The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 7, 1952 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, May 7, 1952
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Page 14
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New Atom Blast Is Reported at Yucca Flat Area Light Seen as Quick Blink in Los Angeles, Sam* 250 Miles Wway LAS VEGAS, Nov. WV-An atomic blast, touched off from a tower at the Yucca Flal test area, brilliantly lighted up the pre-dawn sky today. Scores of persons from hotel rooftops and lawns saw the light as a "quick blink-" In Los Angeles, 350 miles (uvny. Atom Cloud Visible Ail atomic cloud became visible above the mountains between here and Yucca Plat, but It disappeared quickly. There were no apparent effects from the blast here. No shock was felt and there \vns no sound. Eieven residents of Groom Mine, SO miles northeast of the firing area, were moved out ]nst night. They won't return until radiation monitoring crews report tho mine area safe. Atomic Enersy Commission nicies had warned resident of St, George. Utah, 125 miles north of here, and of Calicnle, Nov., 105 miles north- cust, to be prepared for a shock from the A-blast. Comparisons Planned AEC scientists expected to make vital comparisons between this test and the first five held nt the Nevada site in early 10S1. All of those jhots were in the dnrk. Since then an explosions have come at dawn or later. Dr. Alvln C. Graves, test director,-says a darkness explosion is easier to record photographically. This Is important from the standpoint of scientific measurements. No troops were to sec action in this test, the Army said. Another group of 1,800 soldiers is being readied, however, for i\n atomic maneuver sometime next week. The explosion was the fifth In the series, the 17th at the proving grounds here and the 23th atomic blast, unofficially by tlie United States. Commodity And Stock Markets- N«w York Cotton Open High lJ>w Close May 38«0 3879 3045 3879 July 3«) 38)8 3791 3818 Oct 3608 3016 3585 3615 Dec. . ..... 3588 35B5 35fi8 3592 Hew Orleans Cotton Open Hljfh Low Close May 3850 3802 3848 3865 July 3795 3813 3787 3807 Oct 3637 3013 3585 3600 Uec 3580 3589 3571 3584 Soybeans I May Jul . Sept Nov Autopsy Slated On Exhumed Body Of Rirervale Man LEPANTO, Ark, W>—The body of HaroM A. DCBII, who died at Riverdale, Art., last November, hns Iwen shipped to Little Eock where an iiitopty will be performed. • Prosecuting Attorney H. G. Pnrl- low of Bly.thevillc snld yesterday that the body hart been exhumed from a cemetery In Carutheravllle, Mo. He said It would be several days before results of the autopsy are known. Three persons, Including Dean's widow, Mrs. Vantcen Dean Smith, are being held in connection with an investigation of Dean's death. The man first was thought to have died of s heart attack. The other two persons being held are Clyde Smith, whom the widow S flrried about three weeks after ?ans' death, mid Gene Mote. Partlow salt! Mrs. Smith agreed *o the autopsy. C. OF C. High Low Close 297'/ 2 205',i 295',i 230V, 289^ 2901,4 2BP/4 27914 aSO'/i 274% 213 '/i 213% New York Stocks Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Chrysler Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward V Central ',..,, Jnt Harvester Republic Steel .. Radio .'...." Socony Vacuum StiKk'bnker Standard of N J ...'.'.... Texas Corp Sears U S Steel '..'..'.'