, / WEDNESDAY, JANUARY~28, 1952 BIATHEVTLLE (AUTO COURIER NEWS Russians Claim U.S. Admitted Four Fliers Were Spies by Paying AIR BASE PARIS. W)—Russia asserted today tire United States by paying (120,000 in fines for four American fliers forced down in Hungary had admitted (hey were spies. Soviet fighters based In Hungary forced down a u. S. Army transport plane, flown by the four airmen on Nov. 19. They were freed Dec. 28 after the United States Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton Open High Low 1:30 March . .. 4203 4234 4165 4110 May 4185 4210 4140 4147 July 4142 4165 4101 4101 Oct. 3870 3809 .3846 3846 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low 1:30 Mar 4213 4231 4161 4171 May 4190 .4212 4143 4148 July 4141 4110 4101 4102 Oct 3310 3905 3845 3850 Soybeans Jan. Mar. Mas- July High . 30814 . 297« . 2!>3'i . 290X Low 301 ?i 299 ?1 299 ?1 287 Close 306!' 295?. 289V 287 paid fines of $30,000 on each to ave them from alternative 00- lay prison sentences imposed by . Hungarian military court. One was Sgt. James Elnm of •Cingsland, Ark., and one was Capt. Dave Henderson of Shawnee, Okla. "Correctness" Recognized Soviet U. N. delegate Jacob Malik old the United Nations political committee the U. S. "recognized he correctness of that Judgment" >y paying the fines. They were convicted of deliberately violating the Hungarian border to drop maps, radios and other .upplies to anti-Communist saboteurs in Hungary. The U. S. Ail Force said the fliers lost their way while enroute from Germany to Yugoslavia and that the maps and radio aboard were standard equipment on Air Force planes. Russia fa "Help" Mid-East CAIRO, Egypt. (/!>)—An Egyptian newspaper correspondent reportec today that Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Vishinsky told him Russia will assist all Middle Eastern peo pies "to free themselves of Westen economic domination." The statement was published nj Al Misrl, a pro-government pape believed to have the largest clrcu lation in the Arab world. It sai< Vishinsky gave his views to its cor respondent in a Paris interview. Al Misri said Vishinsky declared The unity of Middle Eastern pco pies and their combined efforts the obstacles halting Western mill tary preparations to turn these countries into bases of aggression New York Stocks A T and T 155 3-4 Amer Tobacco 65 Anaconda Copper 547-8 Beth Steel 53 1-8 Chrysler 70 Coca-Cola 106 1-4 Gen Electric 59 3-4 Gen Motors 51 5-8 Montgomery Ward 641-8 N Y Central 20 3-4 I-it Harvester 351-4 J C Penney 11 1-4 Republic Steel 43 1-2 Radio ..' 24 3-! - Socony Vacuum 393- Studebaker 33 1-2 Standard of N J 833-4 Texas Corp 59 3-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (AP)—USD A—Hogs 11,000; active mostly 25 to 50 higher; weights over 230 3bs 40 to 50 up; bulk choice Nos. 1. 2 and 3 180-230 Ibs 18.75-90; sows 200 Ibs down 16.00-50; heaviers sows 14.00-15.50. Cattle 2,000, calves 250; moderately active demand; Blearing some good and choice steers and heifers strong at 32.00-34.00; ,>cows -. active and strong with utility "arid " com- \jjj~hiercial mostly 21.00-23.00; canners . and cutters 16.00-21.00'; bulls and vealers steady. Sheep 1.200; few sales and bids fully steady on wooled lambs at 29.50-30; few slaughter ewes steady at 11.00-14.00. (Continued from Page 1) oops to bring thicr families with lem. And we want the men and imtlles to live under proper con- itions," the general said. Houses, Schools Important "Many bases are satisfactory for lactivation," the general continu- d, "but we want to be sure o[ ade- te housing, schooling, and re- reationfll facilities for troops and heir families." The Air Force was assured of dequate educational facilities ere by C. Murray Smart, secretary FTVB DiSolle to Seek U. S. Senate Seat WASHINGTON IJPi — Michael V, DiSalle announced today he will quit as price boss lo run for the United States Senate In Ohio. DiSalle would seek the Democratic nomination. Sennlcr Bricker, Republican, comes up for re-election this year. DiSalle told a news conference the date he • leaves the Office of Price Stabilization will be determined later. He said he might, remain for some time, probably until President Truman names a succes- Senate to End Jap Pact Hearing WASHINGTON W)—The Senate Foreign Relations Committee hoped to end today its hearings on the Japanese Peace Treaty and related Pacific security pacts after giving individuals who asked to be heard a chance to testify. Rep. Devereux <R-Md.), a retired Marine Corps general who was captured by the Japanese early World War II after commanding a gallant defense of Wake Island was among 11 scheduled witnesses DIXIE DOWNS (Continued from Page 1> most powerful ally, glowed. "This action should serve as strong warning to special Interesl that seek their own selfish pur roses," he said. When the election was concede last