The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 19, 1952 · Page 12
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May 19, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, May 19, 1952
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Page 12
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PAGE TYVBUVS Oil Talks Resume Today in Denver; PayVote Planned Some Settlements Reported in Various Areas of Motion DENVER iff) —Company and u;i- Jon representatives returned to bargaining tables today in nn effort to reach contract agreements nnd bring to an end the nation's 20-day oil workers' strike. Week-end talks brought- numerous settlements in scattered sections of the country. A spokesman for the CIO International Oil \Vorkor.s Union, leader of a coalition of 22 striking CIO, AFL and Independent unions, estimated about G,000 men have returned to Iheir jobs or will do so today. Some 90,000 had walked out. Results of contract voting of some 10,000 Sinclair Oil Corp. workers, members of the OWIU proup, wore expected during the [Jay. The vote is on a 15-ceiH hourly wage boost find Increased nl<?ht shift differentials. Meantime, attention turned to California, which supplies the major portion of petroleum nrodccLs used in the Korean War. The state has been exempted from the strike to ensure supplies from Korea. An estimated 3,000 CIO workers at Shell OH Company plants In California were to vote today on a package 15-cent hourly pay boost plus increased shift differentials, which, union officials claim, would amount to 21 cents an hour. Settlements reached over the week end Included nn agreement in tho big Port Arthur, Tex., oil cetv- ter reached between Atlantic Refining and 350 strikers. Other agreements all approximately nt or near the 15-cent Jig- itre, were reached at Texas Company refineries nt Lock port and Lnwr- enceville, 111.: Pure Oil Company's Toledo, Ohio, tind Charleston and Dawes, W. Va., plants; Standard's Wood River, III, refinery; ami fhc Augusta, Kan., refinery of socony- Vacutim. Louisiana Parish Officials Deny Vice Is Running Widespread NEW ORLEANS <yp»—Officials of four Louisiana Parishes deny that vice Is widespread In their nreas, as charged by U, S. Attorney John McKay. McKay, reporting on a recent crime invest itfntion by n. federal grand Jury here, said Saturday that vice is rumpnnl in sonic sections or a 24-Pavish area of Louisiana. lie said vice was "permittod to exist with (he knowledge and, obviously with the full iicrmtafiion and consent of the Jaw-enforcement authorities." St, Bernard Parish, which adjoins New Orleans, wiu> mentioned by McKay ns "tho key .spot of all lottery operations in [he metropolitan New Orleans area." Sheriff C. F. Rowley ncJmHted there may be "a mite of speculation in St. Hernard off and on" but defended gambling activities by way- ing the gnvornmcnl in effect Icgnl- lvx>s gambling by taxing it. McKay j;al<l he found little evidence of prostitution In most par- ishe.s but "this we have foujui not to be true in the parishes of Iberia and Orleans. Mrs. Gilbert Online, .sheriff of Iberia I'ariMi. and Mayor Armand Viator of New Iberia, the Parish fceat, denied there was any gambling their Parish. "Hut I will say that prostitution has been going on .since the world Is the world," Mr.s. Ozennc added. "And I'm not going to look for it." Police Superintendent Joseph L. Scheucrlng of New Orleans dented police 'icre winked at either gambling or pro.sitiUlon. 'Ike 7 Holds Big Oregon Lead Kefauver Ahead Of Douglas PORTLAND, Orn, </!') — Gen. .Ju'fchl D. Ki-ienhowrr maintained his hupe lend today over Uepnblicait opponents lr. tho Oregon pjinury election. Itelurns from more lh;u> Uvo- thirds of the stain's 2,209 precincts showed Republican voters in Fridays election fiave tilm 151.293 votes to 3G,9T>1 for second-place Gov. Earl Warren of California. On the Democratic -side. Sen. Esles Ke/.'nii'er of Tennessee had 128,- 052—u lend of 101.503 ovor Justice William O. Douglas uf the O. H. Supreme Court. Both Douglas uml Gov. Adlai Stevenson of Illinois— who polled 18,457 votes—were unwilling candidates. The vote for other Republican candidates was: Gen. Dougals Mnc- Arthnr, 10.1D9: Sen. Wnyno I,. Morse of Oregon. 6,550; Ilnrold E. Stassen. 5,860; William U. Schneider, of SI. Louis. 