The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 27, 1952 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
June 27, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 27, 1952
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

JCtVTfl—yp. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS 1--! . . THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OV NORTH PART 1 IBK-IUBA., , **~* Ike Blasts Democrats' Long Reign Party Jaded *"• By 'Negligence, Complacency' Gen. Dwight Eisenhower, stepping- up his campaign for the Republican Presidential nomination, teed off on the Democrats as too long in power and jaded by "complacency, negligence and cynicism." His speech before an audience of 11.000 in Delivers coliseum last night — radio-broadcast nationwide — was beamed especially at Ihe nation's youth. They are sickened, he said, by "epidemic" cm minion in high places but will meet moral issues of the campaign with idealism and energy. Eisenhower said Ihe United Staes had handled Russia too gingerly. Less softness, he said, might have prevented the Korean conflict and kept China and Balkan and Baltic states from slipping be^inn the Iron Cm-tain. ^The speech came almost as an answer to statements earlier in the day by Eisenhower's chief rival for the OOP nomination, Ohio Sen. Robert Taft. "I am afraid," Taft (old a Washington, D. c.', news conference, "that Eisenhower's backers would urge him to conduct the kind of campaign that Dewey conducted." New York Gov. Thomas Dewey's loss to President Truman in 1948 has been blamed on "me-loo" tactics which lacked fight. Dewey is working now for Eisenhower's nomination at the OOP'S July 7 convention at Chicago. All But Three Tail's campaign manager, David Ingalls, said yesterday his man just about has the nomination sewed lip anyway. In a statement he credited Taft with all but three of the 04 delegate votes needed to win. The Associated Press tabulation •—based on statements of avowed and conceded alignments for the first ballot — shows Taft has '182 to Eisenhower's 404, with 129 for others and I9f unco'mmitled or disputed. A; In the Democratic race — the Convention at Chicago comes two weeks after the OOP's — there wa.s talk of a stop-Harrlman road block being fashioned by Southerners. According to the 1 report, some backers of Sen. Richard Russell of Georgia have been sounding out the forces of other candidates for Democratic presidential nomination. The idea: hold the line against Mutual Security Administrator Averell Harriman if he should suddenly get the support of President BI.YTHEV1LLK, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, JUNK 27, 1952 TEN PACKS Flowers, who has four cases aiKintr inequality in Arkansas schools already pending, said yesterday that he will,file 12 more suits wieliln the next few months. The .first of these new cases WAS lo hiive been filed in El Dorado yesterday against Parker's Chapel SWIMMING CLASSES END .-. Children's classes in the Lcarn-To-Swim program sponsored Jointly by the Red Cross and chickasaw Athletic Association ended today at Ihe Walker paid Mn- nicipal pool with participants receiving certificates attesting their standing in the program. Mori; than 470 enrolled in the courses, accordin.. to Mrs. Hugh Whitsitt, Red Cross water safety chair- — —i ^ Xjf •nun. Shown above arc members of the advanced be..inneis class during their last practice session In foreground, left to right, are Larry Hargett. Buzzy Council, William Kinniiimonth and Andy Stanley. Three helpers arc pictured in background keeping an eye on the swimmers. They are, left to risht. Leon Lowe, Bobby Graham and Charles Penn. |t.'ourler Ke»- s I'holo) Allied Fighter-Bombers Hit Electric Plants Again By STAN CARTEH _SEOUL, Korea (AP)-Allietl fighter bombers heaped new ci nist hy^-elictric in North Truman. Illinois Oov. Adlai Stevenson generally is conceded the inside track with Truman. The governor, who had been saying he only wants to be re-elected, now evinces a wait- and see attitude. Harriman — like Russell and Tennessee Sen. Estes Kefauver — has been rambling the country In search of convention backing. 