The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 17, 1952 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 17, 1952
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THtmSTJAT, APRIL 17, 1952 BLYTHEVILLE (AKK.) COUKIER NEWS Sen. Russell Gains First Slate of Delegates to Democratic Convention COLUMBIA, S. C. U*—Georgia Ben. Richard Russell has his first full slate at pledged delegates today, following the South Carolina State Democratic Convention. The convention yesterday pledged South Carolina's 16 national convention votes to Russell "for as long as his name is in nomination." A few blocks away, (lie GOE 3 Convention turned down specific endorsement of either Gen. Eisenhower or Sen. Taft. The Republicans elected six uniustructed delegates to the party's national convention. Gov. Jnmes P. Byrnes urged the Russell endorsement in his keynote speech to the convention. The Dem- ocrats agreed to recess, rather than adjourn, and meet again after both national parties have named tbetr presidential nominees. The States Rights maneuver leaves the door open for a split with the national party such as occurred in 1948, when J. Strom Thurmond, then governor, was the States Rights presidential candidate. Two of the GOP delegates came out flatly for Taft, but the other four are officially uncommitted. One, however, privately indicated his preference for Tafl and another said he "leans" towards Eisenhower. The convention turned dawn flatly a resolution terming Eisenhower "our best possibility for president." Work, Love and Life Comprise 'Infallible Formula/ Kiwanians Told Dr. Frank Smith, pastor emeritus of the Centra! Congregational Church of Omaha, Nebr., told members of the Kiwanis Club yesterday Obituaries W. G. Magers Of Luxora Dies In Jonesboro W. G. Magers of Luxora died this morning at the home of his mother. Mrs. Ma Magers of Jonesboro. Among the survivors is Miss Sue Osment. educational assistant at First Methodist church here, a niece. Formerly manager or a plantation near Forrest City. Mr. Magers had been with a cotton gin at Luxora for the past eight years. Funeral arrangements were not known here this morning. The log-cabin village of New Salem . III., where Lincoln once lived, has been restored to the way it looked 120 years ago. CEILING SUB-ZERO — Berlin's glider club, "Luftsport Club Berlin \ycst," "Hies" at sub-zero ceilings. Prohibited by law from aclually flying, the club members while away the long days until they'll be allowed to soar again, by practicing in a dummy gluler set up in a Berlin basement. that work, love and life compose an "infallible formula for a satisfactory human experience." Speaking at the weekly meeting : of the club in Hotel Noble, Dr. Smith told the Kiivanians to work with the attitude of "being the best in your field." have a love that is far reaching and "live from year to year." "The things that turns a man's hair grey and makes him stooped at the shoulders is the over-burdening of today with the burdens Tf tomorrow," He urged the Kiwanians not to •ork "just for a living" but "with the attitude that your work can only be done by you." "Your theme should be." he said, "this is my work, my blessing, not my doom." Dr. Smith was introduced by Dick Watson, tiie clubs program chairman for the month. Guests at yesterdays meeting were C. C. Czcschin and Mason Day. Johnny Loggins and Fred Gore were visiting Key club members. FLOOD (Continued from Page 1) avoid." He said 50 cities and towns in the Missouri Basin have been flooded. Truman Wants Job Done In short, President Truman expressed his position as "I want to get the job done. There is no sense fooling around with it. This is the bread-basket of the nation and this bread-basket should be protected." When the President finished, Ne- terson commented it wasn't the braska's Republican Gov. Val Peterson commented it wasn't the governors who needed a pep talk on flood control—it was Congress. Sen. Hickenlooper (R-Ia) said he thought the. President's picture of the situation was such that it is certain to get the attention of Congress. Later, the governors agreed there was nothing in the way of new moves needed from them now. Telegram Received Last night, Gov. Peterson's office announced receipt of a telegram from the President declaring Nebraska's flood area a disaster area and promising federal funds to help the state. On the Mississippi the new danger point appeared to be Winona. The "Of Miss' " had crested at St. Paul, wtiere 5,000 were homeless and damage ran upwards of 10 million dollars. Little further damage was expected in the big city and crews hastened down stream to Winona. The job there was to hold a dike, which, If breached, would flood a third of the city. Further downstream, both Wisconsin and Iowa points got set for expected record river heights. ON ANY ITEM IN OUR STOCK* * Except Fixed Price Items. "77 f-h <?