The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 5, 1952 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 5, 1952
Page 14
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FOURTEEN BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1951 Dixieland Likes Ike, Campaign Discloses ATLANTA (/P) — Down In Dixie,. nnd In two whirlwind days pulled they like Ike. In fnct, If noise nntl out nbout J35.000 lolks to htnr six )bituaries numbers mean anything, they love the guy. Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower carried his Republican presidential campaign Into the South this week Commodity And Stock Markets— N«w Orleoni Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 3342 3944 3020 3933 Dec 3831 3330 MIO 392C Mar 3025 3025 3003 May 390J 3905 3882 New York Cotton speeches—an unprecedented feat. These Inhabitants ot a tradltlon- nlly UcmociHtic urea applauded and rebel-yelled freely for the GOP nominee. At least as many more whooped it up for him along the streets ns the General's party sped from and to airports at Atlanta, Jacksonville, Miami, Tampa. Birmingham and Little Hock. Thousands fought, to shake his hand. It Was Anyone's Guess It was anyone's how much of this turnout and enthusiasm was for General Ike, the great war leader, how much for Ike, the admired American man, how much represented political admiration or how much traced to just plain curiosity tibout the famous figure . But Republican Ike wns far from 3310 snubbed by the masses in Demo jejslrratio Dixie nnd It's certain Ike, the man, pnlncr.1 plenty of friends who may or may not turn up Open High law Clofc j voters for Ike, the nominee, come Oct ....3930 3944 3311 39261 November. Dec 3930 3334 3010 3MI I Sampling llrij'S Lltlle Mar .. 3!H1 35127 3002 3311 | A sampling of nmn-in-the-strecl MBJ , ' " 39D2 3905 3883 3B02 I reaction didn't help much in answering the political problem. Some 166 1-4 66 3-4 44 1-4 50 3-4 81 1-8 111 1-2 84 60 7-8 61 7-8 19 32 3-4 B7 3-4 . 40 1-4 27 1-2 30 3-8 31 1-2 18 t-S SO 1-8 . 58 1-2 . Kl 3-8 . « 5-8 New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cold — Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester J C Penney Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears TJ 3 Steel Bo Pac Livtstock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III. MB—<USDA)—Hogs 7,500; very Irregular trade; barrows nml gilts over ISO Ibs mostly 50 lower; lighter kinds 1.00-1.50 lower; BOWS 50 to 75 lower; stags 1.00 lower; boars 2.00 lower; bulk choice 100- S30 Ibs one price 20.00; about three loads 20.10 early; late top 19.75, but only few at price; most lots 240-270 Ibs 19.00-75; few 280 - 325 Ibs 17.35U8.25; choice 150 - 170 Ibs 16.00-18.25; 120-140 Iba 13.00-15.25; • small lots lighter pigs 11.00-14.00; boars 9.50-13,50. Cuttle 850, calves 600; trading dull on all classes; some steers and heifers about steady ?\nd ft few opening sales of cows near steady with big packers bidding unevenly lower; bulls 26 or more lower; venters steady; small lots commercial and good steers and h e 1 f < r • 24.00 - 28.50; individual choice steers to 33.00; utility and .commercial cows 17.00-10.00; cnn- 'ners and cutters 13.00-11.00; erstwhile democrats said they planned to vote for him—but some ol them planned lo, anyway. There wns some dlsnppointmen expressed as to the content of his talks nnd nowhere wns there mucV evidence that Orator Ike Ls yet Ir the same league as General Ike or Ike. the man. Ilnlph McGllI, editor and columnist of the Atlanta Constitution summed II up like this: "The pnople do like fke. There i no doubting thnt. They come ir great, numbers to hear him, an< they want most painfully to be moved by htm to excitement am political passion. In this lie falls." The Constitution Is a Democrat!' newspaper but It hasn't yet taken n stand In this presidential race. CHINESE NATO FLEET {Continued from Page 1) can 45,000-tonners, the Mldwny and ' the Franfcltn D. Roosevelt, nnd tivo small U. S. flattops, the 27,110- ton Wasp and the 14,500-ton Wright. Britain is sending three carriers as well as many other types of ships. Soviet FreM Speaks Up The Soviet press has, in recent weeks, Inld down B heavy campaign against "Mainbrftce," tle- acrlbtng it HS a deliberate .provocation. The Russians arc showing more than psychological interest in the naval operations. Danish nnval authorities late last month told number ot ISnst Gerinun and Polish ships to get out of trie > port of Frederikshavn — one of the centers of Hie maneuvers. A Danish Admiralty ofiiciaV said tha Communist commanders Rlyi ncY llle Soldi "showed a marked and curious In- oiyineYUte jomi terest" in the exercise nrea. Seven Russian fishing trawlers anchored Tuesday night oU the Danish Faeroe Islands. 