'The Associated Press tally now shows Kefanver loading with 245'/.». Russell has 134, Harriman 99V 2 . steven- son 50!b. others 256',i and 390 are uncommitted or in dispute. It takes 616 of the 1,230 Democratic delegates — not yet all selected — to be nominated. jti Russell and Sen. Robert S. Kerr *vi Oklahoma wer making bids in Denver today for Colorado's 16 votes. They share the state convention platform to be followed to- by Harriman arid Ke- - f-i.-.t.J Ill iMJlMJ tVUI Uit lit b t uig stations which previously had been spare-! U.N. infantrymen drove two Chi-* nese battalions off two hills on the Western Front Thursday, at times using bayonels and flame throwers to rout the -fteds from their bunkers.- A Fifth Air Force spokesman called - the 150-plane raid on the Communists' North Korean power network H mopping up operation, but the number of planes involved and damage reported by returning pilots were impressive. Two power planls al Changjin (Chosin) were hit for the first lime. Other All- Force and Marine fighter bombers dumped bombs and rockets on a third Changjin generating stalion and one at Fusen which already had been smashed in raids Monday and Tuesday. The planes struck just at sundown. Pilots said a switchyard was destroyed and the power house damaged at Changjin plant No. 1. The powerhouse and switchyard were damaged and nn adjacent building was destroyed at Chang- jin plant No. 2. Additional damage also was reported al the third Changjin plant and-one at Pusen, two of five generating stalions Ihe Air Force said were put out of action. Haven't Hit Big One Again Allied planes have not returned to the giant Suiho plant on the Yalu River si/ice Mondas'. This plant supplied power for Hcd wai- industries in both North Korea and Manchuria. An Air Force spokesman said Friday all the five plants hit Monday and Tuesday are out of action now but "the time reciuircd for,...-.. -. i; -. thc enemy to restore them, if he i have 'been " big general- 12 School Equality Suits Are to be Filed . PINE BLUFF, Ark. (AJ>)_An intensified effort to gain equality between white and Negro schools in Arkansas is being waged by a J>j,, G Bluff Negro attorney, Harold BINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS School District N T o, 35 in Union county. However, the Federal Dis- Iriet Court Clerk at El Dorado said last night that no such suit was filed. ''lou-crjr .said he also would file suit in Conway next week. Pour pending cases - filed in Pordycc Hughes. Gould and Mayflower "arc based upon a Clarendon County South Carolina case in which a 3- !gc U. S. District Court penel save (he county six months to attain equality of the schools. Ed BIcCiii.Mion, director of Nc<*ro '"" system would eventually bring a request from Arkansans (or an integrated school system. Flowers also said Unit nn Integrated system would work "once the people of Arkansas got used lo it." He pointed lo Arkansas colleges which already have such a program in effect. He said that integration worked so well Ihe University of Arkansas admitted four Negro medical students for the 1952 fall semester. The medical school previously has admitted one negro each year since 1048. Speculates on Court Ruling McCiiistion snld Hint the courts "mny be forced to break down segregation in Arkansas In the Interest of justice by the failure of local school boards to work out E<luca <'°n •": •school equality." some 20 million dollars in the first year to brine Negro schools in this state up to (he while schools standards. He said that 15 million dollars would be needed for buildings and five million dollars annually for operating expenses to put the Negro schools on a par with the educational system. Says Schools Unequal Flowers says that segregated j- ...... -'^.fci v: £.llcll schools in Arkansas are unconstitutional becnune the "facililies available lo while and Negroes are unequal." And he added that If he cannot get inlegratd schools he wants equalization — "brick for brick, building tor building, etc." He said he believes that the financial pressure caused by a demand for such an educational He added that "we seem to have more determined on scparalc- ness than on equality." Both McCnistion and Flowers said lhal the suits probably would bring the incqunllly of Negro schools before