The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 26, 1952 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 26, 1952
Page 5
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MONDAY, MAT 2«, 1952 Change the Lord's Prayer? Republican Cries, 'No!' NEW YORK W-A move to- gel churches to change part, of Ihe wording of the Lord's Prayer wns initiated Monday. The plan, approved after keen debate at. the 164th annual general assembly of Ihe Presbyterian Church in (he U. s. A. would replace the word "debts" or ••trespasses" in the prayer, with rhe worti "sins." The Rev. Alexander Markie. .it Philadelphia, vigorously opposed the move, "Why this silly (amperinc with the Lord's Prayer?" he demanded. -Hasn't the general assembly anything more important lo con- fldcr? "As a Republican I consider II a serious Invasion of private rights to tell me how lo pray." Tile action authorized the formation of a committee to conlcr with representatives of. all denominations in the National Council of Churches in the Churches of Christ in the USA toward obtaining the revision for general use in the 29 affiliated denominations and others. Under the plan, the phrase "foreive us our debts tlrr.spasses) as we forgive our debtors i those who trespass against us/' would be changed to rc.iri "forgive us our sins as we forgive those who sin acamst us." Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton Open High Low close J ">>' 33M 3C38 38CO 3835 °" 3515 3647 3615 3645 P PC 35-12 3623 3592 3621 M?h 3580 3608 3580 3608 ' New Orleans Cotton Open Hi»h lx>w Close i"'v naos 3R»o 3305 .isss 'i>20 3645 3619 3642 COURIER NEWS • Mrh -MM 3582 3625 3597 3616 3582 Truman Lashes Private Utilities President Says They Spend Millions to 'Frighten' People WASHINGTON' or, _ President rniman lashed out nt I he private milities tort n.v. aswnine that they are spc-ndlnsr millions ,„ „ dril , e (o frighten, threaten and confuse Uic people" about public power In a fiery speech in a Conference ot electric Consumers, the President Girl Scouts Here Win Awards; Three Receive Top Honors ^ffS^iSJSsWAw SKSsSs ™?™-v^ &."= s:,-s£ SistHS-r-r" ^s?=™-"!S,-=^..H>=; The Girls marched out for Ihe i Gcxi.scv. E^* """ !! a f. < :^ J "°'"' »V J»'-l l*.f oven, 3622 accused the utlliiies 3605 , peaalnK Truman May Toss Steel Issue To Congress li He Loses WASHINGTON „,.„„., Truman today was reported considering a new move lo toss the langled sleel controversy into the lap of Congress if .his sei/.ure of the industry is ruled illegal. The Supreme Court's decision in the historic case may be handed down today. The nine justices Rather for a regular opinion session but there was no way of Idling beforehand whether they were ready to an flounce their decision in the case They will have another opinion da> next Monday, the la.-it scheduled ^ before the court's summer recess •$il PhllJ^-Murray's CIO steelwork ers have expressed impatience at not getting a pay raise since their contract* expired last Jan. 1, on.1 the union has plainly indicated it will launch » new industry-wide strike if government operation of Ihe mills is ended by the high court. The trategy Truman plans If the seizure is knocked out and a strike develop* Is said to be to continue to steer clear of using the Taft- Hartley Act's emergency provisions fore—for •legislation dealing with Ihe situation. A well-informed 3-day court continued Sep Nov Jan New York SfocJcj A T and T Amer Tobacco ..'.'.'.'.'. Anaconda Copper Beth Steel " _'" Chrysler Coca-Cola \ " ' Gen Electric Hich Low Close i Ml 2Sfl' 4 277 , ,_,, apfutiing vast sums pn propaganda and advertising. He said '-(l,e power monopolies" jsre taking part („ a "barrage of \ propaganda." I Truman K0 t. a standing „,;„.