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MARCH 12, 1952 New Hampshire Proves Set-Back To Truman, Taft Nation's First Vote May BringRevatnping Of Political Strategy (Continued from Page 1) If any. effect on the turnout "Ike" Discloses Pride In Frankfurt, Germany, Eisenhower said, when told the returns, L Any American who is honored by ^«o many other Americans considering him fit for the presidency should be proud, or, by golly, he is JW American." Kefauver satd, "I am entirely elated over the results. I don't think this is a protest vote against President Truman, because in general I agree with Mr. Trumnn." The senator added that he intends to enter as many primaries as possible. Truman Has No Comment In Key west, Fla., where lie is vacationing, Truman declined to discuss with newsmen the outcome of the New Hampshire voting. Clo-e associates, who could not be identified by name, said the result would not affect his decision on whether to seek re-election. Senator Taft was in Texas and mnde no comment on tile primary Taft's campaign leaders conceded defeat shortly after 3 a.m. P. E Johnston, secretary of the state's Bob Taft Club, declared. "New Hampshire Republican voters have expressed their desires in the pref- . erential primary. . . We wish to ifiXongratulate Gen. Eisenhower on ^Yils victory." Johnston added, "As Republicans, we shall support the nominee selected at the Republican convention." Truman Leaders Silent Truman's political leaders in the state could not be reached for a statement and up to a late hour they had Issued none. In the Republican primary, Harold E. Stassen, ex-governor of Minnesota, had approximately 5.000 rotes out of the nearly complete ballot count. Stassen was entered only in the preferential ballot; he had no delegates In the race. MacArthur Gefs-Vo<es Gen. Douglas MacArthur was given approximately 2.700 Republican write-in votes. None of the persons who ran as delegates fu- Torable to him was elected. MacAr-' thur had requested his admirers nob to enter his name in th "popularity" primary. Sixteen names appeared as write- ins of the Democratic ballots—half -jof them Republicans. New Hamp- Qfhire Democrats cast more than 100 •rotes each for Eisenhower and MacArthur, along with a smattering for John Foster Dulfcs, Taft, Stassen, Gov. Earl Warren of California, Sen. Styles Bridges of New Hampshire, and Louis P. Schneider, fit. Louis attorney. Hoffman Issues Statement Some observers considered it significant that Paul Hoffman, former administrator of EGA, was the ffrst to issue' a victory statement Jor Eisenhower. It came at a time when the general was trailing Taft by a few hundred votes. There have been recurring reports that Hoffman might be asked ,to take command of the national Eisenhower organization. Sen Henry Cabot Lodge of Massachusetts is now national chairman. Lodge, however, angered some of the New Hampshire lieutenants in the Eisenhower camp during the campaign. They did not permit themselves to be quoted, but privately they sharply criticized Lodge's statement to a new conference that the preferential bat- lot in this election "would prove Aiothlng." The senator said that the ^jyily test of victory would be the election of delegates. BAR (Continued from Page I) of six seats. •!. The present combination Judge's chamber and library nnd the jury rooms be retained but the possibility of a door leading from the jury box to the Jury room be studied. 5. The present record room in the northeast corner of the third floor be moved to the southwest corner of the first floor. 6. The southwest comer-room of the third floor and the one next to it be used as a witness room and a lounge for waiting jurors be obtained. 7. Moving the entrance from She court room proper to the bar to the south aisle to eliminate interruption of trials. 8. That lighter and more comfortable chairs be provided at counsel benches. 9. A more attractive floor cover- jma Inside the bar rail. 'XlO. A sloping panel be erected at the east end of the jury box and that a box-like panel be provided around the lower part of the witness chair. 11. The court room be completely re-painted light green. 