The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 2, 1952 · Page 5
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June 2, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, June 2, 1952
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j MONDAY, JUNE 2, 1952 BLYTHEVILLE. (ARK.) COtmiER NEWS Arkansas Farmers Puff Out Chests As People Come in for Information LITTLE ROCK W — Arkansas farmers ean really slick out their chests these days. A steady stream of people have been coming into the state in a search for answers tn Iheir farming problems. Eleven agricultural specialist? from ihe previous week. Trmiato Prosr*edB Good Sidelights: Bradley County Agent R.. E. Hlm'er says tomato prospects are excellent in that area...Mrs. Ruby Caraway has installed a radio in PAGE FWB extra pasture this summer probably couldn't find a belter grass to plant than swoel or Tift Sudan... Livestock Capilal Seen In a speech at Jnnesboro. Vernon E. LcCoeur, Memphis banker, said Arkansas and Ihe Mid-South will be Ihe livestock capital of the world within the next lew years... | Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton STEEL Open High Low Close , . . MOB 3915 3878 38!>fi ,.. 3687 3085 365!) 3fi72 ... .1BSR 3663 .1631 3644 ... 3546 3341 3625 3631 Europeans will visit Batesville and Sluttjart. Then nn June 20. a second trroup* of 1<J men from seven European countries will arrive tn Arka «»'•-"« uii.-> nee* in ni*;iu*»;.. u:<iiii- ,_,..,, worm witnin the next lew veais... Ins about Ihe state's soil fertility her poultry shed at Warren. Says| Gorrion B! mir«, nnlomolof-isf »l the k| ew Orleans C«t* nn problems and how these problems' 11 wits wonders — stimulates n.,,,.».. c i,., „/ ...,.._.,r _'-! r * ew Orleans Cotton SIP mP (. Among other places the ' Kiowlh. Humans enjoy music, why i not chickens, reasons Mrs. Cara- I wny... . Tile demand for afiricultural i year. He adds that spot dusting opeani w »rkci-s is expected to exceed sup-i where the insects have been hiber- ansasjf'V <lurinpr Ihe next two months iujnating for the winter probably University of Arkansas, reports Arkansas cotton producers probably won't find a heavy emergence of boll weevils in their fields this Atomic-Bomb Flash Bounced Through West by Atmosphere for a week's study on all phases of poultry production. That group will spendIvtost of its time in Wash- Inemn and fienlon Counties. The slate will be host next month lo Hie Southern Farm Bureau P .:- gional Training Kchnnl. Hundreds of Farm Bureau officers and members in 13 Southern states and Puerto Rh-o are expected to attend the meeting in Little Hock, July fi-9. Insects Hit rnllon The cotton farmer, as always. Is plenty concerned with Insect damage again Ihis year. A University of Arkansas plant pathologist says seedling blight diseases of cotton, such as have daniaceti so many Hands Ibis year, are not i new thing in Arkansas. The diseases have been the ob-i Ject of concern In this slate for almost a quarter of a century, Fays Dr. V. H. Young. Dr. Young adds that low temperature and high moisture at the time the cotton Is germinating greatly favor seedling blight dis- FATjUS CHURCH. V«. Ifi-Seemr eases, which accounts for much of i ike thcre are Jusl . tnn „ u (Vile iraar'e ^., ... n r,n . J J 1'"""^ the Pine Bluff urea...Union County j would be better than blanket dust- Agcmt says farmers who will need i ing. LAS VEOAS, Nev. W A strong atomic blast, old hat to atom-wise citizens of Las Vegas, jolted and excited residents over wide areas .of Northern and Southern California early yesterday. and Into California from the Yucca Flat test site. Two thuds loud e n o u s h to awaken residents and rallle windows were heard in Modesto, Calif.. 350 miles from the blast, this year's damage. Walt for Warm Soil Planting cotton when the tem- - perature of the soil has warmed up has been suggested as a way of cutting down on seedling blight. It seems that Insecticides to combat the pests 'are always In short supply when you need them most. To help ease that situation, a new insecticide manufacturing plant opened today (Monday) in North Little Rock. It is owned by the Adktns-Phelps Seed Company and Ihs Staufer Chemical Company. Th« plant will manufacture a complete liM of liquid and dust Jnsec- MokJes. ShnH CAUTM Planned Bptafcing of seeds, the annual S«*dsman'i short- Course at the University ot Arkansas College of Agriculture will be held June 23-25. 