„„ from I ho adherents of public power rural electrification and electric en-' operatives when he told the B roup: "1 am the only person who rcp- isr -i i rpwms the wh °!e '55 million con- i.ii) .I-K ; sumers. for clrls and high fternoon ww Ihe prs 'ie Ihree curved bar KOJE PACE FTVTI (Continued from Page II 1th lent pol«. Snmp Throals Cut Olher prisoners' Iliroats been cut with crude knives o hanged with rope or wire. The. skin of many prisonc had fliUi-Comnmnisl (aitoos nMcd compound'; at (he o N J'OW hospilal there. There'was no resistance 'lo the removal from last wTk'"' • ROrtS '" contrast ( » killfri and 85 were injured resisting cf.orts to move them to Koje. Ihe chic! medical officer at |h» nave! I usan camp, Lt, Col. Philip j r the; Noel. I, 0 ,,isvillc. snid authorities been h.'H, complete control over the en- aof) stnppd from their bodies bv munists, Galp.nper ' related. ' s who „.„,. Com. 'Vere first to receive their pendanls I which were presented by Mrs I eon- , >Mrpin. , 278i,i -280' 4 rov- and again appeal to Con- hfi has done twice be- administration source told this reporter no final decision has been made but the new congressional appeal probably will b« th« course taken if court'* ruling goes against President. In his appeals on April 9 nd iigain on April 21 for Congress to pas« new legislation to help deal with Ihe problem, Truman offered no specific suggestions of just what, he had in mind. He may do that next time. Under Taft-Hartley, the President could name a fact-finding board to survey the situation. The law says this board must convene, hold hearings and submit a formal injunction against n .strike. A new appeal to Congress reportedly would claim that this process would take a minimum of a week i Gen Motors' or 10 days nnrt the cmmtry and !«'Montgomery Ward' defense proKrnm cannoi stand a ,v V Central hall in step] production for that; J C Penney length of lime. i Republic Steel"!!!! In addition, Trumnn would un-' Raf h° doubledly renew his contention thai i Socon.v V.<coiim .. Murray's union has waked con- jStudcbaker sldcrably longer than the T-H law's i Standard of N j .. 80-day "cooling off" period would ] Texas Cor l> require under an Injunction. I Srars The OUPKl in n nt 'r>...,. ..! _ oleel ......... 48 5-8 75 1-4 108 1-4 55 1-8 Anrt ' h ,," Somc ll«.--stoi> c wcnl "I" '"i" soon, when (he wills- paign starts. I'm ".»-., nances Ann Lilian! I ** CXOfll inQtJOIIS *m> caidu-eiv Mni'-y 01 ^". 1 ; Given of LonaG .lona Davis. Ann Carter if) f ' . •* Margaret « fe-iChOOl CliniC ard .John.-on. They me Barba Ann Collier, Prances Ann .ludy G Carol A .lona Davis, ,, ,„ . Sll<1 Bui ' nl >am. marnnrei McWaters, Sara Blakemore. Sammv Ann Primm. ,lo Anne Craflon, Dale Parriiiioiind, Carolyn Kidd. Tei-rv I Rainwater, Joyce Short. Carolynn Hirers and Karen Ruth Tommy. Receive IViicUnls Presentation of pendants (o (he 8-year.old Brownies H-ns made bv Mrs. Gilbert Sinythe and Ihose rc- "~ the awards were Boverlv The Reds have then- own dnctnrs and medical aide inside many of Ihe compounds- nnrl insist on treat, ing their own injured. . The f,,)| fa,.,., „, ,„,.,,„.,, oenlh inside the sinislor compounds probably never will be known. Bui nuards on Ihe out-side say they frequently hear screams and moans In Ihe, enclosures. j The separation of anti-Commu- mslr from prisoners favoL in.. Hod j "lie has reduced some pri^o'i—• ; biulallty. BUI many ami-nods" are j »,.„„,!, , .--— i "wide Ihe compounds .Most! xnrmnaimris were given at (hci nt lhc conflict is between ihrso «IH . 