12. A new table and seating arrangement for lawyers and clients and a table for brief cases and pa- .pers of lawyers watting for trials to start. Commodity And Stock Markets- new York Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Ma 4087 4087 4066 4067 May 4013 4015 3393 3903 July 3314 3914 3897 3000 Oct 3636 3636 3608 3613 New Orleans Gorton Open High Low 1:15 Ma 4080 4086 4000 4086 May 4010 4010 3990 3932 July 3909 3909 3895 3807 Oct 3535 3635 3608 3610 Soybeans High Low close Mch 299'i 297'| 299V. .May 295!I M3'i 295", July 290'i 2S8 :i i 290!i Sep 283 28 New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper .... Beth Steel " Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors M'r-itgoniTy Ward N Y Central :... Int Harvester J C Pennev Republic Steel BLYTIIEVTT.T.R. fARK.I COURIER NEWS 283 153 7-8 57 i.g 483-4 49 5-8 721-4 Kjfj 3-4 55 3-4 55 3-4 607-8 19 7,3 33 1-s py 7^3 41 1.4 an 3_ 373-8 34 j_g 75 7.3 55 ] . 8 53 7 38 7-8 655-8 Foc~nv Vacuum ...... Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears U S Steel Sou Pac Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. III. W — USDA — Hogs 11,500; active, steady to strong with Tuesday's average: bulk choice Nos. 1, 2 and 3 180-230 Ibs 17.50-05; few loads 17.15: sales above 17.60 mostly choice Nos. 1 and 2 190-220 Ibs- packer lop 17.50; 240-270 Ibs full width of choice grade 1650-1735280-330 Ibs 16.00-25: few to 1G.50; 150-170 Ibs 16.00-17.50; 120-140 Ibs 13.75-15.50; 100-110 Ibs 12.25-13.25- sows 400 Ibs down 15.25-16.00; heavier sows 13.50-15.00: stags 11.5013.50; boars 9.00-U.OO. Cattle 2.000. Calves 400; Open- Ing .moderately active and fully steady on steers; several loads and lots high good and choice steers 33.25-34.00; commercial and good steers and heifers 27.00-31.00; cows mostly steady; heavy fat cows under pressure; utility and commercial cows largely 22.00-23.50; canners and cutters 17.50-21.SO. Odd Fellows Lodge Representatives Meet Representatives of seven Odd Fellows lodges In three states met here last night. A F. Dietrich, disl inct deputy grand master, said Lodges represented were Nea-- bern Tcnn Sieele, Haytl, Maiden, ?«T S. er ^'"?; 8nd c ""pbcii. MO- and Blythevlle. Mr. Dietrich said 138 were present. BANKERS (Continued from Page 1) 'Where in Hell is that ball!' " The priest looked at the football nlaycr and said, "Well, where in Well was that op.ll?" By way of introduction, the Rev Mr. Nance told the group. "I like bankers. When I die I want bankers to be my pallbearers-J-they'vc carried me all my life." There are some things, big and little, that make no difference, the Ozark preacher said. 'lire size of one's house makes little real difference but the love consideration, laughter and happiness in a house make a world of difference, he tola the bankers. "I drive a Ford, just a little car and sometimes I get my eye on a Packard—but that's all of my anatomy that will ever be on one," the preacher said. "But the size tit a car isn't important, it's getting where you need to go that counts," he continued. "And then there are some things that seem [o make a difference but things are not always what they seem." the Rev. Mr. Nance said. He illustrated wtih a. story—"A saleslady told a young woman a certain color wasn't becoming and recomended that the young lady wear a dress 'the same as those hose you have on. Then you would be a sensation.' The young lady' replied, 'I sure would be a sensation—I'm not wearing hose.' " "But some little things make a bit; difference," the minister said. "A comma is just a tiny little thing but it might make a hie difference whether you say 'you're a I mess sergeant' or 'you're a mess. I sergeant.' " the Rev. Mr. Nance pointed out. "To you who are Interested in | building a better world, a better ! ccmmunity, here are three liNle i things that make a big difference," I ho told the bankers. , "It makes a big difference if the i corners of your mouth turn up or! down." he said. "I am confident' God wants us [o enjoy this life so develop and maintain a srnse of humor," the minister told the group. i "And it makes a difference if we turn up our noses or our sleeve? at our work," he said. "One of th? tragedies of our time is the number of people who want something for nothing — and a greater Iraeeci" is the number of people who go: it." the speaker said. "And finally, it makes a differ ence if we turn the pages of history forward or back. We must respect the past: but it is done—look to the future," the bankers were told. The good old