night, The Rev. T. D. Dougla. of West Memphis led the crowd the county courthouse In nearb Marlon in a brief prayer. Opponent* Bow Heads Election officials and men wh had been sharply opposed in t] campaign stood with bowed head A decisive factor in the referen- dum.was the West Memphis' favorable vote was overshadowed by the rest of the county. Principal support for opponents of Dixie Downs came from Earle'and Marion. The Rev. Russell J. Clubb, a leader In the league, said the final count was "proof that th» people of Crtt- tenden County are tired of being exploited by certain groups of men." -; - People Commended "The people should be commend- l ; for their conduct during this tense Issue," he added. .Although the Issue was a red-hot subject for the past two months, no trouble was reported at the 28 polling places or elsewhere. Only about 2,800 votes out ol 5,400 poll tax re celpts were cast. f the school board, who said the high school building was 95 er cent complete. 'This would make available six eight additional classrooms for rade school use by freeing bulld- ngs now in use for high school lasses,' he said. That would be adequate for the xpected Increase In students if the sase here is reactivated, Gen. Tim- lerlake said. Utilities, water, telephones, med- cal facilities, and roads and spur racks were believed to be adequate )y Air Force officials here. If the Air Force reactivates the base here, It would »sk exclusive control of the field, but probably would co-operate with an estab- ished airline which might want to use the field, the officers said. , The letter of Intent drafted this morning will be proposed to the City Council for adoption and will be signed by Mayor Dan Blodgett. member of City Council, the Chamber of Commerce, and business men In. the city. Will Wind Vf In Congress The letter and resolutions on reactivation are to be sent to the Air Force Installation division and they will present It and their recommendation* to the Air Force Council of Deputiw. If favorably passed, it will no through the Secretary of Defense to Congress, where appropriations will have to be made before the base could he reactivated. Gen Timberlake laid. Commander of' the Ninth Air Force with headquarters at Polk Field. Gen. Timberlake recently returned from a 13-months tour of duty In Korea. He was In Japan when the Korean War began. Other members of the party were Lt. Col. Riddle; Ma]. John Trom- merahausser, Ah- Fore* representative to the Dalln Corp* of Engineer! office; T. J. Ceconl and R. Burch, both of the airfield construction division stationed In Washington; John B. Owens of th« Corps of Engineers In Dallas; Capt. I. L- Brown, aide to the general, and Roscoe Ready of the Corps of Engtne>r« In Little Rock. Gen. Timberlake and his party arrived here last night mnd were to fly to NuhvlU* »t 1 p. m. to- la*. CottonGinningFiguresReleased G83 and 237.G70; Tennessee 512.589 and 395,155; 2,841.433. Negro Deaths The game of handball originated last, respectively, included: Arkan- In Ireland some thousand years sas 1,110,151 and 1.048.724: t.nnlsi- ago - ana. 747.417 and 421,646; Mlsslssip- WASHINGTON W>>—The Census pi 1.580.091 and 1.294.289; Missouri Bureau reported today 14,508.132 236.031 and 240.465; Oklahoma 450 running bales of cotton from the 1951 crop were ginned prior to Jan. 16. This number compares with 8.688,157 - ginned to the same rixte of 1951 and 15.635.667 a ypar earlier. The Increase over last year reflects the fact the 1950 crop 'was unusually small. Cfmiings this year Inrlnncrl 45.823 hales of American Egyptian type compared with 54,934 a year <\SO nnrt 3,643 t\vo years ago, and no bales of Sea Island type compared with none last year and none two years ago. Ginning* by states this year and SHEDD (Continued from Page 1) Texas 3.919.0G2 and park have been built; and the city's Rites Held for Infant Grnveside M |ddlel)rc:ok, njld | d i ed ral ,i ln( , at the pilrcnt . s services for Henry infant son of l.onnie ironlt, who home here yesterday, were conducted at 2 p. in. today at Sandy nidge Cemetery by Rev. M. Freeman. Other survivors include four brothers and two sisters, all of Dlythevllle. Home Funeral Home was In charge. first playground was constructed. Mr. Shedri led a drive to beautify Main Street and he urged the telephone company to rebuild and cn- larce Its system in and around Manila, increasing the number of telephones In that area about fourfold. When Mr. Shedd look office as maycr. he said, the ivater department hart only 155 customers. "I went to work immediately to expand it and did so on a cash basis, thereby wiping out a $45,000 bonrtecl indebtedness." Mr. Shccld said. The number of customers was jumped to more than 400. he said. This allowed the city to sell geu- ral revenue bonds to finance a ian- tary sewer system, according W Mr. Ehedd. and a contract