1J1 'V FClino ' s " mm< ' 1 ' round-up I riw! " oll » bllt homose.xualilv al--o"isi h^ld at the nea,(, h UnU hrre ,J presumed to cause some of (he 1 trouble. At Pusan Allied Military ITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. AION.-TUER. 'FORT WORTH' l?niu((illih Scott fol- » n>it oiwi i •—•—•• ....i.-., ..n KUIIIX i-viviue ine awards were Bovorlv » '-I ^"owe'™,;;™^! i" C te " « b ° llt »"V' h . e . B1 ">- '- VVecdmanrMar'. 21) 67 1-R . The question of whether Truman !g ol had the power to seize the industry in order to head off a 'strike has been before the Supreme Court nearly two weeks. The tribunal May 13 after two days of hearing took Ihe case under advisement oral nrpu/nenLs- U.S. District Judge David A. Pine rilled April 29 that the seizure was "illegal and without authority of law" but his injunction against continuing government op eralion of the industry was tern porarily stayed, by Ihe Court o. Appeals and later by the Supreme Court Itself, pending ti review -' Pine's ruling. The highest courl also barred the government from raising Ihe steelworkers' wages or changing working conditions, pending the final decision. This nipped Truman's plan to go ahead and raise worker wages over Ihe industry's protests. The steel industry argued that Ihe President lacked any inherent powers lo seize private property. The government claimed the Constitution, while not saying so specifically, vests the Chief Executive with power to take almost unlimited-action in a national emergency. Many lawyers have expressed doubt that the Supreme Court will ssue K sweeping decision on the nherent powers argument. The court could do so however, or It could, send the case back to lower "«"rts for fuller trial onHhe merit*. tills power situation." | The President said he may ask the new attorney general to rteter- 10 1-2] """ c whciher the utilities have vio- 25 1-2J al<ld " lc Corrupt Practices Act, 38 l-4i Some ot "" companies, he said 37 ] have one EC!, of rienrcs on which 17 3-8 thp >' P». v I axes and another set four 55 |.«' or five times crealer on which they 53 3-8' tlx 'heir rates, 38 79 5-3 Livestock --- ~. 111. -logs 15.000; fairlv ac( ive; weights 1TO ibs up mostly 15 to ZS lower than Friday's averse,; PEACE (Continued from Page 1) Cries of Scottish Bagpipes Fights Thunder of U.S. Jets WEALTH DIVISION, Korea In— The wild crying of the Scottish bagpipes fought against the thunder of north bound Jets today as the kilted band of the Icing's own Scottish Borderers piped retreat few dusty miles from the only Korea front lines. It was B colorful, precise performance. Young Scots from the most decorated British battle .unit l*i Korea shouted and whirled as (hey bounded around in Ihe lighl footed highland fling, while t h e pipes squealed. In Ihe distance, artillery rumbled and the sound carried back to the carefree Scots, us almost the only reminder of the war .so close The carefully drilled hand, wear- infr the Royal Stuart Tartan, entertained visiting American Marines and soldiers with snappy marches and slow laments squeezed out of their bagpipes. A few pulled Ko- renns eavesdropped on the show. It brought.home to observers the multi-nation flavor of this international army battling in Korea. The show was topped by an ancient lament, bemoaning the 15th century slaughter ol the "Flowers of the Forest" — the cream of Scottish manhood — in fights for Scotland's independence. 0 , , "•*} s average; 25 lower; sows mostly steady wHb spots 25 Off; bulk choice No, 12 and 3 ]80-230 Ibs 21.25-75- latter Paid /airly freely by shippers and butchers mostly lor choice Nos 2 ?.