The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 15, 1952 · Page 2
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April 15, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 15, 1952
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PAGE TWO BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER TUESDAT, APRIL 15, 19M The annual senior memorial plays will be presented at 7:30 tonight at the high school auditorium. There will be three one act plays wliicli are being directed by Miss Luna B. Wilhelm, assisted by Miss Ruth drama by Marks Sumncr, Lee. A Can Missco Play Practical Part In Senate Plan? Nfw Fifing System Isn't Enforceable Except by Politicians LITTLE ROC K'.Ti — Some old political combines were upset when the Arkansas Supreme Court redistricted the state's senatorial districts, but new ones apparently | are In the making. I One Indication of that is a defllj in*Ts ? ortheast Arkansas for each of< the three counties in the new 24th j senatorial district to nominate one i senator—rather than the district as! \j- iv R whole to nominate three sctia- j j lU | v tors. - I ort In its redistricUng, the Supreme i Dt ^ c Court formed the 24Ui district of | Mississippi, craighend and P°H New Orleans Cotton 7952 Senior Memorial Plays Will Be Given at BHS Tonight Commodity And Stock Markets— York Cotton "Rock Dust," wilt be predated by a cast composed of Rhznhc-th Lutes, Jerry Berry, Pat McGregor, I>arry I3^kor, Tommy Dowdy. O.ikie Rof>[) and Waelon Powell. Student director Is Millie Ann Mallury. Cast for "The Spider." a mystery comedy drama by Robert Browne, Includes Juanita Overman, AlTeno Wimborly, Rosemary Me Donna .Sue Gore, Metba Hit), Jane Wilson. Bobby Orsborn, and Mary Ann Henry, Pat Hearn Is the .Un- dent director. "The Pest Guest," hy Sen. Taft Attacks Seizure of Steel Truman Endangers Country's Freedom, Candidate Asserts PITTSBURGH '/IV-Sen. Taft ac- cusrd President Truman today of endangering the country's freedom and opening the way for "any president to make himself a dictator," The Ohlr> Republican, peeking his I party's nomination for the presi- Jay Tobias, will feature NLta Rose clcncy. said he believed Truman's 'nail. Mary Lou Sawyer. Joan per- figure, of the steel mills "is a vio» : kins, Witinibelh HuckU'v. Howrll! latlon of the constitution. Boyd, Jerry Hnlscll. Albert Fair-' Taft's remarks were In a speech firld and Betsy Bell. Mary Ann prepared for delivery here on his Open Hijjh 4037 41C3 ... 3097 4012 ,.. 3635 3714 40f!6 3975 3675 3G42 CloM> 4003 May July Sept Nov sett Counties and allotted it three senatorships. i Tills Is the way the arrange-; meni would work:: ' VV- Names of candidates for seua-: *i" ^ tcrial position No. 1 from the diK-.ry * tricl would be accepter! only from j Mississippi county residents; for' position No. '2 from Craigncad Soybeans County and for position No. 3 from Poinsett Courtly. The County Democratic Committee in each of Use three counties either has agreed to that procedure or had indicated il will do j so. • Filings Follow I'attern So far the filings at the Secretary of Stale's office here have followed that pattern- Sen. J. Lee Be&rden of Blytheville (Mississippi County) has filed for position No. 1; Doug Bradley of Jonesboro (CraigheadJ has. filed for position No. 2, and John S. Mosby of Lepanto (Poinsett) has filed for position No, 3. So far they're the only ones to file. The arrangement is a new variation of the "gentlemen's agreement," long popular in many of the old senatorial districts. Until the Supreme Court ordered the redlstricting, Pulaskl County, as a district within itself, was the only area having more than one senator. But in a number of the multi- county districts, the practice was to rotate the senatorshlp from county to county each term. It would be County A's time to select R senator one term, County B's at the following term four years later and so on. Only candidates from County A County B or County C would run when It was that county's turn, Not EnforcrjtWH Lawyers agree that the arrange' ments—either the old type or the new variation—have no enforce able legal basis but say that P prospective rebel might have hard going against the influence of poll tical leaders in his own county who were parties to the deal Open Hish LTA* .. 