The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 17, 1952 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 17, 1952
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Page 5
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SEPT. 17, 1952 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COUNTER NEWS South Likes Ike But It Will Vote Democratic, Dixie Editors Report By DOUGLAS B. COHNELf, YORK (flV—Dixle editors 50-50 guess at this point NEW rate it whether the South will be solid or split in the 1952 presidential battle. The consensus ol those taking part in an Associated Press survey ifi lhat the bulk of Dixie once more will be safe for tlie Democrats, But newsmen say that if the election were held now Gen. Dwlgtit D. Eisenhower might be able to storm the Democratic fortress iu (he South and border states and snatch three Commodity And Stock Markets— N«w York Cotton Oct ....... 3915 Dec ....... 3935 Mar ....... 3902 May ....... 3887 Open High Low Close 3923 3802 3923 3835 3913 3880 3641 3801 31393 3E8j 3881 3807 New Orleans Cotton Oct . Dec . Mar . May , Soybt Sep . Nov Jnn Mch Open Hi(;h Low Close 3895 . 3917 . 3308 . 3900 . 3893 3920 3830 3020 3 EM 3D12 3875 3805 3E62 3837 'M~i& 3862 or possibly five blates from Oov. Adlai E. Stevenson. Texas. Louisiana and Florida are (lie big question marks, Virginia and Kentucky lesser ones. Ike <o Oe( Big Vote In state after state, even in some of those considered dead sure to go Democratic as usual, editors and correspondents say Eisenhower will receive the biggest vote ever accorded a Republican presidential candidate. At the moment, the composite opinion of Southern newspapermen is that Stevenson is certain to sweep the presidential election In Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Missis sippi, North Carolina. South Caro lina, Tennessee. Oklahoma and West Virginia. Those nine states have 88 electoral votes. Kentucky is considered close but fairly sure to go Democratic. Virginia editors think their state is leaning toward Stevenson by such a scant, margin as to be highly doubtful. Kentucky has 10 electoral votes, Virginia 12. Editors are uncertain as to whether Texas. Louisiana and Florida with 44 electoral votes among them will remain Democratic or hop ovej to the Republican camp. "It's Too Early Xow" 111 the South, as in other regions many editors and correspondents say it is too early to tell hov, ) people will vote in November. Man, voters, particularly the independ- PAGE FTVB McGrath Is Due To Take Stand WASHINGTON IJf) — Former Atty. Gen. J. Howard McGralh today makes his second public appearance before House investigators of the Justice Department, A Judiciary subcommittee headed by Hep. Chelf (D-Kyl called Me- Grath primarily to ask him about the 1951 St. Louis grand fury probs of lax scandals. McGrath was in office when District Judge Georee II. Moore rejected an alleged "whitewash" attempt and demanded a grand Jury investigation that led to the indictment of James p. Finnegan on carges of misconduct in office. HOW MANY TIMES HAVE I TOLD YOU-?-"Tubby," a king penguin al the London Zoo, gives one o! his chicks a lecture on proper penguin behavior. The baby is more interested in swimming than in etiquette, but it must learn how to behave in a penguin's full-dress attire. Bills to Repeal Liquor, Cigarette Acts, Divorce Law to Be Presented LITTLE ROCK UP)—Bills to repeal the cigarette and liquor fair trades acts and the 90-day divorce law will be presented to the 1953 EISENHOWER ~ ;y say. ave waiting to hear, were: (Continued from Page 1) said. "The things I considered important to continue in the law Open . 310?i . 303'i . 305',; 306 High Low 312=1 307 304-; 301'i 307}! 304 304 : ! Close 3 07-; 302 304'i 305^2 New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Eeth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y central J C Penney Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Scars U S Steel ' .. 153 3-8 .. 50 .. 41 1-4 .. 49 3-8 .. 81 5-8 .. 109 1-4 .. 62 1-2 .. 59 .. 60 .. 18 1-4 .. 67 .. 39 1-3 .. 26 1-2 .. 35 1-4 ,. 36 1-2 .. 76 5-8 .. 53 7-1 .. 63 .. 