The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 20, 1952 · Page 5
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May 20, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 20, 1952
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TUESDAY, MAY 20, 1B52 BT/YTHBVTT.T.B (AHTO COTJKTT.R KEWS Kremlin Still Desires to Dominate All Of World, Truman Tells West Point WEST POINT, N.V. '»— Presl-, If it should come, the President*- , .. —dent Truman said today the Kremlin's desire lo dominate the world Jp obviously unchanged, "but I believe we are well on Ihe way lo preserving 'our freedom without paying the frightful cost of world " plain fact Is." Trumnn said, "that the Communists have utterly failed in their objectives in Korea. "T h e Communist aggression (ailed to shatter the Untied Nations. Instead, the Communist attack has made Ihe United Nations stronger and more vigorous and lias demonstrated that it can and will act to defend freedom in the world." He added: "Bui we must also b« alert »nd ready to meet treachery or a renewal of aggression if Dial should come." said, the Communists will run against a solid wall of free world resistance u-iili the growing miglH of this country and its new atomic weapons in the key defense position. Truman's speech was prepared for the 159lh Anniversary Convocation of Ihe U.S. Military Academy. The president came here by train to deliver it in the role of coniniamler-ln-chief of the armed forces. This role, providing civilian control over the military, is "nailed down" in the Constitution, Truman .said. And—in what, could have been an allusion to such step. 1 : as his dismissal of Gen. Douglas MacArthur—he went on to say: "Many Presidents, including the present one. have demonstrated that those words in the Constitution mean what they say." 'Meanest Cop on Beat' Ignores Man's Nickels, Gives Him a Ticket MEMPHIS m— Carl Simmons parked his car, dropped a nickel in the pnrkine meter and hung an envelope on his windshield reading: "Patrolman attention. Enclosed are several nickels for the parking meter. The owner of this cur is a salesman calling on a local store and does not want to interrupt his sale. Thank you for cour courtesy." The cop on l.he beat, didn't Interrupt Simmons' business call. He wrote him an overtime parking ticket. Captives Turn Captor In Jungle Episode BKL.EM, Bra7.il ',fl—The captives rtportedJj- have turned captor fa- cias' in the latest episode of Brazil's jungle rwieiie mixup. A Brazilian major radioed he had foiled ft rival search group which held him and an American aviation official hos- tag* at the scene of last month's Pan American strato- , lator, and w a s financed by * crash of cruis€r. This cryptic message was received last night from Maj, Miranda Correa a* three planes with, 38 Brazilian parachutists wercj the"official partv sent from Rio de Janeiro to rescue-j t | le area him and Scott A. Magnets of killed all 50 aboard. They reached Che scene Friday. The unofficial party got there first by dropping parachutists „,* miles from the spot and preparing tv landing site for helicopters. This group was headed by Lino de Matos of Sao Paulo, a slate legis Miami. Fta., U.S. Civil Aeronautics Authority safety adviser. The pair, members of an official Brazilian-American expedition to the crash .scene, had been reported held by some 35 Brazilians, Indian guide* and newsmen as hostnge.s io ensure their own safe evacuation bj' airlift. The latter were of an unofficial group sent to the crash scene by a Brazilian politician AS a privule gesture. GOT re R and Mag