the public. "Suits accelerate the concern of the non-sued folks to go ahead and equalize," Meditation sairl. He added lhat education should be developed without regard to race The Stale Board of Education Issued a policy slalemenl some two months ago, saying, in clfpct, thut equalization was principally the job of the local school districts. Flowers Is directing his cases against a section of Arkansas .statute SO-50S. which sets the duties nntl powers of school directions mid slipulales: "Establish separate schools lor white and colored persons." morrow 1 fauver. Mississippi's States Rights Democrats named an 15-vote delega- I'on yesterday. Technically uninstructed. it will support . who now claims he will have 300 votes when convention time rolls around. Kerr backers claim at least eight See KISKMIOYVEK on Page 5 A citizens commiilee on child welfare was organized here.| a ,t ,,ip,,t, to ass.it and advise thc Mississippi County Child Welfare Office in and brok- Weather Bureau Sees No Relief for 5 Days On the heels of another sizzling day here yesterday, when the mercury climbed to a high of 103 degrees .the Weather Bureau had only gloomy news lor sweltering ArJeansans this morning Administration Forces Fighting To Keep Controls WASHINGTON (AI') -Administration forces threw all their strength today behind a last-gasp effort to keen prices and wages under government control In mile Rock this morning, the •¥-§';J? e »tfi<S?. Bureau said it could ^tfat-up'-tri Arkansas" current *ave..'*n4.;drouth for the next handling of cases involving juvenile delinquency, child neglect en homes. After henriiiR z talk 'bj child welfare official, the group of 2-1 Mississippi County residents meeling in Hotel Noble voted to establish the committee and elected County Judge Faber White of Osceolo as chairman. Other officers elected were R j McKinnon of Manila, vice chairman, and Clinrlsie Little of state , snd check its causes." A committee needs to know which children need to b.e sent to industrial training schools and which should be kept in the homes. "There Is rcaly nothing a citizens committee cannot do' Mr* Rit cliff said. -It is not the view point, of the welfare worker, but the view of the citizen that is needed." In describing the work of t h e "The work of a child welfare office is carried out test when a citizens committee functions." s h c < n id and recommended that the committee study the local situation. In one county, she said the citizens child welfare committee is working on an ordinance for licens- nnd setting of standard for such homes. Other committees have sponsored well-child clinics and dental clin- Ratcliff said and some has the capability Weather Arkansas Forecast — C 1 e partly cloudy LITTLE CHANGE The Eighth Army reported m Chinese killed and 107 wounded in savage day-'cng fighting lor two , strategic heights west of T-bone Russell. I "'"• not far from Chorwon. where! ' the bitterest battles since autumn were fought last week. Allied troops knocked an aimor- supporlcd Red battalion from one hill in a S'.i hour battle, then fought all day up three slopes of a second ridge. U.N. forces wcre pulled off the first hill shortly before dark, but dug in for the night en the other ridge, the Army said. Navy planes hammered Red supply and transportation facilities south of the East Coast port of Wc-nsnn Friday. The Navy said carrier based planes from the Boxer. Princeton,! Bon Homrae Richard and Philip-j pine Sea strafed enemy troops and' is not known."I the loss of helpful temperature changes this afternoon tonight and tomorrow. Missouri Forecast — Generally Mir tonight and Saturday; warmer extreme north Saturday. Minimum this morning—75. Maximum yesterday—103. Sunset today—1:17. Sunrise tomorrow—4-49 Precipitation 24 hours to 7 am —none. Total precipitation since Jan. 1 —»20.60. Mean temperature <midwav between hiah and lo»->- S!t Normal IIKMII temperature lor June 78, This Date f.asi Vcar Minimum this morning—71. Maximum yesterday—95. Precipitation January i u> this dale—24.72. m pro.vt ntln^ —------ services given by health and welfare agencies Can Affrrt l',,!,[Jc Opinion A citizens committee can ;iITcc( | public opinion, slu- said. MJC|I o's the school