The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 6, 1952 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 6, 1952
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE EIGHT 350 Pilgrims Die on. Trek to Seat Of Sacred God in Fierce Storm NEW DELHI, India IB—Newspapers reported today at least 350 pilgrims perished and many others are missing in u fierce storm that caught them on a trek toward the sacred seat of (he Hindu gods on the high, glacial slopes of tlie Himalayas. A spokesman for the Indian government said he doubted if an accurate count of the dead was possible, however, because the pilgrims were scattered over many miles of mountain trails when the post-monsoon snows overtook them. They were struggling toward tlie headwater region of tlie holy flanges River for tlie annual Mimt Mahesh festival, which draws thousands of pilgrims. The storm whipped across the highest passes— 18,000 feet above sea level — at Sliangnrajot, 05 miles from Ciiam- ba In HImachal Pradesh Stale. Caves Provide Refuge Survivors were quoted by Now Delhi's papers ns saying many sought refuge In caves. Their fate was unknown. Others died of exhaustion on the return Journey to tlie plains. Indian officials necking confirmation of the reported death toll were handicapped by the fact that the surviving pilgrims were scattered in many small bands. The only sources for news were (lie survivors or rescue workers since the remote highlands are beyond the reaches of motor highways and telegraph service. One rescuer, n Junior government official, was credited with saving 150 suffering pilgrims before he himself collapsed and died from cold mill exhaustion. It was reported that many of the pilgrims taking shelter in caves paid guides 10 rupees ($2.10) per head for supplying tiny fires. As reports of pilgrim dcallis from the Himalayan storm poured from foolhlll towns into district coalers officials acknowledged that there had been a major disaster. Little Relief 1'roflded But India has little organised relief on a national scale, and the report* of moss deaths caused slight stir In the national capital Officials of the central government said they had received no appea for help f rom iji nilt clml Pradesh State and had only newspaper reports of the disaster. One reason for tho high death list was that most of tliose making the difficult Journey are aged and Inform persons seeking a dip in (he Ganges or other holy waters before dying. For the. Manl Mahesh festival, Hindus must make their way on foot over more than 200 miles of trails. They carry scant food supplies or buy simple foods from mountain herdsmen. The faithful believe there Is no surer way to heaven than to die there where the gods live . Yankee Jets Pirate Show In England FARNSBOROUGH, England (!}•> —Ten mysterious American-matte Eabro jets gate-crashed Britain's exclusive annual air show here yesterday and stole the show with a 20-minute flying exhibition. Then they scooted off to an 1111"known air base somewhere In Britain. The uninvited, unidentified jet fighters came whistling over Farnsborough Airfield at about 10,000 feet and thrilled spectators with an unprogrammcd display of close formation (lying. Tlie poachers blandly Ignored angry radio messages from British officials. Mad at the "plrates"-who had muscled In on the big expluslvely British show, officials hunted the Jet-propelled culprits among American and Canadian Air Force units stationed In this country. The Royal Air Force Is not equipped with Sabres. But the search for the intruders reportedly made little progress. British rndar screens were unable to track them to their secret bnse. Both the Americans and Canadians are officially pleading to all charges. SPECK (Continued from Page 1) to make public his information despite requests from both officials of the Revenue Bureau and a fellow Republican office . seeker Lonzo Ross of Conu-ny, a candidate for Congress. Yesterday, Speck repeated lhat he would reveal hlg "proof at "the proper time. Last night, apeJk In the third formal speech of his campaign for governor, declared that the slate's university and college system needed a thorough overhauling. Speaking at Mounta;.! Home he •uggestcd there should be a single Board of Trustees or Regents for nil state Institutions of higher I par jig. He added, however, that "I .lo * •«" STEVENSON (Continued from Page 1) assertions against him, In connection with (he corruption Issue. "I had not expected lhat from the general, and I will not repay him In kind," he told the audience, "but, I would thank htm to read more carefully what I don't believe he would write himself," The Inference was that the accusations against Etcveiuoii hail liecn put Into Elsenhowcrcr's mouth by ghost writers, framing bis ipoeches. To that line, and numerous others. Stevenson's audiences went wild with applause and excitement. He has not stirred such enthusiasm anywhere else In (his campaign. 