The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 10, 1952 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 10, 1952
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WEDNESDAY, SEPT. i«, 1951 BMM'HJSVILLE (ARK.)" COURIER NEWS ?AGE NINB ( emo Says Eisenhower in State of Confusion WASHINGTON UP) — Stephen A. Itchell, Democratic national com- Ittee chairman, said today "Genal Eisenhower obviously is in a ate of general confusion" and ha,s Commodity And Stock Markets- l«w York Cotton Open High Low Close 3016 39^6 3955 3D75 3971 3960 3953 3911 [ar , 3359 3970 3345 3366 ay 3945 3S53 3928 3949 ew Orleans Cotton Open High Low cla.se It 3972 3931 3953 3079 3068 3376 3052 ...... 3939 3968 3942 3943 3950 3928 set a wcord for conflicting itate- nienU made in the opening weeks of a presidential campaign. In a statement Mitchell listed what he called the "inconsistencies, confusion and conflicting statements' made by Gen. Dwiglit D, Eisenhower, the Republican presidential nominee. , "One day the general says Amer- lea's courageous action in Korea was volved. the right thing to do. A few weeks later when the general mentioned Korea he talked ominously about nspeclfied "blunders," Mitchell aid. COUNCIL (Conttnutd ftom Mayor Blodgett. After Mayor Blodgett was elected, Mr. Gunn was appointed to Jill his place on the council. Mr. crafton will serve until the end of this year, when Mr. Dunn's term expires. Presented by Fourth Ward Alderman Leslie Moore, the ordinance on Sewer District No. 4 authorized filing with the county clerk the list ot assessed benefits (or the urea in- 3976 3967 3949 oybeans High Low Ipt 308H 310H. )V . 308'i 310 n 308',', 310 |ar 313 ew York Stocks T and T uer Tobacco , .. aconda Copper 'th Steel irysler -Cola Electric Motors gomery Wnrd Y Central |t Harvester .... C Penney •public Steel ... dio ony Vacuum .. debaker indard of N J , (xas Corp i ts S steel Close 311'-, 310'.i 310'.4 308 >,4 153 1-8 .... 65 43 1-4 50 .... 19 HO 1-2 63 53 1-2 .... 60 1-2 18 3-8 32 67 3-8 40 26 5-: 36 36 3-: 16 7-; 55 57 738 1- Pac '. 40 7- Ivestoelr RATIONAL STOCKYARDS, II! Hogs 5.000; moder fely active: barrows and gilt |ong to 15 higher; little chang 170 Ibs down; sows strong t higher; bulk choice 200-300 Ib 25-20.35; largely 20.35; abou head choice Nos. 1 and 2 and 40 head at 20.50; 210 Collectlon Authorized Collection ol assessments will be- giji next year.at the rate of six and two-thtrds per cent per year "At a press conference the general' of the asse ssments. In February jnlesses he knows nothing about 19S0 ' the ordinance setting up the triculture, then in a speech to a; 5ewer distr!ct wa = passed, hut the _* , .. . "city clerk was instructed to withhold filing of Hie assessments list pending action by the -city to acquire a new city-wide sewer system. Mayor Blodgelt said residents of roup of farmers he accepts the democratic party's agricultural pro 1 ; ram. "First, the gen 11 •?' fays that those \mericans who want a measure of ccurlty In their lives ought to BO I " 1IS " rca wanted to proceed with o prison. Then he comes out for an : !J „* P!. a " s because °' the "future xpanslon of the social security pro- '. ram developed over the past 'ears by the Democratic party." outlook" for sewers here on a citywide basis. He said an engineer had stated that sewer lines In David A?res, to which the District Pour lines will be connected, could handle the added load. L««t nWit's action leaves the Dl-trict Pour commissioners ready to invite bids for construction of the system. The taxi cab ordinance, introduced at last month's meeting but referred to a Council committee, underwent some changes before its passage last night. Primarily, the ordinance requires installation of meters In all cabs operating here, increases fares, limits the number of taxis that can operate here aiid sets license lees. Fares Set Fares were changed from 35 cents EISENHOWER (Continued from Page 1) learby to listen to the speech over an amplifying system. In the speech, broadcast nationwide, Eisenhower delivered another of his increasingly frequent gibes at his Democratic