38 3-3 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., W>— (USDA-Hogs 8,500; fairly active weights 180 Ibs up unevenly 10 to 26 lower than Tuesday's average; lighter weights steady to 25 lower; sows fully steady to strong; bulk choice 200-230 Ibs unsorted for grade 19.50-10.65; 240-270 Ibs 18.5019.35, few lo 19.50; 280300 Ibs 17.75-18.25; 170-190 Ibs 18.00-19.25; 150-110 Ibs 16.50-18.00; 120-140 Ibs 13.50-15.50; sows 400 Ibs down 17.0017.50. lew 17.75; heavier sows 15.0016.15; boars 11.50-15.50. Cattle 3,000, calves 1,000; steers and heifers opening- slow; few choice steady 32.ao-S2.50; cows mod eratoly active and steady; utility and commercial 16.00-18.00; canners and cutters mostly 13.00-16.00 "The encouragement of collec- ents, the; what the rival candidates' have to say before making up their minds. But at this stage of the campaign, many Dixie newsmen say a trend is apparent that may bring record vote for the Republican I to their contracts; 'the General Assembly. The Arkansas Legislative Counei. prepared the measures at the request o! newly elected Rep. J. A Little Hope h Held In Aircraft Strike LOS ANGELES Wi—Despite resumption of negotiations at one plant, there was little If any Indication today of an early end to the strike which has crippled Southern California's warplane production and Idled 40,000 aircraft workers. Coal Contract Talks Under High Pressure WASHINGTON (/P) — Pressure mounted in coal Industry contract :nlks today behind a threat by John L. Lewis to call a push-button mines' strike. Lewis' strike plans—calling for some members of his United Mine Workers to quit work Monday, some others 10 days later, while still others remain at their Jobs without a contract—has the mine owners in a dither. Selling coal Is a competitive business and owners don't like to sec their mines idle while rival diggings are working and likely to tilke over customers. Lewis hns staggered his contract expiration dates so his union's agreement, with the Bituminous Coal Operators Association, representing tile bulk of the soft coal mines in Northern states, principally those in Pennsylvania, Northern West Virginia and Ohio, expires this week end. FAIR (Continued from Page 1) GipEon of Saline County. He „,.. sponsor tho bills with incoming ] r armors of America Day at Rep. D. D. Stiles of Hot Spring County. The fair trades laws established markups on both liquor and cigarettes, thus making price cutting below a standard price illegal. The bill calling for the abolishment oi the 90-day divorce law would amend the statute to require five bargaining, the right to strike; I applicants for divorce decrees to live , to give advance notice before a strike is called; a requirement that both unions and employees live up ticket in November even if it falls short of carrying any states. If voter sentiment shirts later on, in advance of the election, some newsmen expect it to be in Stevenson's direction. That is the case In Arkansas, for example, and in Florida, too. The reasons offered are that Stevenson will pick up Southern supporters as he becomes better known while Elsenhower may lose a bit of ground as the first Rush of enthusiasm aroused by his early September campaign trip to the South begins to fade a little. pete said that union members assurance ;ct a regular „*. „ lliBlil report on their union's finances.-' Eisenhower told the 800 delegates "you know me well enough to know 'that I have not come to curry any special favor. "I have not come to bid or com- for your endorsement" he "My views toward labor will be the same as they lent; have been, regardless of the action taken by the AFL at this convention in the matter of endorsing a presidential "My guide in this vital matter. as in others, will always remain the Game: "What is good for America — all America." Eisenhower said that "since patriotic American union leaders must swear that they are not Communists, then the employers with whom they deal should be subject to the same requirement. "I would not mind, every morning, swearing an oath of loyalty to STEVENSON (Continued from Page 1) candidate opposing Republican Sen Joseph R. McCarthy of Wisconsin, told reporters he has "n very good fighting chsnce" to unseat McCarthy in November. He saw he has <isked Stevenson to campaign in \ Jll& ' •a^cmiug mi U<ILU ui iuy;uw 10 • . ~~ •• ..£,....... Wisconsin, but evaded questions i lne United States of America " the ' ""'"edintely to assume command - 1 -• M ' - - i of the railway strikers, who were in Arkansas 12 months before filing for divorce. Obituaries Rites Tomorrow For J.T.Walker Services for John Thomas Walker, 83, are to be conducted tomor- district fair, and entries submitted by members of these groups wil be judged then. Friday 1ms been set aside as lhe annual Kids Day. when all school- age youngsters are admitted to the fairgrounds free. Special books of ... „.,, „.„ .„ ^ ^,™ utt uu u>mor- carmyal ride tickets are on sale row at 2 p.m. In the Full Gosncl at reduced price for the youngsters' Tabernacle by the Rev J A Du use .tomorrow. dash. Burial will be in Maple Grove Superintendent W. B. Nicholson' - • said today that all schools in the city will dismiss classes at 2 p.m. Friday so students may attend the fair on Kids Day. Rural schools are not currently In session. Stock car races will be held at the fair every afternoon for the rest of the week. Beginning tornor- Taft Launches Speaking Tour WASHINGTON W>—Sen. Robert .