4085 4100 4061 .. 4002 4010 3D73 .. 3635 3710 3670 .. 33G2 3074 3G28 Robcrson serves as student director. The senior queen, Sally Trieschmann, will be crowned at the conclusion of the plays. Maids will be ;^' J | Brt-;y Bell, Jean Shelton, Martha ^ I Nichols. Carrie Sue Ifayncs. Bar- 36651 bnrn Johnson, Normn jean West. Their escorts will be Joe Lynn Vowel I. Jerry Ffnlscll, Albert Fail field, Jerry Berry. C, L. Prince nnd .„, Martin Moore, Others in the crnwn- 4083 ' n fi W 'H be Kny Koehler. flmu'r 3993, ci ] 'l: John L. Stnothermnn, crown 3700 ' topper: Ann Robinson and Hilly US'jO 1 Iluf;'""* 1 . train bonrers. [.airy linker, senior class president \vllJ crown the queen, campaign tour. Truman's .steel action, he commented, "is in line with his Rpn- rrnl disregard of the constitution a nil laws of the Un It ed Si a te.s." 15 Men Killed As 6-36 Crashes Near Spokane SPOKANE, Wash. W>— A giant, 10-pngine B-36 bomber faltered and foil on takeoff at Kairchlld Air Force Base today, killing 15 of the 17 men fiboard. The huge craft,, world's largest bomber, crashed through a fence Police, who started checking on | at the end of the runway and burst hundreds of New York Metropoll-1 into flames in a farmer's wheat tan area youths cnmped In the j field,. leaving bite of wreckage in Its wake. Two men survived. They were seriously burned and suffering from .shock. They were unable to speak to investigators. The B-30' hit with terrific force and pieces fell off as it bounced along the ground. It stopped in the edge of farmer Ernest Atf's wheat ticld and burned fiercely. Teen-AgerShot To Death by Mystery Man VIOLA, N. Y. (/pj—A mysterious rifleman last night shot to death one of a £roup of teen-agers camp- Ing in the Ramapo Mountains near Bear Mountain Park. Mighty Mississippi R/Ver Rolls On for Mounting Lowlands Toll ST. PAUL, Minn. I*—Swirling like islands In a giant lake." Close 26Vi 282*1 274 \ 200'.; Two prospective candidates— for R state office; the other for .a county position—got off pretty goot wisecracks recently. Prospect A scoffed at reports that a certain other contender was to be A "stalkitig- horse" for him "What good's a stalking horse except to sling mud?" he snorted "I don't need one; I sling my owi mud." Prospect B has been telling friends that he's going to oppos an incumbent and at joint debate challenge the latter to recite 'th alphabet without coaching, ;'If he can do it. I'll get out o this race," he declares. ** Blaze Damages Two Negro Houses Here Fire, of undetermined orlp heavily damaged two unoccuplc Negro houses on South 15th Stre yesterday. Asistont Fire Chief Horace Wa pole said cause of the fire (s m known and that both houses \vei heavily damaged. ivestock NATIONAL, STOCKYARDS, 111. —tUSUAl—Hogs 15,000; fairly ctive, uneven; weights 180 Ibs Ltp to 50 lower thnii Monday's verage; 170 Ibs down 50 to 75 er; sows 25 to 50 lower; bulk hoice Nos. 1. 2 and 3 180-230 Ibs 7.00-15: two loads choice Nos. 1 nd 2 200-220 Ibs 17.25; packer top 7.00; 240-270 Ibs full width of hoice (ji-Adc JG.OO-fl!