400 miles west of Norway. A Danish Admiralty spokesman commented that it "might be the traditional appearance of Russian fishing vessels in waters where the Western navies are staging maneuvers." (Continued from Page I) nnd mortars. " shells cnn:c down like a steel screen," said the soldle with the riddled arm, , "I wns on a, machine gun, bu we never got to fire 11." A mortar shell landed near his post, killing one and won tiding three others. "We could see the goonles coming over Ihe top They kept coming right through their own shell fire. Thnt killed a lot of them. But those goonies were In front of us, on our flanks and behind us, They got tn our trenches. Some of our guys yot It from bayonets. It wns slaughter." Hand grenades filled the air. Corpsmeii moved him out of his bunker when the fighting quieted. "I counted about 15 Chinese bodies sprawled on the ground around us." he said. A corps man lying on a cot nearby said he had not slept for 'Sfl hours. Some .of his buddies were killed while carrying HUcrs oil Bunker Hill because— "Those ijoonlcs have our trails zeroed in with their mortars." On another col, a blond machine gunner wilh n broken kneo .said H WOK the worst battle he has seen Bunker HUL His hands were stained wilh dried blood. "The fjoonlcs came at us from all sides." he said. He and his crew had lo leave the protection of their binder. "They started coming at us from behind. We jmt our machine gun ou top of the bunker, but R mortar round got us." Navy doctors at the evacuation hospital got little sleep. Their busiest hours nre nt night nnd early morning, bemuse It Is difficult lo get wounded men off Hunker Hill in Ihe daylight when can spot litter bearers. L. G. Sartain, Sr., Dies; Rites Today Services for L. O. Sartain, Sr. who lived near Blythevlllc for 13 /ears, were conducted nt 10 n.m. odny In Nntlonal Funeral Home Chapel In Memphis by the Ilcv. 'red Walker nnd the Rev. J. L. 'ollard. Mr. Sarlain, who was 62, had >cen 111 for 20 months. Ho wns born ot Water Valley, Miss., nnd armed near Clear I.nice linli: novlngr to Memphis following his retirement two years ago, He wa: i member of the Clear Lake Bap 1st Church. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Mary Snitain; two sons, W. 1). Snrtnin of Memphis and L. O Sarluln, Jr. of lilylueville; two daughters, Miss Marilyn Ann Sartain nnd Miss f/ola June Sartain of Blythcvllie; three brothers, II. P. Sartnln nnd W. J. Siirlaln of Wnter Valley, nml J. C. Sartatn, Sr. of Nesbitt, Miss; two stepsons, lharles II. Davis and rtufus P. Uavls of Memphis; nnd n stepdaughter. Mrs. Belly Jenn Jones of Memphis. Lawrence Gale Dies of Illness Services for Lawrence Harvey Gale, who died yesterday at his home on Musgrnve Dar following short Illrte5s, were conducted nt 3 p.m. todny nt the home by the Ilcv. Raymond Wells. Burial was in Number Nine Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home In charge. Mr. Gale, who was 53. wns born In Hartshorn, Mo., nnd had resided on Musgrnve liar for five years. He was a farmer. Survivors include h[s wife, Mrs Louise Gale; a daughter. Miss Opa Gale of St. Louis: Iwo sons, Ovie Gale nnd Edward Gale of Hartshorn: two stcpdauRhlers, Mrs. Pnullne Johnson of Blytheville nnd Mrs. Corine Gibson of Ladonn. Mo,; n stepson. Earl McMahon of Pcron, 111.; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jake Gale of Lutes, Tent].: n sister, Mrs. Evn Smith of Hartshorn; nnd two brothers, Cnlvln Gale and Eddie Gale of Hartshorn. Stevenson Accused of 'Scheme' To Force His Support from South ATLANTA W;—A former Georgia congressman has accused Democratic Presidential Candidate Ad- lal Stevenson of n "nasty scheme to force southern support regardless of v,'hat he does and says." Hugh Peterson, a hrothcr-ln-law of GeorKl.i's Sen. Richard B. Hussell, declared In a formal statement yesterday that Democrats In the South are "becoming skeptical of their presidential etandard bearer." He charged that Stevenson "feels he can use his able southern running male, Sen. John Sparkman of Alabama In a nasty scheme to force southern support . . . ." Peterson said Stevenson had allied himself solidly with the left- wint,' of the Democratic party by "coming out for a Federal Fair Employment Practices Commission, denouncing the Senate cloture rules and .scoffing at state's rights.' ''The Democrat.