days are gone, tho Rev. Mr. Nance told the banker?, but "we can make more good days in the future." • Senators Promise Deep Quizzing of Morris WASHINGTON if, - senate investigators promised to get down to "brass tacks" today in their quizzing of scvernment cleanup man New-bold Morris, who didn't always heed his wife's advice. That advice, written on 3. note which he kept in front of him at yesterday's stormy session, was: "Keep your shirt on." "He seemed much more interested in being flippant," Sen. McClellan D-Ark told a reporter afterward. Russia Rebuffed On Arms Check Truce Talk Tones Improve Despite New UN Rejections MONSAN, Korea M>j-Allied truce negotiators today rejected a new Red scheme to let Russia examine American secret weapons. U. N. negotiators said the communist plan "amounted to a forced gathering of military intelligence" by neutral inspection teams supervising n Korean armistice under the Red proposal these teams would include Russia. Allied negotiators also rejected a prisoner exchange plan they said the Communists seemed "very anxious" io put over. Rear Adm H E Libby said "it could be a trap." Allied Desire Omitted In any event, it did not incluJc voluntary repatriation on which the Allies insist. Despite the dual rejection, U N spokesmen noted an improved tone in truce talks after recent days of bitter exchanges. Brig. Gen. William p. Nuckols official U. N. Command spokesman said l!-e Reds showed "they reco<-- nizcd the fact that this is an armistice ill Korea" and apparently abandoned an attempt to ban Allied blockades of the China Coast "Talk a Ultle Further" Col. Andrew .). Kinney. U. N. staff of/icer, said Communists (11- dicatciI a desire to talk "a little further" about supervising an armistice. Yanks Down 4 MIG's SEOUL. Korea (a; - American Sabre jet pilots shot down four more Red jets today, for a total of 15 destroyed in three adys. Eleven other Russian type MIG- 15 jets were damaged in the three days, the U. S. Fifth Air Force reported. American losses, if any are announced weekly. Attend Paving Display Mayor Dan Blodgett and City Clerk w. I. Malin left this morning for Alexandria, La., where they will attend a soil-cement, street paving demonstration. They are expected to return Friday. Obituaries Lester Andrews Dies at Manila Lester Andrews of Manila died early this morning at Ration Clinic there. He was 4-t. Funeral arrangements were incomplete this morning. Mr. Andrews was a fisherman at Big Lake for several years. He leaves ills wife, Mrs. Zola Andrews; three sens, Melvin Andrews. Clcatus Andrews, and Lester Andrews; two daughters, Joan Andrews and Patricia Andrews; his mother, Mrs. Francis Andrews; and a brother. Zepher Andrews. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge. Hearing Waived By Theft Suspect Johnny T. Buchanan. 18-year-old Manila youth waived preliminary hearing in Municipal Court this morning on a charge of burglary and was ordered held to await Circuit Court action. Bond was set lit $500. Buchanan is charged with breaking into the American Legion Hut at Manila last September In other action, H. A. Millignn was ordered held to await Circuit Court action on a charge of em- bc72l»ment. His bond was set at S500. He is charged with cmbezzllno $50 from the Southern Auto Store here, where he was employed earlier this month. Robert Brneffcld was fined S5 on a charge of running over fire hose. Theft Suspects Face Grilling Two men wanted here for questioning concerning safe burglaries at Dell and Frenchman's Bayou were returned to Mississippi County yesterday from Houston, Tex.. where they were arrested last week! The two are Woodrow c. Vanover of Newport and Andy Pritchett of EMI. According to the sheriffs office, the two men are to be questioned today in the theft of S150 from a safe at Dell High School Feb. 12 and an equal amount from a safe at the Frenchman's Bayou Postojfice Feb. 13. PAGE THREE COUNCIL (Continued from Page 1) 3. Pavement markings to be put down with yellow scotchlite paint, the words "School Zone" to be put down with a contrasting white scotchlite paint. 4. The flashing red light now on the side of Chlckasawba be moved to the center of the street and ojx?rated manually oiilv when ' actually needed for maximum benefits. 5. Installation of boulevard stop signs at all exits from the school proper. 