>; 280-350 Ibs 5.50-85; 150-170 Ibs 15.25-16.50; lost 120-140 Ibs 12.75-14.75; 100-110 bs ) 1,25-12.50; sows 400 Ibs down •i.00-75; heavier sows 13.50-14,75; ngs 11.50-12.50; boars 10-UO-IU.50. Cattle 3.500, calves l.DOO; opcn- \oderately active and fully stciuly steers, heifers and cows; fouy- rs hardly as aggressive ns Mony however; bulls and vcalcrs tendy; few loads nnd lots higher ood and choice steers 32.50-:!5.00; ommercial and low good 28.000.00; utility nnd commercial cows 2.00-24.50; cnnners and cutters 7.00-21.60; utility and commercial nils 23.00-26.25; cutter bulls 19.002.00; moderate number sortci' irlme vcalcrs principally on ship icr accounts 30,00; most good and :holco 30.00-37.00; utility nnd commercial 21.00-28.00; big packers ome\vhat bearish. Sheep 800; trade moderately nc ,lve, steady to Ktrong; no liigl: iholce or prime lightweight woolec finibs present; few at 20.25; aver- K B round 110 Ibs; other sales woolsltins largely 28.75-29.00; some ;tIII unsold; about three flecks o :holce nnri prime No. 1 skin. 1 ; 28.00; several lots sprinpers u n s o I <! laughter ewes steady at 12.00 ;4.00; culls 9.00-11.00. Extended Arkansas Weather Forecast EXTENDED ARKANSAS FORECAST FOR PERIOD APRIL 15-19: Temperatures will average 26 degrees brlow normn]. Normal minimum 52-58, Normal maximum 75-80. Warmer Werlncsdny, { cooler Inte Thursday and Friday, warmer Sunday. Precipitation moderate to heavy. Showers Thursday And again Sunday. lythcville Men Named o Insurance Group L. F,. Old nnd Wlnford Wyalt, ;]ythcvl]le Insurance ngcnUs, have cen elected to membership In the onders Rmmd Table of Arkansas, n ott-nnixntion of the Arkan (ate Underwriters Association. Mr, Old, who has been a mem- er of the Round Table since its nceptlon three years HRO. wa.< lectcd president of the group for 952 Thursday when the state n.s- ociation conducted its Sales Con- ress in Little Rock. -Only 2fi Arkansas insurance mm : imlifiotl for membership in the Round Table during 1050, Mr. Old aid. Twenty-seven of 34 members of he Blythcvlltc Underwriters ASJ-.O- :latlon mnrlc the trip to the Sains Congress. He added: "It follows the usurpation of the power to make war in Korea. It oilows the usurpation of the power o send American soldiers to Korea. "His action and the precedent hereby -set endangers the freedom if I his country and make it pos• ible for any president to make ihmMf a dictator If he chonses o tio .so." Tnfc said he "did not ncrc'ssririly ruin out seizure ns one means of settling a nation-wide Salx>r riis- >ut.p, He salt! he included this puw- cr In n bill which he introduced in 19-19, "but it was ciupfnlly •mt and 1 Have even more doubt today whether it is desirable to Krnnt, this power." "What I object to is the President's assuming the right to soixc property when them is nn statutory •nithority whatever for him to (to " Taft said. "If such power exists, no one in the United States ran be .sure, nf retaining his liberty linst the arbitrary action of the executive branch of the federal government." M WARNING ORDER the Cluincrry Court, riilrka ,wlin District, Mississippi Conn , Arkansas. Aumrn Guajardo Tamalloso, Pit vs. No. 12.011 Carlos Tamalloso, Dfl. The defendant, Carlos Tamallo >, Is hereby warned to nppea within ' thirty days in tho cour mmcd in the caption hereof answer the complnlnt of the plain- 1 ff, Aurora Gimjardo Tamalloso. Dated this 24 day of March. 1052. Harvey Morris, Clerk By Lavcrne Ball, D. C. Gene Bradley, attorney (or ptf. C. r. Cooper, attorney Ad Llt- eni. 3-25 4-1-8-15 mountains, said they knew of no motive for the shooting. There have" been reports.of feuds over camp sites among groups of youths. The victim was John Patrick j Dooley. 18. of Brooklyn, who v/.i^ camping with seven schoolmates during the spring vacation week. The killer escaped into the woods and was sought today over hundreds of square miles of rugged terrain. Dqolcy's companions said the killer was a youth less than 20 who saldr "We will bo back In the morning and clean out the rest of you." FLOOD Col.TipronSub jeer Of USAF Article Col. James B. Tip ton, former Blythevll? High School and University of Alabama football star, wus the subject of nn article in the April o issue of Air Force Times, largest publication of its type. The article dealt with Colonel Ttptoil's observations on performance of early