8«ed dealers »nd producers from throughout (he iitate will cover topics in recommended crop varieties. seed treatment, fertilization of rice and .soybeans, forage and pasture results, and weeds and weed seeds. men between Johnny Ar7/3omlnn. 13, and the military. Johnny ran off from his New York home almost three week.s ago to see eral." There's a heavy seed crop te b* harvested from the crimson clover planted in Hot Spring County. About 2.400 acres of clover are expected to yield between 1,000 and 3,000 pounds of jeed. C»tU<! Indmiry Now for a loot at ottle, which is fast becoming a major Industry in Arkansas. Greene County cattlemen are *aid to be getting good gains in meat and milk production by spray- Ing their animals after three or four weeks to relieve the misery of horn flies. And It doesn't cost much for the spray and equipment. They are finding out that DDT w toxaphene pretty well controls fllefl on be.ef cattle, Rays County Asent Harold Hicks. But Hicks eautlons that methoxycholor should be ujed on dairy cattle because of the danger milk. of DDT residues in How Ahont Chirk!? How are your chicks doing? The Arkansas Crop Repotting Service says hatcheries and dealers C ,,v 01ct placed 849.000 broiler chicks with around during the week ended May 24th An atmospheric quirk bounced: according lo Olio Schroder, city the bomb's brilliant flash and! editor of the Modeslo Bee. sound 400 miles over mountains In San Francisco, a radio news writer.'Ed A mow of KNBC. saw a brief flash of light covering Ihe sky. Police su-i I eh boards throughout the Los Angeles metropolitan area lit up like Christmas trees when excited citizens called to find out what had happened. But in Las Vega,*, only 15 miles from the blast, there was no excitement. The fiash was seen but. barely heard in the city which has grown accustomed to living under Ihe shadow of atomic clouds. A tnousand troops watched from foxholes about 7.00(1 yards from the explosion. They jumped from their positions 2D seconds after the detonation and moved "very close" to the firing area behind tanks and Army radiological safety monitors. Army-Minded y, 13, Finds Police 'Tough' July Ol Dec Mar, Open High Low Close 3904 3522 3881 3893 3637 3B04 3fiS8 .1«68 3659 3B61 3034 3639 .... 3630 364S 3620 3627 Soybeans •n? Sep Nov Ja:i High .?.in. 292'^ 1HR 2.3B'-; Lnw Cliisr 3.08'i 3.10 2.90'i 2.8H4 2.R3>i 283*, 2,86V, New York Stocki A T and T Amer Tobacco ]'.., Anaconda Copper Belli Steel \\ Chrysler Ccca-Coia '.'.'. Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester ,1 C Penney ]' " Republic Steel ' Radio \ _' Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J ...]..' Texas Corp '.' (Continued from Pace I) that power nway from him. As lo what he would do If the high tribunal ruled flatly that the President has no sei?tlrc. power — as II did today — Truman said he would cross that bridge when he came In It. Black's opinion today declared: "The constitution limits his (the President's! function in Ihe lawmaking process to the recommending of laws he thinks wise and Ihc vetoing of laws he thinks had. And ihe constitution Is neither silent nor equivocal abolll who shall make laws which the President Is to execute." Black said Ihe power of Con- Rress to adopt "such public policies as those . . _ _ President's order is beyond question." He wpnl on: "Tl can nuihoriz* Ihe Inking at private property for public use. It can make laws regulating Ihe relationships between employes and employers, prescribing rules designed to settle labor disputes and fixing wages and working conditions in certain fields of our economy. The constitution did not Ibis law-making power of | Congress to presidential or military supervision or control Obituaries Mrs. Anna Nave Dies; Rites Today TRUCE (Continued 1mm Pag? 1) POLITICS } anybnriy." | There was no progress In the | 2fl-minule session nn Ihp issue blocking an armistice—\vh.