— ~ - c ^. ^BI.IUI.IB lu.nor- A. T.ift of Ohio today launches a' row iiighl. the Ozark Mountain Family, a group of hillbilly singers, will be presented in front of the grandstand tomorrow, Friday and Saturday night. 19-state coast - to - coast speaking campaign almost as intense as those of the two Republican standard bearers. His address in Springfield. Ohio today touches off a schedule which the GOP national campaign headquarters said yesterday "places him second only to Dwight D. Eisenhower and Sen. Richard M. Nixon in the degree of extensive campaigning being undertaken by any of the country's major Republicans." I fount! mysclt involved In that affair. That was in tre spring of 1946. I had just returneo irom a lour of inspection in the Pacific. I was trying to get some rest down in Georgia. I got a telephone cuil from Washington. The message asked that I return to Washington about Stevenson's plans. The governor's chief lieutenants also ducked the question. However, it appears more than likely that_Stevenson will campaign in Yvisconsin. He has frequently attacked McCarthy, usually without mentioning his name. Fairchild said he came away from his talk with Stevenson "hopeful" dial the Democratic presidential candidate will come into Wisconsin. Stevenson, in a statement issued to commemorate constitution dav took occasion to ask: "Docs anyone have true freedom of speech when not only his views but his very character and reputation are to be subjected to irresponsible, distorted attack bv others?" * WAKE I M 'One of the accusations (Continued from Page 1) ncious. They were F. w. Moore of Denver and Blair Johnson of Los Angeles. McCarthy has been that he practiced "character assassination." Stevenson's statement continued- 'The edges of the area of free speech and free thought are often eaten away by an atmosphere of fear and suspicion engendered by the irresponsible—an ' atmosphere which is dangerous to men's liberties, but wbtch cannot be for,, —..~~, —I.* «ijiv,ii (.illulul, DC IOr- A tjuonset hut blew down on bidden or cleared a\vav bv law ifm " RnrVn,- c.~i,a ,.i. _. .. -i ., J •> them," Barker said. "Moore started running. He didn't know where he was going. Miraculously he ended up at the dispensary. "Johnson dashed out of the Quonset hut and when he woke up an hour later he was holding onto a tree. He had been knocked cold." Amalcurs Give Radio Help Barker and Fontaine relayed their reports through amateur 'radio operators. Airman Les Lucas Crooksyille. O.. sent the message to Marine Cpl. . .. from Kw'B.jalein D.-ive Gee of Wa alone.' Fairchild. explaining why he bc- proud every night to give my sworn oath that I am not a Communist. "But T would resent doing this , i going to be drafted into the army. With a bitter protest. I refused. Then I was told that I was con- sidcred the only soldier with whom .<u i. >>uuivi icnvllL uulng tnlS ., . I would resent it bitterly if! 1D railway workers would even I happened to be a veteran, orj' allt So * n S reed to meet with I were singled out to do it because I happened to be a veteran,nor someone who lived in Kansas—or I were a labor union official." In reference to his Democratic rival for the presidency, Eisenhower declared: "My opponent made it plain on labor day that ht: wanted power, as president, to control arbiUrtion. That is exactly what I am against. If you want the basic, irreconcilable difference between his position and mine, there it is. He and his party embrace compulsion. I reject compulsion!" Eisenhower asked, "Can labor have forgotten the extraordinary I proposal of the present administra- | tion for dealing with a threatened railroad strike." "It was the demand from the head of the Democratic party that lhe strikers be drafted Into the army!" (This referred to President Truman's action in 1946 when he seized the railroads and asked the men to stay on their jobs. When his request was ignored, he took drastic steps, including the threat . strike then was called off after It had lasted two days.) Eisenhower continued: "As chief of staff (of the army) them. I was a soldier, not a strikebreaker. "So far as T am aware my opponent in this election did not object to the draft of strikers into the army. His running mate (Sen. John Sparkman of Alabama) 'Voted for it. It was the members of my party in the Senate who finally defeated the proposal." Cemetery. Mr. Walker died at his home at 324 Lake Street yesterday after a lengthy Illness. He was born In Big' Sandy. Tenu., but had made his home In Blytheville for the past 17 years. Survivors include three daughters, Mrs. Naola Eades of Blylheville. Mrs, Iva Reich of