F-80's In the Korean fiHhtlug. Colonel Tipton. until his recent rotation to the United Slates, was in command of all F-80's in combat, He Is the son of Dr. and Mrs. Paul Tipton, who formerly made their home in Blythevillr, and is to he stationed at Lang Icy Air Force Base, Va. (Continued from Page 1) man has been a loser. Only in the matter of .saving hum cm life has he been winning. His lands nnd his homes have been mcrcilesslj mauled. Arrny engineers estimate ll't million acres are under the waters of the Missouri and tributaries. j Ma mage Soars In Millions : The damage so fat has soured to untold millions of dollars. At Omaha and Council Blulfs, a flood wall of 2C.fi feet has been built—enough, it was thought, when U was done, to meet anything the t Missouri might march up with. But now Army men, and all the civilian power tha t ca n be m aslercd, a re adding to tho.se walls, and piling more dirt on dikes, to meet n predicated crest of 31.G feet Thursday, That's 121';, feet over flood stage, seven feet over the previous high of 24,6 feet in 1881, and five feet over the crest the flood walls and dikes 1 were constructed to handle. The river stood at 2G.7 feet early today. Second Atomic Blast Expected —BULLETIN— LAS VRGAS, Nfrv. ifPt— The BPC- 011 tl blast of tlie spring atomic scries flashed brilliantly at 11:30 a.m. <CST) today at N'evad I'r "iii't Grounds. H uiis plainly visible In Las Vri'as. 7.1 miles distant, hut U ( vi as neither felt nor heard here.' LAS VEGAS. Nov. (/Ti—Barring weather change, the Atomic Etier 2y Commission ts expected to tone off the second nuclear blast in Its .spring .series some time this morn Insj. A EC officials indicate It will no be a maj:r explosion. The feature fo.la.st of the serlc comes next week. More than 1.00 Army. Marine and Air Force me a IT U> participate in atomic ma neuvers while newsmen and clvi ian defense officials look on. UN Session Is Sought UNITED NATIONS. N.Y. IX*) Asian-African nations pushed I day for ati emergency session of tr United Nations General Assemb ill the wake of Western refusal let tho Security Council take up mplnlnt against France's trea ent of. Tunisia. defied Air Force authorities by refusing to fly are scheduled to be tried by court-martial. 11111 Court-Martial Slated RCOTT AIR FORCE BASE, 111. f/P>— At least four—and possibly more — of the officers whq have s FHfTerirs "chan:{*•<.Wile. MONTHLY CIUMPS CHMCE OF LIFE VISIT THE MILLION DOLLAR GREATER Memphis And MM-South HOME With CANVAS AWNINGS it will take more money • 'Protect against the tun lyithout hindrance to refreshing breezes. Make your home degrees cooler. Delight the eye with the charm of harmonizing color. A complete line of modern styles and designs from which to choose. C*lt ui today. Estimates without obligation. Austin & Wicker Paint, Glass & Wallpaper 112 South 1st Phone 6207 In Ihe fall and winter of 1949-50, the Importance nf water supply to the modern city was sharply dramatized by the crisis which confronted America's s;rea(est metropolis. Towns nnd cities nil over Ihe country were affected . . . but the consequences of failure hunji wilh particular foreboding over New York and its jam- packed millions. \Vith reservoirs slamiinjf at n third of capndly, the compelling need for additional water resources was suddenly thrtisl upon the attention of the most indifferent citizen. And communities everywhere, whether affected by (he shortage or not, began npiirnisinrr the stains of their water supplies. Tbey found n number of factors which were influencing the picture. Throughout America, two patterns of population movement have been revealed in recent years. People are leaving the rural areas and moving to the cities: people are leaving the cilies and moving to nearby suburbs. The result—a tremendous population growth In nuMropnlilnn areas. In terms of water supply, this means ever-increasinif demand. The