opponent 'or th-3 presidency, Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson of Illinois. "Fumbles and Stumbles" Hitting the Democratic admlnls- .ration of President Truman as one that "tumbles and stumbles and i for the first one-half mile to 35 falls flat on its face every couple of weeks," Eisenhower said: "Why, my distinguished opponent Is usinjj every trick in the book to g<jt himself off the hook of 1 the present administration's record." • . "When the hajrd-picked heir wants ho part of the heirlooms, why should we?" The Allied wartime field commander was interrupted 45 times by applause. Eisenhower said ,he went into politics because "no American can stand to one side while his country becomes the prey of fear-mongers, quack doctors and bare - faced looters." He drew a laugh when he said started to a hoUM ar business building. A certificate of Inspection must ! obtained from the city Inspector on all lines and appliances before they may be used. Failure to comply with the ordinance Is punishable by a fine of from $5 to $50. with each day's failure to comply to constitute a separate violation. Inspection fees to be paid by 'the consumer are set out as follows: five outlets, II; six to eight outlets, $2; nine to 11. H; 12 to 15, $4; 1617, S5; 18-20, S . For Inspection of appliances, fees are as follows: wafer heater, $1 floor furnace, «2; boiler, $2; unit heater. $2; conversion burner, central heating system. «2. If inspections are not completed In one visit because Installations are not complete, an extra 41 fee will be charged for each additional visit. Persons Installing lines or appliances must obtain a gas-fitters license from the city at a cost ol s?5 ner vear and post a J500 Indemnltj bond. Financial Statement financial statement for th< month of Aueust submitted bsl nlcht showed city revenues of $5. 002.15 for last month and expend! turn of S15.117.!M. There is Ml.33fi.is in the eenera f'ind, SB77.70 In the slreet fund ai S5.814.19 In the narking meter fund the report showed. Revenues last month included privilege licenses, S614.50: vehicl licenses, $118.50; police and count fines. $1,784: sanitation receipts $634.25: narking meters, SI,715. Exoemlit-'res. by departments In •lud-'d: Street, S4.183.27; Police. S4.133.26: Fire. $740.21: general and Accounts Baptists to Hold Associational Conference An Associations! Workers Con- erence of Mississippi County Bap- ists will convene at 10 a.m. Friday at New Harmony Baptist Church near Manila for a one-day program based on the theme "Mnk- ng the Ministry ot the Church More Effective." The conference, will be presided over by the Rev. E. c. Brown, pastor of the First Baptist Church here nnd moderator of the Mississippi County Baptist Association. The Rev. Guy D. Magee. pastor of Manila Baptist Church, will speak on "Making the Ministry of the Church More Effective Through the Sunday School" and the Rev, Oscar W. Patterson, pastor of Cole Ridge Baptist Church, will speak on "Making the Ministry of the Church More Effective Through '« Great Training Union." Mrs. H. H. Brooks of BIylhevllle will present the place of the Woman's Missionary Union In malting ELECTIONS (Continued Irom Page H was Ihe McCarthy sweep in Wisconsin. The jubilant senator called, its victory an endorsement of Ihe people "of my campaign to rid the government of subversive forces hat would destroy It," Schmitt, the loser, said McCarthy had won thel election through "an amazing and fraudulent hoax" perpetrated on the voters who, he d. some day would be ashamed of their .support for McCarthy. McCarthy's victory will pit him .i\ November against either Thomas Fairchlld or, Henry Reuss, Democratic candidates. The'outcome of their race was stilt undecided, early today, although Fairchild was leading. Other Wisconsin, primary contests saw all incumbent congressmen—eight Republicans and one Democrat, — apparently winning renominalion. In Ihe Seventh District, Slate Sen. Melvln R, Lairo of Marshficld won the OOP nomination lo sue- — Close between Ball Lake City Mayor Earl J. Glade and Secretary of State Heber Bennion Jr., with Glade leading; (GOP) — (W) Gov. J. Bracken Leo, Incumbent, (L) Dr. Cyril A. Calltster of Salt Lake City. 1st Congressional Dist: (Demo) — (W) Ernest McKay, (L) Mayor George Frost of Ogden (close); (GOP) — (w> Douglas Strtngtellow, (L) George Staples. 