7'he first speech last night was ut n dinner given by the Colorado Volunteers for Stevenson. Some 1100 people filled (he bnnqucl room. TH'o hours Inter, n Democratic rally practically jammed Denver City Auditorium with an estimated 8,000 people. However, Sievcnson attracted fewer than 2,000 people when he Inilcled In Denver, and proceeded I" nn open car to his hotel. The estimate was made by police, An ofllclnl of Hie Volunteers for Stevenson ascribed the relatively quiet entry into the city to "inclc of publicity. WAR (Continued from Page 11 nlst artillery nest. Pilots said chnln explosions rlp- ,)led iicross n Red supply center at the jiort of iiungimm last night as 11 Superforls from Okinawa Imrleil 100 tons of bombs. The Air Force said the U20s hnd no opposition. At the same time. B2G bombers attacked supply dumps at Puk- chong, a railroad town 50 miles lortli of flungmiin. Pilots reported their bombs started 75 fires ami caused 115 secondary explosions Leaflets wi u- dropped, reminding civilians they had been forewarned of the raid. Fighter-bombers from the U.S. carrier Hon Ilomme Richard anil Princeton pounded onsl const supply areas, rail bridges and waterfronts. The Navy said severe,! fires were started and three small boats warehouses and a brick building «'cro demolished. McMath Lists Expenditures Of $4,700 LITTLE HOCK W _ Cov. Mc- Mnth listed expenditures of $4.100 In his unsuccessful (bird term bid for the Democratic guber - nalorlal nomination with Secretary or Stale C. a. Hall yesterday. The governor said he spent $750 for filing fees; $200, printing and supplies; $500 postage; $2,000 stenographic help; $1,000 radio time, and $250 for advertising. Miscellaneous expenses of $335 and a $750 filing f™ u-oro listed by Jack Holt, Die only other gubernatorial candidate who has filed his campaign expenses. Tom Gentry of Little Rock said he spent $4,200 in his campaign for attorney general; Artie Gregory of North Little Hock listed $350 In Hie .state senator's race; W. J. Hurst of Rector filed a 502 expense account in his senatorship campaign. George o. Patterson of Clarksville reported expenses of $2,123 nnd dean P. Houston of Heber Springs lisled $1.115 In their respective campaigns for chancellor. Negro Deaths George Toombs Services for George Toombs. 02, of Hlghlower. who ill-owned in a drniiinse'clltch near Ilightower Mon(Iny, will be conducted at 1 p.m. tomorrow in the Meadows Clinpel Church by Rev. W. Drown. Survivors Include his wife, Cornelia Toombs, nnd n brother, Charlie Toombs of Hcnnlng, Tenn. Burial will be In Snmly Hiclgc Cemetery. Caslon Funeral Home Is In charge. Will Parr Srrvicesfor Will Parr. 53, of Jnln- rr. who dted nt his hmne Monday, will te conducted »t 11 a.m. Monday In Hie New Bethel A.M.E. Chinch by Rev. W. M. Wilkerson and Rev. H. M. Jones. Survivors include his wife, Mary Pnrr; n, sister, Lucy Glllium. of Memphis; and n brother, Spencer Pnrr of Seattle. Wash. Hurlnl will be In Evndnle Cemetery. Home Funeral Home ts in charge. A I HIGH im'Kit _ scheduled to appear at the Horlliei.st Arkansas District Fair Sept. 10-21 ns part of the free grandstand show l.s Capt. Jimmy Jamison's hlgh- tlivlnR net. To make tlie buslners of hitting a tank of water from a high perch a little harder, gasoline is poured on the surface and Ignited before Jamison dives. Rites Set for Infant Services for Cnssle Marie Brad- slinw. two-mmilhs-oJd daughter of Harbnrji Jcnnclto .Bradshaw of near Blytheville. will bo conducted at 10 a.m. tomorrow at Carolyn Corner Cemetery The infant died at niythcvllle Flospltal lasl night shortly after having been brought there by Its mother when It became ill. Holt Funeral Home Is In charge. Louisiana Win Predicted for Ike BATON ROUGE, La. W) - Oov. tobcrt Kcnnon, in an apparent nove toward open support of 3jvight Eisenhower, said tmlny the OOP presidential nominee will carry Lc-.'