for the Job was let for over $90.000. But by close supervision of th» work, the city was saved $15.000 during construction, Mr. Sheets aid. All of these projects were accomplished without an increase in taxation. "I believe the county Judge's office should be handled by a business man and that my experience the mayor's court during my three terms has qualified me for the Juvenile and common plea* courts," Mr. Shedd said. Law Work to Be Extended FAYETTEV1LLE. Aril. (AP) — The university of Arkansp« Law School beginning next September 'will extend work leading to • law degree by one year. Arkansas Hit • By New Freeze LITTLE ROCK <«*> — Temperatures fell to below freezing throughout Arkansas last night and early today. This was in decided contrast to (he spring-like weather which prevailed up until a few days ago. Fayetteville reported the fewest temperature — 15 degrees. Other minimums included: Batesvllle 22, Dardanelle 22, Newport 23. Morrilton 24. Gtlbsrt 18, El Dorado 29, Flippen 18, Fort Smith 20. Texarkana 28. Walnut Ridge 21, Little Rock 27 and Pine Bluff 30. CEASE-FIRE (Continued from Page 1) tlon a convoy was hit by strafing planes Friday but questioned whether they were truce trucks or military trucks illegally bearing truce markings. • UN lo Protect POW'« Simultaneously with the Allied answer to bombing charges, staff officers made arrangements to protect captured American and other prisoners from air attack la POW camps In North Korea. Armistice negotiators failed as to make any progress. The U.N.'s Adm. R. E. Libby commented, "It. looks like a complete stalemate" ahead. COURT (Continued from Ptge 1) pay because the interest rates exceeded legal limits. In other action yesterday. * consent Judgment for $575 was entered in a suit filed by rr»nk Hill against Feerleu Cleaneri. Mr. Rill had sought $2,8001 for damages he uid resulted from an iuto accident Dec. 16, :950. Two cases were continued yesterday. They wer«; Harold Medlln, et a], «. Lawrence Clark, suit for $1,000 damages plaintiff says resulted when daughter was bit by defendant'i dog June 7, 1950. Paul Lloyd and Fred Steadman, doing businew «.s Planters Flying Service, vs. David Barton, suit to collect debt. > Insurance Man Cited J. L. Thompson, Jr., of Blytheville has been designated th# "leading agent" In Arkansas during 1951 by the American United Life Insurance Company of Indianapolis, Ind., the company said today. Mr. Thompson is associated with the J. A. Bryant Agency here. Two MIG's DflKncd SEOUL. Korea (AP)—Allied Jets shot down two Communist MtO-15s over northwest Korea today, probably destroyed another and damaged a fourth. rj. S. Fifth^ Air Force said The gun films showed that one Red plane listed earlier .as a probable definitely was destroyed. The Russian-type MIGs were out in force all day but there was only one aerial battle. MIG'« Crow Y»In Allied pilots said the MIGs fled across the Yalu when the u. S. F-86 Sabre Jet^Oheaded toward them. Scattered fighting broke ou.t all along the frozen 145-mile ground front. The heaviest engagement was on the Central Front, where an ambushed Allied patrol fought a brief engagement with an unknown number of Reds in the early morning darkness. FOR SALE! Calcium Ammonium Nitrate 201 PER CENT NITROGEN Your Chance to Buy a Beautiful New Refrigerator with NO DOWN! INTERNATIONAL-HARVESTER If you're planning to get a new refrigerator, then listen to this., .the best news you've heard in a blue moon! YOU MAY NOT HAVE TO 1'UT DOWN A PENNY IN CASH to own a beautiful new International-Harvester refrigerator! If your present refrigerator is in working condition and not ohsolefe, we'll give you a liberal trade-in allowance which may be enough lo make the required down payment—in fact, it may even be much more! But you can see fhat in the two examples below. Remember, there are 3 other models besides the two shown below. . .so you'll be able lo pick out just the one you like! And your extra bonus is the extra quality you get in an International-Harvester refrigerator.. .designed by women for women. . .color-keyed to your kitchen. Come. Set them tomorrow 1 Above you see our 9.2 cubic foot model with the famous "Pantry-Dor". This International-Harvester refrigerator is priced at S377.35 anrl your refrigerator may be worth as much as $80.35 in tratle! That means weekly payments as low as $ 4.69 A WEEK Shown at the right is our model "HA-8;!". A big 8.3 cubic foot size with full-width freezer. This International- Harvester refrigerator is priced a( just S2SO.-15 and your refrigerator may be worth as much as 550.45 in trade! That means weekly payments as low as $ 3.59 A WEEK For Information and Price, Call WEST MEMPHIS COTTON OIL MILL WEST MEMPHIS, ARK. Phone West Memphis, 81 phone Memphis, 5-4040 DELTA IMPLEMENTS ~ BLYTHEVILLE, ARK.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month