6. Request that the City Council designate Eighth Street a one- way street to facilitate loading and unloading at this point. Dead-End Fence Asked Corollaries of the last item recommended thnt a dead-end fence be erected on Eighth street at the school boundaries and urjjcd strict enforcement of all traffic regulations in the school area. Mr. Warren said tile Jaycees had "Kone as far as they could" with their iafety plans and tlml someone else would have (o carry out the rest of the plans. The "fence was snonsored by the Jaycees. Mr. Waren indicated the club would co-operate with school representatives in procurement of helmets and raincoats for the Safctv Patrol; "We're -still interested in the safety of these kids." he said. Mayor Dan Blodgett told tlie aldermen that a, hailstorm last week had caused a great deal of <iama»e to buildings at the air base and that "we've had to use a lot of money repairing them." "Many of these buildings are in a state of deterioration." said he. '•and they will get worse due to roof-damage by the storm." The mayor told the Council repair of these buildings was not feasible due to the cost of such repairs and said (hey might be repaired only Io deteriorate ?gain. "I dont know when or if the base will be reactivated," he continued "but if it. is, they can't use the buildings I'm talking about which are in the hospital area." He suggested thai, a number of them be torn down for salvage t,f sprinkler - system pipes, lumber, etc.. and the Council empowered him to take such action. Mayor Blodgett said some of the lumber may go to construction of a Negro American Legion Building and another building to the new Lilly Street- Baptist Church which wants to add to Us present structure. "Some of these buildings arc not wortli a whole lot," the mayor explained, "but these organizations could salvage the lumber and use •It to advantage." The Council nlso received and approved the monthly operating statement for February. This showed total revenues of SI2.768.94 and expenses of $19,18214. Total regular funds showed a balance of $17,127.34. Vehicle licenses brought In the most revenue with S2.518.50 and S2.500 was received from the hospital board of governors. Other revenues included parking meter receipts, $2,114.00; police and county fines, S2,02C.80; privilege licenses $1,652.50; sanitation receipts, $1,497.25; Engineering Department receipts, $202.20; dog licenses, $179- and civil costs, $18. Costs and expenses by department were as follows: Sireet 56,332.28; Police, $4.885.02; Municipal Court,' $331.00; Sanitation $3,053.78; Fire. .$1,202.01; and general and administrative $2.889.93. Accounts payable totaled S7.808.20. The February statement of operations for Municipal Airport showed revenues of $697.90 of which $583.50 was from rentals and the rest equipment sales nnd miscellaneous and costs and expenses of S2.930.S3. Salaries and wages accounted for $2,201 of this total. Cash on hand was listed at $35,848.87. Negro Deaths Elder Greene Harris Services for Elder Greene Harris, 72. of Osccola will be conducted , at 1 p.m. tomorrow at Little Bethel A.M.E. .Church at Carson Lake by Rev. w M Wingfield Burial will be in Carson Lake Cemetery with W p. Cobb Funeral Home i;i charge. Survivors include hls~wite and four children. Communism Probers To End Detroit V£ork . DETROIT or, — The communism Investigators were set to wind up their hearing in Detroit today but with the chance it might be carried over to Washington. On the heels oi yesterday's stormy session the group from the I house Un-American Activities Committee was reported thinking of an added session in Washington. BLYTHEVILLE Y (Continued from Page 1) Y, announced that a summer playground site has been obtained at Iflth and Mcllaney Streets neai Robinson Negro c.rnde School. The Negro post of the American Legion here has agreed to undertake equipping the playground with the Y providing the lot and supervision, she said. Robert Wiley, principal of Robinson School and commander of the Negro Legion Post, has been named to the Y-s Negro activities committee. Miss Turner said. In listing other sites that had been considered. MLw Turner remarked that football fields at both white and Negro schools had been considered but that these were "sacred ground" that couldn't be used except, for football. Seek Assistant Scrrelnry Ross S. Stevens, reporting tor the Personnel' Committee, .said that a full-time assistant for Y secretary J. P. Oarrott was being sought by his group. Although none has been fcimd to ditto, two or three prospective a.