The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 29, 1952 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 29, 1952
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Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE 5 More Bodies Found In Cairo; New Curfew Keeps Egyptians Quite CAIRO. Effyrjl (4>) — Five more bodies vert found In Uie ruins of the British Turf Club and Shep- heuds Hotel today, high police sources said, bringing to at least €7 the total dead in Saturday's rioting unrt burning ina'us. Fire brigades still played hoses on smouldering ruins of some fires. Flames still were flaring from Shepheard's There were no reports yet that Obituaries Rites Tomorrow For Haynes Child Services for David Madison Haynes, three-month-old sou o Sgt . and Mrs. John Madlsot Haynes of Bitoxl, Miss., will be conducted at 2 p. m. tomorrow In the Clear Lake Methodist Church by the Rev. J. E. Cox assisted by the Rev. B. W. Stalcup. Burial will be in Elniwood Cemetery with Ccbb Funeral Home In charge. The Hnynes Infant died yesterday. In Blloxl. Besides .his parents he is survived by his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Allen Haynes and Mr. and Mrs, Ervln Alexander ol Blythevllle. Charles Richard Haynes and Jimmy Hnynes serve as pallbearers. will CEASE-FIRE CanthnMd from Page 1 fhe Chinese don't want to have' anything to do with administering an armletke "it k the first time to my knowledge." Troop* t* Remain There was no Implication the Clil- DMe considered withdrawing their troops during an armistice. The Reds tentatively agreed to Hie first U paragraph! o{ the 64 paragraph. Allied draft. But they r»t»ed objections to the 13th, the last considered before the parley adjourned for the d»y. Red* protested ph>po»ed rotation of T5.000 U. N. troops a month during the armistice. The Communists said they were astonished at the figure. Reds originally had objected to any rotation but later agreed to 6,000 a month. :__ f Meeting on Fertilizer UM> Set for Tonio>t The Artararw Ru-merj Ptiln (, Food Company, a UHlo Rock fertilizer firm, will conduct a fertll- toer meeting lot North Mississippi County tarmerj In the high school at Manila, tonight. At the meeting, which la sched- any Americans were casualties, but U. S. Consul General Lamar Mulll- ner suld he -A as checking further with Egyptian authorities, airlines and hotel officials to find out whether uny Americans besides those who have already reported to him may have been in the famed hotel. Business sources estimated the fire lo&ses at more than 100 million pounds (288 million dollars). Strong ioiiarts of soldiers «nd police kept up a pntrol of the streets, where charred debris from Ilic. dozens of fires still Irty untouched. Barbed wire barriers kept crowds bnck from major damage areas, Tanks and nrmored cnrs patrolled the streets. Last night's » p. m. to 6 a. m. curfew was effective. Soldiers with rifles at the ready challenged anyone abroad. Only a few whose work made It necessary for them to he on the streets during the night were given passes. BLYTHEVJLLE (ARK.) COUKIilH Britain Gets $300 Million MSA Slice By EDWARD «. BOMAE WASHINGTON Wj— Dollar-short Britain Is being given an emergency 300 million dollar slice of mutual security funds to prevent a threatened cutback of its defense effort. The grant was announced last night by Mutual Security Director W. Averell Hnrrlman. who said that without It Britain would be forced to reduce Its contribution to ttie Western arms buildup by twice as much. The money will he used up to July 1 to buy "raw materials and components" alilch have to he paid for In dollars. The purchases will Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Gorton Mar. May July Open High Low 1-30 4158 , 40BO . 3849 4185 4153 4162 4127 4120 4081 4156 4113 3872 3840 3866 . be made largely In States. the United DRAFT McCORMICK (Continued from Page 1) pie heard the court clerk read the "not guilty" verdict. Mrs. McCormlck testified during the criminal trial that oltlioiiKh she lia<l altered and falsified the records, she wns only doing as her employer hnd told her to do. In the complaint filed In the civil suit, Mrs. McCormlck charges DJyllicville Propane officials with "knowing at the time (of the criminal accusations) that If any money hnd been taken. It hnd been done by agents of the Blythevllle Propane Company." She further accuses her former employer of having charges filed against her "In hopes they would Intimidate