**" 22I) lbs: 2 -«>-270 ib; of choice grade 20 25 Ibs 19 down.17.75-,8.5; mo ,,, ^ heavier sows 16.75-ms- stars "- boars Cattle 4,500, calves 900; opening slow, with a few deals n.,r .f..^ few deals near stead ., K- Ch ° ice steers » nd h*l ers but bids generally sharply low' f ^w loads and lots good and high choice steers and mixed butcher yearlings 31.50-34.00; little done on others; big packers bidding unevenly lower on cows with rela tively little done; bulls and veafer steady; utility and commercial bulls 24.00-26.7S; cutter bulls 21 00- od and choice vealers .; sorted prime lo SS.OO to all interests; utility and commer cial vealers 22.00-28 00 Tribunal Upholds Ruling In Boundary Cose Here The Arkansas Supreme Court to* Mre,,*. . Circuit Court - MLwi M'PP' County ruling which had appealed by Addie B. Hotlch- • ns fo lowing a suit here on a boundary line between residential Int., The tribunal upheld the lower court's decision favoring T u and to location of the ' Ada Lewis boundary line. || W0man Aiding In Ine behind the bandit did not know Lone Bandit Hits Bank for $20,000 DES MOINES f/cv-A lone bandit held up the Central National Bank today and walked out a side entrance with his loot. First unofficial estimates placed the loot at from $15.000 lo $20.000. The holdup, at the window of teller Paul .Marvin near the side entrance of the bank, occurred so a holdup had occurred Europe and lo nligr, Western world. it with (he . The four ministers completed the contract yesterday after lone hours of negotiations lo overcome lllh-hour French objections. In doing so lhnv it , norp() „ new Russian demand yesterday —the third in three months — for a four-power conference lo write a peace treaty f or „ ,,,,itert » nd completely soyerei,;,," Germany. But observers here thought the new Russian note would strengthen* f ,!T nrf °' P™'^"' 1 "PPon- ent,s of the peace contract In Germany, Prance and Britain. Must Be Ratified Before it lakes effect. Ihe West's contract must be ratified by the US Congress and the parliament of Ihe other three countries Ratification will mean long and bitter debate, especially in Bonn « n d . tary 1 olice have removed Red leaders from the last (wo Communist domi- ' srade school in the !all. j ^Sponsored nyj.he l,in B e 'parent- contract removes most oc-' c ' nn "'". "> cupalion controls from West Oer- " " '" many and gives to the 4!) million Germans wcsl of the iron Curtain us much sovereignty as the Western Allies /eel they can concede. Germany Can Rearm It opens the way for West Germany to rearm and join in t h e defense of the free world through the related European armv treaty scheduled to be signed in Paris on Tuesday. The Oermnns still will not be permitted Ihcir own national army but will furnish troops to the projected force Schmnan's government almost ipset the proceedings with a last- mlnule demand for a guarantee to prevent R rearm Germany quit- 'ng Ihe proposed European nrmy and again menacing her neighbors" tha Rose Mead, Margaret Garcia. Linda Saliba. Gay HOHSPI. Florence Ambrose. Johnna Claire Wil innrl cod liver oVf"-"" '""' son. Marsha Nail. ., n ,,e sinines.j some nutritional cases'M,', fciigcim Oc-nmng. Nancy Cupples. man Robinson nutrUlonkt Kay Ihompson. Martha Kirk- to the mother,'on eat sey. Palsy Gueno, Edna Mnv l.ync. Emily Hulfman, j u ,1 ' v Smotherman. Francis Gammili. <l;i<l Jerry Ann BogRs. All Yarbro girls received their nendanl.s. tenderfoot pin winps. and second class cooking; badnc>i together. Brownies who received these pendants were Mary Mnurie ' McRae. Mary Skipper. Elhcl Jean Wynll. Sally Ann Johnson. KU