The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 27, 1952 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 27, 1952
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

VOL. XLVIII—NO. 132 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS . . . ™ K BOM>NANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTHCM* ARKANSAS AND MxrimA.* i.,™™™, ^^ Blytheville Courier Blytheville Daily News Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald AND SOUTHEAST MISSOUM Rep. Rankin Is Beaten in 'Mississippi Ex-Colleague Abernethy Wins Seat in House By KEITH FULLER JACKSON, Mis$. '(AP) — Rep. John Kankin, the last of Mississippi's old-school while supremacists and denouncer of Yankees, has lost his seat to his former colleague Rep. Thomas Abernethy. Raniin and Abernethy were opponents because the State Legislature combined their districts' last April to eliminate a congressional seat lost in the 1950 census. RanXin conceded defeat early today after unofficial returns from 341 of |he district's 358 precincts In yesterday's stale Democratic -rhrary showed: ^vbernethy. 26,903. Rankin, 20,568. I The 49-year-old Abernelhy was reserved about dethroning the 70- year-old dean of Ihe Mississippi congressional delegalion, who was seeking his lllh term in the House of Representatives. AbernEthy's victory statement • aid he had been Rankin's friend during his own 10-year tenure In Congress and "I regret we found ourselves in the same districl, Ihus making our opposition unavoidable." TVA Co-Author Rankin, chairman t.1 the House Veterans Affairs Committee, was co-author of Ihe bill creating Ihe Tennessee Valley Authority and author of the measure creating the permanent House Committee Un-American Activities. Abernethy, a senior member of the House Agriculture Committee, based his campaign on two issues: his 'position In Congress to aid farmers and his comparative youth. Rankin belittled the administration's farm program and declared it did things "to ratherlhan for the farmer." gj State to Remain Drr ]: Mississippi voters kept Ihe slate's bone-dry prohibition law by turning down a county T oplion liquor proposal. ' "' '; SIxtv-seven of (he 82 counties were against counly option; 15 favored It. In other races U. s. Sen. John Stennis led in every county to win his bid for re-election against undertaker William Davis. U. S. Reps. John Bell Williams, Arthur Winstead and William Calmer, Incumbents, rolled over nil opposition to win another term In Congress. Two olher congressmen, . Reps. Jamie Whitten and Frank Smith, were unopposed for renomlnation on the Democratic ticket, tantamount to election in this predominantly Democratic state. Walker Park>ool To Close Sunday ft) Blytheville High School coach ^Russell Mosley announced this morning that Walker Park swimming pool will close for the season Sunday night. Coach Mosley said the pool will be open during its regular hours Sunday but will be drained and closed at the close of Sunday's business. BLYTHEVILLB, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1952 Manila C. of C, Boarcj To Meet Friday Night MANILA—The Board of Directors of the Manila Chamber of commerce will meet Friday night at the Chamber office here it was announced loday by Max H. Isaacs, secretary-treasurer. FOURTEEN PAGES SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS •"HURRY, THEY'RE BITIN'" ~ A member of the Wadford White American Legion post bails a youngster's hook as the Negro children's, pish- ing Rodea gets underway at Walker Park Lake here this morning:. Almost 100 fishers had registered at the mid-way point of the Rodeo. Like the Rodeo held Saturday lor white children, today's program includes a free lunch, program mid prizes for the winners In different categories, cosponsors of today's event are the City and the Wadford White Post, Dud Cason post of the American Legion was co-sponsor with the City for Saturday's program. The contests are sponsored on a national scale by Better Fishing, Inc. (Courier News Photo) County Agent Bilbrey Says: Soybeans Not Hurt By Clover Worms North Mississippi County's potential three million-dollar sovbean crop will not be materially affected In yield by the current