her . . . through the prosecuting attorney" until she "would pay back the money embezzled." A. R. Olsen, genera) manager of the- Propane company nt the time of the criminal charges nnd trial, has been called back Into active military service. , He \\ns succeeded as senera! manager by Olon Grounds, who hns refused to comment on the civil suit. When Mrs. McCormlck filed the civil chnrgos, a summons was issued giving Blythevllle Propane officials 20 days to answer the charges "or snma would be taken s confessed." Keck and Partlow filed a motion. Inter ordered, to miaah service of the summons, maintaining it had not. been served in (he "time nml manner as required by Inw" This hnd the effect of' postponing the trial to a later term of court. uted for 7:30, R report will be given on fertilizer test work and rec- ommcnctntlons marie by the Unl- •erslty of Arknnsns for soils in this (Continued from Page 1) Memphis; Simon Lnutjston, and Edtllc cote, Blythevllle; aeorge Jackson, Holland. Mo.; imtl Ptca Earl Towon.scml, Arinorel. Miss Salifja Ilsleit the iollosvln<> as delinquents on yesterday's call;' James Clarence Shaflner. Manila; nay Junior Ward, Kyburg. Calif.; William Tenuue, Schiller Park, III., and Tommie Carter Negro, rilylhevlllc. She said lhat her office Is seeking Information as to the whereabouts of (he following men who have been delinquents for some time: L. B. ncardcn, Parma. Mo.- Enaslo Floras. Osceola and John H Williams, Negro, Blytheville. U.N. (Continued from Page ]> and supported by the U. S. to condemn the U. S. S. R. for violating the treaty. The "yes" votes came from the Latin American countries, the U. S Nationalist china, Iraq. Liberia! Thailand and Turkey. British Commonwealth nations, France. Mexico, Belgium. Holland and the Scandinavian countries abstained. Optometrist! To Attend State Meeting Dr. James C. Guard and Or, Mil- New Orleans Cotton Open High Low 1:30 May July Oct. 4157 4133 4088 3350 4184 4184 4020 3880 4150 4125 4078 3041 4)55 4115 3880 Soybeani Mch. May July Sep. High 302?i . 298?i . 294 ','-, , 282 Ix>w 297 M 292 289 »1 287 ji Close 302',; 286',1 294V, 23TK New York Stock* Amur Tobacco Anaconda Copper '..'.'.'.'. Beth Slccl ._ 52 7 _ Chrysler " 73 Coca-Cola iffj Gen Electric ...',','.', Gen Motors Montgomery Wtud ... N Y Central 20 3-4 lilt Harvester J C Penney , Republic Steel Ratlio \. Socony Vacuum 156 611-2 55 59 5-3 25 1-4 40 5-8 33 3-8 83 5-8 Stmiebakei Standard of N J . Texas Corp Sears U S Slcel _. Sou Pac 65 1-2 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. MV-USDA—Hogs 15,000; fairly active to uneven; weights 180 Ibs up 25 to 50 lower than Monday's average; lighter weights nnd sows weak to mostly 25 lower; bulk choice nos. 1 nnd 2 180-220 Ibs to shippers niul butchers 18.50-55; several hundred head nt 18.75; most choice nos. 1, 2 nnd 3 230-2-10 Ibs 18.00-25; few nt 18.35; 250-S70 Ibs 17.50-18.00; 270300 Ibs 17,00-75: around 325 Ibs 16.50; 150-170 Ibs 10.75-18.25; 120- MO Ibs 14.5-18.50; 100-110 Ibs !3.0014.25; cows 400 Ibs down 15.75-16.55- over 400 Ibs 13.75-15.50; stags 12.00' 10.50- Negro Ministerial Alliance Holds Meeting Here Dr. Thormu J. Brown, director of public relations for the Arkansas- pit ahom. Diocese of the African Methodist Episcopal Church and editor of the Arkansas-Oklahoma African Methodist, was principal speaker at a meeting of the Negro inter - Denominational Ministerial Alliance at Carter Temple CME Church yesterday. Brown spoke on the economic outlook for Blytlievllte, which he termed favorable, He praised construction of a Negro low-rent housing Project here and said race relations in Mississippi county end Eastern Arkansas ' best in the South. Other speakers included Dr w M, Flnfleld of osceola, presiding eWer of the West Memphis AME District anil former elder here; Rev. R. E. Asher, pastor of Rochelle CME Church In New York- Hev D. C. Harbcr. pastor at Caru'lners- vllle; Hev. J. w. Knowles, pastor at Burdctte; Rev. E. Newsome, pastor of Bethel AMK Church; and Hev C. Franklin, pastor ol Enoch Chapel AME Church. House Group Orders Justice Agency Probe WASEIINGTON M>> _ The House Judiciary Committee today ordered an investigation of the administrator, of the Justice Department and the office of Attorney General J Howard McOrnth. The investigation will be made bv seven members of the committee four Democrats and three Rcpubli- TUESDAy, JANUARY 29, 1961 Ex-Captain 7 'rods Front Porch 'a la Cor/sen' 4s Boiling Flood Waters Lap