-U to do ds demand i J.N. Com- (Contlnued from Page 1) direr-t aliack on ihe administration is an attack on Gen. Eisenhower." Hepoatedly Tall emphasized (hut in Ihe Republican presidential cam- of Mr. Truman and Mr. Acheson." "We cannot afford to nominal* a candidate who will not condemn her home Saturday " ','"""" s;1 >' s ""' n sii>Rl« prisoner, the imr-r failure of Mr. Truman's ofSe*" 1 - Pa '" R: Bll)arSW ' 5 lo i VV "^son r< ^,i^s^e'"ed a re-! """'I?' 1 '" ™ Mid ' .' ' „ ! cess until the Reds had something' ""Parllsamhlp . ,-raud" Mrs. Nave lived In Rlythevillf «i conslructive lo offer. Nam tl de- v.i!«'n1?n ai" 'u abnut . " llle [ mandnd annlhor session tomorrow ^ Tv^r^r^- „ <i^~""" ••"'•"'"" Nave; a son. Joseph R. Nave of Memphis; and a daughter, Mrs. proclaimed by the 1 Robert.'; of Memphis. 155 3-« KlijjM.bfret 4» 1-4 15 1-8 i 108 ! 59 .1-4 54 7-8' 61 3-4.1 19 1-4 . n general — "just, any gen- Washington police picked him up before he had any luck with his plan for R watch on the Pentagon where generals grow thickly. Bark to New York went Johnny. tSe« related utory on page $.) Then last night he was gone again. Hw . father speculated h« mlsrllt have had in mind a particular general—Dwight D. Eisenhower just, back frnm Europe. Well. Johnny turner! up today— but there wns no Indication he even tried for a look «t Eisenhower. But he did make it to a military objective of sorts—Bull Run battlefield. Fairfax Cuunty police, who picked him up at the battlefield Just. west, of here, reported he said he ura* on hi* way to the Pacific Coaat "to Join the Army." Or If he couldn't, gel into the Army, the police said. th« boy told them he, planned lo stow away on a ship for the Orient "to get close to the lighting." KOJE Cofr Bites Two Children Here Two children were bitten by % cat yedUrday and the parent* wanl help In finding the animal. Jean and Mark Anderson, children of Mr. nnd Mr«. Mark Anderson. T25 Clear Lake Avenue, will have to take anti-rabies »bol« un- lew th* animal I* found and proven to b« free of the diseaM within a .short time, Mr. Anderson said. The cat l« a large while animal with dark markings on ItJi tail. Mr. Anderson said. Jean iff 7 and Mark I* 3. They were trying lo pluj with the cut. (Continued from Pam V> pound SO? several hours' notlcis to lake down Iheir Communist flag and five banners. rive minutes after the ultimatum expired two Pallon tanks— with soldiers with baseball balsj and shillelaghs sitting on their' sides—rumbled into Ihe enclosure. Bayonets Catr'h Snn Alongside marched gas - masked U.S. Infantrymen their bayonets glistening in the noon day sun and tear gas grenades at their Mde. A Ihlrd tank outside the 1 enclosure trained il.s Bo m.m. gun on the Red-led Chine« prisoners. TTw prisoners offered no renls- lanc«. The operation'was completed In about lo minutes. A tank smashed' i 50-foot flagpole. Soldlern rlpp«d down the five Insulting banners. Earlier other American soldiers entered the outer barbed wlrn ring Camp 605 and repaired Insuiprs Hold Monthly Meeting John C. Hickman, agency «*cre- tary of the Union LJfe Insurance Co.. was guest npeaker «l the monthly meeting of the Blylhevillr. Association of Life Underwriter* at. the Hotel Nohle Saturday noon. Mr. Hickman spoke on "Motivation' as a requisite for the successful life underwriter. He was accompanied by A o. Su-epl-son. supervisor of agencies for Union Life Insurance Co. O S Steel Sou Pac Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, said (hat other presidents wilhoul r-oiiRi-essionnl author!'/; have taken possession of private business enterprises in order to settle labor disputes. 