345. ?.! '(-Arthur nml Morse also were imwillini: candidates. The write-In vole for Sen. Robert A. Tafl of Ohio stood at 3,574. Girl Scouts Get Cooking Badges Six members of Lange Troop e, •even members of Svulbury Troop t six members of Central Troop 2 and two members of Yarbro Troop 1 received, certificate.; Saturday entitling them to the Girl Scout Cook. ing Badge, after having completed a cooking school sponsored by Ar- knnsBS-Missourl Power Company. The certificates were awarded by Helen Carr, home service director for tho power company, at u tea given Saturday afternoon nt the Girl Scouts Little House nt Walker Pnrk. Members of the troops enrolled were: Lange Troop 6—Motly Jo Bea^lcy, Emma Ion Davis, Linda Dunn, Irby Lynn Hodge, Jo Ann Ktncoid, Glenda Painter, Mary Sanders; Sudhury Troop 1—Martin Blackard, Dcenyn Blankenshlp, Betty Lou Clause, Gerry Grounds, F!oy- lene Sluilt?., Romnne Stanley, Betty Joe Webb; Yiirbro Troop 1—Mary Elizabeth Abbott, Johnnie Lou Johnson; Central Troop 2—Gernldine Baker. Lmcia Bean, Snntlni Faster. Barbara Qurnow, June llor- ner. Judy Reagan, Rac Scull, Marj Jane Syymore, Marcile Tnytor. Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton July Oct. Dec. Mar. Open High Low Cto?e ... 3830 3875 3812 3873 ... 3650 3075 3030 3615 .. 3020 3652 3612 3052 ... 3012 3031 3597 3631 Gen. Harrison Succeeds Joy As Negotiator TOKYO «!>,—MaJ. On. William K, Ift'rrison was named today lo succeed vice Adm. C. Turner Joy on Fridny us chlpf of Hie United' Nations Command Korean Armistice delegation. Harrison. fjR. a lay evangelist, has been a "member of the Allied truce team since January. The appointment of a two-star general, announced by Gen. M.irl: W. Clark, came ns u surprise. It had been expected that an officer of Joy's three-star rank would be named to deal with the Communists !>'. Panmunjom. Joy will deparl Jimc 9 for his new assignment, as superintendent of the U. S. Naval Academy al Ann-apolis. New York Stocks A T and T . Aincr Tobacco Anaconda Copper nelh steel Chrysler Cocn-G'ola Gen Electric Gen Motors ... Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester j J C Penney , Republic, steel Riullo Socony Vacuum Studobakcr Standard of N J Texas Corp Sear.s U H steel Kou Puc Obituaries 155 54 5-8 •12 7-8 i 47 5-3 74 t-4 108 68 7-8 6-1 3-4 . 58 1-2 II! 1-2 32 3-4 C7 3-4 30 3-4 25 1-4 37 3-8 Carson M. Haley Dies in Memphis Services for Carson M. Haley of Sulcin. Ark., former Mississippi County resident, were to be conducted this afternoon at 2 o'clock in Holt Funeral Home Chapel. Mr. Haley. 38. died in a Memphis hospital Saturday. He had been ill for some time. A native of Mississippi County. Mr. Haley had lived here until about the first of the year when he moved to Salem. He leaves his wife. Bessie Haley; four sons, C. M. Haley, Charles Haley, Jimmy Haley, and Wesley H. Haley; one daughter, Betty Haley; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. c. H. ifalcy: nncj two brothers, Cecil Haley and Charles Haley, all of Siik-m; ami t\vo siMers, Mr.s. C. K. Ormn of Rlpley, Term., and Mrs. William Hrnson of I.uxora. llm-ial will be in Memorial Park. j Rites Are Conducted 3-4! F-'or Weatiierly Infant New Orleans Cotton July . Oct. . Dec. . Mar. . 53 37 7-81 Services for Willis Wentherly. ^ I Jr.. i:if:ml son of Mr. and j Willis Wcatherly. were com I lliis moniinc; at Memorial Park ] Cemetery. The child was dend at Open Hicl, Low Clo-e i llirlh Saturday night. . 3823 3375 3808 3815 j Resides his parents, be leaves ot>e . 3<H2 3(!7fl 3027 3573 i sister. Phyllis. Holt Funer.il Home . 3518 3655 3M8 3Sf>3 i '• vas ln charge. .. 3C03 3643 3002 36-13 i Pantie, Bra Raids Move To Tennessee NASHVILLE, Term. M>>—Spirited males at the Universities of Tennessee and Vamtcrbill joined the national pautie raid parade last night. Three policemen were Injured at Vartclerbilt and 15 students were arrested at Tennessee. Shouting "we want pants—we want bras," about 300 young men overpowered 10 officers and surged Into two women's dormitories and several sorority houses at Vanderbitt, In Nashville. No arrests were reported anil the officers' Injuries were minor. In Knoxrille, MO miles to the east, jxjlice got wind of projected raids and hustled eight cruisers and 15 officers to the University of Tennessee campus. They arrived in time and the raid fell through. The collegians bounced a few pebbles olf dormitory windows, but police broke it up by firing a few shots in the air and arresting 15 students. (Continued from Page 1) cause of the difficulty of removal from the terrain and condition of the bailies, officials ordered immediate burial. WAR TRUCE (Continued from Pag« 1) high explosives. All Allied raiding parlies returned to U.N. lines, a U.S. Eighth Army staff officer said. Skirmishes Keporicd He reported patrol skirmishes all along the front Sunday were "heavier and longer than usual." One fight on the East-Central Front lasted two hours and 15 minutes. Fifth Air Force pilots reported (hey destroyed in Red supply vehicles despite the handicap of low clouds. Clark Jo Command Vice Atfin. Joseph