at Cement House POINT LEA8ANT, W. Va. Wj— A 59-year-old river boat caplaln U-od the "deck" at his front porch last night and defied the boiling waters of two flooding rivers as his fellow townsmen nestled behind the shelter of a new flood wall, He put the same kind of faith In his bi£ cement block house that another captain—Kurt Carlsen— put in his ship, the Flying Enterprise. ' The sea-roving Carlsen refused to leave his sinkum ship and made world headlines as he fought a losing battle to ride it into port. Veteran rlverman Charles C. Stone Just doesn't "think much »bout" floods. He's ready to prove that his c«- nient block house "is a strong one, with a very wide, solid foundation." The house is situated a few hundred yards from the Junction of the great Kanawha and Ohio Rivers which were reaching for its doorstep last night. It and two others are out-side the curving height of a new 20-fcot flood wall that cost three million dollars to buitd. For Die first time in the town's often-wet history virtually all the other 4500 residents of Point Pleasant were safe behind the wall as the rivers climbed toward an expected 50-foot crest Wed- nesday—10 Jeet above flood stage. There are 13 residents In the three houses outside the flood wall. None of the 13 had moved late 5'esterday, but furniture was being carrlea upstairs In all but the house in which Stone lives. Calmly he estimated that the flooding waters would fall three feet short of his living room. He moved things out of his basement and prepared to sit It out. HIGHWAY ~". wiMin,.^ ^. (jtmni atut iJV, Mil- '^.v. uutiiA iu.su- f.i.uu. Ion E. Webb, Blytheville optome- Cnittc 4.000; calves 700; steers, lists' left today for Little Rock to heifers ami cows opening modcr- altend a two-day educational clinic The clinic, which will be held in the Albert Pike Hotel todny nnd tomorrow, will Include discussions of the new oplometric techniques. 8-29 Crew Is Saved TOKYO m— The 13-mtm crew of a bomb-laden U. S. B-20 pnrachuted mfcly todny Just before the big iwnibcr blew tip in mid-air with n fnrce that shook parts of Tokyo like an earthquake. ntclv active and fully steady; few londs hlcli good nnd choice steers 33.00-35.25: choice mixed yearlings 34.W-75: utility nnd commercial cows 21 50-'>5.riO; cnnners and cut lers 16.50-21.50. MacVeagh to Spain WASHINGTON MncVcugh. now l j ortiie<!l, today ns Ambassador to Spain. t/Pl _ Lincoln Ambassador to nominated Eden Declares British Vant Suez Agreement LONDON f/Pj-Porelgn Secretary Anthony Eden said today Britain wants to reach agreement on defense of the Suez Canal zone which " s ™' 1(l meet Egyptian aspirations." The foreign secretary told the House of Commons Britain's offer to negotiate with Egypt still stands. Negro Deaths Rites Are Conducted For Emma Mullins Services for Emma Mulllni, 77 were to be conducted this afternoon at 1 o'clock at Home Funeral Home Chapel with Rev. N. C Carter officiating. The woman died at her home en South Franklin Street Jan 25 She had lived In Blytheville all of her life. She leaves a son, Milton Mullins of Hughes. Ark., and a daughter, (Continued irom Page 1) endorsed by Charlie Adams and re-endorsed by Henry Woods as campaign manager. Woods, executive secretary to Gov. McMath, managed his successful 1950 campaign for Democratic rc-nomlna- tum. George did not fully identify Adams. Adams Will Testify However, Commissioner Adams snid he was the man referred to and that he would testify before the commission. Adams issued a prepared statement to which he said thnt Daugherty gave him two checks for about $2.000 along with some other cash contributions to the McMath campaign fund. He said that the campaign contributions were not requested. "Nor WHS It accepted with any understanding expressed or implied that its payment was conditioned or connected In any way with the construction of this road," he said Dau^herty Written Adams said that when he learned during the campaign that some question had been raked Rtjoiit the money, he immediately wrote Daugherty that If anyone who had donated money was not satisfied with the fnct thnt it had been plsccrt in the McMnth fund, he would "promptly nnd personnllj"' refund the money. He said that so far no one had asked for a refund, but that the offer still Is good. Adorns identified the road In question as a portion of state highway 1, and said the commission and highway officials had agreed the state was responsible for its maintenance and