The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 7, 1952 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, April 7, 1952
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN BLYTHKV1LLE (ARK.) COURIEk NEWS MONDAY, APRIL 7, 1MI Taft, Eisenhower Appear Headed For Deadlock at Convention By JACK BELL CHICAGO WV-WiUi three months of the campaign to go, Sen. Uo!>- ert A. Taft of Ohio and Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower appear to be heading toward a possible deadlock at the Republican presidential nomination convention here in July. Although fewer than oil-fourth of th delegates have been chosen, a recent trend toward splitting state support between the two can- iticians believe they have a horse didates indicates they are running race on their hands nnd some of since he probably will get most of Ohio's 50. But Eisenhower has the, promise of most of New York's 90 voles in reserve and he probably will pick lip most of New Jersey's 33 in an April 15 primary. TnJt's niuno remains on the ballot there despite his attempt lo withdraw it. Some recent state convc-ntlon balloting has indicated Republican pol- the sort of race that may tie the national convention into knots. Taft apparently will get a lift by collecting most of Illinois' 50 delegates in Tuesday's primary. If he wins the preferential (popularity) contest despite a \vritc-cam- palpn for Elsenhower, there will be no doubt of his collecting '.he slate's additional 10 nominating votes at an April 25 convention. What h» i*te In Illinois and In a otale convtauon Saturday in Kentucky could put Taft near the j 30C mark In delegates by ihe' week's end. Eisenhower apparently .stilt will be below the 100 mark, although he seems likely to get Ihe lion's share of Kansas' 22 in n Thursday convention and an uncertain number In Kentucky. TnVl May Hold Leal! Taft might maintain his delegate lead for some time — especially (hem don't want to get their bets down loo early. Michigan's election of a 4G-vole delegation last week was accom- Obituaries JAYCEES Shelby F. Powell Dies; Rites Today Services for Shelby Fount Powell, who died yesterday nt niylhevtllc Josuital following on illne.ss of u- >out n yo:ir. were conducted nt 2 p.m. today nt Cnrary rinptist tfiiircli by the Rev. P. H. Jcrnlgan, >flstor. Burial svns In Klin wood Cemetery vlth Cobb Funeral Home in charge. A retired farmer. Mr. Po'A't-ll was born In Paducah. Ky.. nnd Imd resided in Blythevllle since. 1020. He was 85. Survivors Include his wife. Mrs. Alnicclla Powell; two sons, William Earnest Powell of Hlytheville nml E. I,. Powell of Lambert, Miss.; and daughter, Mrs. Grncc Bishop of Blytlicvlllc. PnUhcnrcre '^ere Max Kormce, Irn Koonce. Clmrllc Llltcs. Ed DrU'ls. Billy Mlddlcton nnd Roy McMUIn. STEEL (Continued from Page 1) Biisas State Wing of the Civil Air Patrol, Mr, Crawford will take over April 15 AS governor of Moose l/)rtgR 1507 here. He also is a past commander cf the CAP squadron here and a past-president of the Kiwan- fc Club. Blythevllle Jaycecs who attended the state convention were Mr. Moore. Mr. Crawford, II- b, Hul- Jell, Jr., Jack Rnwlings, Louts Lynch, William H. Wyatt, Leonard Johnson, Al Chaffln, Bob Worren, Joe Warren, Wiltard French, J. T. Budbury and Bryce Layson. In the project awards, Blythe- vllle won first plnce in the agriculture division, also for sponsorship of Ihe National Cotton Picking Contest. The clubs' AjnericanLsm projects during the p.ist year won second place In that division. The club also received a founder's plnqiie for or- ganixing a Junior Chaml)cr of Commerce in Jonesboro. . .... Tired of "Handouts" PINE BLUFF, Ark. (/Pj—The Arkansas Junior Chamb era of Co m- merce say they're opposed to expanded "hEmd-cwts" hy the Icdera* government. The state Jnycees board of directors adopted a statement of pol Icy to this effect at the closing »«Rson of the annual conventloi here yesterday. The resolution urges all Jnycno members and other civic or