.', Sou Pao 50 1-2 43 1(1 1-4 58 1-8 M 7-S 59 7-8 10 1-2 32 5-8 •10 2<i 37 7-8 38 77 5C 1-8 E2 rt-4 3H 1-4 73 7-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. WV- (USDA)— Hogs 11,500; fairly active, siendy to 35 lower than Tuesday's average; sows mostly 25 lower, with spots 50 olf: bulk choice Nos. 1, 2 and 3 ltiO-230 Ibs 1B.15-85; two loads choice No. 1 and 2 220 Ibs 20.00 to shippers; tcjp to packers 10/15; 240-210 Ibs lull width of choice (jracle 18.75-19.CO: 280-350 Ibs 11.15-18.50; 150-110 Ibs 18.2510.25; 120-140 Ibs 10.00-17.51); 100110 Ibs 14.50-5.25: choice sowa -100 Ibs down mostly 10.75-11.25; few down to 16.50; heavier .sows 15.5010.50; slags I2.50-M.50; bonrs 12.0014.00. Cattle 1.500, calves 800; opening active and lully steady on steers and heifers; few loads mid lots good mill choice 29.25-34.00; cows BLYTHEVIU.E (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Blood Donors Are Needed for' BlytheviHe Mon C. W. Glenn, 301 Lake, is seriously ill In a Memphis hospital and needs the help of some Mood donors Immediately, his daughter. Mrs. Cora A/jderjwn, /mid yesterday. He hat had three transfusions following an operation and needs another immediately, Mrs. Anderson said. People who will give blood are asked to call either Mrs. Anderson at 3453 or Mrs. Russell Gasklri, 105 West Cherry, 2238. Potential donors will be taken to Memphis. Any blood type Is acceptable as an "exchange" with a blood bank is made rather than an actual transfusion. Patients are rccjuired to have replaced two pints for each pint they receive, TRUMAN (Continued from !';i(!o I) low-rent housing units to 5,000 for next year. Truman made 11 clear tint his whistle stop campaigning will not end with hfs support of thu Democratic nominee for President this year. ^ "It we keep our heads," he said, "we can get a peace that will last.' Then he went on to say: "Whether I'm In or out of office, and I'll be out next January. I am going to curry on this fight." "I'm soili!; up and (town this country us a private citizen and Bive them all I Kol." he said. "I' Roinif lo tell the people what till: government is Ir.vinn to do to obtain world peace." active and strong; utility and commercial cows 22.50.25.50; c-nimers and cutters 10.00-22.00; bulls and venters steady; utility rnd commercial bulls 23.to-2ii.oo: cutter bulls 20.00-22.00;' sooil and c-hol/u vealcrs largely 30.00-3H.OO: sorted prime 38.00; utility and commercial venlers 22.0-30.00. Sheep 10; opening sales old crop Innibs nnd aged .siicep .steady; sprint' lambs very scarce and none .sold early; deck mostly good grade fall shorn lambs 2C.50, same us for mates yesterday; load utility and Ituod No. 2 skins 21.00, with ycnr- lings out at 22.00 aiultwo year old end 20.00; cull In good h o r n slaughter ewes 1.00-12.00; few odd wooled ewes of similar grade 9 0014.00. WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 19BJ Allied Planes Rip Up Red Rails Again IJy-lVIM.MM C. HAKXMin SEOUL, Korea Ml 1 , — Allied war planes ripped up i«. 0 Red rail lines In 340 places ye.sterday and were back Wasting them ngctln today Fifth Air Force flRhter-bombers opened CO more !;aps this morning In the stretch of main line north of Red Korea's capital, Pyongyang, biokcn In no places yesterday. Another 170 cut.s wero reported by pilots from the carriers Valley Forge and Princeton. They worked over an 80-mile segment of the Kast Const railway, centered on llamhunif. A raiding Allied patrol fought for two hours early V/t tines day with Chinese west of Chorwon on the Western Front. Other tank-supported ratdpj's destroyed four Red bunkers near Kumhwa on the Central Front. 6 (Continued from Page 1) Rlchurd and K-.udc Swatfortl, both or Pojibr Corner; rind four .sIMers, Mrs. Hattie L'mlsey. Mrs. Sudic Hv.ink and Mrs. AUic Lewis, all of Lvnclivillc, and Mre. Hobble Routon, wife of Paul Routon. Howard Funeral Home of JLeach- ville was in charge. Fleishmann Quits DPA; Fowler Named WASHINGTON I/Ft -Manly Pleis- chmann resigned today as defense production administrator and President Truman nominated Henry H. Fowler to succeed him. Fowler, who is now administrator of the National Production Authority will continue lo hold that post while serving as DPA chief. Flclschniaim at one time held both jobs. Change Made in Wilson School Course Schedule WILSON — A rhiinge has been made In preparation of schedules nnd selection of courses nt Wilson High School, J. D. Roberts, principal, said today. Tn past