Improvement-. Arabelle CrensTmw of Blytheville The Difference In Cars For'52 Is PAC KAR D In Style... fnPer/brmance. <sa ' I CMARTEST CAR on the road—brimmine U .with gci-up-anu-go~-thc brilliant Packard for '52 is today's top motoring value anil heller i,, 70 trayt! • • Only Packard gives you Ultra- made—the automatic drive that outperforms aH others under all cutniitioi-i! Only Packard has Hasamiilic Power Brakes for quicker, safer stops. All- steel bodies are cushioned <i( all IB mounting points. • • look at one more cor. if you are going to spend S21OO for a car, then invest one hmir in seeing lio\v few dollars more it takes to own a Packard. Packard costs less to buy than you may ihink ,-iml the record over the year proves that it costs less to own. ONLY PACKARD BRINGS YOU NEW EASAMATIC POWER BRAKES FOR QUICKER, —SAFER STOPS! * *f, all other Automatic drive* in Bin«il Packard's Tru performance, jafcty, economy Engine, the highest fjr*«f •*il Packard's Thunderbolt and dependability. **New Cniotnilli p»w>r . Brokei ^ive f;i$i€r, surer stops -require .(0% leu fooc pr. **H«il^»m. Mv > InUrln-i and fresh exterior color com- »io-o«igh«. hVVupToTs* iT'n 1 " '-""' P«k,rd', f«w.r workin, p?,u ,h.^ S'a.'.he "r", h^h' "' " engines of companbk power! , . ""• ... , t * * Iv«ry Packnrd car under- of'io'i'j/ '•'• 1y '. s '°" « OCi *.iS7 separate factory irwv i pr **' «"* "'-^-0'654 squnre inchn in.ineccions "Hnili •;!,. i sure, 29% lc s , t,m« to apply! „.,„;,, .Il.. toun 2 Tis ion. P.ck.,d' me.n, ili'i Ulln, PACKARD ASK THK MAN WHO Olr'A'S MOTOR SALES COMPANY 217 West Wolnuf Street, Blythevill*, Ark. Burial will (Semetery. Sandy Ridge Massachusetts Tax Collector Gets 2 Years BOSTON Wj-Dcnls W. Delaney, ousted collector ot internal revenue for Massachusetts, was sentenced today to two years' imprisonment nnd lined $10.500 on convictions of receiving 57,500 In bribes and falsifying that $180.000 in tax liens had been satisfied. Every breath of _-*—..•£— . . \KCKS ,/ ^"<^^/ ^ \ relieves croupy night coughs of colds Special medicated steam brings soothing DEEP-ACTION RELIEF Now those croupy, coughing spells that attack children without warning are relieved so fast with this home-proved treatment . . . two heaping spoonfuls of Vicks VapoRub in ti vaporizer or bowl of boiling water as directed in package. It's easy, loo ... Your little one just breathes in the steam. Every breath carries VapoRub's relief-giving medications deep into troubled throat and large bronchial tubes There ihij wonderful treatment medicates and soothes dry. irritated membranes, eases away coughing, helps restore normal breathing. And rea\ comfort comes in no time at alt. For coughing spasms, upper bronchial congestion and that choked-up feeling caused by colds, there's nothing lik« using Vicks VapoRub in sfeam. And always rub U on for continued relief To Insure continued action, always rub VapoRub on throat, chest and back. Works for hours — even while your child sleeps— to relieve distress. It's the best-known home remedy you can use when any co\d strikes child or grown-up . WE ARE PROUD TO BE A PART OF HISTORY OF PIONEERING ACHIEVEMENT... First in Many Fields! Whenever statistics are compiled, another big fact stands out That's Mmneapolis-Moline's history of pioneering achievement that has produced so many time-saving, work-saving, money-making "firsts" in the farm equipment field. From the Moline Plow Company's first successful straddle-row cultivator of 1870 to MM's modern UNI-HARVESTOR thai promises to rewrite the harvesting machinery pattern ... MM has led in many important phases of farm machinery design and manufacture. But, MM refuses to rest on yesterday's achievements. That's why you the American farmer, can continue to expect the newest in proven' dependable farm machinery from Minneapolis-Moline. And, that's why you can be sure when you invest in MM Visioruined Tractors and Quality Machinery to lighten your work, to "boost your production, to make more money from the land you farm. FAMOUS MM "FIRSTS' MOttNf PLOW COMPANY (H45) 1>A4— FIKSI Mo i In. pl>w>. bctoVin <v,lriv.|o r> m«d«. WocM'i URST .utt.ntul ,froddl..r» w cl ^«. 1M<-«IUT .«c««lul 3—h,.c ^, w . ll»6—FUST >.«•»<.! _lr. drl».n [.mbl»«J <h*ck-r*w and drlW ptarrf**-. t»!5 -H«ST Matin. U"l.«,«[ all . vn—> . k, <h , with i«mplm lln. .r tr«<!»t »noth,J n»e>ilim. HINWACOLIS THRBHING MACHINE CO («W) '"'IT 1M7-FIII$T Mln»«prti. Th^h« k.,1,. 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