/ ^Sne ^jM — jfaop India Imports Metals ..NEW DELHI. India (O>j —India Imported 129.000 tons of iron ant) steel clmin K the period of April- November. 1851, official sources reported. The imports Included 43.000 from the United Kingdom, 32.000 tons from Western Germany. 13,000 tons from the United States! and 11.000 tons from France. n ° k * Ha ^m»%,. —^ -XV^k-iwc'-x Q RED DRAINAGE LOWER MISS. DRAINAGE OHIO DRAINAGE UPPER MISS. DRAINAGE PAGE FIVE TREE OF DISASTER—Resembling a grotesque tree, the heavy black lines on Newsmap above trace the courses of the Missouri and Mississippi Rivers, now swollen with flood walers, and Ihcir most important tributary "branches." Black arrows show how spring rains and melting snows in Montana, the Dakotas and other, upland areas are carried by one river after another into the overburdened Mississippi and Missouri mainstems. Diagonally shaded lines enclose the six major areas that pour water down into the Missouri and Mississippi, valleys. Not indicated are the myriad twig-like brooks and leaf-like swamps, ponds and marshes that feed — often with disastrous results—America's six biggest river basins. Toft Says Congress Should Impeach Truman for Seizure of Steel Industry 'RflRT'O'M C/T>1 Cnilntnv. Tl,.**- :,I • * BOSTON yp)— Senator Taft said today congressmen should "consider" impeachment of President Truman for his seizure o( .the steel industry. "I think the seizure of steel Is valid ,case for impeachment," he told a news conference. "It is valid for presentation to the House certainly." The Ohio Republican said that he and three other senators are supporting a resolution directing a Senate committee to study the President's legal rights in making the seizure. Taft, starting out on a day-and- night speech-making campaign through Industrial Massachusetts, said he hopes to get a "fair number" of Massachusetts' 38 convention delegates, Douglas Backs Kefauver WASHINGTON W> -- Senator Paul H. Douglas (D-I1I) today threw his support behind Este's Kcfauver of Tennessee as "the best available candidate of our party" for the Democratic presidential nomination. TRUMAN LEAVES FOR FLOOD AREA — President Truman waves from a doorway of his plane, t h e Independence, in Washington before taking off into murky skies for a flight over the flood-deva.statert midwest and an emergency conference at Omaha with governors of .seveu stricken states. It was Truman's fifth flood inspection tour during his seven years in the White House. (Ar Wircpholo) WILSON NEWS By MRS. B. F. BOYLES Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton Oiien High Lsw 1:15 May 4111 4115 41)94 4102 July 4011 4015 3903 4035 Oct 370S 3712 3690 3703 Dec 3C71 3617 3055 3070 New Orleans Cotton Open High tew 1:15 May 4113 4113 4091 4100 July 4C01 4014 3933 4002 Oct 37CG 3711 3688 3702 Dec 3G15 3675 3S57 3670 Soybeans May July Sept Nov High Low Close 286H 102 28li 234'., 282"! 284 276=, -ilV, 276 271'A 2G!H.| 271',^ New York Stocks A T ami T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chry.'ler Gen Ulectric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward Republic Steel . Radio Socony Vacuum ... Studchakcr . ., Standard of N J Scars U S Steel Sou P.ic Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Rankin am sons, J. D., Jr.. and Billy, returner, home Wednesday after a few clav. visit with his mother, Mrs. W. S IZankin, in Lake Village. Mrs. J. P. Mullins and son, Richard, visted her mother. Mrs. o. W Billings, in Atoka, Tenn.. last week. Miss Miiry Hanrtley of Memphis was the week end guest of her sister, Mrs. I. A. Simms, Jr., and her family. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Germany had as their Easter guests his parents. Mr. and Mrs, B. c. Germany, of Lepanto and his brothers. T. c Germany, and family and Lawrence Germany and Mrs. Germany of Memphis. Gif/ord Douglas of Tndlanola, Miss., was the week end Ruest of his mother. Mrs. E. H. Douglas, and son. Bob. and his sister. Mrs. Larry Bishop, and family. Old-fashioned oil lanterns and hill-btlly posters were used in decorations In the school cafeteria Friday night at the square dance sponsored by tiie school's social committee. Square and round dancing was alternated during the evening. Polly Stanrod Is committee chairman and Miss Mildred Hood is the sponsor. Mr. and Mrs. Arnold McDaniel Judy and Donntc McDaniel, attended a birthday dinner party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hernvm McDaniel in Marion Tuesday night. The occasion was in honor of Herman McDaniel's 50th birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Broughton Lovett Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111. MV-(USDA)-HoRs 13.500; farily active oarly, later slow; burrows and gilte uneven, mostly steady with Wednesday's average; sows steady to 25 lower; bulk choice Nos. 1, 2 and 3 180-230 Ibs n.00-10 several loads mostly choice Nos.: and 2 1QO - 220 Ibs to shipper.' and butchers n.15; 240 - 270 Ibs full width of choice grade 16.00-85 few to 17.00; 280 - 350 lbs'15.25.85 150 - 170 Ibs 15.00-16.25: 120-HO Ibs 12.75-14.50; 100-110 Ibs 11.25-12.25 sows 4000 Ibs down 14.75-15.50 heavier sows 13.25-14.50; stag: 11.50-13.50; hoars 10.00-12.50. Cattle 1,250. calves 700; trading slow; few good and low choice steers largely on shipper account, about steady at 31.00-33.00; com mercial and good mixed steers ant heifers 28.00-31.00; cows slow undo pressure; oarly action confinec largely to utility and commercia kinds, with some of these abou steady at 22.00 - 24.00; few canner and cutters barely steady at 17.00 21.00; bulls unchanged; utility an commercial 23.00-26.50; veaJers 1.0 lower; most good and choice 20.00 IMPORTED AND IMPORTANT AND WHO BUT BRINGS IT TO YOU FOR 2.95 to 5.95 Imagine genuine imported linen at this price I But here it is... and in the delectable colors and styles you've wailed for I FAMILY SHOE STORE |3J2W. Moinmn^ Phone were in Memphis Wednesday after noon. Housework Easy Without Nagging Backache Nagging backache,loss of pepanrlcnc headaches and cEixzj n « S 9 maybe due toel down of kidney funcilon. Uoctr,ra Bay k hralth. When some every«!ny ron<!ition.auch ^ BtrosA an.! «tnu n . caug^ |Ki s impoWnnl runctionlnj owdown.mnriyfoHiiisMfTcrnBB- Binir hiwkacne-ferl mlsorahlc. Minor b!n!t. ilcr irntAtions ctuc toroli] or wrong ilict r tio )nii Ko';h ffIcct> ' 0 " r kil]ricj '* if t ^ JC C<| p'^iSHir^H fi"t«'-"ht| V<: • r '"' iCr '-'"" " lc '° <ll -«'>n'- tcra n»ab out tvaatc, fiet I)o»n's I'liul^di',] RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. M E W Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun. I'lionc 58 THURSDAY "BOOTS MALONE" \Villinm Holder* I'HIDAY 'Battleground' Vim Johnson SATURDAY "UNDER NEVADA SKIES' Roy Rogers 6.00; sorted prime vcttlers to 8.CO: utility niul commercial vca- ers 21.00-28.00. Siiccp 100; lambs active, steady ' strong; woolccl Jamtis confined ai'Bdy to small lots of cleanup lock; most sales 28.00-29.00; in- liiij; some no Ib lambs at 8.50; scvciul lots cull to utility racle 15.00-25.00; lew good and lioice spring lambs 20.50-31.00; oad off at 22.50; two ycnr olds 0.50; slaughter owes largely 12.001.00; culls 9.00-11.00. Think the Dollar Has Shrunk? The fenny Has Suffered 5ven Mori STEPHENS, Ark. f/P) _ You prohaWy don't realize ho\v much American money actually has shrunk. A bulldozer unearthed an 1854 U. S. 1-cent piece in the yard of Mrs. Etdrtdse Burchfield o£ Stephens recently. The coin Is as large as a half-dollar and nearly as heavy. YOUR FRIENDLY THEATRE SUNDAY & MONDAY SUSAN HAYWARD Continuous Sliowinjr Sunday from 2 p.m. •'•••*••••••••••••••••••••••••»•••«•••••• ALWAYS A DOUBLE FEATURE Phone 4621 Show Starts Weekdays [== 7:00 p.m. Sat. Sun. 1:00 p.m. Don't Forget! Tuesday & Wednesday Nights Are BUDDY NITES! 2 For Price of 1. 'THURSDAY & FRIDAY 2 BIG HITS _!« • HOWARD SCOm flECKETT-JiMMYlYOON Cartoon & Technicolor Sport Short Open 6:30 p.m. — Show Starts at Dusk 2 Shows Every Night! THURS-FRI First Showing in Blytheville H.ALLEN SMITH'S hilarious best-seller How of/ 7»e Adults: 50c — Children Under 12: Free LAST TIMES TODAY "THE ARIZONIAN" I'rcslnn l ? oslcr, Richard D\\ & Margaret Graham Free Pony Rides, Slides & Swings Take a Tip From a Who Knows Housewife "I used lo resign myself lo washday drudging until I decided lo he smart and send my wash to the laundry. Now my clothes come hack in a short lime looking bright and clean. I relax!" BLYTHEVILLE STEAM LAUNDRY & CLEANERS PHONE 4413

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