-; of the south arc indeed added. becoming disturbed," he Boy Enters 30th Day in Coma WAR HANOVER, N. H. (/pj—Three- year-old Gary Smith of Springfield, VI., still was in a comn today, 30 dnys nfter he was fotmd In an old Icebox where he htul been accidentally self-imprisoned seven hours. Doctors at Mary Hitchcock Hospital an Id there wius little hope of rousing him. The coma was caused by an oxygen deficiency. Hospital officials said arrange- ments were snider way to have him transferred for long term care. Lack of oxygon so damaged the boy's bruin that the coma may continue indefinitely doctors said. The only air in the ice box came from a small drain ppe. Gary was found with his black kitten clutched in his arms in the unused icebox at his home. The animal suffered no ill effects. Rites Held for Twins Services Cor Sophie Elizabeth and Fred Junior Bennett, twin tin tighter and sou of Mr. nnd Mrs. Jess Bennett, who died shortly nf- tcr birth in their home at 900 South Lftke yesterday, were con- dueled nt 4 |jjn, today in Maple Grove Cemetery. Survivors include the parents, three brothers; Dale Eugene Bennett with the Marine Corps in the South Pacific. Jesse Oneal Bennett and Mack Bennett of Blythe- vllle, and seven sisters; Mrs. Joyce KatheririR Miller of Little Rock. Christine Bennett, Jenn Bennett, Marietta Bennett, Patsy Bennett, Sudle Bennett, nnd Shir- Icy Bennett, all of Blytheville. Cobb Fimerol Home ,\vns In EISENHOWi (Continued from Page 1) ton." "Bungled Us lo 1'eril" Then Eisenhower charged the administration "has bun-'led us pei'Uously close io \VorM War II." He .said, "We will dedicate ourselves lo a program tor peiice aimed to prevent future Koreas and the honorable end of this Korean War." But he emphasized that although there l.s "need lo bring hope" to the world's enslaved people—it must be done oidy through peaceful means. He said firmly. "We shnl! never be truculent—but we shall never appease." lie rejected isolationism, and called foi 1 "mutually profitable" world trade relations, and "unwavering support of the United lions"—Ihe latter plea getting only weak npplaiiMe. The first move toward worki peace, he insisted, was to put an Kilministration in W a s I) i n t; I o n "which we ourselves can trust." Ife called, secondly, for a government In which "there will he lio curtain of evasion, of suppression, or of double talk between ourselves nnd the people," Oilier I'uinls Listed Then he ticked off Ihese other points In his plan for peace: The establishment of "clear and (Continued from Page :> many's economy depends almost entirely upon American aid. 'fn America, your dollars are (Continued from Pa«« 1) estimated 400 Reds were killed or wounded in two hours of bitter predawn fighting. The Reds slormed through Intense defensive fire lo within hand grenade range before their columns were smashed. At sunup, two waves of fighter- bombers hurled 227 tons of explosives iind fire bombs in 326 sorties against a concentration of ore processing and mining buildings at Sinhung, in northeast Korea, the Fifth Air Force said. Pilots reported they demolished 35 buildings and damaged 33. Olhcr fighter - bombers blasled four supply dumps itear Sibyon on the Haeju peninsula, on the wesi 1 coast. In the same area. 12 B-26 bombers pounded stockpiles at Anak. Kedi Increase Strength Gen. James A. Van Fleet, Eightli Army commander, told a nev. - s •onference Communist troop trength in Korea has increased lightly the past few months to nore than a million. Although U. N. air attacks nre hurting the Reds, he said, "The enemy has rather ample stocks for offensive." Van Fleet said towever, he does not expect one his fall. The ground fighting, witliin sigh and sound of neutral Pannutnjom lared into an infantry-artlllerj battle. A Chinese division — by Alliei estimate — sent parls of two rcg mients into a serious atlack to lr> are on come." good because you have gold. In Germany, we Have no gold and our dollars arc so much paper. If America keeps aiding us, thpn we will grow. If It docs not then . he gcslured with his hands and shook his head. "And the Russians the other side, ready to C. B. was only eight when World War II broke out and he spent most of