The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 9, 1952 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 9, 1952
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Page 12
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BLTfTHEVILLE (AHK.) COURIER NEWS TOHKUY, SEPTEMBER », Arkansas News Briefs— Police Director LiruJsey Asks Cherry That He Be Reappointed By The ABoclilcd Press LITTLE ROCK — An appointee of dov. McMaih throughout hit entire administration has asked lo IK rcappointcd by Democratic Oub- ernatorial Nominee Francis Cherry. Arkansas Stnte Police Director Herman Uiidscy said yesterday he had written Cherry that he would be "honored to be considered for reappointment." Cherry has not indicated when he will appoint to slate positions but lias pointed out. several McMatli appointees he said he would discharge. Llndsey was not one of them. Mother of 3 Faces First Degree Murder Charge LITTLE ROCK — First degree murder charges against Mrs. Mae Clements In the death of her husbnnd at Little Rock were filed here yesterday by Pulnskl County Prosecutor Tom Downle. Police Capt. V. B. Thompson .said the 91-pound mother of three children has admitted the shotgun slaying of her husband, 59-year-old B. J. Clements, here Saturday. FayetteYille Man Homed to Roads Committee LITTLK ROCK — The president of the Arkansas Public Expenditure Council has named Herbert L. Thomas of Kaycttcvllle to head a statewide "Committee on Adequate Roads." George S. Benson, president of Harding College, announced Thomas' appointment yesterday. Thomas is a former vice chairman of the Highway Audit Commission. Cify of Dlerks' Books Are in 'Good Shape' DIERKS — Mayor Harold Smlthson says the books of the City of Dierks, audited when the city treasurer was charged with making false entries as a bank employe, are in good shape . "We found nothing wrong whatsoever," the mayor said last night. Bmithson ordered an auditor's report on the bcoks when the treasurer, Mrs. Opal fjtmmlngton, assistant cashier at the Bank of DLcrks, wai charged with making false entries at the bank. Commodity And Stock Markets- N«w York Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 4008 4012 3977 3980 Deo i 39B8 4003 3372 3973 Mar 308S 3990 3903 30G5 May 3918 3979 3041 3347 Ntw Orleans Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 4006 4006 3917 3977 Dec 4002 4004 3873 3974 Mar 39% 3990 3965 3967 May 3978 3918 394fl 3946 K«w York Stock* A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors .. .'' , Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester .1 O Penney Republic Steel Radio' Socony Vacuum .. Sludcbakur Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears U S Steel So Pac 155 3-8 5G 1 41 3-8 •19 379 1-2 110 3-4 Missco Men Get Draft Re-Checks 33 of 40 Called Report; Next Group Leaves Sept. 17 The Mississippi County Draft Hoard this morning sent 33 men previously classified as 4-F to Little Rock to be rc-examlncd for possible re-classification. Today's call was for 40 men, but of this number five failed to report and four were transferred. Two men who failed to report to previous calls reported this morning and left with today's group. The county's next call, will be an induction call for 20 men to leave Sept. 17. Leaving today were: Whites—Hcrshel William Thompson, Turrell; 02 7-8 1 Pal1 ' George 60 1-4 IK) 1-8 18 3-8 32 3-1 67 3-8 33 3-4 26 3-8 36 37 77 3-4 55 1-2 53 38 7-8 40 3-8 Ruben Price, STEVENSON (Continued from Page H presidential election. Stevenson's schedule plainly Indicates the Importance he places on this next leg of his tour. He plans to spend 2'/i days in the stale, whereas some of hts stops have lasted only as long as it took him to ma'/.e a speech and return to his airplane. His lieutenants Indicated that his speech In San Francisco tonight— which will be delivered over a national radio and television hookup —will deal extensively with foreign policy. In previous speeches ,he has strongly defended the actions of the Truman administration in the Orient and Europe. First Wlilslle-Stop Near On Wednesday, he takes his first railway whistle-stop trip, traveling down (he San Joaquin Valley, an iportant agricultural area of Cal- Hayes. Osccola; Jessie Lee Griffin, Trurnann, Ark.; H. n. Shackford. Hale