothers whusc family eang has been a scourge in Illinois for decades, was stiot twice. Then he was run over by the harrow and disk rl|t with which he had been cultivating his Pond Creek bottom farm 12 miles southeast of Fairlield Continued from Pag« j. control agreement to prevent wai use and promote use for peace. Wraponi Control 3. New attempt to control other weapons of mass destruction and conventional armaments. i. New attempt to provide the security council with ,„ own armed 5. Lot every nation enter tlie U N nelud jig Germany and Japan when they sign peace treaties. i. Technical assistance program for economic development to ex- ycTrs duri " K at least tne n«xt 20 Us* of Airenciei . 7 Create use of the 13 u.N. spec- .ali.ed agencies, like the world 8. Widen respect for human rights and fundamental freedoms 9. Advance colonial and seml-coi- omal peoples toward equality 10. Use U.N. charter powers to speed up world law for a one- world society. Ue slapped at regional groupings. He did not say whether he meant lie North AUaiUic Pact or the Sov ct economic or political bloc. Most speculation here was that he meant the Atlantic Council. Lie said such groups'"cannot a- one bring any reliable security from the prospect of war." Malorio Control Crewmen Spray 3,000 Houses By the end of last week 3000 louses in Mississippi County had , wen sprayed by crews of the Slate I Health Department, according to ' an announcement yesterday by w O. Stinnett, malaria control super•Isor here. This represents 60 per "is ° ' he ho " scs """'acted so far Mr. Stinnett urged householders o accept the spray jobs when ol- ered. In order for malaria control o be 100 per cent, effective, lie said t is imperative that practically all louses be treated. Complete control f malaria transmission is not pos- i ible if only part of the houses In I . community are sprayed. Mr. Stin- ! Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III June 7. UP*-CUSDA)-Hogs 8000' active, mostly .25 higher than Tuesday's average; some no Ibs down as much as .50 higher; bulk good and choice 180-240 Ibs 2025- 2<X40; top 20.50 for few loads; 250270 Ibs 10,75-20.25; 270-300 Ibs 19.00°^ d IoU nbove 30 ° lbs around . 140-170 lbs 18.25-20.00; few 20,25; 100-130 lbs 14.50-17.50; good and choice sows 400 lbs down 1C 75410-500 lbs 15.75-16.75; heav- ier weights 14.76-15.50; stags M.M- 1250, Cattle 2000; calves 1000; moder. ately active early Inquiry; som* Kood steers steady at 29.00-31.00- few medium slaughter steers 27.0fll 28.00; h!ch good and choice 728 lt> mixed yearlings mostly heifers at 30.50; other heifers and mixed yearlings 28,50-30.00; cows generally steady ami bulls unchanged with good bulls scarce: good cows 22,0023.00: common and medium cows largely 19.00-21.00; canncrs and cutters 15.00-18.50. ictt explained. This week, spray crews will be vorkins in Osceola, Joiner. Million Ridge. Dell. Dyess, north of ,uxora and Wilson, and near Leachville and Huffman. old-fashioned Straight Kentucky Bourbon with the smooth mellowness of age... Nature's great your enjoyment. None finer at any price. BtO.OICKEl DISIIUINS CONPm. LOBlSmlE, XT. . It, PJ01F : HIS WHISKY IS 4TEHS IuT $3 buys ffie faesf looking SEERSUCKER SHIRT youVe ever seen.' This welhcut, Feather-light number has plenty of style with its brilliant red, blue or brown stripes on white. Cool crinkle-cloth cotton that's washable, pre-shrunk and needs no ironing. For .sports or casual wear it's your best Summer buy! SHORT SLEEVE $ *3 "// It's For o Man Mead's Will Have It!

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