.f^fr^-.r. in November. "My political wrathervanc points to Eisenhower." declared Ihc gov- j ernor of this traditionally Demo-1 cratic .stronghold. Newt Br'nft — Dixie Downs Vote Effort Is Rebuffed Hy The Associated Pres« WEST MEMPHIS, - An attempt by promoters ol Dixie Downs to get another public vote on building a swank race track here was rebuffed yesterday. County Clerk Alf Carter of Criltenden Cow.iy refused to accept petitions from, backers asking that the Issue be placed on the ballot. Carter said he rejected the petitions "because the people have already voted down the track." Polio Victim on 'Trip' LITTLE ROCK _ sixteen- year-old Peggy McCormick, who hats been living in an iron lung for (he post six weeks at Ft. Smith, arrived in here last night after a hectic trip in a trailer van. And Peggy who lives In Fay- ctteville, had more fun on Ihe 5-hour trip than anyone else While her attending nurse and respirator operator hung on for Brim life as the truck traveled over roads under construction Peggy laid In her lung, serenely confident and enjoying (he antics of her less stable compan- iotis. But at the end of the trip Pe»- gy was exhausted and it wasn't until some hours later that she Imd recovered from (he ordeal. She is at the Trinity Hospital in Little Rock, where she will stay until she can be transferred lo a polio hospital in Houston Metal Workers Leave Job PINE BLUFF — About 300 sheet metal workers left their jobs at the government construction project near the Pine Bluff arsenal here yesterday. An unidentified source said members of the APL Sheet Metal Workers Union were displeased with a man named as union steward on the secret construction job. Alabama 'Ikes' Consolidated MONTGOMERY, Ala l.fl — Ala. bamn supporters of Gen. Dwight Eisenhower consolidated forces yesterday behind a single slate of presidential elector comlidates. Independent pro-Eisenhower candidates withdrew and pledged to work with Ihe Citizens for Eisenhower organization for Ike's election. In a prepared statement they urged Alabama Democrats who I are against President Truman and | his administration to vote for Eisenhower- EISENHOWER (Continued Irom Page i> programs Jor political purposes, There will be no more of this business of using federal power to ex- lore the farmers' vote." Eisenhower went on to tell farm' "Our goal will be sound, farmer- run programs lhat safeguard agriculture—but. do not regiment you rto not put the federal government In charge of your farms. . . . "I firmly believe (hat agriculture is entitled to a fair, full share of the national Income and It must be a policy of government to help agriculture achieve this goal In ways that minimize government control and protect farmers' independence. All I know of farmers convinces me (hat they ivould ralli- er earn their fair share than to have it as a government hand-out." I* THE PROBATE COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY. ARKANSAS THE ESTATE OF MAGGIE BOOKEK, DECEASED UPTON BOOKER, ADMINISTRATOR PROBATE NO, 2,137 NOTICE Last known address of decedent: Route NO. 4, Box 84, Blythevllle Arkansas. Date of death of decedent- March 15, 1952. The undersigned was appointed administrator of tlie estate of the above named decedent on the 23 day of August, 19W. All persons having claims agalns the estate must exhibit them, duly verified to Ihe undersigned within six '(6) months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or they will be forever barred and precluded from any benefit In the estate. This notice first published on the 30 day of August, 1952. Upton Booker, Administrator Route 4. Box 81, Blytheville, Ark. H. G. Partlow, atty. 8-30-52 & 9-6-52 dat« at the granting or luch letters and th» nam« and address of the executor or administrator No. 2127. Estate of W. E. Evans, deceased. Letters of Administration issued to G. o. Poets, Blythevllle, Arkansas on August 8. 1952. No. 2128. Estate of James Alvin Webb, deceased. Letters of Admin- instration Issued to Emm Webb nt 2, Blytheville, Ark., on August 9, 1952. No. 2130. Estate of Walter Ross Moore, deceased. Letters of Administration issued to Charles R. Moore, 1113 w. Ash, Blytheville, Arkansas on August 12 1952 No. 2133. Estate of j. p. Oasklll. deceased. Letters of Administration Issued to Edna Gaskill, Blythevllle, Arkansas on August 18. 