trade organizations in Arkansas to stop nsklng Congress for appropriation: "for building public structures anc to further enlarge welfare of social gain projects for the exclusive benefit of a local community/ 1 It excludes areas where "flood, fire, storm or other catastrophe make H nccessayr to rcplnce facilities.' A copy of the resolution Is to be sent to all members of Congress. The Arkansns delegation plans to submit it to the National Jaycces resolutions committee nt Its convention in June. Wins Palmer Airard In other action the convention: 1. Endorsed former state President Jack Meadows of CrosseU as a candidate for National Jaycce vice president. Meadows received the group's C. E. Palmer Dlstin- announced inter. plishcd on a basis permitting the majority of the group lo Jump fast toward any hand wagon that nets rolling nt the national convention. 33 Delegates Uupd'tlgcd Of the Michigan group 33 delegates publicly unpJodged, Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton May July Oct. Open High Low 1:15 c-n Ktilu" they are for Eisenhower and wix said they back Taft. There wore such confHctlnx claims about the leanings of the unpledged it seems safe lo Kixy nobody now knows with any finality where their vole$ will go. Arthur Siunmcrfleld, Michigan riEitionul comnilUeeman, who Is chairman of the dc'lc^atlon, told this reporter he helJovcs the Chicago convent inn will be "wide open" In the .sense that neither major candidate can win a quick nomination. Eisenhower backer. 1 ; chowed their Midwestern strength last week when they caught the Taft people napping In Iowa and walked away with 15 of the state's 2R delegates. But Ihe Tuft cu nip came back strong lo rack up all yf Idaho's H. sce-Knvving huttl/; might 4133 4149 4039 4031 . 3740 3751 3703 37!5 4123 41*6 4025 4043 3727 3695 3751 3715 New Orleans Cotton possibly if Eisenhower comes home from PurLs and takes i t in the . Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. of Massachusetts. Eisenhower's nulJona! mumigiT. may have got .some kind of agreement on Unit score In a week-end visit to the general's headquarters. (Continued from Page 1) workers, But these firms produce less than 2 ncr cent of the more than tvvo million tons of steel turned out onch week. More than 050,000 workers arc Involved In the over-nil dispute. The Independents accepted the union's terras. Hint contrncts be based on the Wage Stabilization Board's recommendation for n lT/ 2 cenl-an-hour totnl wage Increase and other benefits. Recommendations Opposed Other sleol firms, Including the "Big Si.x," )mve opposed the board's recommendations. At n meeting here Thursday— the last between union nnd Industry lenders before yesterday's talks w'llh FeirisInBer—the six big companies offered n 0-ccnt-nii-hour boost nnd other benefits. Murray turned it down. Then I'eirolniier was sent hero from Washington to try lo break the deadlock. Pnirloss, whose U. S. Steel Corp. is the nation's largest, said in n rndlo broadcast last night Hint Ihe PHONE May . July . Oct. . Dec, . Open High Low 1:15 4141 . 4041 4153 4129 4055 4030 3736 3748 . 3705 3C95 4147 4051 3713 3713 Soybeans May July . Sep. Nov. High . 200 Low 288 V, 286 279 V, 213 X Close 289?; 287*1 280^1 275 K (Continued from Page 1) Just before R a. m. Ticket Lines Kcporled Picket lines were a]:<o reported in Columbus. O., at the Ohio Bell Telephone Company building, Hcirne depU^r*.-'! what he called "irresponsible" refusals by the company of union seltlemcnt offers. In n stntemcnl. he said: "The telephone strike is officially on. Ttiero hits been some movement In money by the companies, but amounts are still below what telephone workers are entitled to under wnge str.bJHzatlon. Ohio Bell nnd union officials conferred nil night long In Cleveland but apparently they were imnble to agree on anylhing that would cn!l off Ihe once-postponed strike. Arrangements Set Ul* The company previously made arrangements to man long distance switchboards \vilh supervisors. Local dial service is set np so it would not be nffccted immediately by the strike." In Detroit., bargaining between the CWA nnd Michigan Bell con- linuccl right up to Ihe deadline. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. ILL. W— (USDA>—HOBS 15.000; opened moderately active, later .slow; welRhts 180 Ibs up mostly 15 higher than Friclny's average; llghtei weights and .sows steady to 25 higher; bulk choice Nos. 1, 2 and 3 1BO-230 Ibs 11.00-15; several loads mostly choice Nos. 1 and 2 under 220 Ibs 11.25; packer bought n 17.00 down; most choice 240-270 Ills full width of grade 10.00-85; 2BO-330 Ibs 15.50-75: 150-170 Ibs 15.25-10.75; mostly 15,50 tip: 120-140 Ibs 13.00-H.15; 100-110 Ibs 11.50 12.50; sows 400 Ibs down 15.00-50 few 15.75: heavier sows 13.25-14.75; sings 11.50-13.50; boars 9,50-12.00 Cattle 3,500, calves 500; opening active on all classes; prices stead: to strong; prime mixed steers nnd heifers 30.00; good nnd choice steers and heifers largely 30.0034.00: commercial and low good 27.00-29.00; utility nnd commercial cows 21.50-24.00; cnnners and cutters 17.00-21.00; utility nnd commercial hulls 23,00-26.55; cutter bulls 19.00-22.00; most good nnd choice vealers 30.CO-38.00: sorted prime vealers to 40.; utility nnd commercial venlers 22.00-28,00*. Sheep 1,100; few spring- lambs 30.110; which new high for season; however some outstanding spring- ers held well above this price; no early sales of old crop lambs. WU Office Still Closed Here But No Phone Strike We*t*rn Union's office here was still closed this morning because of a Commercial Telegraphers Union strike hut telephone workers were at their Jobc despite a Communications Workers of America walkout which threatened to tie up telephone service across the nation. H. E. Bracey, manager of Blythe- villc Western Union office, could lot be reached for commept this morning, hut there has been no ticketing since the shut-down Thursday. In New York, the company, tied up by strike of API., Commercial Telegraphers Union, said that in all service would be restored today to 15 towns throughout the nation. It included Hot Springs, Jonesboro and Fayettcvllle, Ark., in the group. About 100 Wc&tcrn Electric em- ployes in Arkansas joined a nationwide strtke today and threatened to set up picket lines which would Senator Soys Russia May Be Outproducing U.S. in Buildup disrupt telephone service in the state. W. W. Mitchell, wire chief here, said he didn't think ihLs area woutc be nffccted by the strike. Strikers are In the Western Electric branch of the telephone company, the unit in charge of insinuation equipment. "They just finishec work here and have left the city so I don't think we will be affcctei loo much." Mr. Mitchell said. WASHINGTOK he Senate Watchdog Committee aid today the American defense ml!d-up is far too slow due to waste, mismanagement and inefficiency. Russia, he said, may be outproducing us. Sen. Lyndon B, Johnson (D-Tex) said he was "extremely discouraged" over airplane production, asserting that a 1048 decision to hold up funds for plane development 'could well be one of the tragic decisions of our time." Johnson said in a copyrighted in- I'rview in U. S. News nnd World leport, a weekly news magazine, 'we have lost almost three years" 'n plane production as a result. He said the blame — "there's enough to go around for all"—rests with the President, his budget director, Congress and the public itself /or not dehianding action. As to present progress, Johnson said: "We are relying on our much- boasted Industrial power and assumed ability to outproduce most anybody else, when as a matter of fact we may not be outproducing the enemy at all-" He said Ihe "best sources" have told his preparedness subcommittee Russian fighter planes arc better in some respects than ours, but that in. other respects the U. S fighters are superior. lie head of But he said we are building Jet ilanes far too slowly and he is particularly