financial probli-m-: th-H arose in Arkansas communities ln.it vear. cliff .snid, lem. but needs to is an important prob- a citizens committee 'Bo behind Ihe problem tional level, she said, the state agency is connected with the Chil- drcns Bureau, which bewail in 1009 as a citizens commute? The groups the agency is most' Wednesday interested in arc dependent and] According neglected children, those in danger ' ' of becoming delinquent, tllcsitmate wed mothers. Chilli in ii,,mc Preferred Although the first approach lo ! air: such problem Is to keep the! child in thc home. Mrs liatcliff' said, the agency Iras a foster home: prosram in which it finds- homos-' and pays board for children who' must be sopcratcd from their p.ir-l ents. j There is a direct relation, she pointed out. bcUecn education and juvenile delinquency, and between! physical and mental handicaps and Caruihersviile Girt 14, Drowns Services Arc Held For Frances Waldron At Methodist Church CARUTKERSVfLLE, Mo. - Funeral services for Prances Waldron, H - year - old Caruthersville High School sophomore who drowned while swimming here Wednesday were conducted at 5 p.m. today at the Methodist Church. Burial '«•<« in Maple Cemetery with H. a Smith Funeral Home in charge. The girl drowned while swimming in the Cartlthersville City Pool late .went lo a.lo\y: of--!; degrees ni?ht. Yesterday was the 20th of the past 21 days during which the ' five days. Following l,he here yesterday. 103-dfgree high the temperature A committee of senators and* House members was called into session behind closed doors to draft a fhml controls bill after the House voted. 211 to 185. to: 1. Wipe out Jusl nbout all price controls al midnight next Monday. 2. End rent controls in a great many communities sliming Kepi. 30. Time was short. Unless the conferees agree on controls legislation acceptable to both the Senate nnri Ihe House, and unless both houses pass the final bill, nil controls expire Monday midnight. They may expire then anyway. President Truman mny not sign the bill Congress sends him. The House hill, while- ending price und rent controls, would keep most wnge ceilings in force. It differs greatly from the Senale's bill, which would keep price and wnge controls—as well'as rent controls— in existence. Only One Agreement And Sen. Maybank (D-SCl, hearting the Senate conferees, went Inlo Ihe session with the House dole- gates in no mood to back down from the Senate's position. About the only area of general agreement between the Senate and Ihe House, as expressd In their sparalely-passed bills, is Uml President Truman should Iry lo halt the M-dny-old steel strike with a Tall-Hartley Law injunction. This would ban n strike for 80 days. There is general agreement between the two branches, too, on continuance of present powers to allocate mid put priorities on scarce materials. But from there on, there Is sharp Isngreement. Conferees may be forced to recommend that Congress keep the present law alive a few days longer with an emcgcncy resolution while differences are adjusted. 'Stop Harriman/ Is Baffle Cry of Dixie Democrats Southern Leaders Work To Block New Yorker If Truman Supports Him WASHINGTON Uv-A number of Southern Democrats were working today to build a stop-Harrlman road block In case President Truman .should throw his support behind Averell •Harriman for the Democratic presidential nomina- They don't take the candidacy « Ihe niutii.il security adminlslra- lor very seriously—although Harriman himself says he is Lullding up widespread backing in many pari of Ihe country. All the same, tho Dixie Democrats don't want to take any chances. Some supporters of Sen. Richard Russell of Georgia have been sounding out backers of oilier presidential nsplrants will) HIB Idea of hold- hig the line against Harriman if he .suddenly should get the support, of Truman. That support won't be forthcoming, most politicians agree, unless Ccv. Adla! E. Stevenson of Illinois eliminates himself finally from (he- presidential contest. Stevenson has said he couldn't accept a presidential nomination, but many Democrats are convinced he could bo The extended forecast for the next live days calls for tcmncra- t"re.s « to 8 degree., above normal Little or no precipitation is forecast, for the period through Wednesday of next v.