infestation of green-clover worms, County Agent Keith Bilbrey said this morning. Mr. Bilbrey. made his statement, while reaffirming an earlier claim that the worm infestation which has gripped practically all of Mid- South is not as alarming as most farmers think. Mr. Bilbrey said he, Assistant County Agent H. H. Carter and County Entomologist Gene Guinn have been inspecting North Missis-, sir-pi County soybean fields con-V" stantly since Aug". .16 keeping a steady .check on the worms and that since Monday they have concluded that: (1)—The worm population -is on the decrease. <' 2 >—Older worms are pupating. (3)—Green clover worms eat only leaves. (4)—They are much lighter feeders than their close relative, the cotton leaf worms. "However, we are not saying that a farmer need not check his field," Mr. Bilbrey cautioned. "We have found one or two cases where the fields were left unattended and as a result the yields possibly will be damaged some as most of the leal surface has been eaten away. Should Check Fields Inside Today's Courier News • • • O CCOl \PM, S(arr Gazing . . . 1'ase 12 . . . Arkansas Xeire Brief*.,-, . ''"Be 0. fiporis "Farmers should check fields regularly and keep their watch on the worms. While poisoning is not necessary In all cases. It Is relatively inexpensive and very Weather Arkansas forecast; pair Wednesday and Thursday. Little tempera- LIGHT WINDS lure change. High morning humidity. Light winds, Bv May . widcl j. scattered thundershowers in Northwest Arkansas. Missouri forecast: Generally fair tonight sild Thursday, a little warmer southeast portion Thursday; low tonight 60s easl to weil; high Thursday 93-93. Minimum this morning—65. Maximum yesterday—93. Sunset' today—6:34. Sunrise tomorrow—5:30. Precipitation 24 hours to 7 a.m.— none. TotaJ precipitation since January 1-27.80. effective in the control of the worms," Mr. Bilbrey said. Thc county agent also cautioned that his statements applied only to North Mississippi- County and not to olher areas as the situation might be entirely different in oilier areas. "Count ies\ to the south, west and north of us have reported Infestations of corn ear worms and this most certainly Ls serious, as corn ear worms do feed on soybean pods and therefore they are damaging. "I have received calls from as far away as Tupelo. Miss., about worms in soybeans and all I can tell them is about the situation here and advice them to contact their county agents." He said very few corn ear worms have been found in North Mississippi County soybean fields. Rumor Causes Alarm Mr. Bilbrey qualified his claim that the worms are not damaging soybean yields to a great extent by explaining that there are approximately 45,000 acres of soybeans in North Mississippi County this year. and that the worms ' hrjvs been found in such large numbers and so generally that had they been See SOYBEANS on Page 5 . Society . Jlarkel- sr 4. , Ta$e 5. i : : Metal Situation !s 'Improving' Copper, Aluminum Off Critical List; Industry May Get More WASHINGTON ffl-The government took copper and aluminum off Is critical list today and indicated an improving metal sup- Ply situation may permit a bi- boost in military and civilian nro° duction next year. The Defense Protluclion Administration forecnst a between sup- Ply o, steel, copper asd aluminum in early 1053. Copper particularly has become more plentiful, partly because not so much of it was used by manufacturers during- Ihe steel strike More by Ncx( April DPA Administrator Henry M fowler reportedly has advised the Defense Department that more materials can be expected by next April, or earlier. While not su»- Bcstmg increased military production, he has told the military men they can schedule greater arms production if Ihey wish lo do so. ,, ^ • " jf * "-' uu oiu, Yesterday, ihe Nalional Produc- lion Authority told the construction industry it can expect considerably greater quantities of materials by next April, or perhaps as early as next Jan. 1 for pd- vale building. v A two-year ban on building such recreational facilities as race tracks, poo] halls, ball parks and swimming pools also will be lifted next April, or possibly earlier, thc NPA said. Quantities Sufficient