ness were members of the official party which set up n, base At Lagoa Grande, (WG miles north of Rio de Janeiro, and trekked through 35 miles of jungl* to the scene where the StratocruUer crashed April 2fl and Adhemar de Barros. head of the Bra/iliati Airlines and a possible presjrientia! candidate. Correa's message last night said on arrival found —;d nnd all monej, and jewelry which the plane pas sengers presumably carried miss ing. Arrangements are being nine! to. search the freelance rescuers when they get to Belem. A Pan American announcement Commodity And Stock Markets— N«w York Gorton McGranery Appointment Faces Sharp Republican Attacks PACK FIVE By JOHN <;HAI>WU;K July. Oct. ' dec Mch Open Hi?h Low 3860 3884 38<6 3871 3093 363!) Judge James P. McGranery's ! MorG 'PoMrP F'lrfiA nomination to be attorney peneral.! rut ICC riTCO under sharp fire trom Republicans! 1 Fnr f/ippiinfri nt* come.': up for debate iti the Semite! U * ^OrrUpTJOn uiose :,„,,„,. I NEW YORK Wi-Pollce Comillh- Ooorise P. Monasitian has 3853 3502 . today. BHS Choir Gives Final Program Of School Year Democratic, Lender MrF.irlanrtj fi?*l w.tj ,J6a!f 3SG2 • "•>*v^*mn. uv-,,uci an r ai :nun ri ^ , 3B!8 3M, 635 3637 ' Ariz > ^'" he hoped to get p vote ''"JL 1 "" T^ P"""" 1 ™ *" '«* 3630 3645 36M 362 i ''^ lhe <<»>' «<« »«r, and Sen 1 ^nlion >'" "^ " Sa " l5t i Mrr?m-|..a /n H'AI.I «^-^<.., ~ _, .,. . , t-"> J II ill JOI). A Ililrd officer, nnnird ns a craft. KOREAN (Continued from Page 1) inunist prisoners who want lo return behind Ihe bamboo curtain and anti-Communist prisoners who don't. It did not say whether the rioters were Chinese or North Koreans or both. Prisoner "Bayoneted" Presumably the prisoner who was killed was bayoneted. There had been trouble at enclosure No. 10 before, but no reported bloodshed. The enclosure held nbout 10.000 prisoners vmtll recently, when some anti-Connnu- nist POWS were moved to other Korean mainland camps and some rabid Communists were sent to Koje. Enclosure 10 is commanded by lit. Col. John H. Boslick. a military police officer last stationed .1 Ft. Sam Houston. Texas. The' fighting today was at a hos- for seriously wounded Chi- New York Stocks A T and T Amcr Tobacco Anaconda Copper Belli Steel Chrysler , Coca-Cola Cien Klrctric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central '., Int Harvester J C Penney , Republic Steel Radio ]' Socony Vacuum Studeb.iker '.'/.. Standard of N J Texas Corp \\\ Scars . ' " U S Steel ....'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. Sou Pac .... McCarra (D-Nei'i prcdtclrd the i Senate would cnnhnn Pre.sident j Truman's nomination of Ihe Phila- 151 S-8i (v|)l 55 1-B! Tllp Senatft Judiciary Cnnnniltcr. 42 1-2!°' «'hich McCarran is chainn:in, 41 5-8i votetl 8-4 to recommend confirma- 75 l-g! l! °<> hut a scathing minority report lt)R ^'as filed yesterday by Sen. yerp,u- . 53 3-8 sn » t R.Mich) and Sen. Watkhn S4 7-si <R-Utnh). 58 1-2 1 Watklns, however, (old a rc|ior- 13 S-4J ler he fell Ihe administration prob- hy jailed uoo^ie llnrry Gloss, has put in for retirement. Ret. Michncl Hannop. 35. was "dropr^d from Iho roll" yplerday. lilyiheville High School's maroon and white stase curtains clored slowly yesterday morning on the 1951-10.52 choir as that croup cnn- clildrd its final performance with a rendition of the "Alma Mater" with Jimmie Culbertson. soloist, and Mrs. Wllrnn Henry, choir director, con- i ducting. 