-cek. The outlook for -Oil^y c,i,<l Sai- nrday , s no change in temperatures *ith clear to partly cloudy skies Orark v.-as the hottest spot in thc state yesterday with 104 degrees pine! maximum* Included M O r- nllon and Flippj,, 102; Arkadclphja and Gilbert, 101; Bntc-svflle. Darda' "file, Pt. smith and Walm.t Rid™ 100; Newport 93; Little Hock and Camden'o" ^ FayottcviUe »"d Money Bill- Logjam Ends WASHINGTON Wi—The log-jai,. of congress 1 money bills finally has '"'"ken on a multi-billion dollar scale And the breakup Is proceeding so fast that leaders were talking with some confidence today of boinn able to wind up the session Congre.w for good All Out Fair Deal Harrimnii lias been campaigning lor the nomination on an all-out New Dent and Ptiir Deal program He has kicked, the Dixie contln- senl in the shins by calling for a. I-an Employment Practices Com[ mission with power lo enforce rul- |ltlgs against job discrimination •Wrs" 51 Nc8roes nnd other minor- He has shipped at the southerners as "men masquerading as Democrats" in Congress. And he has added that he doesn't ..,.„ , cal ' c wi 'Pther the southerners bolt and the i lht -' ticket. n a wcrk i Most politicians have expressed from tomorrow. I doubt there will be any effective The House .scheduled the ojMnlnq no " by the South this year unless of debate today on its last pr:ndin» ['J'riimnn should he thc candidate— I apinnprlaUon bill 10 billion dollars-and he has said repeatedly lie won't f <_ ,. _ , ^,^ ln j|^ ; • name was not learned, told them the Waldron girl went down in deep water in nn effort to touch bottom and never came to the surface. Hilly Caijaw. a life Ktinrrl. who uith jack Hopke, pool manager (lived for the girl, found her body in nine feet of natcr. She uns the daughter of Mr. and Mrs, C. U Waldron ol Carulhcrs- villc. Other survivors include six brothers. Marvin. Russell and Don Waldron of Carnthcr.sville, Allied Truce Team Stages Walkout MIJNSAN. Korea '/TV-Allied truce negotiators today waited Ollt OI1 thn ' tary projects and oilier purpose, next year. And the Senate, which -ha* been lagRins fnr behind thc House, was In thc throes o! a get-out-cf-lown lever. Senate-House conferees reached igrcement today on a compromise Cpl. n delinquency, she said. In a discussion period that (ollow- Se-c IVf.-f.KAIiK on I'ae, ville. Ind.; and two Mary Beck and Ann V I of Carutheisville. sisters, from Canada Cool Parts of US, Rest Swelters marched out of the armistice tent at I'amnunjoni white an angrv ' Communist delegation loudly de" i mandcd another meeting tomorrow i Harrison said North Kor^n Gen Nam II. head of Ihe Communist truce team, had "srrat difiiculty controlling himself at thc walkout . Harrison once got to the tent Mrs.! "ap when Nam called -please conic both "aek. We have something to say" The U.S. general said he resumed his seat and consented reluctantly well, once more." But Nam merely repeated his demand for a session tomorrow. As soon as Nam's statement was translated. Harrison and the four oilier Allied negotiators marched out of the tent. •region and into parts, ins* from 90 to around 76 in less llmois and Ohio. Temp-! lhan 30 minings. Hauling Untaxed Beer Costs $150 nut from all the signs, Harriman is rapidly talking himself into the same position as Truman so far ns a prospectic revolt goe.'i. On the other hand, most of ths southerners seem willing to take Stevenson although they might pre-.. ,. ~.,.,, l .. u ., l ,.. t fcr Vice President Barklev Sl.tl33m.Mn deficiency bill with f -»M<-y. most of that money designed to pay tne cost., of the Korean War. j The measure carries SI.12D.DOO.OflO for the Army. 3B million dollars tori the Navy and 2:15 million for the^ Air Force. The funds nre needed lareely to pay extra expenses in Ihe services incurred In the Korean fighting. l.tisl Such Bill ' The hill is the last supr>lrnir-m.ij money measure for the 11)52 fiscal vo-ir which ends on Monday. i These were the actions (he Sen-I atr took yesterday: [ S«.73'I.750.SI2 military hill approved by Appropriations Committee after brief consideration and fcnl to the floor. ' S3.4;{7.fi9r).000 compromise Trnas- 1 nry-Po:.