In taking copper and aluminum off the DPA's scarcity list, Fowler sakf quantities of these two key Sec METAL on I'agc 5 128 on Faculties In Blytheville School District Junior High Students To Begin Registering Here This Friday The list of teachers who will be members of the faculties of schools m the Blytheville District was announced today by Superintendent W. E. Nicholson. It also wa announced tod Earl Kfcll Stevenson Hits at Marshall Attackers- Scoundrels Hide in 'Patriotism 7 *********** Dulles Raps Foreign Policy r* i r* » • • . . . . aid, will register next Friday, Sept. 5. All junior high school students, he said, are to report for a convocation Sept. 5. Registration will be held ' In the old senior high school building which will become the new junior High School this fall when the 10th, llth and I2th grades move to the new high school building on North loth street. Schools will open here Sept. 8. Registration of Senior High School students began yesterday in the new building. Seniors registered yesterday, juniors registered today and sophomores will register tomorrow. On Friday, students who were unable to appear earlier will register. The teacher list released today shows a faculty of 25 for Senior High School, 20 for Junior High School, 11 for Central Grade School 10 for Lange School and 12 for Suribury School. A total of 15 teachers are listed for smaller schools in the district. Negro faculties Include a total of 35 teachers. In addition to Superintendent Nicholson, other administrative officials of the district will be Mhs Rosa Hardy, supervisor of secondary schools ,and Miss Winnie Vir»il Turner, supervisor of elementary Red Containment Called Suicide by Adviser of OOP's 'We Must Disintegrate Russia from Within/ He Soys in New Plan BUFFALO, N. V. (AP) — John Foster Dulles rapped American foreign policy today as "suicidal" and pro- Posed a plan to disintegrate tlie empire of Soviet communism" from within. The Republican foreign policy adviser delivered his sharp attack m nn address prepared for de- dehvery before the American J'o- Iiticnl Science Association. He called upon the United States to pay more attention to the peoples and problems of Asia, Africa and south America and lo abandon as a failure its program of containing" communism. "The empire of Soviet communism can be disintegraled from w.thin," Dulles said, adding- Russia Over-Extended "Already it is over-e.ilended covering S30 million people of 'what were recently 19 different Independent nations. The structure could be cracked by passive resistance, slow-downs and non-cooperation. "That would happen if our nation would loday exert the same type of influence in the world thai we exerled during Ihe first century of -he republic. At that time we Eym- Jolized freedom, and we gave moral and sometimes material support " ""— el^where who sought i Collision - - — rmyve Vay tostd& Soviet' conirnurilsiri,~fie said was by a "frightful head-on collision." ' He said Ihe Soviets traditionally believed the "road lo 'victory in the West" lay through Asia, par- licularly China, and (hat non-Western and nbn-wliiie peoples could not be treated ns "second-class expendables" if tlie West wanted to survive in a free world. The chief architect of the Japanese Pence Treaty said present foreign policy involved "race discrimination on a global scale" by concenlraling on the defense o'f predominantly white Western Europe. "That Is a wrong policy and, in the face of the Soviet program of encirclement, it is a suicidal policy," he said. "It must be changed " changed UN War planes Again Hit Red Targets after Attack on Depots P0 5 | SEOUL. Korea OT—a. N. warplanes roared Into North Korea today in a follow-up of last night's heavy bombing of Communist supply depots near the Red capital of Pyongyang and in Northeast Korea. Tlie U. S. Fifth Air Force said Thc Senior High School faculty ncludes: W. D. Tommey. principal; Robert G. McGnuv, assistant principal ind science: Miss Martha R. Ash- 'ord. languages; Miss Pattye Jo 30JSOH. librarian; Miss Francis Refd Jowen, mathematics; Miss Virginia Bovrcn, home economics; Miss Cecil Cassidy. commercial; Mrs. Carilyn Henry, choral music in Senior nd