1 The profiram opened with the hymn. "A Mighty Fortress Is Our i God." Completing the first part of! Ihe program were "Praise Ye the j l^ord" and "The Rattle Hytim of I the Republic." Mrs. Murray Smart and Emily Damon were accompanists for the concert. Second part of tlis program Included "My Bonnie," "TWO Gui- t.ire," "Vnnkn 'N Tonka." with Jimmie Ciilbrrlsoji. Patsy Calvcrt and Mary Ann Henry as soloists, and "St. Louis Blues" with Miss Henry as soloist. Prior lo Hie concert, Mrs. Henry introduced the 1M1-1952 choir of- lims who introduced the senior choir students. DOUBLE FEATURE 33 07 1-4 i 31 1-1 38 1-4 76 1-2 54 5-8 38 7-1 ab]y tmd die votes lo approve the nomination. Similarly. Ferguson said he had no desire to delay Senate action STRIKE New Orleans Cotton Open High Uiw Close July .._..... 3867 3887 3850 3856 Oct. 3674 3881 3656 3600 !>c 3652 3R62 3634 36M Mch 36,'M .7633 3616 3622 Soybeans May Jill Sept Nov 306!i 3033,4 3031-4 2B.i 2.9.1 1/ 2 ' 2333 4 280V; 2191.4 27B3.', said all 50 aboard had died in- nese and North Koreans. The tota. of patients was not reported but it probably is more than at any other hospital in the world. Correspondents have not been permitted at Enclosure 10 for several dnys. Today's revolt may have begun when a group of Reds resisted attempts to take them to Koje. - stantly and that Brazilian officials had ordered immediate burial of the bodies on the spot. Correa's message said he had a landing strip ready where a light plane could lunch down. It was expected he and the others would, be brought out of the jungle clearing beginning totlay. There was no word early today of the whereabouts of the parachutist rescuers from Rio. Obituaries TRUCE Rit«i H«ld for Girl Killid In Foil from Moving Auto *€rvieR for Mona Cecial Hardesty, one-jrear-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hardesty of Number Nine who was killed in a tall from a moving automobile at Number Mint yesterday, were conducted this morning at the Immaculate Conception Church. The Rev. Father Amos Enderlin otficwled. Burial was in Elmwood Cemet.ery with Cobb Funeral Home in charge. The child died of head Injuries suffered when It topped from » car driven by her mother. Lafe Hardesty and C. H. Odom were pallbearers. In addition to her parent*, she i.s survived by one brother. Thomas Zane Hardesty, and a sister. Elean both of Number Nine. (Continued from Pfwje 1) returned. An Allied screening of prisoners showed lhat more than half of the captured Reds said they would resist return to Red rule. Joy again offered the Corninu- nistrf lhe chance to join In re- screening of prisoners. "For your side lo refuse this reasonable proposition Is to deny the human right* oi individuals," Joy said. "Your Htuuide this morning again proves conclusively to the world (hat because of your fear of the truth you are seeking every vicious, mean.s at your disposal to block an armistice." Three out of every four traffic accident* In the United State. 1 ; occur on dry pavement in clear weather. NOTICE Property owners and (or) lease holders within the city limits, are required by Ordinance No. 451 t« keep weeds mowed and in an olherwi.se sanitary condition. Penally for failure lo rio sn subjects (he owner or leasor to a fine of not less than five or-more than twenty five dollars. BeRinnin^ as nf this dale, any person eHrnK the city (o mow Iheir lots, will be assessed S2.0I) per 50 foot lot, payable in advance lo Ihe Engineering Department or lhe City Clerk. FOR THIS SERVICE CALL 2282 CityofBlytheville STOCKYARDS. III. Hogs 13.1100; fairh' . I o <y e r than Monday's average; llghter weights 50 to 75 lower; .sows 25 to mostly SO lower: bulk choice Nos 1, 2 and 3. 180-230 Ibs 21.50 „„ ,„ , ^ —~" '" J *•••.