The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 9, 1952 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 9, 1952
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, JANUARY 9, IMt •LYTHEVTLLE (AKK.) COUH PAOB President Asks Political Truce in Perilous Times (Continued from Fag* 1) allow." • H« added; "We will perm'* only those wage stabilization policies; and we will see to it that industries absorb cost Increases, out of earnings wherever feasible, before they are authorized to raise prices. We will do that, »t any rate, except where the recent amendments to the law regulre us to jive further price Increases." N* Werd ea '52 Election Still leaving Congress and the nation in the dark on whether he seek re-election, the President •lared: "This will be a Presidential election year — the kind of year in which politic* plays a larger part in our' lives than usual. That is perfectly proper. But . . . We can vide it "has th* sam* effect M add- ng to the enemy's supply of atom aomhs." .*'•.-••The President disclosed : that he nas directed 'weapons for Europe 'be given very high priority" find plenty ol things to differ about without destroying our free institutions and without abandoning our bi-partlsan foreign policy for peace." . Guilty la Be Punished Taking cognizance of the "corruption in government" issue which the Republicans have promised to raise in the coming campaign, Mr Truman said he intends "to see to It that federal employees who have been guilty of misconduct are punished for it." "Otir ,klnd of government above all others can not tolerate dishonesty among Its public servants," lie declared. .. Phrases like "crucial year In the defense effort" and "the way will be: dangerous for years ahead" were threaded throughout the 5,200- word message. . Soviet Might Increase* . While the President said that behind the Iron Curtain "the Soviet nil* of force has created growing C lltkal and economic stresses in • satellite nations,". he noted: "Nerertheless, the grim fact remain* that the Soviet Union is In- *TM«lng tta armed might. It la •till producing mor* planes than I" 1»i* tr» nations. It has set off two and that further arms aid must be supplemented by, additional economic aid "to supply the margin of difference between making Europe a strong partner in our Joint defense." Increased AM to Ada Ne«l«d While working for "a strong and united Europe,'" he said, this country must Increase Its aid to the millions of people of Asia laboring under the threat of the new Communist empire and the handicaps of "poverty, 111 health, feudal,'systems of land ownership" as well as fears of "Internal subversion or external attack." "It aLso means economic aid both technical know-how and capital investment." Churchill. Looks On With Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Great Britain looking on from the gallery, the President declared that he and Churchill have had "a most satisfactory series ol meetings." "We thoroughly reviewed th< situation in Europe, the Middle East, and the Par East," Mr. Truman said. "We both look forward o steady progress toward peace hrough the co-operative action fcn eamwork of the free nations." ' Some Things We Must Give Up Mr. Truman conceded that In this 'ear of crisis "we will have to glv ip some things, we will have tc go forward on others at a slowe >ace." But he appealed for action low on much of his "Pair Deal program, including civil righto pro josals. And he asked specifically for in creases of ta a month above th present average of J42 In benefits under old-age and survivors Insur ance ' with aid to : states to hel them Increase public welfare pay atomic, explosions. The world still walks in the shadow of another world war.' H* said he hope* the fcnate will •juickJy ratify the Japanese peace treaty, security pact* with Pacific countries and the agreement to brtaa; 'Greece and Turkef Into tile Nor* Atlantic Treaty. '^ The Schuman plan, for pooling Europe's eoel and steel production and m*tger of European troops into a *tn*j** army, h* added, "should be- •om* reaime* ta 1983." Th« President said the polrit Pour program—technical aid to ' economically—lagging nations—is working In many countries. Including India and Iran. The program needs more funds, he added, "because there is nothing of greater importance In all our foreign policy." " Congree* Is Scored --Be acored Congreac for not making "adequate'progress In building • *irB d*f« .against atom in .