The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 24, 1952 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 24, 1952
Page 10
Start Free Trial

FAOETKN IAKK.J CAJUIliiiK MJbWtt A1UNUA1', AiAKCH 24, 'Ike' Says Key To Success Is 'Handling Men' General Intimates He Hat Experience For White House (Continued from Page 1) work with people, convincing them of your own sincerity and developing in them the good will and spirit of co-operatton." In response to a question os to whether It was "essential to your happiness that you become president oJ the Unite! States," Eisenhower sold It wasn't. "I shall respond to n call ol duty, us I have said again nnd again to those who have talked to me about it." lie -said. "No citizen has the right to refuse public service if the citizens want, him io serve. Each Must Decide "After all, each citl?.en must decide for himself how useful h«; can be. I certainly would like to be n useful citizen Io my country ami that means readiness to serve wherever I can be of most help.' As ill the speeches he made while serving at Columbia University, Elsenhower discussed national 1s- Bues only in general terms. Expressing the view that "we have drifted too far to the so- called 'left'," he said, "America not the kind of country that needs socialism." "There are people in this country, of course, who want to (jo clear over to the 'left'," he enid. "I Just don't agree that America's future lies in that direction." "Lacking In Morals 1 ' He said he 1ms n distinct ieeling that "we have been lacking on the moral side." Asked, In effect, if he thinks the Taft-Hartley Act Imposes too many restrictions on labor unions am! employers, Eisenhower said the whole question was one of "human relations." "I don't think there's any law that can be written which can assure good faith in HE interpretation when there is deliberate design to act In bad faith," he snlrt "I believe of much more Importance In labor-management relations is the spirit that both sides show toward each other. . . . Me aald he agrees with the "sen unlimlton tlvat we should have as Kttle of government in buslnes «nd private affairs as is fcnsibl hi owr modern, complex life," bu added: "Surely nobody h going to ndvo entc that people should be allowci to starve or that unemploymen Khould reach such a point tha people, through no fault of thel own, are actually in want or suf fering privation." He sold, tne government must RC to tide people over in an emcrgen cy, but he opposed "using wrong fully the idea of 'emergency' to in stall some kind ot socialistic systc: or government paternalism." A* a military man, Elsenhowe said ho doesn't want to see an more war. Athough he said the Russia rulers "permit us no doubt abon their intentions to infiltrate, to sub vert and to destroy free institution h« Mid ttxre mu»t be a way to find peace. He added that "tb« price of peace Is not re»lly high it we sincerely want 11." Ameriran Wmotcd WASHINGTON Vfl — Sen. Connally (D-Tex) said today an American should succeed Gen. Dwlglit D. Eleenhower when he resigns as Western European defense com mander. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton Convenlton to Tesl Appeal WASHINGTON (/H — Four state conventions In the next 10 days— ! n M:\I ne, Ten uesscc, Iowa a nd Mlchlunn—will test the effect of Gen, Dutght D, Eisenhowers' popular vote appeal on the "pros" ol the Republican party. In all four stnte.s, supporters of Sen. Robert A. Tnft of Ohio hnvc been counting on dolnj? well their campaign for president Jal nominating do!o«a(ps. Prior to the New Hampshire primary and the large write-in vote for Elsenhower tn Minnesota, Taft forces hnrj been confident of getting the bulk of the total of the 08 delegates involved. Vole Is Not Direct The people don't vote directly on ie choice nf delegates In the four :ntes nnd for that reason the KC- ecttoMJ) are regarded us being nrgely nf the active politicians— "preys" of the presidential cones t. If Tafl collects a majority of the ll-gates, observers will be Inclined o discount to .sonic extent the l;i-st- effect of primary re-sult.s .such Eisenhower's victory in Nrw !aiiip.shfrc and strong slunving in innefiota. " Coml Start" Assured Taft's forces apparently arc a 5- urcd of a good start In Tennessee, vhlch will finish picking 20 delegates In an April 2 convention. Primaries In Wisconsin and