the war years In one of Hitler's youth units. "We were taught all about guns and how to shoot tanks," he explained. "I had lucky," he said In his amusing accent, "I was 13 \vhei the war ended and nt the age ol M boys were forced into the army I missed it by half n year." But Charley says he bcnefittcd in one way from serving in Hiller's youth movemenl—it taught him t work. "My father was in the German army during the war Mid for awhile was missing. We learned later, t'lough, that he was a prisoner in France. , "With iny father away with the army, it wns my job to be father to my family. There was no food, .so T had to go Eo the farmers to retake Bunker Hill. Mortars Thunder Guns and mortars thundered o: both sides. The Chinese alone fire 3,000 rounds against Allied troop holding Ihe bloody bunkers. Seven straight assauUs hit th an eighth column tried to flank th position from the rear. A U. N. staff officer said, "Thes attacks were made by elements o two regiments, co-ordinated by , , .• It shows they weren regimental commai Miss Imgard Hoskins, who Is em- iloyed in St. Louis, spent tiie week nd wilh her parents, Mr. and Mrs. ilbert Hoskins. Miss Joan Harmon, who has been •Isitlng In Raleigh, N. C., with her ister, Mrs. Tommy page, lias re- urned home. She was accompanied home by Mr. and Mrs. Page and on. Tommy, Jr. Mrs. B. F. Gay is in Memphis at he bedside of her brother, Bascom Green, who is ill. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Duncan, Mr. rillman Craftou and family, Mr. and Mi's. W. H. Richardson and liss Earlirie Richardson, spent the past week at Blanchard Springs. !ave City, and Calico Rock, Ark. Mr. anc Mrs. W. D. Koonce of ansinsr. Mich., spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. Ethel Wilson. Pvl. and Mrs. Ernest Lee Baker ol Camp Chaffce spent the week end with their parents. Mr. and Mrs Earl Baker, and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Wilson. They were accompanied home by Mrs. Lewis Ingram and son, Steve, Mrs. Fred Null and children speni the past week in Memphis visiting Mr. and Mrs. Leon Hoskin-s. Mrs. John Haynes of Biloxi. Miss.. Mrs. Ruby Children, of Ripley, Miss., are visiting Mrs. Irving Alexander, and Mr. Alexander. Mr. and Mrs. A. French. Mrs. A. O. Meadows, all of St. Louis. Mrs. Trudy Baker and children of South Haven. Mich.. Mr. John Thurmond of Paditcah, Ky., were visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gurdon Howard over the week end. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Buck visited in Poplar Bluff. Mo. Sunday, with Mrs. John Buck and Sam Buck. 32 State Polio Coses Reported; Two from Here LITTLE ROCK W) — The Sta Health Department says 32 cases Infantile paralysis were report last week from seven Arkans; counties. The Department said the sta 1 has recorded 201 cases, this yea compared with 241 cases report during lite same period in 1951. Union and t'ulaskl Counties ir. ported four cases each last weel The others came from Mississippi Poimett, Randolph, Prahle, Sehas f inn and Sevier Counties. (Mississippi County Health NuJ$U( Annabel Fill said here today t two Mississippi County cases included In the totals released, hot! from Blytheville. Neither case her! is serious, according to the repor '< and both are progressing undc \ treatment.) • CAP Will Begin Annual 'Search' HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (&\ — Th Arkansas civil Air Patrol will star fls annual 2-day search and ai re.s-cuc problem here tomorrow. 1 About 150 persons and 50 plane will be, used to search for a sinW lated lost plane witliin a 75-mllf radius ot Hot Springs. ', Participating units and personnel will consist of the state, CAP. Ai] bargain for footf. There was positive" peace goals nnd an end j I]O coa ' EO * had to po, what you division, battalion der." Fighting Was Warning The renewed fighting on Bunbe Hill was an ominous warning lha the Reds still want the hill bact U. S. Air Force and Marine | and Australian pilots participated] in the morning strike at a mine' and gold ore processing center at Sinhung, 25 miles north of Hung- nam. Gold would be needed by the Korean Communists to strengthen their credit with Russia and Red China. The toll of 13 Red jets destroyed in Thursday's six blazing air battles equals the highest single day score of U. S. Sabre jet pilots. T w ic e be fore th ey dest roy ed 13 MIGs, last Dec- 13 and July 4. to what he called the "patchwork, crazy quilt operations" in foreign affairs. Returning from For fast Cpl. Eugene \ViU5nms ol niylhc- ville is union? -J3 Avknnsans listed among 5,000 soldiers returning to this country from Fur East service tomorrow. The veterans avc expected to arrive aboard the Navy transport Mn- rine Phoenix which is to dock at Seattle. Wash. Woman Is Curt, But Gets Award LAWTON, Ofcta. W»—Huby Simmons curtly cut off a nice young chap who drove up beside her car and inquired her name. "What difference dors it make to you what my name Is?" she snapped. l.