*»-"•."u-.ji.uu, iuimy ann commercial 22.10; several loads mostly choice cows 23.0(1-26.00; canncrs and cut Nos. 1 and 2 lo shippers anrl but- '—i-.*«~"-~ chers 22.15-25; 240-210 Ibs full widlh of choice grades 20.50-21.35; 280330 Ibs 19.25-20.00; 150-110 Ibs 20.50- , „ ^ „ „„.„„. utlill , .„ 21.50; 120-140 Ibs 18.25-20.00; sows cial vealers 23.00-30.00. O»*n «:!M p.m. Show Starts »( DM*. I Show. ETery Night TUES.-WED, — l>illar"'Nif'es Bring » Carload For a Dollar JINK WAYNE • ROBERT RYAN Also Cartoon & Comedy ••••••^•••••••••i^H NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Cenltr" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 TUESDAY PURPLE HEART DIARY" Frances Langford \VED.-THURS. "SAMSON & DELILAH" Victor Malure Hcdy I.amarr See it now! T»d«y'j Big Dlfferenca in automatic washers— HALSELL & WHITE FURN. CO \ln!« f »^* . . ^» ^^ RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. TUESDAY 'HONG KONG" Konalrl Reagan, Rhonda Fleming & Nigel Bruce WKD.-THURS. • "THE WELL" Henry MorRan. Christine (.arsott A Richard Rr,b«r tContinncd Iron) Page 1» demanded by the carriers was dp- scribed by union officials ns thn major obstacle lo settlement. Travel Twice As Far They snid that if (he carrier demand went Into effect workers in many cases would Imve lo (ravel twice as fav and move their homes to new terminals. I'linnc •11121 Show filarls Weekdays 7:00 p.m. Silt. Sun. 1:00 p.m. COND/T/ONfD BY REFRIGERATION TUES.-WED. DOUBLE FEATURE Buddy Nires! 2 for Price of 1 Livestock NATIONAL — USDA v...,^™ ""t,., i.>...uu, irtujvr t>-,,i\.-i3 ,-MCHUV, several loads eoocl ictlve; weights 180 Ibs up 75 lo 1.00 and choice steers 31.00-34.50; choice 100 Ihs down 18.00-50; few 1875- heavier sows 16.7S-n.75; stags 13.50-15.50; hoars 13.00-15.00. Cattle 2,500; calves 1.400; Ktrcrs and heifers opening tully steady lo strong; cows slow, some sales steady but bis? packers generally bidding evenly lower; bulls nnd vealers .steadv: several loads good .. 31.00-34.50; choice and good heifers and mixed yearlings 33.na-3i.Sd: commercial nnri good heifers and mixed ycarlinirs 28.00-32.00; utility and commercial «•••••••• lers 11.50-22.50: utility and commercial bulls 24.00-26.50; good nnri choice vealers 31.00-36.00; soiled^ prime to 38.00: utility and commcr-j JOE ATKINS MACHINE WORKS , AND lUCTHIC WfLDINO . GIH MPAIX INS . HAROWAKI • MACHIMI BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS PHONES: Day 3142; Night 6753 • JJAJRIC 'CASU&\#] SUMMER'S : /'-' : STYLE SPOTLJGHT: Sfap Ugh fly, brightly Into : tvfnmoft s*-f*9 ipoMfr In ^CaiuuicoTfiirl.Highlire your ; <Ycry jaytittte, pfayMm*. eoilurns {vSui-mcrodii' graceful beauty. Bright ; ; bcutte braid and oiry-|ig1it plalfofrrn arW ; »olei bring color and comfort to I ^ em M!« or Mrt, An ONE STOP SHOE SERVICE Repairing — Cleaning — Djeln* IZl IV. .Main Dial 3Mi Three Talented Teachers Each Win $12QO.OO Awards in 2nd Lion Oil Essay Contest Here Are The Stories of.,. • Why they entered • What they wrote about • How they plan to use their Lion Oil Scholarship Fund Awards fr * * Mrs. long Wanted More . , , , , * Latin-leacher Sara Listor fx>ng. ?1200-awarcl winner fr.