Nebraska, both on April 1, could tn- luence the Tennessee, Iowa and Michigan conventions., which come ifter those votes. Maine Republicans choose their 1G deL Thursday and Friday. Wriiii-ln Ts 1'ossible Write-in votes are possible In Nebraska, and Rep. Howard D»f- 'ct of Nebraska was due to direct a write-in campaign for Tafl from Oinnlrn. Elsenhower supporters ap- icalc<l to newspapers Io print the iroper form for write-in votes. The Tftft campaign there may nave the bucking of the national Taft organization, but We.sley Rob- erU, executive director of the Eisenhower headqimrtcr.s here, said it has no present plans to help finance or help direct a write-in drive for Eisenhower, May July Oct. Dec. Open 4132 4030 3139 .... 3702 High Low 4137 4111 4040 4018 3T39 3720 3105 3181 New Orleans Cotton May July Oct. Dec Open high 4134 4137 4042 4047 3740 3740 3706 3100 4108 4016 3716 3G90 1:15 4131 4040 3737 3705 4130 4042 3732 361)7 Soybeans Obituaries RED CROSS May July Sep. Nov. Hllih 295'', Low 203 282', 277 1:15 204 290 283:", 217'/ 2 New York Stocks A T nml T Amcr Tobacco Anaconda Copper Bi'tli Stect Chrysler Coca-Coin CH'n L'lcctric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Tut Harvester Republic Stcct Radio Socony Vacuum StudebaXer Standard of N J Texas Corp Scnrs U S Steel Sou Pac 153 7-B 58 I-a •1" 1-2 50 3-Cl rt 3-4 ins i-a ss i-a 53 3-B 02 3--1 ia 33 1-4 •11 1-B 27 3-S . 30 1-2 . 31 !-•! . 77 . SI 1-2 . S3 1-4 . :"* 3-8 . 07 WAR (Continued from Page 1) River border of Mnnchurla. Tho American pilots .shot down one MIG mid damaged four others. U.S. B-29 Superforts dropped 30 tons of Mr-bursting bombs on Communist Iront-lliie positions Sunday night. Night - flying B - 2G light bombers and sliore-bnscd Marine planes attacked Communist (rucks moving troops and .supplies to the fornt. Pilots said they destroyed 45 trucks. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. MV-(USDA)—HOKS 13,000; very active trade; harrows anct gilts generally 35 to 50 higher; ROWS 25 io SO higher thun Fridny; no change on slaps or boars; bulk 180- 220 Ibs 17. 35-50; full width of choice grade Included; top n.50 for considerable sprinkling choice Nrj.v 1 and 2 nnd occasional lots No. 3; top n.35 to packers, mostly for 230 Ibs or somewhat over ; hulk 240-270 lljs 1G. 25-17. 10; 200350 Ibs 15-50-1B.25: choice 150-110 Ibs 15.75-17.25; 120-140 Ibs 13.5015.25; sows under 400 ]l>s 15.0075; heavier .sows 13.50-14.50; stags 11.50-13.50; boors 9.50-12.00. Cattle 3,700; calves 500; trading opening ruthcr slow: early sates stccr.s sinil heifers fully steady to strong; cows nnd bulls mostly steady, largely to outsiders; veal- ers unchanged; early sales good and choice steers and -heifers 30,00-33.25; (small loU choice to 34.00; utility a n d commercial cows mostly 21.00-23.00; few 23.50; cnnriers and cutters mostly 17.0020.50, Jess Stanley, 74, Dies; Rites Held Services for.Jess Stanley, 74, of Dell were conducted yesterday In the Holt Funeral Home Chapel by the Ilev. U. W. Stnlcup. Burial was In Memorial Park Cemetery. Mr. Stanley died Saturday at the home of his sUtcr, Mrs.'Ada Sum mers, In Rlsco, Mo., where he had moved only recently. Prior to moving to HIsco, he had lived in Doll for a number of years. Besides Mrs. Summers, he U survived by another sister, Mrs. Clara Hays of Blythevllle. and one brother, Roy Stanley of HIsco. Rites Conducted For B. F. Lester Services for n. P. Lester of Steele were to be conducted this afternoon In the Steele Methodist Church with the Rev. Marvin Nlblacl: officiating. Mr. Lester. 70, tiled In a niythe- vlllc hosnilnl Saturday evening. He l-nrl been a reMclenl of F'emlscor County nil of his life. He was n. fanner. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Miner Lester; one son. r/juls Lester of Cooler, two daughters. Mrs. Ida Barns of Steele. and Mrs. Lottie Enrl of St. Louis: one brother. Willie Lester of Steele: nnd two sls- trrs. Mrs, Ethel Chl.stn of Risco, nnd Mr. Effie Pratt ot St. Louis. Gcnnim Funeral Home Is In charge. Mrs. W. S. McCall Dies in St. Louis Mrs. W. S, McCnll, former Bly- theviile resident, died in St. Louis Saturday night. She was Ihe wife of Dr. W. S, McCall. Dlythcvillc physician who died about four years ago, Mrs. McCaU Is '.survived by two daughters. Mrs. W. A. Crulcher of St. Louis ami Mrs. Rnlph Vascomb of Kansas City. Mo. Services will be conducted