Reese. I Ifornia. In 1043. Gov. Thomas E. Gene Ixiiils 3cwcy. the OOP candidate, ran a .trong race all Ihrough the valley. Manila; Roy James Noel Paragould Man 'Did Hot' Lose Legion Vote PARAGOULD — Lee Ward, a Paragould attorney who sharply, criticized American Legion politics this weekend, says he "never has been defeated even for any Legion office." Ward, previously referred to by the Associated Press as a "twice- defeated candidate for national commander," has twice been endorsed by the American .Legion's Arkansas Department for national commander. However, ills name never hns been formally put in nomination at the national Legion convention. Ward said n so-called group qt "political manipulators" screened • ach candidate for national commander and allow only their candidate to remain In the field. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111. Wl—(USDA) — An embargo placed late Monday on Incoming and outgoing shipments of hogs wns lifted at 8:15 a. rn. today. Salable supplies up to (his lime limited to small lots choice 100-230 ibs which little change from Monday's average nt 20.25. Trade interests contacting country to get more hogs In today. Tesls of hogs slis- Politicians Hunt Straw in Wind In Study of Maine Vote Figures PORTLAND, Me. W—Politicians ocrat who lost to Payne, claimed peeled o! disease showed negative. yesterday Cattle 5,200. calves 1.900; virtually nothing itone early, although some Inquiries for some choice steers and heifers; cows also drag- By with a very few Initial sales about steady; bulls under pressure and slow; venters steady; good and choice largely 20.00-32.00; larger proportion of sales 30.0032.00 than Monday; Individual prime vealers to 31.00; utility and commcrci.il offerings 18.00-25.00. today avidly pored over figures from the Maine election—a ninth successive sweep for the Republicans—in search of a straw In the presidential winds. Yesterday's first state election of '52 produced for the GOP a senator-elect —. Gov. Frederick O. Payne— Governor-elect Burgon M. Cross and three congressmen with new terms. But Payne had to be content with B9 per cent of Ihe vote, compared to Sen. Margaret Chase Smith's record 71.4 per cent in 1048—the last presidential year. Congressman Robert Hale, Charles Nelson and Clifford G- Mc- Jlitire bettered the percentages in tho congressional races of both 1950 and 1948.- Arthur E. Sunimerticlci, the Republican National Committee chairman, made a note of that ir a Washington statement calling the election results an Indication "a latent landslide sentiment in the United States for a complete change In Washington." Roger P. Dube, the young Dem rnins for his parly, however, and nld they presa«c "a strong Democratic victory throughout Die nn- 'ioh In November." Dube got 35 per cent of the vote — as against 28.6 for the Democratic Senate candidate in B48. Grid Preview Given Jaycees Berlin Mnrr, Joiner; Perkins. Busil Lcc Burns, Richard Mopis. Blythevllle; •''red Kyle, Marked Tree; Marvin Adkisson. rtockford. 111.; James Homer Rahcy, Sterling, Kans.; Chajles imley, Luxora; Fant Gnrlcy. Menu Jhls; Russell EthercdBe, Htillman: James Junior Ward, Keisci; and Jatne.s Edward Roberts, Dudley. Mo. Negroes—Louis Charles Bates, Walter Henry Woodruff, and Sam Johnson, Blythcville; L\ile Reaves. Columbus Jackson, Osceola: James Allen. Robert Lee Goodlow, Wilson; Jessie Harris, Earl James Glvan Jr., Joiner; Dillie Robinson, Sikcston. VIo.; Johnnie llowell, Luxora; Morris Douglas Evans, Cape Glrnrdenu, Mo.; L. C. Cross, Alex McCultough, Burdette; Robert Williams, Earle Ark. Failing to report today were: Whites—Orau Leon Murphee Water Valley. Miss.; Herbert Fred Seals Jr., Haytl. Mo. Negroes—Curtis Hunter, Osceola; Jessie Dell Banks, Magnolia; and James Williams, Maysvood. Ill, Obituaries Stevenson will make six stops In 15-hour day on the road. In Lo? Armeies, on Thursday, lie plans lo •isit his mrthnlacc. The schedule jails for a departure the next day "or Phoenix, Ariz. In Portland ami Seattle yesterday. Stevenson covered questions of development of America's natural resources, the role of the fcdcra government in building up the Pacific Northwest .and sub-topics o: najor concern to the whole area. A roaring, wildly applauding crowd