J. Clark will assume command of Hie U.S. Seventh Fleet Tuesday. He relieves Vice Adni. Robert P. Briscoe, who will take over from Vice Adm. C. Turner Joy as commander of naval forces in the Far East. Joy is returning to the U.S. to become sup e r i n t e n d c n t of the Naval Academy. Maj. Gen. Glenn O. Barcu.s has arrived in Tokyo on his way to Korea to take command of (he Fifth Air Force. Barcus will replace LI. Gen. Frank P. Everest, who is being transferred to the post last held by Barcus as depmy commanding general of the Tactical Air Command, Langley Field. Va. (Continued Irom Page 1) noted lhat today's session "w«» characterized by the Communists' resort to barefaced falsehood* when they denied" agreeing to th« screening. Joy in his review said the Hods 'sought a compromise round figure as the basis for settling the prisoner of war problem." He told them, Joy added: "We, nevertheless, prepeatedly informed your representatives lhat we could not furnish an arbitrary round figure, that an individual poll or canvass of prisoners of war would first have to be made." ^ Joy declared that when secrt^ talks recessed on April 4 the Communists knew H would take nt least a week for the screening. Ha added: "Yout side knew that we would encounter trouble in getting some of your people to agree to unforced, repatriation because your side furnished our side for use in our screening process a statement of amnesty from your official sources." Joy reiterated that the United Nations command stands Finally and irrevocable" ou its proposal of April 28 which calls for return ot only tho'ie prisoners who will go back without being forced. COURT Baptists Head Home Today MIAMI. Flu. I/I'} — Thousands of Baptists headed home today after the largest and most successful meeting of the Southern Baptist Convention in its 101-year history. The convention closed last night In Miami's Kinncr Key Auditorium where 11,003 messengers attended the 8-day gathering. They represented 2B.283 churches nnd 7,373,408 members. Evangelism nnd singing closed the session, with J2.000 In tho auditorium and several hundred others outside to catch the breezes lhat swept in from Blscayne Bay. Reds Close One Of Check Points FRANKFURT. Germany <ff>|~A sudden Communist order todnj' closed one of five Imnlcr crossing Siolnts for Gorman passenger trains linking the Soviet zone with West Germany. Without explanation, the East German government shut oft passenger traffic on the feeder line between Gutcnluerst in Sovlet- occuptcd Thuringina. and Hof. frontier cotmmmlcalioiis center in the American zone state of Bavaria, (Continued from Page 1) premc Court to uphold Judge Pine's decision, delivered Aoril 29, and restore the mills to them. Tho Justice Department, legal arm of the President, asked the. court to overturn Pine's ruling and declare the seizure legal. The Supreme Court hn.s stayed Die effect of Pine's decision until it resolves the Issue. Thus the mills have remained in government hands. The high court might: I. Send the whole case back to District Court for lull trial on the 2. Decide that within the particular circumstance.': surrounding the steel seizure, the President cither had no right to seize or did have the right. 1'liie Went Further Judge Pine's decision went further tlinn a mere finding that the 'Cl seizure WHS unlawful. His sweeping decision said the Constitution does not "grant the President exprcssedly or Impliedly" the inherent powers claimed lor him by the Justice Department. Doth industry nnd union officials say Dierc lias been no attempt al negotiation olia-new contract since May 11, when- the last effort to work out a compromise failed nl the White House. They sny there is small chance or any further settlement attempts until the Supreme Court announces Us decision. Soybeans High l.nvr Close Miy 304ii 301 304 Jul 293^292 'J93 Sept 280 279 TW t Nov 215 273 \\ 275 -ivestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. III. H- (USDA)— iloiis M.uOO; active. Steady lo 15 higher than Friday's iverage: bulk choice 180-230 ibs ull width of grade 22.50-85; several oads mostly choice Nos. 1 and 2 mcler 220 Ibs 22.90; 45 head at 23.00; choice Nos. 1. 2 and 3 240^70 Ibs 21.50-22.35; 280-300 Iba 20.7521.25; 150-170 Ibs 21.00-22.25; 120140 Ibs 18.85-20.75; sows 400 Ibs down 18.25-19.00 heavier sows I7.25-1U.25; stags 13.50-15.50; boms :3.00-15.00. Cattle 3.000. calves 000; opening moderately active and fully steady to strong on steers nnd heifers; good and choice largely 31.00-34.25; >rlme heifers 35.00; tow and aver- nge commercial -steers 28.25; cows slw, few sales steady on utility ind commercial at 23,00-20,00; can- lers and cutters 17,50-22.50; bulls •datively scarce; some early deals *"ni..