(office bill—parsed without debate and sent lo President Truman, thp first of thc fiscal I'l.Yi 1 bills to reach tho President's ai-'< ' SI.012.517.852 State - Commerce', i Justice bill -passed and sent to conference with the House to adjust '• differences. i STi.8SR.G4ii lesislathe bill carrying ' fund.= for CV.nerc.-s—Approved liv Appropiiations Committee for lloor action. The leiusl.uive measure \V;K- 1 scheduled to tio pa.ved and i-eni in j conference today—the ninth 'money j bill to be acted on by the Sen.i'o; out of 11 that must be passed br- j fore Congress can quit. \ Korea Veterans Arrive in U.S. Corporal Richard Lum of Blythc- ville and three Manila service men wore among the 41 Arkansanr, Pbo.ird the Navy Iransfwrt Grn. William II Hbik which docked at -"an Francisco yesterday with 1,030 rotated Korean war veterans The three Manila servicemen aboard the transport were Cpl, Willie Doshler. Cpl. Marvin Ford and Pfc. Connie F. SmiJhcrs. ,- .'.niiiner New York ,M,-Hf Sil:r?;££™:£?S?rss's persons suffered heat prostrations, i Ianllc"co- 1 .st UlhWard ^""^ lhe Al ' The prolonecd hot weather in the; Lower G,--at L South increased the threat of so-! Ohio and iftddl. verc damapc lo crops. Temperatures were around the 100-dcgrec mark at-am yc'ilerdav in in-i.^t of lhe \asl urea hit by .lime's opprc .-:iv,. wrnthrr All.time liif.h ir<i>id< |,, r lh ,. (l . ll( . and for ,Iune nnc loppled in IU.TIV cities. ' ' But Ihe cool p.ir which earlier ,„,„,„ ,„,„ , „„ tax « 1 " Into Arkansas without! m prospect. U was 102 at Lock Haven. Pa., yesterday; 100 in Har- n-sburg- and 58 in Philadelphia. ! Hc K <* f arrested June 23 by But no relief from the hot and' Clyflc Barl: cr of the Alcoholic. Bev- muggy weather appeared itnmcdt-j e " sc Control Board at Ihe Ark- .. ,h C e n, r ai Beneraiu- j over the G, S a aV<T"w,.-V,"" V" m " nu ' 38y *e«lncr appeared immcdi- i cril * !c ^""'ol Boarc t oke, theiately for New York City after ycs .| ansas-Mlssourl state g '° n ' th ° ! "- rda >'' s record-bcaklnc June us 1 — '' **" ™ r * ° f 97 ' " Kas a ste "« c " ' o'clock lh,., line. aminif 83 morning Summer Closing Plan Discussed into Ihe southu aid Northern yeslcrdav hiths winch leached .during the day. I A', tile >,.-nr,e time. ' eastern H ,,,o,d degrees r „„,,„,, on Thursday at- at scekmir rrhof and many Long Island roads WIT- himm-d with Now Vi-.i-k Cny K'sKu-niv <lii<iiiif home early today. The heal buckled hiKh- tile c'hamb "" V "c"' * """"°" '" 'Jays In se\r-ral pi.jros. increasing ' <) a j. afternoon" mme yf 15 ' 0 '-pi^ms P«^;Y=^^ vi^c'S;^ % -e d,op s in r M d-| ^\^»^ t ^V", ""l ^.^ ^^ r ^* * Trinity Baptist Church Annex Work Begins Big 3 Polishes Reply to Reds' Unity Talk Bid LONDON ',T,-Thc nn. Three for- eisn ministns put the polishing touches toiln.v on the Western rcplv !(> Hn-stn's r«|i|«m for talks on Ocrjn^n unity, U R. sci'ii'tur? of stnte Dean Ac.'ir- on. British Pnreijn .Secretary Anthony Eden ant! Kiench Foreisii Minister Robert Srhmuan checked a proposed draft line by line The final draft was not com- pleied by Hie time the Iorei<;n min- isltrs rccrs. eel for lunch u-itli Prime Minister Churchill, A Fc.reiqn Of- lli'e ipokcsman said the Bic Thri'c ciisi ussion.s -.i, 0 uld be resumed later in thr <b.y. The note i.s expected to be completed ionic;ht. Inside Today's Courier Nev/s - . . \Vatlhi5; pool opcnin- Ijrcak Inr ynunsslers anrl t;i\pa\crs ctlit'.ri.ils . . . I'.igo I. . . . Tissue tfslin" Litest iiH'lh- otl of timlins fi'rlilrzcr needs . . , farn^nein . . . |\, cc 7. Insiilc the nfmocr.itic Party, I'.v John fiuntlicr , . . third in a -M-rins . . . I'.tpe 10. . Maslic rhflls Dotlscrs ana in. 3-0 . . . sports . . . l'ai;c 6. LITTLE L/Z— Work started yeMeday on a S5000 educational annex to the Trinity i Baptist Church on Lake Street the' Hcv David McPeafcs, pni-'^r '-id today. "nHuf ."IfJinr ' "" ncros,s Uie : areas. There u meet- ,,„,„ and II The church'.s building committee Is composed of Marvin Kcnwrlcht chairman. C. S. Williams E C i Thompson, w. D. Crocker and Her.'i shell Roberu, I i usuolly ihc person who ij' Ofraid to face the music who would like lo leod the bond -rsu

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page