years, .schedules have been worked out and courses selected on the first day of the new OIL UNIONS (Continued from Page 1) 1cm of whether to Invoke the Taft- Hartley Act. This could bring about an Injunction barring further striking for 80 days. O. A. Knight of Denver, president of the Oil Workers International Union (CIO), which heads the coalition of APL, independent and CIO unions, wired Feinstngor: "We regret the board's action at this tlrno and point out that it might cause on immediate breakdown In negotiations, which have been progressing favorably in several areas." Dispute Turned Bade The board turned the dispute back to the unions and management April 18 for more collective bargainlne after failure to get hearings under way. As tt>e strike entered Its eighth day today with oil refining capacity reduced by a third, tho effects were becoming more serious. Military aviation has been curtailed and a 30 per cent reduction in aviation gasoline supplies for commercial and private flyers was ordered, Trans-Work! Airlines embargoed all air freight except emergency materials. Secretary of the Interior Chapman reiterated there will be no rationing of motor gasoline, however. Obituaries (Continued from Page 1) mediate future. All available evidence here Is that the United Nations do not plan to launch any big new offensive in Korea even if all armistice ne- Kotiations are broken off and hope for a truce has to be given up completely. However, the Reds have used the months since the truce talks bef<an to build up their forces in considerable strength. It Is considered entirely possible that they may launch an offensive, trying school year. Under the new system, which will go' Into ffect May 16. the following years' schedule will be announced and students will select their courses before the end of the current, year. STEEL Rites Conducted For Jack Dyer Services (<j( Jack Dyer, 300 South Lilly, were to be conducted at 2 p.m. today In the Dell Baptist Church by the Rev. M. R. Orlffin and (he Rev. P. H. Jcrnl- gan officiating. Mr. Dyer, who was 45, died yesterday at noon In his home. He was n farmer. Pallbearers were B. Lewis, Ed Jfardln, Oarfic-ld Lewis, Doyle Houston, and Russell Simpson. Mr. Dyer leaves his wife Mrs. Bertha Dyer; a daughter, Mrs. Janle Southard; a brother, W. L. Dyer of Bell; and four sisters, Mrs. Ed Lambert of Cleveland, Miss., Mrs. L. M. Neely oi LHtle nock, and Mrs. John Brock and Mrs. Georgia Howard, both of Blythevllle. Burial was in Elmwood Ceme- lerj' with Gobi) Funeral Home in charge. • • * Basil I. Edwards Rites Conducted HOLLAND—Services for Basil I, Edwards, who died Sunday nfc the home of a daughter in Lakeland, Fla,, were conducted this morning at the Catholic Church at Caruth- ersvile. He died at the home of Mrs. Bill Erlckson, whom he had been visiting since January. He also is survived by his wife. German Funeral Home was in charge. Brother of Luxora Man Dies in Hospital PARAGOULD—Services of Samuel Hays, 64, of Paragould. brother of Edwin Hays of Luxom, were conducted at the Church of Christ here yesterday. Mr. Hays died at the Community Hospital here Monday. (Continued from Page 1) stantlal part or the oil Industry, Iron ore industry, the alumi- lum Industry, and Important plants n other defense Industries." "The parties to these disputes iav» voluntarily kept the peace while the board was considering its recommendations or decision. I do not know whether they will icrmit their cases to remain with the board if there is no assurance once more to conquer the whole Korean peninsula. Military men report Ridgway feels the U.N. forces hold the strongest possible position and will ~ be able to do devastating damage Read Courier News Classified Ads to the Communists if they attack. (Continued from Page 1) Isn't soclnlism—they don't want to own your business. Mr. Bird said. "They just wnnt to control It and technically there might be a difference," he added. Government