at Lupton Chapel in St. Louis Tuesday. from Pt*# 1) two. Big Lake — Houses destroyed, three; barns destroyed, one; bus- incM buildings damaged, four; business buildings destroyed, two. 176 FjimlMe* Hit The number of families affected in Mississippi County, according to a Red Cross report which Is Incomplete, totals 176, Others are applying /or relief. They are: Blytheville, 50; Milligan Ridge, 65; Shady Grove, 50; Big Lake, nine; and north of Dell, three. The Red Cros* figures an average of five members In each family. No breakdown of figure.? was : vailable thts morning from South- cast Missouri, but Leonard IJm- baugh, chapter chairman of the Red Cross there, said 200 families were homeless and 100 were in bad way for shelter. He e.stl mated property damage Jn the southeast part, of Pemiscot County would run as high as a million and a half dollars. Cots have been -set up in churches and tents at Cotton wood Point ''We cJidn'L set up a rcUef station at Cooter because everyone from the storm damaged area south there is either In a hospital dead," Mr. Limbaugh said. Seek.*! Empty Houses In the Manila area, Red Crass volunteers have been searching for empty houses still standing in tlv storm-swept, area and nee setting up beds and cooking units in thosi they find. "We hope to have 33 families living as family units again befon night-fall," Mrs. Julia Haralson executive secretary of the Red Cros Chapter here, said thts morning. "Words foil when It comes U telling of the work volunteers hav done !n that area," Mrs. KaraLso: snid. "Men have searched ruins fo the injured, brought them in hospit n Is, set up shcl tc r for th homeless, women have brought i clothing and bedding, sorted i handled telephone calls, interview ed those asking for relief. The re Worker Injured n Labor Row Murk Y»U* of Blyth«vlll« «w Ijttilued from Walls HocplUl yes- «rday following treatment for in- urles received Friday In a report- d labor dispute at Campbell, Mo. Mr. Yat*s Is employed by Stevens iros. Construction Co. of Fort mith, which Is laying gas pipeline this area lor ArWansas-Misourl 'ower Co. Bill Walker, Elevens Bros, fore- nan here, said today Mr. Yates pparently was the victim of a urls'.llctlonal dispute while working pipeline at Campbell. Stevens Bros, workers are members of Loal 23625, affiliated with the A?'L. Missouri AFL officials at Cape Olradeau could not be reached. 300-mile-pcr-hour velocity. Other storms boiled up in Ken lucky ami Tennessee. Then North Alabama Saturday a twis er kicked up ftt Hariselle to ac to the toll of dead and injured. Arm&d Forces to Begin Huge Maneuvers in Texas Tonight FT. HOOD, Tex. (/P>—At one mln- forms, distinctive crested helm«U Deaths Osby farmer Services for Osby Farmer, 59, will conducted Tuesday at 2 p.m. at St. Paul Baptist Church with Rev •I. Boykln, pastor, officiating. Farmer died yesterday at his wine on Herman Street. He leaves .hree sons, Jack Parnier, Hermar Farmer, and Ozzie Farmer; ant two daughters. Mat tic Hale a n ( Adeline Farmer, all of Blytheville Burial vrill be In Ml, ZSon Ceine- :ery with Ca.ston Funeral Home In charge. te after midnight tonight the na- ion's biggest armed forces man- uvers since World War II begins. From then until April 11, huge na.sses of men—115,000 to 120,000 —will undergo realistic combat experience designed to make them >etter warriors. Exercise Long Horn is expected to iring into play some war lessons earned in Korea. Battle situations will be allowed o develop pretty much as If the 82nd Airborne Division from Ft. Bragg, N.C. — the backbone of the .ggres.sors" — were actually a oreign force invading the U. S. Air Drops Practiced The. 82nd Dixie Division para- .roopers have been making prac- ice air drops to prepare themselves or their attack, which will set the maneuvers off. Dressed in strange green uni- sponse has been magnificent," ac cording to Mr.s. HaraLson. 25 Pliones Still Out Kelso Brooks, manager of thi Southwestern Bell Telephone Co office here, said that at mid-morning. 