-ater she learned it wns a safety official wanting to name her the "Golden Rule Driver" and present her with n five dollar hill. Safety officials decided to give her the prize nnywny. Pav Tour Courier Nrws carrier boy to- ^?*/ morrow. In the early 18th Century, the bulk of the world's paper was mnde wholly or partially front rags. The winning of allies which "are necessary lor the survival of our system." A program ''to aid by every JCaceful means, but only by peace- "nl me tins," the right to live in freedom. Strengthening the oc-omonic (night of America with the develop- incut of this nation's "vast rcser- 1 I'oir of energy, creative imagination, and risk-taking courage." Maintaining- military strengtJi — but always striving for world disarmament with "dependable assurance of good faith" on the part of other nations. Seeking ways lo prevent war. with diplomacy in the hands of men who have a "dedication to the Qnuse of America and peace." Rootintf out of government " who would betray our system" and call it, r;\it trees for fire." Hut [he war and all its hatred past history to "Charlie." Now i he comes to America, the land that , I is befriending- his war-torn peonle, to learn n trndp and mate for himself a better life. Northeast Arkansas Bar Picnic Planned Gubernatorial nominee Francis Cherry wilt be guest of honor at a picnic to be held September 11 hy the Crittenden County Bar Asso ciafion, it was announced today by Elenry S. Wilson, association .secretary. The picnic will be given for member of the Northeast Arkansas Bar Association and guests at the country home of Gus Zanoiie on Horse- Ahoe Lake. Events ure scheduled to start at i p.m., according to Mr. Wilson. National Guard members. and Air Forcj Cherry Is 44 Today | LITTLE ROCK f/Pj — ChnncelloS Francis Cherry of Jonesboro, thfj Democ ratic nominee for gove rn observed his 44th birthday to With the Courts Circuit Court: Jack W. Wood vs. Carl B. Sigle-,^] suit for damages. ! State to Have Million | Persons of Voting Age 1 LITTLE ROCK OPi — The Census | Bureau says that by November Arkansas probablv will have 1.070,000 persons of voting age — n 22.000 increase over the 1918 total. The Bureau said yesterday that the total is an increase of 2.1 per cent over 1948. fighting against discrimination, poverty, "and every 5/-cial ill that hampers and handicaps any of our people." Cordell Hull Continues 'Slow Improvement' WASHINGTON W>)—Former Secretary of State Cordell Hull, 80, was reported today to have "maintained slow improvement" at the Bethseda Naval Hospital. Hull \vent to the hospital a \veefc ago for treatment (or a coronary thrombosis. He is off the critical iist now, but his case LS still classified as serious. Gen. Collins Leaves U.S. For Inspection in Europe WASHINGTON r/Pi—Gen. J. Lawton Collins, Army chi^f of staff, left by plane today for Europe. The Armv announcement said he wilt I inspect U. S. forces there, attend I the fall troop maneuvers and visit I SHAPE headquarters in Paris. A green door with a lion's head j knocker is the entrance xo No. 10 Downing St.. home of Britain's prime minister. FLASH Cameras for Rent Take!ctlul Indoor pictures with > flash camera from Barney's Druic. I.ow ratei. All kinds of camera supplies are available her*. Barney's Drucj CAMERA MEAilflUARTnnS 2»« W. Main Phone 3617 for the COURIER NEWS in Osceola, call BILLY BEALE, 567-M I DIDN'T KNOW... . . . until my neighbor told me that the best place to iind terrific bargains is in the COURIER classified ads. I know now! I always read them! CORRECTION The Price on Kroger Flour listed in yesterday's ad should have been: Kroger F!our 5 Lbs. Plain 39*Kroger CREPE SIERRA* TIE and Third Dimensional INITIAL TIE PIN ENSEMBLE TIE AND CLASP 1,50 Ads placed befor* 9 a.m. will appear lame day. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS

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