«islants have been found and are being contacted, he said. 833 Youngsters Heglslercd In a report on the Y's 1352 activities. Mr. Ciarrotl said 833 boy<; and girls registered at. the game room and that attendance last year averaged 66 youngsters per day. Total participation in all Y activities in 1951 was more Mian 40000 he said. This, he explained, Is an over-all participation-figure and Includes each game room visit or other Y activity taken part In by one youngster. Total 1951 expenses were $12,120.75. In his address. Mr. Lewis dwelt chiefly on the growth of the Memphis YMCA. "First and foremost thing Is a secretary who knows Y work and will work hard. Then you must gather around him men who will give their money and time," he said Opening his talk- with a prayer' Mr. Lewis used as his theme- the scripture reading "For every man must hear his own burden." Mr. Lewis was introduced by the Rev. Harvey T. Kitlci. Earl Wliit- tlngton, general secretary of the Memphis yjvICA for the past 17 Weather Arkansas forecast! Partly cloudy this afternoon with scattered thundershowers in west portion; partly COOLER cloudy and cooler tonight and Thursday; scattered thunder-showers in east portion tonight. Missouri forecast: Considerable cloudiness, strong shifting winds; a few showers or thunderstorms Wednesday night; colder west; Thursday generally fair with diminishing winds; colder west. Minimum this morning—40. Maximum yesterday—83. Sunset today—5:35. Sunrise tomorrow—6:24. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 ajn. today—none. Tola! precipitation since Jan. 1— 11.85. Mean temperature (midway between his)] mid louO—51.5. Normal mean temperature for March—51.2,' This Dale I-ast Year Minimum this morning—35. Maximum yesterday—55. Precipitation January 1 to date— 10.73. Skeletons found in northern Alaska prove that musk oxen ranged there Ic« than 150 years ago. years, and Dr. James C. Guard chairman of the Blytheville Y's membership drive, also spoke briefly. Following the dinner, served by members of Girl Scout Troop 40, a stiuare dance demonstration was given by pupils of Mrs. Lillian Frank. C. U Me Waters, chairman of the Y board, presided. RHEUMATIC/*/* HEIP Contains 2 Ingredients OfUit Prescribed by Doctor* li; 0-2223, »llh lj,t U l|c,| iu , ct | on thrt v ipeedi comfort to ttwuiAndi. It'i "Jadiied •• too— «lto conlilru "Brae* Bnaka RMl" herb Oil 0-2223 for bltmd help today. Prlc, oi tlrtl batlf* back If you aWl prifu 0-2223. Will they inherit socialism? Yon wouldn't waul to leave a socialistic America to your children. Mosl Americans wouldn't. But yon may—without realizing il. For socialism wears many false faces. You can'l always tell it si a glance. /*'» inriWuni, for ex, 1mp l e , when the federal government takes over for keeps the rights and responsibilities of its citizens on any pretext. it's lodnlium when the government steps into and takes over a business or industry. It's locintitm when people Urge you to give up the freedom to run your own life and let the government run it for you. • "SIEKT CORLISS AKCIIER"- Toflay in America, there are people who would like_to sec an all-powerful federal government own and operate our railroads, our medical profession, our electric light and power companies and oilier l»iisim>-scs and services. Perhaps they're not all social ists, but what they suggest is social ism -even though they never call it that. And they'll have their way unless, you act now. line's whit you can do: Start thinking of your future and your children's. Exercise your rights as a citizen. Discuss this danger wild your friends and neighbors. Use your ballot wisely. And above all, learn Io recognize socialism behind the many false faces it wears. -Sundays—CHS—8 P.M., Central Time. Ark-Mo Power Co. Ours Alone In Blytheville os seen in Today's Woman • ..and ours alone! junior Chic coupling here of il:e.ss am! jabol-capel Tlic .jpe-picr-e dress is of cc!ane;e r»yon jersey in Minx Modes' own Ribbnn Beau print and ihe capfl is of matching rayon hutcher linen. Navy, brown, or red. Sizes 7 to 15 ... 1795 its WHITSITT'S "Because You Like Smart Things"