country cousins who settle in the city must now be supplied. And BO must the city covisin who becomes a subuvlianile. He moves to the suburbs because he finds there Ihe urban facilities to which he is accustomed in n more attractive setting. Blytheville Water Co. "Water Is Your Cheapest Commodity" owns t ream with record-breaking rce. the mighty Mississippi con- nued today to take a mounting ill in the St. Paul lowlands. Although the crest Is not ex- ected for another 48 hours, thous- nds already are homeless. Dnm- ge IB estimated in the millions of oUars. Fears of record damage (,o down- ver cities Increased hourly as the •ater level rose in St. Paul, only 50 miles from the river's source the Minnesota north woods ountry Oov. C. Elmer Anderson said fter an aerial survey yesterday ne "Father of Waters" and rirjutary Minnesota River were dealing out a major disaster, Continuing to inch upward, the SSisslssippl is expected to crest Thursday at 22.5 feet—8', 3 feel ibove flood stage. Early today gauges registered Just, under the 2-foot level. That was two fee above the highest ever recordet here since 1881. Since Sunday, the river hast Swept 14 blocks deep into St Paul's West- Side, driving an esti mated 5,000 persons from 1,500 i dwellings. Forced all traffic but buses and rucks from two main bridges when automobiles stalled in water up to the running boards on low-lying approaches to the spans. Brought an embargo oti shipments to the South St. Paul stock, r ards, where dikes were threatened by the raging waters. Knocked out the twin cities metropolitan sewage treatment plant. Covered large sections of railroad freight and passenger switchyards with up to three feet of water. Brought activity to a halt at score of West Side industrial plants, and kept pumps busy in downtown structures, periled by force of flood waters backing up in sewer outlets. A crew of 16 men and two officers labored through the night to save the $500.000 Naval .Reserve station from inundation. The structure, on an island in the Mississippi opposite the St. Paul downtown district, had its "lower deck" awash. A battery of pumps was in action to keep the waters down. The governor said St. Pau! and South St. Paul from the air "looked Normally, the river is 200 /eet wide here. Now Its channel 1* measured Jn miles, he reported. Megro Deaths Lydia Ann Warren Services for Lydia Ann Warren, 41, of Luxora will be conducted at 1 p.m. tomorrow in St. Paul CME Church in Luxora by Rev. J. W. Perry. Burjal will be In the Luxora Cemetery with the Home Funeral Home in charge. She died Friday at her home In Luxora. Surviving are her husband. George Warren of Luxora; four daughters. Doris Grayeon of Chicago. Lucille Powell of Memphis, and Dorcthy Henry and Gloria Warren of Luxora; two sans, Joseph Warren of Luxora and Pvt. Calvin Warren of Camp Robinson, Calif.; and one brother. WARNING ORDER Nclscn Bctts, Jr.. is warned to appear in the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Ar^an^as, witm'n thirty (30) days from the date hereof to answer a oomplaint filed against him by Joan Betts and Mrs. W. H. Estes. v Dated this 31st day of March, 1952. Harvey Morris, Clerk By Anita Sykes, Deputy Marcus Evrard. attorney for ptfs. 4:1-8-15-22 THERE MUST BE A REASON WHY IT'S THE MP-SOUTHL-_ LARGEST SELLER IT'S ALL l/EGETABli FROZEN FOODS WORTH '100°° WITH YOUR NEW KELVINATOR FREEZER THESE GREAT this huge assortment of taste-tempting frozen meats, poultry, fruits, vegetable* and desserts . . . enough to fill the freezer... all al special money-saving prices. You pay for your new Ket- vinalor Frewer and your big supply of frozen foods on our new easy payment plan. Begin to enjoy the savings and convenience of • dependable Kclvinator Frce/er Aon 1 / m*KT 16 JO i SU(« inA 1< fnlmum tfowrx paym«i morf«U •vMll«bl« Charles S. Lemons Furniture

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