hna piled law on law and regulation on regulation Until not a single citizen can conduct his dally business without transgressing some rule, the speak er said. In the businessman's hands lie the very life blood of the American system, but he 1s apathetic nnd indifferent. Mr. Bird charged. And tt's Costing Us "Yet when the government takes 32 cents out of every dollar, we should oet interested." he sntd Mr. JJird advocated n tair-polnt prosram to fteht for the free enterprise system: 1.) Organisation of national at- fnirs commiltees in communities to gather and disrnss information governmental ISSIIPS; 2.1 Organization of correspondence groups to tell concrcssmon whit Individuals think allor I he Individuals have bre-n Informed by the naiionnl affairs committee: 3.1 Inforn-ln? the public of facts; —they will make Hie richt dcr.i- fions. Mr. Bird said, if they have nil the facts: and, 4. 1 ) Getting out the vote. We can't preserve our eovcr:i- merit unless we vote and 49 per cent of the business men In America don't cast a ballot, he said. "Community level action must be takrn en national affairs if our way of life (5 lo be preserved," Mr nlrd warned. Gen. Clark in Tokyo TOKYO rpj—Gen. Murk \V. Clark arrived todny to tnke over C»-n Matthew B. nidKwnv's posts js United Nations and V. S. commander In the Par East, Rldgway will leave Motirtav to succeed Gen. Dwteht D. Eisenhower as NATO commander in Kuront. Negro Deaths Carrie Williams Services for Ca who died at. her Monday, »-tll be p.m. tomorrow at Church by Rev. O tor. She Is survived gvee Gardner, th two nieces. Burial wil*i W. F. Cobb charge, rrle Williams. 53. home ncnr Mark- conducted nt 1 the Marin M. B. T. Williams, pns- by n siflcr, Marree nephews and will ba at Marie Funeral Home In Extras in its Field! £.' *V>S'— sQifi &£^ :T~ EXTRA WIDE CHOICE of Styling and Colors Flcctlinc or Slytclinc . . . i6 colors niul cnmhiiiinium . . . llic widest choice in the low-price ficUl... with DC Lu.vc color-matched interior-;. EXTRA BEAUTY AND QUALITY of Body by f ishor The graceful, flowing lines of Doily by Pi.Jier styling . . . with ,:\ira q;i,ilitv and finer workmanship in every detail anil appointment. EXTRA SMOOTH PERFORMANCE of Centerpoise Power F.ncinc rides flexibly smpcnded- ccfitcrcj, poised, cushioned in rubber—to "screen out'' vibration and potvcr impulses. EXTRA RIDING COMFORT of Improved Knee-Aciron Chevrolet's famed Kncc-Aclion ride EXTRA STRENGTH AND COMFORT of Fisher UnUteel Construction Steel welded lo steel— above, you, s! * mc ' X " hCr ' S °" Cr l - han CVCr ' N ' cw bcric alh you, around you-to form , . shock absorber action levels the fo;iu, smooths (he bumps. , — a one-piece unil of maisive slrca£lh and rigidity. fXTRA SMOOTHNESS of POWER EXTRA STOPPING POWER of Jumbo-Drum Brakes Chevrolet Jiimbo-Dnim brakes have full II" drums-bipgesl in lire low-price fkld. liondciHinings bst up lo Isvicc as long. EXTRA STEERING EASE of Center-Point Steering Slcering control is centered between the front wheels. You steer, park anj maneuver with ttonderftit ejse, luilc wheel crtorl. EXTRA PRESTIGE of America's Moil Popular Car Make your choice America's choice. Vnjoy the satisfaction of owning the car ifut leads in popularity, year after year. MORI PEOPLE BUY CHEVROLET* THAN ANY OTHER CAR1 Automatic Trammtsifart A complete power Icnrn wilh citra- powerful Valve-in-Hend engine and Automatic Chofce. Optional on D« Luxe models at extra cost. PRICED SO LOW! SULLIVAN-NELSON CHEVROLET CO. 301 West Walnut Phone 4578 the board will bs permJtted lo continue lo handle these cases to a conclusion." What Conurcss docs, Feinsuiger added, ''may mean ihe difference betv/een Industrial peace and <rh»o, in the days lo come," Feinsinger opposed the Idea, often proposed in Congress, that the WSB be made up of solely public members, or that public members have an overwhelming majority. 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