33 " R ut even if Ihis be (rue. Con- 68 crests has uot thereby lost its ex- 40 elusive constitutional authority lo 25 make laws necessary and proper .18 to carry out Ihe powers vesled by 3B 5-3! the constitution 'in Ihe government •JO ! of the United States, or any de- 55 1-4 • partment or officer thereof. S3 3-8 I Cnncresfs Makes Laws .17 .7-s | "The founders of this nation eli- 77 1-4 trusted Ihe law making power 10 the Congress alone, in both good and bad times. It would do no good to recall the historical events, the HI. de active but closing stow: barrows and gills over 180 Ibs largely 25 tn 35 under Thursday's average'; some late sales 50 lower: lighter weights and sows sleady to 25 lower; bulk choice IBO-230 n>s including full width of grade. 31.25-80: considerable sprinkling best light, hogs under 2in Ibs 31.S5 early to shippers, packers top 21.25; few 325-350 Ibs IB.75; most sales 150170 Ibs 20.25-21.25: 120-140 Ibs 18.0019.50; SOWK 400 Ibs down 1R.25-7.S; heavier sows largely 17.00-18.00; late top 31.50. Cattle 4,000. calves 100; opening slow: few sales on steers and heifers about sleady; good V.ri choice 31.00-34.00. with low commercial offering 27.50: some. Initial sales slearty on utility and commercial cows at 22.M-25.50: canners and out ters 16.50-22.00: bulls and vealers opened steady: utility and commercial bulls 24.00-26.75: culler nulls ...,.,„,, 20.00-23.00: good and choice veal- sented ers 30.00-36.00: sorted prime to M. 00 to all Interests; utility and commercial vealers 22.00-29.00. I fears of power and the hnpes for 'hat lay behind Iheir I'r.llrx'arers were Charlie Slemor. William Slemnr. Jnlm OnrnI, Rddle fUuiii). Joe Sirbrrt. Karl Green, Jimmle Kitlan.v nnd Ben White Burial will he In Elmwood Cemetery. Cobb Funeral Home is In Rites Conducted For Joseph Mick Pei vires for .loseph Union Mirk SB. of Charier Oak. Mn,, wore con- dueled nt Cohb Pnnf-ral Home Chape! yesterday aflcrnoon. Mr Mirk died In a Sikt-slon hosnllnl Saturday. He had been 111 about two years. A farmer, lie had livrrl in nlylhi-- ville nio.il of his life, mnvlag lo Missouri aboul 12 vears aco. The Rev. Frank M. Stape. pastor of Yarbro "anrt Promised Land Melhodl.il Churches, officiated. Survivors Include three sons Walker Mick of Renlon. John Mick of Lilbourn. and .terry Mick of Mir In recent sessions. Mam Tl has . •- ................ i cnn opened each with vitrolic blasts at I ji " The Ohioan called biparlisanshlp in present foreicn policy a fraud. "When Mr. Truman talks ol it," Tad said, "he means that he will make Ihe policy and Ihe Republl- cnnn must always eo alone with •MUIIK «nn H nrrtson h n d n n vi hi n ? ' o sa v. TREATY • Continued from Patse I) rnmpal^n >wir, Ta/t said. H« de- rlnrcd it hrouBht. ihe draft, of Ampr- ir:*n hoys, "n wnr in Korea which conlrt hiLvo been avoided." as billion dollars yearly in government fiprnct- K, rh<- hich^r.t taxes in history rf widespread povernmenl con- linal forcing of Ihe lints between the anil-Communist Western bloc and the Wesl Cierman state. The fleas even hinled ni civil war. Ihc (Incimiciils which require Senale approval if they aie to ralihort by Ihe PresldniU are: noinic The peace contract by which ' money Ihe United States, Britain and foreign policy " frarce would give West Germany I ' virtcal independence, thereby lay- i iup. Hie basis for it to renrm am! i [Kirlicipalfl in tile riefense fnrres ano International councils of West Euioiie as an eriual. Amendment lo NVVl'O Pad 2 An amendment, to the North Atlantic Treaty, extending the guarantees of that pnct inn attack on one will be considered an attack Tafl said Ihjs country must givg economic aid to oihers but in emergencies, and to arm Ihose who wish to defend themselves against Communist atl;\ck. Tins program. be! he added "must be u-ithin our eco- : - capacity and handouts of cannot be the key to our P. Fltzcerald of nivthcvllle: two l;riilhcrs. Winfield Mick of niyUic- cille and John Mick of California: „ .