-.rr. Decatur (Ala.) High School, wanted more education. And so she entered the Lion Oil Teacher-Kssay Contest lo win! And win she did! With words like these: "teach determination to win, refusal to accept defeat. Help pupils see how others have wrested success and happiness from seemingly impossible circumstances." And thoughts like these: "Give pupils social responsibility . . . help them translate into their lives—Trust in Clod and keep your powder <ir>." Daughter of a minister, wife of a Judge, and sister of a college president, Mrs. Long teaches so thai her sons may obtain Ihe education she believes is lhe American heritage. "Wonderful for furthering educational opportunity for teachers and stndenis," is the way she described the l.ion Oil Plan lhat will let her get a Master's Degree. Bedecked wilh Howera presented by friends and faculty. EnulUh. teacher north* 'Pillar of Till.r (Ark.) Hifh School rereivcs hr, Sl^Op-nivanl from M. H. Springer, executive representing I.bn Oil Scholarship Fund. School Supt. C. C. Stunrt looks on. . . . Mri. TiHar Wrote From Pr/t/e Mn<. Bertha T. Tillar believes in practicing what sh» teaches. So when 67 of her pupils enlorcd Lion Oil essay contests, the entered, loo, and set a winning example. For Mrs. Tillar feels lhat teachers "must plant precious seeds lhat develop boys and girls into well-rounded, solf- nupporling citizens." And she writes of the need . . ."to stimulate minds. . . radiate moral, physical and. mental values lhat fit pupils for life." In 90 tragic days in 1931, Bwtlw Tillar lost husband, falher, and home; and une started teaching lo "hold horna nnd family together." She calls the Lion Oil Fund "the most inspiring plan 1 havo ever seen." and plans to us« her ?)200-awnrd lo obtain a Master's Degree in Creative Wriling so that she. may go ahcwrl with a hiatory of Desh-n County, Ark., » project she has planned for ycam. ^ ^ iv"?' b$b \m: : * f; W'4iV ^ .,. .. , i > 3 ft .• J- Lion OH executive F. M. Rider, rrprcscntinj; the Scholarship Fund, presents Hc^tiir i.AJfl.) Jl-^h Srhoo) tc.-ifher Sura Listen IMKK with hrr SI20i>-nward in a special ceremony pn-sidcxl over by Princip.il W. II. Jenkins. '^^¥A^^' ^;/W^" 2nd Lion Oil C*nte*t was judged by me following slof( members of Mississippi Stole College; Dr. Fred T.Mitchell, President! On. Herbert Orermon and Robert Holland; both of fha English Deparlmenr. The essay topic wos, "Ho* I Can Besl Prepare My Sludenrs For The Future." Education . . , a forward step In th* March or Southern Prograis , ,, It is n real privilege (or all of 11.1 ni;!i Lion Oil lo see Me real and sincere interest shown by our Southern friends and neighbors in lhe stitdcM and tfather-essay contests. f'r>r it shotrs a deep-n^tal desire for ntttvncement of our Souilv.rn itntcs . .. Ike homeland of u.s all. LION OIL EL DORADO COMPANY ARKANSAS Walter Haitn, pxcc\itivc rcprr-wntlnp Lmn Oil Scholarship Fund, presents Rioto^y-fnnchcr (icrtnirfp Bvickh.iltcr of Pincy Woods (Miss.) High School with her $1200-award. School Head Dr. Zilpha E. Chandler looks on. J • Biology-teacher Byckhalter Linked Science and Religion In Pincy Wood* (Miw.) School, Science-teacher GerfrudV- Buckhalter was leaching class when the good news came, TusVecKee lasiitnte graduate BuckhAltcr slso attended Southern Illinois University, where she received a B. S. in Kducation. Wilh the help of her full-year, $1200 Lion Oil Scholarship she plans to obtain a Master's Degree in Biology.. Here arc some words nnd thoughts that made her entry in the 2nd Teacher-Kssay Conical an award winner. "Studenls should bear in mind -,ind believe-that all boneat work is honorable work... that whatever the task may be, it be done wilh efficiency." And she concludes: "With faitb. in God ... in cdvicalion ... in lhe future .. .student* can lift Iheir heads and triumphantly march forward." FKODUCERS OF OVER 60 PETROIEUM ANtV P£rRO-CHEMICAl PRODUCTS FOR SOUTHERN INDUSTRY, AGRICULTURE AND TRXNSPOSTAIION

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