in Seattle's Ice Arena last night heard him assert: "Our atomic weapons could not have been developed without the power generated by Grand Coulee and Bonncvllle darns on the Co- EISENHOWER (Continued from Page 1) strides toward healing the Repub- lean National Convention rift be- .ween his and Taft's forces: As he rode into Cleveland from he airport, after a flight from Minneapolis, he was flanked In an open car by Sen. John W. Bricker, a long-time Taft ally, and TaCt'B brother Charles P., GOP candidate for governor of Ohio. Bricker called upon a meeting ot 1uo. Pennsylvania and Maryland Republican leaders to back Eisenhower's candidacy wholeheartedly, proved legislation limiting owner- Charles Taft. wearing an "I like Ike" button, welcomed Eisenhower both at the airport and before a crowd gathered outside Cleveland's Carter Hotel. He presented a new broom to the general and told him lo use it I Egypt Begins Cutting Up Big Landed Estates CAIRO, Egypt (VP) — Egypt's day-! old Cabinet led by strongman MaJ-! Gen. Mohammed Naguib today okayed Army-backed measures cutting up the nation's big landed parties with the eventual aim of dissolving those now existnlg. The 51-year-old Army commander's new government announced af- ler a 9f*-honr so.sslon—the longest in Egyptian history—that it had op- in making a clean sweep ol the Democratic administration. Rep. Thomas Jenkins, dean ot the Ohio congressional delegation, announced lhat all Ohio Republican candidates for Congress had met and adopted a resolution j pledging "active and enthusiastic support" for Eisenhower. Rep. Frances P. Boltoti. who seconded Taft's nomination at the Chicago convention, and Rep. William II. Ayres, of Akron, who campaigned in every part ot his district for Sen. Taft prior to the convention. Joined in the accolades lo the general. ship of arable land to 200 acres per person. In a statement issued after the meeting, Naguib described the legislation as "the first step, towards rebuilding Egypt's social and economic structure." The powerful Army chieftain, who became sole ruler of Egypt by taking over the premiership Sunday following the resignation of Premier Aly Maher, added more weight to hLs already extensive authority today. A royal decree. Issued by the authority of the Regency Council functioning for the infant King Fund II, named Naguib military governor of Egypt under the mar- I Jan. 26 fire riots In Cairo; Naguib also heads the War and] j Navy Ministries In his own Cabinet'! and Is commander-in-chlef of thtl j armed forces. He led the Armyj 'coup which ousted King Farouk' S July 28. ! The measure, approved by the Cabinet today, calls for exproprla? lion of all land above 200 aerefc >| under single ownership within flvij ^1 years. One Fifth of the'total is t<j f be taken over each year. Other provisions include: Expropriated landowners will entitled to pensions amounting ten times the rental value of theif"! land. These pensions will be pay. ! able by government bills over 3? • years. } i Landowners, however, also ar<| given the right to sell their land- before they are taken over by thi' ' ; government. The price must nor' exceed 10 times its rental value. proclaimed following flic a heart ailment. Wilson Ewing Dies MONROE, La. M Bowing, Louisiana newspaper ant- i, radio executive, died last night " ' Wilsor lumbia Hiver. in some people's view, you remember, Grand Coulee and Uonncville not only were a waste of the taxpayers' money, they were—and this was a worse crime— an interference with the sacred right of a private monopoly to leave R CHAIPII.OR , VVHEAT Ueclcaned And In New Burlap Bags 9V J Germination 90% Per Bushel Henderson-Hoover Seed Co. Phone 2SGO BlyUicviHe High School Goad Russell Mosley presented n previcu of the coming football season to members of the Junior Chamber of , Commerce last ni^ht at n meeting ] spot. in the Jaycce clubhouse. Bill Stancil. assistant coach, and Harold Stockton, Junior High football coach, also spoke. Committee reports on the National CoMon Picking Contest u'ere heard rtnring the business session. Guests \vcre EJbcrt Johnson, Farrell Berryhlll and Charlie Began, Jr. ELECTIONS (Continued from Page 1> U. S. senator, governor, other state officials. Highlights of other primaries: New Hampshire — Governor's election In spotlight, with close races In both OOP and Democratic sides expected to bring near-record vote. Also to be elected: two U. S. representatives, with GOP Incumbents favored, and many local officials. Vermont—Nominates GOP candidates for governor, U. S. senator, and U. S. representatives who. if I Iradition is followed, will be elected in November. TJlah—Marrlncr S. Eccles, former Federal Reserve Board chair- num. clashes with incumbent Sen. Arthur V. Wutfcins for the OOP senatorial nomination. I Washington—Sen. Hurry p. Cain favored to win GOP rcnominnllon: j U. S. Rep. Henry Jackson unop-! posed for Democratic senatorial ' ' interest in fivo-wav Ewing Asks Repeal Of Toft-Hartley KANSAS CITY W»>—Federal Security Administrator Oscar Ewlng tottay called for repeal of the "coercive Tail-Hartley Act" nnd control of Inflation by putting "a cell- Ing on greed." In 11 speech prepared for delivery to the convention of the Intemu- Lionnl Association of Machinists, Evi'iiig snicl the government "should •support the maintenance of steady wnges to the workers. "I look forward to improved legislation for workmen's compensation and unemployment insurance," Ewing said. "These do not necessarily have to be federal measures. The,'J?tates cnn—and hnve played a mngnificent role in the past — In | these reforms." Former Resident- Dies in Memphis Services for Dorsey Thomas. 71, of Memphis, formerly of Blythe- vllle. will be conducted at 3 p.m. tomorrow in Gadscien, Tcnn., with burial there. Cobb Funeral Home of Blythevitle is in charge. Air. Thomas, who was a brother of Mrs. Lela Richardson of Blytheville, died In the Shelby County Hospital in Memphis yesterday. He was a retired farmer. In addition to Mrs. Richardson he is survived by one daughter, Mrs. E. H. DeLoach of Memphis; and three other sisters. Mrs. Will Hopper of Dyer, Tenn.. Mrs. Eunice Raines. Humbbldt. Tenn., and Mrs. J. A. Denn, Memphis. Neighbors Repair House of Widow AKRON. O. OT—Mrs. C. O. Miller, a widow, and her two sons will get a real surprise when they return from vacation. In their absence neighbors are building new sidewalks, steps, a new front porch and putting some fresh l>atnt on the house. Missouri's GOP Nominee Wants FEPC Legislation JEFFERSON CITY. Mo. lif, — Howard Elliott,, Republican nominee for governor, came out today for a state Fair Employment Practices Commission law. Such a law would guarantee job equality to anyone, white or ne- gro. It hab been the cause of bitter disputes in the Missouri legislature in past years. Read Courier News Classified Ads battle for Democratic nomination for governor. Colorado — Only congressional contest pils youthful Richard Payn ter n«ainst Rep. William S. Hill, seeking OOP rcnominatlon. Governor's race in spotlight. Arizona — Unusually mild campaign, light vote expected. Severn! incumbents unopposed. ATTENTION FARMERS We' Now Have On Hand A I.iirge Supply Of USED MATTRESSES Al Tlic Lowest Trices In Many Years! We Also Have a Complete Line of Used Household Furniture Dick Osborne Furniture Your Oldsmobile Dealer promises you the ..YOU'VE EVER ENJOYED IN A MOTOR CAR! 117-124 W. Main Phone 3221 OLDIIIIOIILE As OUIsmoliilc dealers we can make that promise,— cxmfiilrnily, enthusiastically because Olilsmoliilc irxlay oilers the most complete line-up of fnalurea we've ever offered. First, of course, (here's the Rocket! liiggnsl name in eix-incs—hi e t buy in horsepower—biggest thrill on the road! Hut you can't aimrcriatc "tin "Rocket" tiniil you try i/! And the same goes for Hydra-Malic Super Drive', I'owiT Steering*, the Aulronic-Eye*—they're .ill what we rail "dnimnstralinn" fonlurcs. That's why we urge yon lo make a'date willi a "Kiu-kct 8 for yourself how tliriliing it can I>e to drive an Otdsimitnlc! Icar and SEE YOUR NEAREST OLDSMOBILE DEALER HORNER-WILSON MOTOR CO., 317 East Main Your Poll Vote Nov. 4th! CITIZENS FOR EISENHOWER Jamos Hill, Jr., Chairman MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS CLIP AND MAIL TODAY TO— James Hill, Jr., Chairman Citizens for Eisenhower P. O. Box 34 Blytheville, Arkania* I'm For Cleaning Up the "Mess in Washington/ 7 S— Enclosed for Eisenhower Campaign Fund. NAME . , ADDRESS

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