- and declared failure to j>ro- ments. COUNCIL (Continued from Page 1) for action. ' . ' These complaint* included objei tions to whistling of trains throug town' (required by state law an prohibited by city ordinance), queit* for better traffic and pedes Irian rail crossings, a report of tra fie being backed up to Maln.Stree on South Highway fll while Cotton belt trainmen were "switching," an a.complaint by Lynn Hughes, Bl theville contractor, that hplld firecrackers were disturbing . an something should be done about k "Those peckerwoods .sell fir works^ just'b'utslde the City limits fff.-i, jSuihe*^5a^ld ( ; "ano^v if •; th .weren't allowed ,.U> 1 sell .them, we wouldn't hate an that raoket. Bom i* was shooting dynnmrt* out in y neighborhood New Teat'* E\e, think." . Mr. Hufha* was reminded that ic City has no jurisdiction ouUid* corporal* limits. W. B. Nicholson, superintendent BljrUwvUl* schools, said h* would ut In writing a request tor action the Frisco Railroad In the south art of town where Math!* BUeet eadends. * "Box cars lined on the rails tore* ur Negro school children snd «achers either to stoop and so un- e'r the cars, a dangerous prcposl- iori, to get to Harrison High and he Elm Street schools," Mr. Nichol- on said, ''or to walk up arcund the aiming factory, which Is quite ome distance." Another report of complaints bout torn up property during the aying of gas lines In the City was rought up by Alderman Wilson. J. V. Gates, Ark-Mo's Blytheville ffice manager, said the contractor as under bond to replace all prop- rty. torn up in construction and hat the matter would be looked \to this morning. December Financial Report The Council also received and pproved the monthly operating tatement for December, 1951, which bowed that the City was left with Jan. 1 balance of $2,615.02. This was recorded in the general und. Street and parking meter unds had no balance. Total revenues were listed at 15,930/11 and total expenses were ;l«,5M.2T. With current accounts payable otallng 17,944.58, the operating tatement showed that $4.329.56 in additional funds is needed for cur- •ent requirements. During December privilege licenses brough in the.most revenue with $6,361.61. Other revenues included vehicle licenses, $1,400; police and county fines, $3,246.19; civil costs, $27; dog licenses, $1, Engineering' Department receipts, $32.50: sanitation receipts, $2,102.75; and parking .meter receipts, $2,759. Costs and expenses were as follows: Street Department, $4,905.74: Police Department, $2,868.41: municipal court, (445.78); Sanitation Department, $3,324.18; Fire Department, $1,574.27;' and general and idmlnistratlve, $3379.43. Accounts payable for December totaled $5.190.58. The statement of operations for Municipal Airport last month showed no revenue, with expenditure* of $S,1352S of which $1,402 wan for salaries. Cash em hand totaled $11,204.17 snd accounts payable, $1,001.81. Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton Uar M.y July Oet Op«n High Low , 4241 an 42si . 42U titt «» , 41*0 4232 41M . 1*42 3MO IM1 New Orl.an* Cotton liar May July Oct Open High low ...... 42M 4283 42S5 4341 4271 4241 4193 4229 4.1*3 3M* MM »i» 1:30 4270 4245 4213 1968 1:30 4276 4261 4213 3971 Soybeans Jan Mch May July High 302 296?; 294 Low 295% 293V4 291* Close 301K 296% 294?i 293 N«w York Stocks 1:30 p.m. quotation!: A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler . Coci-Cola . Gen Electric Gen Motors N Y Central Int Harvester . J. C. Penney . Republic Steel . Radio Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J Texts Corp. . . Sear: ' U S Slee! . ... Sou. Pae 154 3-4 83 1-2 50 1-8 69 1-4 104 1-4 59 3-8 51 1-8 18 35 1-8 68 7-8 40 7-8 24 36 3-8 33 3-8 15 56 1-8 56 33 3-4 61 3-4 Negro Legion Post to Install Officers Jan. 20 Officer* of Wadfoid . White American Lefion Pott for Nefroes will be Installed Jan. 20. It was announced at • meeting of Dud Cason Pott 24, the parent organization, last night. H. G. Partlow will represent Dud Cason Post and officiate at the Installation. Officeri elected in November Include Robert Wiley cammander; Samuel Nabors, first vice-commander; George O'Rcur. second vice- commander; O. C. Love, sergeant at arms; John Moore, historian; and Famous Smith, chaplain. A temporary charter for the post was delivered last week. FIRES (Continued from Par* 1) f «.» inches.) "W* ar* going