25 phones were still out of, service m Blytheville. Service to these was expected to be restored by tonight, he said- The last three toll circuits cut by the storm were restored yesterdaj Mr. Brooks said. Calls to Searcy, in the area hard est-hlt by the storm, were still be m? handled on an emergency basis he said. Only emergency calls t this area could be handled, h stressed. The phone company supple mented Its BlythevilLc- crews b bringing 21 crewmen from Wes Memphis. Paragould and Jonesbon Repair materials also wore brough in from, these points, Mr. Brooks said. and fancy collar tabs, the paratroopers will make a surprise attack from the skies. Thfe "U. S. defenders" will hava numerically superior forces to draw on. In fact they will have Iwo Infantry divisions and one armored division to back them up. Surprise Advantage Sought But the surprise nature of the aggressors' initial attack may give them some advantage at the outset. The "U. S. defenders" will comprise the 31st Infantry Division from Camp Jackson, S. C.; 47th Infantry Division from Camp Rucker, Ala.; 1st Armored DivJ« i lion from Ft. Hood; 18th Anw 1 ] i-'orce from Greenville, S. C,; and 9th Air Force from Ft. Bragg, N. Wilson Meets Truman On Steel Dispute KEY WEST (^—President Truman and Defense MoUilizer Charles E. Wilson waded into the .teel controversy today with Wilson declaring a steel .strike "would have frightful results on the mobilization program and the eco nomy as a whole," Fire Guts Two-Room Negro House Here Fire, caused by a kerosene cooking stove, gutted the two-rooir home of James Plump, Negro, 701 South Lilly, Saturday afternoon. Firemen said that the blaze had made considerable headway before they reached the scene. STORM CEASE-FIRE (Continued, from Page 1) Ing agreement on prisoner exchange. The U.N. Command said last week negotiator would be able to speak freely in an executive session since their re-marks would, not be aired in the press. Blackout Is Possible Off - the - record negotiations would mean a virtual news blackout on the prisoner talks, Only the final agreement—or lack of one—would be announced. Actually, however, newsmen never have been allowed to attend and only portions ol the record have been opened to correspondents. News of the negotiations haj£" conic from official spokesmen, tla£ delegates themselves and from the official U.N. Command com- munique. Another group of staff officers working" on truce supervision may put the final stamp of approval on detailed maps of 10 ports of entry Tnesd ay, a U. N. spokesman said. The Communists submitted revised maps of four North Korean (Continued from Page 1) all the 24 communities affected, the business district was gone. How ever in most places, the black and reddish swirling funnels seem I avoid business district and lashed residential areas on the edges of I cities Monday and Col. Don Dar- tO',vns. Negro sections suffered' row stiid, "We have general agree- heavily in England and cotton I men t in areas on their side. . . We Plan t. J could w rap it up torn or row."' Mrs. FDR to Bangkok CALCUTTA, India l.« — Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt left by KLM plnnc early todny for Bnng- kok, Thailand. Boss Regiments LONDON Ml — Belftralc Rucllo det'lnved today each regiment of Albanian Army is now Ijossed by a Russian Army major. TORNADO (Continued from Prtgc 1) cd up Brcnda and fled to a neighbor's house. The neighbor's house was destroyed. The one from which they fled WAS untouched. Jutisonia, Ark., probably was the hardest hit. The business district was all but gone. Perhaps 75 per cent of all the buildings In the town of 1,200 was damaged, It was the most disastrous week end of toniiuiic terror since March 18, 19?5, when 683 people died in Illinois, Missouri and Indiana. The storms ripped inlo Arkansas Frit!ay afternoon and cut n deadly swatch from the southwest corner to the northwest tip. Other storms formed in Mississippi and skipped into West Tennessee the same dny, reaching a WHEN WILL YOUR SHIP COME IN? Thanks, Friends tVve 1 Sooner than you think possible if yon start now Io make ready for thai day! Open your savings account today.. .add to it every pay day. lie as steady and faithful as the tide.. . nnd keep on your course, looking ahead to that day when your ship comes In loaded with all the jrood things you want—financial security, a happy future, the achievement of jour dreams! THE FARMERS BANK AND TRUST COMPANY The Oldest Bank in Mississippi County "Time Tried—Panic Tested" F.D.I.C.—J10.000 Kach Deposit Member Federal Rcscn« System area* « \\tve vf< •££3*** to g<* ia.\v\ tot •yott. YOUR ELECTRIC SERVANT Ark-Mo Power Co,

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free