* \^iy ovttiot;, sumrc euriy ucais ^i">;' KUUII uuu t-nuiue snorn jar steady on utility and commercial largely 27.00-28.00; few utility nl 23.50-26.00; vcalers unchanged; "" ' " " . good nnd choice 31.00-3S.OO: sorted >rime to 38.00; utility nnd commer- It Is estimated that the cash Income of the average U.S. city worker Is about twice ns high ns that of the farm worker. I DIDN'T KNOW... . . . until my neighbor told me that the best place to find terrific bargains is in the COURIER classified ads. I know now! I always read them! Ads placed before 9 a.m. will appear same day. All classified advertising payable in advance. -YTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS jBill Evans, 70, Dies After Heart Attack Hill Evans of Biythcville died Saturday of a heart attack. He was about 70. Arrangements nre Incomplete pending arrival of relations. Holt Funeral Home is in charge. j To Attend NHA Meet WILSON—Mary Johnson of Wilson has been selected to attend the I national convention of the New ! Hotnemakers of America at Tuskegee Institute at Tuskegee. Ala. She will leave Sunday. The NHA is an organization of Negro home economics students. Truman to Arkansas WASHINGTON f/P) — President Truman has accepted an Invitation to speak at derlicntion ceremonies July i for two big power and flood control dams in northwestern Arkansas, the White House advised Rep. Trimble <D-Ark) today. "Steps" Heine Taken RIO DE JANEIRO <,V>- Tile D. S. , Embassy said today it has received i assurance from the Brazilian government all necessary steps are being taken lo effect the release of a . U. S. cilvlian aviation inspector \ ' , a Brazilian Air Force major ! v ' captive by a "\viklcaf group of parachutists. ! The embassy was Informed the i Brazilian Air Force \vas sending j three planes to the Brazilian Junilc I area where a search for (he wreckage of a Pan American strato-cvnis- | er had taken an entirely unlocked ' for turn of events. I Wasp Back on Duty EAYONNE. N. J. lip, — The aircraft carrier Wasp, seaworthy after a rush repair job on her collision- mangled bow, returned to active duty today. old crop shorn lambs; deck mostly choice Nos. i and 2 skins 28.25; other good and choice shorn lambs slaughter clnl vealcrs 23.00-30.00. Sheep 600; general trade steady | wooled ewes wild last week's close; run mostly' M.OO. _ ..... ^ iroocl 23.00-2C.50; few culls 18.00: short deck good lo choice fall shorn lambs 28.25; cull to good e«'es 7.00-12.00; good occasinally up to George Pitman Dies UTTLE ROCK im — George P. Pitman. 87 - year-old intlustrinlist and civic leader, died yesterday In a IJttle Rock hospital. Negro Deaths /oe Watkins Joe Watkins, 70. died at h 1 s home in Marie yesterday morning. Funeral arrangements were incomplete today, pending arrival o! j tno sisters from California. W. F. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge. HOMEMAKING Can Be Made EASIER... There's no need for you lo spend beautiful Summer days indoors, scrubbing and ironing heaps of soiled laundry. Lei us take over your laundry chores ;it a surprisingly low cosl. We lake meticulous care. BLYTHEVILLE STEAM LAUNDRY & CLEANERS PHONE 4418 v w S. CHRYSLER SARATOGA 6-PASSENGER SEDAN ITS NEW KIND OF HORSEPOWER IS SOMETHING TO FEEL! With its 180 HP V-S engine, on inches of whcelbnse, many people think tlie Saratoga is the beat Chrysler car of all. We invite you to take the wheel and feel what happens! There's a new sense of cn.sv power, of reserve power that make driving a new experience. Inside the engine are reasons for this. Us revolutionary combustion chamber develops more of the power in each charge of fuel thnn other engines can do. Its construction is both more sturdy and more efficient. One result fs performance, ei'e.n on non-premium fuel, such as you have never felt. Another result is new long- term economy. It's an engine that -scarcely forms carbon deposit at all. U creates less heal and develops less wear than other engines. H will last much longer, and stay younger on the way! With Chrysler full-time Power Steer- Ing*, you execute every steering move with one-fifth the usual effort . . , drive every mile, at every speed, with fire times the usual control! With Chrysler Power Brakes you need up to tiro-thirds less foot pressure , : . and still atop In many feet less than other care can do, Yes, behind Chrysler's new engins you'll find a new kind of car. Won't you come in and feel what we mean? rlnf itaH&ird *n O-ow* f XraUcNr, extra, an mr*y n*n CAr»lcy- CHRYSLER THE FINEST CAR t AMERICA HAS YKT PRODUCTO T.I. SEAY MOTOR CO. • 121 E. Main Street

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