to insist that we 3* called about graa* fires," chief iead reiterated, "a* we want to ut 'down on these calls which are ostlng the city too much money." He added that electrical wiring Is another fire hazard and canon ed against putting pennlei be- several calls each Two Blytheville Army Reservists Get Caffs Two Blytheville Army reservists have been ordered to duty and today were en route to Camp Chaffee to enter a training school. They are Pfc. Johnny M. Glass cock and Pfc. Thomas R. Prince. After eight weeks of training at Camp Chaffee, they will be transferred to Port Sill, Okla. Both were members of the Organized Reserve Corps unit which lias headquarters at the air base here. Blytheville Soldier Home oh 30-Day Leave Pfc. Walter Johnson, son of Mrs Verdie Johnson of Blytheville. w end a 30-day leave here Jan. 27 when he will report to Camp Crowder. Mo., for reassignment. Pfc. Johnson has spent the pas 11 months In Korea, where he wai wounded in action. Terrorists Hit In Saigon Area SATGON, Indochina lift —Communist-led Vietmtnh terrorists staged one of their biggest attacks in the heart of Balgoh today. They exploded bombs In automobiles perked on the main square that killed four persons and wounded 28 others. The time-set explosives went off shortly before noon In fronUor the Hotel. Contlntntal- Palaee aa hundreds oftFreneh and Tkthamw* sat at in* sidewaJk *af*s. ; Livestock CHIOAGCX I_/P)— (USDA) —Hogs 16,000; barrows and gilts 10-23 cents higher; most sales 180-220 Ib 18.25-50: most packers paid 18.35 down; 230-210 Ib buichers 17.3518.25; numerous loads around 250 Ib 17.75-85; 280-310 Ib 16.75-1735' sows 14.00-16.25. Cattle 12,000; calves 400; choice and prime yearlings and light steers weighing up to 1,150 Ib mostly steady; other grades steers steady to 60 cents lower; heifers about steady; cows steady to 25 cents lower; bulls and vealers steady; few loads average prime to high prime Missco Calves Given Bangs Disease Shots W. R. Hensoh of Little Rock, i representative of the Federal Bu reau of Animal Industry, was in Mississippi County today vacctnat ing calves against Bangs disease. The calf vaccination program I sponsored Jointly by the state an federal governments and is free o charge to cattle owners requestln the service. under 1,200 Ib steers 38.25-15; on high prime load held above 39.00 most high choice and prime steer and yearlings 35.50-38.00; mos choice steers 33.00-35.25; mostcholc heifers 32.75-34.50; utility to gooc bulls 26.50-30.00. Ind fuse*. "We ha'v* ear," he said, "where w« find pennies causing an electrical short nd the fuse can't b* 'blown' to cut ff th* flow of current. Don't do Citing excerpts from the "Ark- .nsas Fireman, "a monthly news etter of th* Arkansas Inspection nd Rating Bureau, chief Head warned that fires Increase in *in- er and usually reach a peak in December. No Reason U Let Up •But that's no reason to let up n safety now. We're beginning a new year and we want to appeal o each citizen lo make our town 'Ire-safe during th* coming year " iaid he. Last winter, fire destroyed In January/February and March, $30.000,000 more In property limn in he summer inonlhs of June, July and August In the United States. And Chief Head had a word of advice for owners of oil heaters. "When an oil heater is turned down on a low flame," he explained, "an oil soot Is formed and this chokes down the flame until sometimes it goes out. Sometimes a buckdraft from the chimney will extinguish the flame. "Then oil continues to flow into the stove and someone relights it. tagging of keroaen* containers. A card reading "DANGER KEROSENE—Keep Away from Heat, Spark*, and Open name. DO NOT PUT COAL OIL ON LIVE COALS OR ASHES. Keep Closed When Not In Use." is being distributed by the Arkansas Safety Council and Chief Head recommended their use, he said. They art available en r«que*t from the County Health Unit or home demonstration sjent. he said. Chief Hend praised the present volunteer firemen of th» department and reminded Blytheville residents that "our boys have been working hard for the past two years to Improve our fire fighting facilities and ability. And our losses have been cut about 40 per cent in the past two years." Chief Head said the deoartment has had for two years a set-up where a fire drill school is held eacfc Monday night. "They keep up with Ihe latest detail* in fire fighting methods and BRADLEY (Continued from excess oil In