a Kay Campbell. Mnnerva Bogan Oale Wheeler. Emily Dunc.h. I.or- rella Mallory and Margie Haynies Girls who received their Brownie Wines and will be Girl Scouts were Joyce Cains and Jerry l.yrm Wheeler. Second class cooking badges went to Marv Elizabeth Abbott and Johnnie Lou Johnson The nine-ycnr-old Brownies also were presented lenderfoot wings nnd became Girl Scouls. Girls receiving these badges were Sylvia Ladd, Martha Frances Arenrts Carol Beavers. Barbara Brndlcv Dolpha Cole, Betty Gunn. Pal Ilan- loy, Cecelia Henderson. Nicky Hooper. Marilyn Human. Linda Jaggcrs, Sally Kennedy. Billy Mc- Nec-sc, Sara Lou Moody. Martha Shelby, Snsnri Smilh. Sara Lou Snow, Jane Terry, Linda Ti-iesch- man, Becky Utlcy, Janet Youno and Connie Gish. Get CnnklnR Bailee* Lanue Tronp members «'hn were Urcscntd their hadf-ns in second Muss conking, given by Mrs. Al , «^d Linda Dunn Irby Lynn HodRe, Glenda Joyce Painter. Jo Ann Kinclald, Emma I.ou Davis, Mary Sanders and Molly Jo Beasley. Central Troop members were presented their second class cooking badges by Mrs. W. R. Campbell Ihosp. gnl, included Geraldine Bokcr. Linda Bean, Sandra Foster Health t/nit officials K a it |'|t was lierc ll "' BMt l ','' c " s " lmnl «»nlc belli I " v " »rc { Teachers Association. In r s r,'in';='"^ . J. K. i Dr. K. E Ut- "MAN BAIT" CJiapman sislo.d Health Unit personnel wci Mrs. Don Smith, Mrs. Max l.o^ar Mrs. H. H. Mallils, Mrs. J c. nro'kt Mrs- J. E. Killctt nnd Mr.,, Si f lime. " iVu/I've *V""•"• •••• AL.WAYS A DOUBLE FEATURE i'linne ^1021 SJiow Sl.-irls Weekdays 7:00 p.m. Sat. Sun. 1:00 SPY Cltts Cartoon & Rodeo Shorf . Barbara Ournow, June Homer' Buddy N.> e ," _ 2 for Price of 1 Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Voiir Cummuniiy Ccnler" f: MANILA, ARK. Mnfinces Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 LAST TIMES TONITE "BATTLE AT APACHE PASS' John Luno! Jeff Chandler TUESDAY "GUNG HO" Randolph Scolt liobcrt Mitchiim WED.-THURS. 'VIVA ZAPATA' fllnrlnn lirando •'can I'cfers , , " "" • "ii in: nurnoj- Judy Reftan, Rae Scott, Marv Jane Sey more and Marilfe Taylor i Mrs. w, r. Malin and Mrs'. Fred Sahba presented Ihe Sudburv C r m , n with badees. Those rcctivlng" badges i were Anne Blackwell. Denya Rlankenshlp. Marsha Blacknrd , " racki ". Carolyn Clenent'l •city Clouse, Betty Collier, Jerry I • rounds, Shirley Kinninmonlh Inlne Ocnnlnj, fmoaene Reese _Mellaj a liba. Roylene ShulU, R™' HOMEMAKING Can Be Made EASIER.;. There's no need for you I" spend beautiful Summer days indoors, scrubbing and Irouinjr heaps of soiled laundry. Let its lake over your laundry chores at a siirprisin K ly low cost. \Ve take meticulous rare. BLYTHEVILLE STEAM LAUNDRY & CLEANERS PHONE 4418 I DIDN'T KNOW... . . . until my neighbor told roe that the best place to find terrific bargains is in the COUKIfR classified ads. I know now! I always read them! Ad s placed before 9 a.m. will ap pcar Jame day . All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NE S Protect Farm Profits Against These Perils When your livelihood depends on crops (;imJ fhe hiiild. ings find equipment it tnkes lo jirodiice I hem) }{'.s miffhli- wise lo carry (he proper amniml and lypes of insurance lo hike care of any disaster. We'd he plan" (..' present lo you a planned pio- Ki'am of protection designed lo fit your silnation. That's I he sensible .-and thing to do. STORM THE Insurance Department _ C,. H. Rolvsrm. Mgr. FARMERS BANKSSv The Oldest Bank In Mississippi County "TI.MK TK1KI) _ PAXIC TESTED" KII.I.C.—Sld.flDO Kach I)ep n5 u Mfmhcr Federal"Rts, rve Systfrn

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