New Orleans and Mrs. Ila Darnell. Corinth, Miss.; and one son, Billy Walker of Parsons, Tenn. Cobb Funeral Home is In charge. Painful cramps of "Monthly Periods" stopped or amazingly relieved in 3 out of 4 casei in doctors' own tests! " Women and girls who suffer from those functionally-caused cramps, backaches and headaches of menstruation — who feel upset nnd irritable on certain "particular days" — may often be suffering quite unnecessarily! Such !s the conclusion from tests by doctors in which Lydla E. Plnkhntn's Vegetable Compound gave complete or striking relief from sucli distress in 3 out of 4 of the cases teslcdl Yesl Medical evident^ shows 1-ydifl F'Lnkham'B thoroughly modern In action. It exerts a remarkably calming eflect on the uterus — without In* use of fiain-aeadeiilna drugxl The ellectlvencss ol Lydln. Plnkhnm's nerds no proof lo the millions of women and Klrla whoiD It has benefited. But how about yon? Do ion- know what It may do for you? Take Lydla Plnkl.nm's through the month. See U .. you don't get the Baoio relief .4^1 from the pains and weakness f \ of "those days"l See If you don't feel better before nnd during your period! Get cither Lydla rinkharn's Compound, or new, improved Tablets, with united Iron! If yon'rc troubled with "hot flashes" imri other functional distress or "change ot life"— you'll ftnd Lydla Plnkliam'fl wonderful for that, tool Lydta rinkha lias a quieting ft feet on the uterine contractions (sec cliarr) tvliichoftcn cause menstrual paint la Walla. Wash., I Tennessee. lives he has a good chance ot beating McCarthj'. told a news fercnce: "T-i o u,- t ultimo aL^ij:,, luuiuumg me mreai I lie Republican high command ! to use troops to run trains The in Wisconsin pulled out all the stops in the last 10 days of the campaign and may have reached pretty close to their maximum potential of votes." Stevenson also conferred yesterday with Frank C. Clement, Democratic candidate for governor of stationed al Pearl Harbor. Mothers and children huddled In the concrete blockhouses for hours . Clement said, "Many of us do no! agree with everything Gov. Stevenson has had to say." But he I ' : while the fierce winds and! added he believes most Southern- torrential r.-.ins pounded the tiny [ ers "take the broad view thai rial moll, whirh rises only 15 Ice't there are unsatisfactory parts lo above sea level. I both the Republican and'ocmocrat- \\a.cr sloshed three feet deep' ic platforms." in the concrete structures al the i He said he did not discuss the peak of the storm. ! c j v ji nehts issue with Stevenson and Baltimore. He also will make a number of motorcade stops in Connecticut and Massachusetts and visit the \fa- rine Corps Base at Quantico. Va., where his son received a commission Saturday. . Stevenson is scheduled to leave Sprinaftcld. Thursday morning fly to Bridgeport Conn., "and there bc First planes from the outside to reach Wake took food, drinking water and medicine from Honolulu's Hickam Field and Kwajalein. ! fjin campaigning in' the Easir ills Crews of the mercy planes set up | schedule calls for speeches in Hart- cots and tents and began feeding i ford. Conn., Springfield Mass the island's residents. Richmond, Va., New York City MOX Plione JG21 — Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 — Sat.-Sun. 1:1)0 Always a Doubie Feature TUES.-WED — Double Feature Plus Long Comedy RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. WED - THURS "THE HIGHWAYMAN' Phillip Kricncl £ Wanda Hendrix FRIDAY "LUCKY LOSERS" I-co Gorccy and The Bowery Boys [THEATRE OSCEOL WUR FRIENDLY THEATRE AIR-CONDITIONED WEI) - THURS "ABOUT FACE Gordon McKay Kddic Hrackcn Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sal. & Sun. Phone 58 \\ED-THURS "DAVID & BATHSHEBA Gregory Peck Susan Hayward FRIDAY "TALL IN THE SADDLE" John Wayne z<0??ze4,4>' ONE STOP SHOE SERVICE Repairing - Cleaning 621 W. Main Such fun to wear . . . flexible as your own foot . . . long wearing, loo. Pick from oxfords, mots, oodles of styles in suede or smooth leathers . . . every new campus color. TIRE SALE SAVE WITH SAFETY NOW PRICES CUT 4 MORE DAYS 10.95-12.55 6,70-13 Plvi Fed. TIT* with /our old tir EVERY OUNCE FIRST QUALITY FULL NON-SKID DEPTH-FULL TREAD WIDTH—FULL SIZE WARDS RIVERSIDE TIRES-DELUXE TUBES Size Tire Price* Tube Price** '6.40-15 12.45 2.3S 6.50-15 15.35 2.55 6.70-15 12.55 2.55 7.10-15 15.25 2.65 7.60-15 16.95 2.85 B.00-15 18.75 3.55 6.00-16 10.95 2.30 6.50-16 15.85 2.60 6.70-16 13.25 2.60 < fed. l r M t,n. "ftA fed. Tox. PRICES CUT ON DELUXE TUBES New lubes add to lhe mileage and safety of / ^{j your new tires. Save nosv during this sale. 600-16 ONLY 10% DOWN ON TERMS HURRY—SALE ENDS SATURDAY L J

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