2nd Cong. Disl: (I)emo) — iW) Rep. Rcva Beck Bosone, (L) Charles Pedersen; (GOP) — Former Rep. Dawson. (L) Don Mack Da Hon. New Hampshire — Governor'] race( (GOP) — (W) Hugh Gregg, 34, war veteran . lawyer, making first bW (or slate-wide office. <M former Gov. Dr. Robert O. Blood and two others; (Demo) — <W) Atty. William K. Craig, Manchest er. (L) Mayor Laurence M. Pick etl. Gregg seen as certain winner in November because state tradi tloiuilly Republican. Congression« races; Both Republican Incum bents re-nomlnatcd. They are Rep Chester E. Morrow and Norri Cotton. more effective the ministry of the I coed the late Rep. Reed Murray church through missions, and the Rev. M. S. Lloyd, pastor of the New Providence Church, will discuss the importance of the Men's Brotherhood In making the ministry of the church more effective. "mule-Centered Preaching" will be the sermon topic of Ihe Rev. J. E. Cox, pastor of Clear Lake Baptist Church, Ibs 19.25-20.25; odd head 280-, ft hcav - v registration to vote would Ibs 18.85-20.6o; 180-190 »« mean an election day turn-out that ,/io«.>nnn. ,*n_,™ IK. i,nnJ«">''W dwarf every statlstic-cx- stly 19.25-20.00; 150-110 Ibs 17.00 120-140 Ibs 14.00-16.00; sows Ibs down 17.00-17.75; heavier Battle 3,500; calves 1,000; open- slow on all classes; few com- |rcial and good steers 26.00-28.00, done on heifers and mixed Jlrllngs; cows opening about |ady; utility and commercial MB.00; canners and cutters 0-16.00. ituaries lites Conducted >rW. A. Jenkins lervlccs for W. A. Jenkins, 71, of lele, were conducted at 11 a.m. Iterday in the East Side Baptist lurch in Panigould. Ktr. Jenkins, who was blind, end- Ihls own, life shortly before noon Inday when_he shot himself twice 1 his Steele home, according to toner Jimmy Osborne of War|l. He had been in ill health for ne time. His late wife had died fhort time ago. rvivors include two daughters, [ Eugenia Jenkins of Steele and |s. H. A. wiese of Yaklma, Wash.; two sons, Willie J. and Ken- |h of Steele. Holt Funeral Home in charge. cept the Democratic nation debt." In his quest for Midwest support, Eisenhower: In Cleveland complimented Ohioans on their loyalty to Sen. Taft and expressed hope of meeting him soon. In Indianapolis, flatly endorsed the -re-election bid of Sen. William E. Jenner of Indiana, who bitterly criticized Elsenhower's wartime chief and comrade, Gen. George C. Marshall. AIM Split on NATO Jenner a year ago termed Marshall "» living lie and a "front man for traitors" as a result of China's turning; Communist after Marshall served as an emissary there. Eisenhower since described Marshall as a "perfect example of patriotism." Jenner also has criticized, and Elsenhower has upheld, the North Atlantic Treaty OrganlanUon, the United Nations, and American entry into the Korean War. In backing Jenner despite th»St differences, Eisenhower told his Butler University and radio audience that political victory depended upon a "united party." "Victory comes from the efforts of many men and women, not always seeing eye to eye on every question but always in the matter cents for the first two-thirds of a mile. Each additional one-third mile for one passenger- will be 10 cents.' Ten cents will be charged for each additional passenger and each two minutes of waiting time. For use by the hour, a $3 charge ts allowed for .the first hour, plus 10 cents for each two-minute period in any a fraction of an hour thereafter. The fares set by the ordinance are maximum charges, it was pointed-out. The privilege license fee was ncreased from $50 to $100 tier cab per year beginning Jan. 1. The increase will help pay the salary of an added police officer to be hired :o. check cabs and meters. Alderman Home Wilson said. A- permit se of $lo per cab was removed. Meters must be installed In cabs within the next 30 days. Operators must obtain 