Junior High Schools: Chester Johnston, commercial; Robert A. -ipscomb. band director for Senior md Junior High Schools; Mrs. Maie Moore, supervised study and English; p.ussell Mosley. physical ducatlon. athletics; Mrs. Donna Mosley, physical education. Samuel Paul Price, science; Mrs. -ucille Quellmalz. so:ial science; Albert w Roberson, trades and Industries; Freeman Robinson, agriculture: Thurman E. Hewlett, Jr Knglish: William H. Standl], jr., physical education, athletics; Mrs. Margaret Stockton. English; J. p. Sweat. Jr., distributive education j and diversified occupations; Miss! Effie Lee Terrell, guidance; Miss Dewey to Work Only in New York NEW YORK l/l'i — Gov. Thomas B. Dewey of New York, spreading victory predictions, said today that his own campaigning for Gen Dwight D. Eisenhower will be confined to New York Slate. • Dcwey and New York State Republican legislative leaders spent an hour this morning with the Republican presidential nominee. $720 Bond Forfeited For Drunk Driving Carl Davis forfeited a SJ2025 bond in Municipal Court this morn- Ing on a charge of driving while under the influence of liquor. In other action. Bob Woodward forfeited a S10 bond on a charge o! talll "8 to slop at a IraTfic signal. He'll Be in Little Rock Sept. 3 Ike Announces First //Ia/or Campaign Trip By REDMAN MORIN NEW YORK </p, - oen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower announced his first major campaign trip today, a double-circle route that will carry mm^thrmigh strategic yoti, 1B areas in the South and the Middle West. j"j Leaving New York Sept. 2, he CottonPicking Season 'On In Mid-South MEMPHIS Vfl - The cotton Picking season is officially on in the Mid-South. The first truckloads of workers who will fill thousands of sacks with cotton before season's end were sent to fields In North Mississippi and East Arkansas yesterday. At the peak of the season a few wcks from now, up to in 000 men, women and children will commute each day from this "Inbor pool" to fields In tlie surrounding nrea. some ns many ns 100 miles awivy. Orders for pickers were pouring In to the tri-stale farm labor division of the Tennessee Department of Employment Security The office acts as middleman between the planters and several hundred truckers wllo haul laborers to the fields and back Planters pay the truckers a fee for each worker they can supply. The workers are paid according to the amount of colon they pick. . , SV 'H make appearances in 14 cities Philadelphia. The itinerary: Sept, I — New York. Sept. 2 — Ailaiilu. Oa., Jacksonville and Miami, Pla Sept. 3 —Tampa. Pla.. Birmingham. Ala., Liltlc Rock, Ark., and return New York, Sept. 4 — Philadelphia. Sepl. 5 — Chicago. Sepl. 6 — Rochester, Kasson and Minneapolis, Minn. Sept. 7 (Sunday) — Minneapolis no appointments. Sept. H — Indianapolis, Ind. Sept. 10 — Hclui-n Naw York. One of his aides said today Ihe general will remain in New York for no more Ihan two or three days before struiins on nn even loiiRcr swing-, via the traditional campaign train with numerous "whistle stop" appenr:inces. The route has not been fixed. May Meet Taft Probably, during Ihut period, El- senhower will meet with Sen Robert A. Tnfl of Ohio, whom he de~ feated in a bitter battle for the republican presidential nominu- llon. Sen. Tnft told AP Reporter Jnck Bell by telephone todny from his Murray Bay, Canada vacation spot. they pick. Sec EISENHOWER on I'nge s bod Quota ^'iss^psiii : - " - • Is Reached at Manila In what Red Cross officials termed a "wonderful" response to the Wood program in the Chickasawba Chapter District, a total of ISO pints of bood , a oa of bood were donated by Manila and Leachville donors d( ,r , K the the chapter. dmobile's Chickasawba Chapter Executive Secretary Mrs. Julia Ilaralion said 50 pints had been set as a goal "or the Manila visit, but that chapter workers halt doubted that the amount could be obtained in a •single vhit of the Bloodmolnlc. When the Blootlmobile closed op- erHlions yesterday, however, exactly that amount had been received. The Manila-Lcaehvllle visit was co-sponsored by the Manila Lion's Club and Lenchvillc Chamber of Commerce. Alex Curtis, president of the Manila