the heater roaring fire and p:ople "The causes are frightened by the -roaring and bucking' and they call us. Two Thing* to Do "Here are two things to do when your oil heater goes out: "1. Open the draft control at the back of the stove and leave It open until all surplus oil IB burned out This way, the stove won't get any hotter. "2. Don't relight the >tov« cntl the 'pot' cools off." Chief Head said If thes« two rule« are followed, trouble with oil heat era will b* greatly reduced. "However," he emphasized, "WL don't want people to get the idea we don't want to be called. In an emergency and If a fire gets out o control—be sure and call us" Chief Head alao recommended get nothing for their time," he said. School* are conducted by Instructors on the department who have attended lire schools at Llt- ;le Rock three times per year and hold instructors' cards Issued by the state. George C. Ford and Roy Moore hold these cardi. "We are now having a first aid school taught by L. D. Lewis, volunteer fireman, who holds a state first aid Instructor's card and one from Southwestern Bell Telephone Company," Chief Head said. The chief made the following recommendations as "how to live longer in public emergencies." taken from the National Fire Protection Association: 1. Always be prepared for fire. When entering buildings, choose nearest exit and alternate path of escape. Locked or obstructed exits or fire hazards should be reported. 2. It Is always dangerocs to 'remain in a burning building. Fires often spread rapidly and cut off escape and are likely to generate poisonous gases. 3. Take no chances of entering a burning building to save property. Only the saving of lives Justifies taking a personal risk. Leave the Job of fire fighting to firemen. 4. If fire breaks out and there Is a panic-rush for the main exit, keep out of the crowd and attempt to find some other means of escape. Above all, keep . calm I 6. If forced to remsln In a smoke-filled building, remember that the air is usually better near the floor. If you must make a dash through smoke or flame, hold your breath. Court. "Action fan this court ealU fc* most careful thought, deliberation • nd sound Judgement, a* you an dealing with the future life **• a chlW," he continued. "My campaign of six yean a*e ;av< me an Insight on soms of he wants and needs of thl* eoun- ty," Mr. Bradley laid. "I am not connected with any »Iltlcal group, nor an I obligated to any. Neither will I start this campaign with a chip on my shoulder, but will seek the support of alt citizens of this county," h* stated. Mr. Bradley Is a member of th* Blythevill* Bar Association th* American Legion, the Farm Bureau and the Presbyterian Church H* is listed in Who's Who in th* South and Southwest. He has practiced law In Blyth*- vllle since 1934, except a four- year tour of duty with th* Army la World War II. With the Courts Circuit (Civil11 Louis* Nichols v*. Uri. Harry Levers, suit on debt. Kemp Whlsenhunt T». Mrs. B. W. Thweatt, payment of commission. secured behind any door. Even a thin wooden door will temporarily stop smoke and hot gases and What you want is a Coke To work retrenhtd «. A temporary retugs may be not burn for several minutes. may . 7. Do not Jump from upper -story windows except us a last resort. Many people have Jumped to their death while firemen were bringins; ladders to rescue them. Guaranteed Watch Repa ir For Only $3.50 > Vettr watch la aiaaseemMei, i cleaned, plTois peliahed ai | hair springs adjusted. 3 Day Service Thorn ps Credit Jeweler l«or te Wad* I on SPECIAL 5 PC. BREAKFAST SETS you take a mid-morn ing break, make it a real break . .. witb delicious ice-cold Coca-Cola. lornn UNOH *»Tno«m Of im COCA-COLA «O«HNT IT COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. OF BLYTHEVILLI © IM». TKI COC* COU COHPAW Table Extended - 30" x 50' Table Closed - 30" x 40" (Exactly M Shown) Howell Extension Table I And Chairs I One of the most popular Oval Dinette Sets to be found is the graceful model shown at left. The laminated Plastic Top is of the very finest quality obtainable ... the high lustre melanine surfaced is hig-hly stain and wear-resistant. Your choice of Mother-Of-Pearl colors. Complete 5 PC. Set Table & 4 Chairs Reg. $98 Value Special Purchase Price 69 95 Actually You Save $28.05! Buy Now-while Stocks Last HUBBARD & SON Phone 4409 FURNITU Blytheville

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