'a permit, for each cab operated. The maximum number of cabs that can be licensed to operate here was set at the number of permits in force now—37. No additional permits will be issued until such time as the ration of taxi cabs to population drops to one'cab per each 1,000 residents. The ordinance states that permits are not transferable from one vehicle to another or one operator to another, except when a new can Is replacing an old one being taken out of service. Gas SpectflcAttnna Set Specifications that must be met for Installation of maln-to-building natural gas'lines and gas-burning appliances were set out in a lenethj 17-section ordinance passed last night. City Attorney Percy A. Wright said the ordinance was patterned after the one in effect in Little Rock, and was aimed at safety and uniformity in gas Installations. The ordinance also provides for a administrative. payable total $(5.773.03. Alrnort revenues last month were Si<&6 SO and exoenses totaled $4.220.32. Salaries and wages accounted for S3 210 of the exnenses. Accounts navahle total $895 5t a"d cash in bnnk WPS listed as S'l.667.43. The Rev. E. c. Brown. pas(or of inrst Bantist Church here, oncneA last night's meetnig with prayer. Eleanor Holm Is Granted Separation NEW YORK Wi—Eleanor Holm wafi pranted a separation today from her little showman husband, Billy Rose, after Rose halted his divorce suit and withdrew defenses to her separation action. State Supreme Court Justice James B- McNally granted the decree, ringing down the curtain on tl}e Roses' courtroom drama less Cardwell Ofticer Killed in Fight CARDWELL, Mo. <!P, — Night Marshal Ray Richardson was injured fatally in a fight here last night and Luther Pounds, » pool hall operator, is being held without charge pending an investigation, Sheriff Jack E. Barnes of Kennett, eight miles from here, said Pounds, 43 years old, surrendered an hour afler the fight was reported to have occurred In Pounds' pool halt. (R) of Ogdonsburg. On the gubernatorial front, Gov. Walter Kohler was nominated by the Republicans nnd William Prox- morc was chosen by the Democrats. Both were unopposed. According to late returns, this Is how the primaries in the various states turned out: (W in parenthesis stands for winner, L.for loser). Colorado — Governor's race: (Demo)—(W) John W. Mct/ger, McClcllan to Work For Demos Ticket WASHINGTON lift — Sen. John L. McClelian of Arkansas, agreed today to campaign for the Steven- son-Sparktnan ticket. "I think they will win," eald Mcclellan, who has engaged in B run- Vermont Governor's race fiery former attorney general, friend of Truman. (L) Slate Sen. ocratic and Rep'ublicgn tickets un- Ben Bezoif ; (GOP)—Gov. Dan Thornton unopposed. Congress: (GOP)—(W) Rep. William S. Hill, incumbent seeking seventh term, I (L) Richard B. Paynter. Other con-j gressiotinl candidates on both Dem-1 ocratic and Republican tickets unopposed. Arizona — 1st Congressional Dist. (Demo>—(W) Rep. John R, Mur- rlock, incumbent chairman of House Interior, Insular Affairs Committee, (L) Ralph Watkins, Buckeye car dealer. Two other Democratic incumbent congressmen unopposed. Governor's race: (Demo) — (W) Joe Halktman, Phocntx, CD State Sen. Sam J. Head. Incumbent GOP Gov. Howard Pylc xmopposed. Utah — Senate: (GOP) — (W) Sen. Arthur V. Watklns. incumbent, (It) Marviner S. Eccles, former Federal Reserve Board chairman; (Demo) — (W) Rep. Walter K. GOP) — <WQ( pov. LUERSON, (CUMBENT, (L) N StnteSen. shr Vermont — Governor's race (GOP) — (W) Gov. Lee E. Em crson, Incumbent, (L) state Sen Henry D. Vail; Emerson certai. of November victory as 'Vermon traditionally Republican. Senate (GOP) — (W) Sen. Ralph E. Flan tiers, incumbent, (L) William So mcraro; landslide for Flanders Congress (GOT>> — (\v> Rep. Win slon L. Prouty, Incumbent, (L George H. Abbott. Washington — uovcrnor: (Demo clllnl of Seattle. Congressmin-at- arge: (Demo) — (W) Don Mag-- uson of Seattle, Inexperienced po- llco, others trailing by large nacgin; (GOP) — (W) Ben. Harry Cain, Incumbent, far ahead of L) Carl Viking Holman, Seattle; Demo) — (Wl U. S. Rep. Henry 1. Jackson, unpposed. 