discouraged over Intelligence reports of Russian produc- ion of both fighters and bombers. Wirh the Courts Cbmmon I'leus: General Contract Corporation nd General Contract Purchase Corporation vs. Mrs. E. c. Burnett, replevin of household goods. Helta Implement, Inc, vs. Max WaU'on, suit on account. On* FiiteW, Two ForMt Bonds for Drunk Driving Hubbard Ed Mills was fined S*X> and sentenced to a day in jail and two other men forfeited bontie on charges of driving while under th« influence rti intoxicating liquor In hearings in Municipal Court thii morning. Forfeiting bonds were O. I. Maxwell. $125,25, and George Williams, $123.75. Hearing for H. D. Alexander on the same charge was continued until tomorrow. Arlin Vadin forfeited a $30.25 bond on a charge of reckless driving and hearing for D. E. Allen on the same charge was continued until April 14. See if now/ Today's Big Difference in automatic washers- Percy Cunningham To Succeed Hardin IjITi'LE ROCK (/!»)— Percy Can nini;ham, Walnut Ridge lawyer, has been appointed by Gov. McMnth to serve ns circuit judge for the Third District. Cunningham will serve until Dfrc. 31 in place of the late Judge MiH- ard Hardin of Newport, finished Service n\var<! Sntui'dny lor "iinthsitnl ability un^ men." 2. TiifuiKimrtcd sports m-tit— the strike w until "benefit no one on this side of the Iron Curtain," He appealed to tlie union to call off n strike which, he said, would 1110nn "serious financial loss" for the companies, "hardship nnd suffering" for thn workers' families, in id danger-.lo the nation's "economic welfare nnd military security." - ::.. . Ttur .slcel executive called on the union to "bnrguin" on the \vnge lender of koarit proposals. He noted reports that the? government might seize nimuiil 1 tnc Industry, and snid thnt such ArkntiKus Juyc; e nt'ltun wouHI "gruvcly Impair" Armorel Negro Girls Attend State Meeting Five girls from Armorcl Negro High School atendcd n cmc-day state convention of the New Homemnkers of America in Little Rock Saturday. They are Charity Hill, Jchnnlc Henderson, Leveder Rucker, Lizzie Harris and Dorothy Dowers. They are accompanied by Elsie Cay wood, their Instructor, nnd Geneva Hara- \vtiy. principal of the school. The Hnrris nnd Bowers girls took prCrt iii a program presented by the or Rani/.a lion's statewide chorus. Junior Tennis tornnmeiH. The I production and "ultimately x opening tourney will be held in j must lead to nationalization of all Arkadelpliin, May 30-31, vitnl Industries." 3- Elected us officers: Charles — Moore of Blythevnie president; !j oc J. Walls Elected I.ce Znchry of Kl Dorado, national r ->. director, nml the fnllou'liiR dtrec- jGCretdry Of LlciSS tors: Cecil Cupp Jr.. of Arkndnlphia; Alex Lcftwich of West Memphis • Gcrnld 'IVcecly of Sprin^d-ile, and Joe 1 T. Wnlls. son of Or. nnd Mrs, J. M. Walls of Blythevllle, has been J. A. Womack of Coiuden. 1 elected secretary of the senior class 4. Chose Hot Springe ns the site nt CoHunlrin, Military Academy, Co- for the 1953 convention, nates to be himbui, Tcun.. It was nnnounc'ed to' d;iy by W. O. Bntts. superintendent. Pile Ointment Free Sl.OOJube Noled Clinic Makes Most Unusual Offer to Any Afflicted Person—No Coupon— No Charge In order to Introduce to anyone who Is afflicted with Piles (Hemorrhoids) or any similar rectal condition, the Thornton Minor Clinic will send free on request, without payment, or obligation, a full-size Sl.OO tube of Thornton Minor Pile Ointment—free and postage paid. Please send your full name and address, age, and tell us how long you have been troubled—and whether or not you have been or are now using an ointment or suppository of any kind. This offer is limited and may be withdrawn nt any time, .so we suggest you write at once. Address Thornton Minor Clinic, 911-C Linwood Blvd., Kansas all the information asked for above. No risk, no bill or charge of any kinc The Modern Way To Cut Your Grass! 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