Lion.s, worked with a committee composed of C. W. Tipton and Dr. R. w. Ration, chairmen, and Joe Ilornbllrger, Mrs. Guy Rubenstein, Mrs. B. B. Osborne, Mrs. Bert Willinms, Mrs. Georgia Davis. John Barker and Mrs. W. R. Brown. Mrs. Brown was In charge of Manila regislration. In Lenchvillc. thc drive was headed by E. n. Shannon, president of thc Leachville Chamber, and a committee made up of Dr. T. N. Rodman, chairman, Lcroy Carter the Rev. B. w. Pierce. Nelson Henry. ln ln '" Ir 1', c ,', 1(l ^ wcrc s «"-cd parents Manila Schools To End Summer School Friday MANII.A-Tlic live .schools In the Mamla S :hool District will ctas e thoir seven-week summer term-, "£: £°£S. lo s —< »•"- A date for re-opcnlng of the schoo s has not been set, Mr Fovl- er told a meeting of the Manila Education Association here FollowiriR this sessio ' Sen. McCarthy Target of Blast Before Legion Demo Candidate Wags Finger at Nose Of Pressure Groups NEW YORK ,AP) - Gov ArlJai Stevenson coldly ad cuscd the attackers of Gen. George C. Marshall today of "ding under a cloak of pa- tnoiisrn which he M i| Q(] .. tho last refuge of scoundrels " The Democratic presidenlinl nominee did not use any na m os but he left no doubt that one ol me main targets of his bitler blast was Republican Sen. Joseph ifc C,u-ll,y of Wisconsin-one . tin,, recipient of an American LegiCn award for Americanism. McCarthy has accused Marshall former secretary of 5 t ate ant j former secretary of defense, of ™,Hi nart , y , t ,° " Plbt asalnst th « i-turiiv oi nis own country Stevenson launched his surprise s»<ement in a speech written "or the American Legion convention meeting In Mndison Square Oard cn. where COP presidential nominee Dwight D. EiscnJioivw spoke only tsvo days ago. "No Pressures" ' Also. Stevenson figuratively I'Kged a linger under the Legions nose and told them he would noi submit lo any pressures from the. Legion if he thought their demands were."excessive or in conflict with the public interest. It was ariotls flaming speech with is j Ihe theme and r, ~ a ~ -v- : ' n , a plea to iefend riccdom of thought in"tu e right against communism. Stevenson assailed communism 5 the death of tin; soul" but he tuldcd freedom of thought is beiu E menaced by over-zealous patriots He called for a strong national defense and the restrained use of America's power to promote freedom, justice mid peace in tha world. t Patriotism i s Tranraiil He told Legionnaires patriotism is not short, frenzied outburst of emotion, but the tranquil -and cendy dedication of a lifetime " Then in his first major drive for votes in the East, Stevenson said here are men among us "who LI.SC 'patriotism' as •'• f or -^ tacking other Amc-r... He continued: "What cnri we say [ for thc man who proclaims himself i a patriot—and then for political or ; Sec STEVENSON on I'ajre 5 , mcetin B "' ""i ^'"-Teachers Association licit, at which Mrs. O. s. i crs. home economist, reported! nbmV' ork sh , e aml Mrs - f™™" Robinson, county nutritionist of the : County : unit In Biythevil e 1 < y have been doing lo lmf>r j c menus. the Rev. p. M. Stage and Miss Carolyn Hipp. Dr. Rodman was in charge of registration at Lcachvlllc. The visit was arranged by the Chickasawba Chapter In the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County. Harry A. Halnes of Blytheville is blood program chairman for me™' reading room of snid-r Legion Report Demands Truman Fire Achesonfrom 'State' Post mode swooping O, N. fighter-bombers, dropped explosives on Red front-! ncar | line installations then dived lo'v i Mean temperature r midway be- i and unloaded napalm <burnine iel twcen high and low)—79. ' T -- j 1.-__, ... _ . " J *-' Normal mean ieinprratute for August—80.2. This Dale Last Year T he U. S. Eighth Army said ground fighling was light and sporadic this Seven B29 Superiorly la llO-acre area containing ma ny supply facilities. v Tlie Air Force said 14 B26 light bombers in another night raid at- a Red supply concentration NEW YORK MV-The American I.cglon convention loday adopted a resolution demanding the dismissal of Secretary of Stale llcan Achtson and "those in his department found wanlinc in the proper activation of their duly lo their count o'." NEW YORK «v_The American Legion convention today received mns A ' Woodyard. Jr.. mathematics, i r7t"rv of ,t»fo "* r f Porl "'"mitted '".