2nd Cong. Dist: (Demo) — (W) Harry Henon, state chatrman ot Democratic 'arty, running to replace Jackson, L) State Rep. John Dootson; GOP) — (W) Jack Westland, U.S. amateur golf champion, (L) Herb Vllson, 1950 GOP standard bearer. Minnesota — Senate; (GOP) — W) Sen. Edward J. Thye. Incum- >ent. (L) Edward C. Slettedahl, St, Paul; (Democrat - Farmer'- Labor) — (W) William Carlson L) John McConough, St. Paul.. Jovernor: (GOP) (W) Gov. C. Elmer Anderson, Incumbent, (L) State Auditor Stafford King; (D-F-L) — (W) Orville Freeman, :L) Sheriff Ed Ryan of Hcnnepin County. Negro Deaths Henry Bradley Services for Henry Bradley, 57, who died at his home at Armorel last night, are incomplete pending arrival of relatives. Survivors include his wife. Willie Mae, two sons and three davighters. Home Funeral Home Is In charge. Prince Coming of Age TOKYO (/Pi — Emperor Hlrohito will acclaim Crown Prince Akihlto as heir apparent and announce his — (W) U. S. Rep. Hugh B. Mitch-1 coming ot age at state rites In mid- ell. (I,) State Sen. Albert D. Ros-1 November. than three hours attcr It began. Ining feud with President Truman Granger, (W former Ciov. Herbert (Sw related story on Tuff 5.) I for more than four years. B. Maw. Governor's race: (Demo) Attention Moose Members Loyal Order of Moose FREE BARBECUE SUPPER Thursday, Sept. 11, 7:30 p.m All members and their families are urged to attend. city inspector who Is to check all installations before gas service can want Independent minds and men who speak their minds." "In this campaign." Eisenhower continued, "I am requesting voters party responsibility—Joined ' as ; to support the entire Republican ' ticket from top to bottom at every stop in every state I visit." He said the people of each state [EVENSON (Continued from Page 1) _* face was solemn, almost grim- Iserious. He put more emphasis lo the strategic areas of his text. Id he did not, as usual, taper off Ih ad-libbed remarks. He just Ippcd. I Eisenhower Talk Hit lie began by ripping into Eiscn- Iver's speech on foreign policy, •Ivered last week in Phtladel- a. He said seven of the genii's 10 points were echoes of the >gram the Democrats have been llowing. The other three, he said Ind his voice was icy with sar- |;m—were simply "throw the ras- out." ctually, there were points of brity in the statements of both "dales. oth said \peril confronts the lited States. Both said the United Jites has not adopted an tmper- listic course of action. ut whereas Eisenhower called Irea a case of errors in judgment Evenson strongly defended the Itions of the administration. He Id: 'As an American, I am proud It we had the courage to resist lit ruthless, cynical aggression; d I am equally proud that We Id the fortitude to refuse to risk Icn-ion of that war despite Com- Imist provocations and reckless Ipubllcan criticism." lie said the Communists, having • led to win on the battlefield, f. now trying to out-last the free •tlons for a ceasefire. "The con- t with tyranny," the governor Id, "is not a 100-yard dash — it la test of endurance." "his statement, and all his re- fences to Korea, drew roaring fplause from the crowd. He made no promises of an early bee. were the best judges of whom they Sore Gums son Chevrolet Goodbye Forever to loot*, Wobbly, Uncomfortable Platts Snug Denture Cushions are a triumph of science, a sensational new plastic re-lining that ends the annoyance and irrilalion of loose, badly filling false teeth. Absolutely harmless to gums or dentures, No Sore, Irritated Gum» , Sore, irriutcd gums a« eased at once. N'o more chahng of wobbly dentures. All tender areas are gently cushioned. Eat corn-on-the-cob, tlcak, apples - talk, laugh as you please - plates "stay put," firmly, folidly. N'6 falling or clicking. Done At Home —No Waiting Snug. Denture Cushions are thin sheets of a marvelous, scientific plastid-riiaterial. Simply place one of these wonderful re-liners on the cleaned denture (upper or lower) according to simple instructions in package, and presto I You have practically a new plate. 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