1952. No. 2134. Estate of Paul Yelverton, deceased. Letters of Administration issued to D. W. Cranford, Dell, Arkansas on August 19, 1952. No, 2137. Estate of Maggie Booker, deceased. Letters of Administration issued to Upton Booker, R. 4, Box 87 ' B J.y thev '"«. Arkansas on August Witness my hand and seal as such Clerk this the 3 day of September 1952. Elizabeth Blythc Parker. County & Probate Clerk By Felton Miles, D. c. PKOVOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMEXDMKNT NO. 4f Proposed l,y Petition of the People POPULAR NAME OF AMENDMENT MODERN CONSUMER CREDIT AMENDMENT ''ALLOT TITLE "A PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT TO AMKND ARTICLE XIX. SECTION 13 OP THE ARKANSAS CONSTITUTION OP 1874 BY EMPOWERING THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY TO ENACT LAWS TO AUTHORIZE, DEFINE, AND' LIMIT CHARGES, IN ADDITION TO INTEREST, IN CONNECTION WITH THE LENDING OP MONEY AND COMMERCIAL TRANSACTIONS." AMENDMENT BE IT ENACTED BY THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OP ARKANSAS: That the following shall b« »n Amendment to the Constitution of Arkansas: Section 1. Article XIX, Section 13 of the Arkansas Constitution ol 1874 be and the same Is hereby amended to read as follows: "All conlractfl (or a. greater rate of interest than ten percent per annum shall be void, as to principal and Interest, and the General Assembly shall prohibit the same by law; but when no rate of interest is agreed upon, the rate shall be six per centum per annum. Provided, however, that In addition to interest the General Assembly may authorize charges to be made and retained by lender for services or expenses in connection with a. loan and if sucll charges so made and retained are within the maximum fixed by the General . Assembly such charges shall be considered earned and shall not be considered interest nor shall the difference between a cash sale price and an agreed upon time sales price be considered interest." Approved: March 8, 1951. C. O. HALL, Secretary of State IN THE CHANCERY COURT, CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COU.VTY, ARKANSAS JAMIE RUTH. Ptf. vs No. 12.MO CARROL D. RUTH, Dft. WARNING ORDER The defendant. Carrol D. Ruth Is hereby warned to appear in this court within tllirty days and answer the complaint of the plaintiff. Jamie Ruth, and uuon his failure so to do, said complaint will be taken as confessed. Witness my hand as Clerk of tho Chancery Court, Chic-kasav.'ba District. Mississippi County. Arkans and seal of said court this 15 of August, 1952. Harvey Morris, Clerk Laverne Ball, D. C. James M. Gardner, atty for ptf. T. J. Crowder, ally ad litem. 8116 23-30-91W NOTICE OF NEW ESTATES ON WHICH ADMINISTRATION I HAS BEEN COMMENCED Notice is hereby given that the following is a list of estates upon which Letters Testamentary or of Administration were granted during the month of August. 1952 with the FOR SALE! Kccleaiicd And In New HtiHan lings Germination 90% J Per Bushel Seed Co. Hicrlnvny fil So. Phone 2SRO FLASH Cameras for Rent Take wonderful Indoor piclurcs ivilh a flash camera from Bar- "f.v's Drue. Low rates. AH kinils of camera supplies are available here. Barney's Drug CAMKKA HEAD.QUARTERS 200fi IV. Main Phone 3647 ATTENTION FARMERS We Now Have On Hand A Large Supply Of USED MATTRESSES AI The Lowest Prices In Many Years 1 We Also Have a Complete Line of Used Household Furniture Dick Osborne Furniture 117-124 W. Main Phone 3221 the Peach Crop Is Short! It's Now Half Gathered We now have Freestone Peaches Wholesale or Retail BLYTHEVILLE CURB MARKET Main Street Ulythcvilk- Whitsitf s La Belle ishing Well NOW OPE The following girls have wished for their hearts desire-and Whitsirr's LaBelle Shop will make them come true! Miss Alice Faye Wilson, Miss Charlie Jean Harris Miss Susan Smith Miss Aleda Richardson . . Miss Janice Ann Williams AAiss Barbara Cope Miss Mary Jane Thieme . Soum L.I y Blytheville her hearts desire: A New Bill Fold Chickasawba Blytheville her seart's desire: A Cotton Dress Chickasawba Blytheville : her'heart's desire: A Play Suit Luxora. Arkansas u^.- u,-»,-. ..4.',- j : A r-> • . ^ .. Miss Rita Koren Prichard Miss Miss Marie Wildy Miss Elane Oinninq Miss Janet Green ^ J, Arkansas her heart's desire: A Bride Doll C4 . f er ' Mo her heart's desire: A New Doll ' ;. St f !e ' Mo her heart's desire: A New Dress Man,la, Arkansas her heart's desire: A New Dress burdette, Arkansas her heart's desire: A New Dress Caruthersvile Mo. . her heart's desire: A New Dress ,_„ c ' ° her heart ' s desire: A New Dress )la Arkansas her heart's desire: A .New Dress M c D I Arkansas her heart's desire: A Bonnie Braid Doll N^t. Parkway Blytheville her heart's desire: A New Sweater Huffman, Arkansas her heart's desire: A pair of Skates OUR NEW FALL STOCKS ARE COMPLETE! BUY YOUR SCHOOL CLOTHES NOW! Due to Popular Demand We Are Adding Toddlers Sizes 1 to 3 Whitsitt's LaBelle Shop THE BEST IN CHILDREN'S APPAREL JT A Small Deposit Will'Reserve Your Selection

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free