„,;„ "no three sisters. Mrs. Cecil Robin- choice. Such a review would butl sori "' Blythe.vllle. Mrs Benll Jcii- ' kins of California, and Mrs. George Baoer of Caruthersvillr. Burial was tn Maple Grove Cemetery 'Ike' May Fact Questions WASHINGTON Itn— den. Dwight, D. Eisenhower may he asked lo tell a special House, committee what he knows aboul. a o'artime report on Ihf massacre of 4.000 Polish officers. ...,., .,,.11 j ,MH.H [j] i |i[> i ifn UIIR win n Army; two daughters. Mrs. James i on all! lo ihe proiecled ne«- Euro- b. Garner nf Charier Oak. and Mr*. I pran Defense Community IKDCV The European Defense Community, it has been agreed. «-ill make a similar commitment, to the North Atlantic Treaty nations .TS a group. confirm our holding that this seizure order cannot stand. "The Judgment of the District Court Is affirmed." Thai means Ihe high tribunal's six-man majority agreed with the April 20 decision of U. S. District! Judge David A. Pine that Truman's seizure was Illegal and unconstitutional. For Ihe dissenters. Cbief Justice Vinson said courts may go behind a pr#sidenl's findings to see whether a real emergency exists", but Vinson wrote, "there Is not the slightest basis for suggesting that Ihe president's finding In this case can he undermined." Vfnson said Ihe minority felt, compelled to register a dissent "because we cannot agree that af- firmance is proper on any ground, and because of Ihe transcending importance of the questions pre- Trumon Speaks For Mine Bill WASHINGTON tin — President Truman declared today that every day the House delays passage of a bill lo give the government power to enforce mine safely .standards "Invites further disasters." He told the annual Conference on Industrial Safely a similar measure, passed by the Senate after a mine explosion in West Frankfort. III.. killed mort Chan 100 persons "will save a lot of lives and prevent » lot. of injuries." these are extraordinary oa*v in this critical litigation but also lo the powers the prenidenl (sic) and of future presidents, to acl In time of crisis." Vinson »aid. "those who suggest that Mils i« a case involving extraordinary powers should be mindful that times." Vinson ciled the government's argument thai peace Is precarious and then reviewed Ihe role o! maximum sleel production (n (he nation's defense program. Perlman J> Silent Solicitor General Philip B. Perlman, who argued Ihe administration's case three, weeks ago. listened to Black's condemnation of government, seizure. He shook his head lo indicate "no 1 when a reporter passed him n note asking producers In the Northwest area holes torn by North Korean prls oners. These troops also tore down This IB a decrease of 13 per cent Red signs. ALWAYS A DOUBLE FEATURE Phont 4621 Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 p.m. Rat. S: Sun. 1 :00 p.m. AIR CONDITIONED BY REFRIGERATION '''•••••••••••••••••••«*tt*«**« LAST TIMES TONITE DOUBLE FEATURE' .JAMES ELLISON —rn;s— Cartoon & Shorts TUES-WED BUDDY NITES 2 for Price of 1 —- Double Features Also Shorts I DIDN'T KNOW... . . . until my neighbor told me that the best place to find terrific bargains is in the COUR!f!> classified ads. I know now! I always read them! Ads ploccd before 9 a.m. will appear same day. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS for comment Continuing Black said: "The government attrmpts (lo sustain Ihe Presidonl's order) by citinp a number of cases upholding broad power* In military commanders engaged hi dny-tn-ctay fighting in H theater nf war. "Such casn^ need not concern us herr. Evon Ihnngh 'Iheater nf WRI-' hp nn expanding concept, wp cannot, with faithfulness lo our constitutional system hold thai, the commander-in-chief of the nrmetl forcefi has Ihn ultimate power as such to take possession of privtite property in order to keep Inbor disputes from Mopping production. "This Is A Job for the nation's lawmakers, not lor its military authorities." Black commented thnl Truman's seizure order did not direct that a congressional policy be executed in a manner prescribed by Congress. Instead, he said, "it df reels I ha I a presidential policy be executed in a manner prescribed by the President." NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" .MANILA, ARK. Mulinecs Sal. &• Sun, Phone 58 RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. SUN.-MON.-TUKS. LEW VIES MARILYN MAXWHl ,/' WKD.-THURS. "STRONGHOLD Veronica Lake Xachary Scoll •••••••••••••••••••••••• TUES.-WET).' 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