«>« of Huntmam. . 35 miles norther t Minimum this morning—78. Maximum yesterday—98. Precipitation January I to date—30.91. •i and unloaded napalm (burning ]el- °' mv "'' 1S a Powerful one '• tied gasoline) in support of Allied 1 rC|K)rtcld Co1 William C. Lindlcv of ; grmmd troops in Ihe first clear : •- olumhus - M l.-s. r leader of thc raid weather in five dayj, Hc <5ald: The U. S. Eighth Armv saw . T°", r p! l? ncs ln nllc;ici o' my crew round fihtin 8h '"™ 3 « '«» «™ clumped good. . a huge explosion. Our run as We put 90 per cent of our s "before^ u^^ ' . .. acs, Miss Ruth Lee. who tauzht En«- llsh last year• »id who wVo c the 1 , T " e " porl s " bra "<^ * "* =<* "R.hinri ih,, n, ,^. j rolc lnc i annual Legion convention in Madl- Behlnd the Blackboard" school i son Square Garden said- new, column for the Courier News.j "Our patience is exhausted We UlIT nnf. hf» nn th/« t7nn> A _ ir:_». .- .... .... ... *t.w. «>v" th " Benor j ""I demand Immediate action on this ci v tnt, B" " eman mmediate action on this culty this >car. Miss Lee has ac- all-imporlant subject. We accept cepted a position in the College nothing less " Tt^hrt^r ,. SCh ° 01 ° f Geor6ia The rclwn was submitted by the Teachers College at Statc-thoro "- — •— - ..... * Junior High Members of the Junior High School faculty for the coinlnu vear will Include: The report dealing with foreign affairs characterized the Unlled Nations as "Ineffective as an Instrument for world peace." Imprisonment Urged Earlier, the Legion urged life imprisonment for persons caught a Ihird time Illegally possessing or peddling narcotics. The resolution was one of many which the organization Is hammering Into its new platform on n»- tlonal and international issues. Thc resolution proposed that persons convicted of illegally selling or possessing narcoltcs should be punished with a S2.000 fine and a maximum of 10 years tn jail on a first conviction: $2.000 fine and U.S., Britain Aim For Iran Action Earl B. Nail, Mrs TF*riiFB<! I TEACHERS on » re I Poreign Relations Commltloe of the Legion and was rend to the convention by Chairman Rogers Kelley of Edinburg, Tex. When Kelley read the sentence demanding dismissal of Ihe secretary of stale, applause and cheers J rose throughout Ibc auditorium. « '*' - '"formed sou Uh'»^ U K UCd Stn ' eS a " d Br «' submitted broad proposal, to Iran today designed to settle the Ang o- Iraiilan oil disp,,^ and avert .1 po.vs.ble Red cou/in the troubled! Iranian Kingdom. I The proposals were satd to pro- ! vide for an emergency American I aid program and some important British concessions to the government of Premier Mohammed Mos- sodcgh n, the festering 18-month- old oil row, J. M. Henderson Is Rent Director WASHINGTON MV-James Me- . innrs Henderson, a native of Da in-' gerlicld. Tex., today was named thc i now dircclor of the rent stablliai-' MAXAOICR — William U. Nicholson, formerly of Oscenla. has been appointed aci.ernl manager of Noble Gill I'dntiac Co.. it was announced lori;iy. He ln« been in thc auioir.obilc bu.sir.cis In Osccola for t!ie pa>> six years Mr. Nlcliol-iO:) was president ol the Arkansas Junior Chamber of Con.miico in 1919-50 and headed the Osceola Jaycces in t94S-47. He a3;o is * p.vit rommamier of Osceola's .Mack Glider Legion Post N'o. 150. LITTLE LIZ — Imprisonment up to 20 years on a ??;,,.i. r . second <-™virimn. -,,,H „ ..> nn j IiciidrMon, now second conviclion; and n M.OOO fine and life Imprisonment for a third conviction. Other resolutions adopted urged: Legion units to consider a program giving material assistance to the children of Korea. "Auxiliary Proposal" Refected The Legion rejected a proposal S« I.EGIO.V on Page I - — ^i.nvifll counsel i of the Economic Stablli/alion Agency, succeeds Tighe B. Woods. Woods j was moved up yesterday from the! vent post to he.id of the Office of Price Stabilization. I Both the Henderson and Woods' appointments are effective Monday I Woods succeeds Ellis G. Arnall I former Georgia governor, js oiicc' chief. p i

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free