The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 23, 1952 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 23, 1952
Page 2
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PAGE TWO ' E (ARK.V COURIER Arkansas Nen>s Briefs— Sen. McClellan Plans Jonesboro Civic Clubs' Speech for Oct. 9 By The Assoroti'd 1'ross WASHINGTON — Sell. Mc(Jlcll:m i!)-Alk.l says he will return to Arkansas sometime this '.vcc!: ami has scheduled a speech before civic clubs at Jonesboro on Oct. 9. He returned yesterday from Europe where hn rtplCFcnted the United Slates at dedication of a Paris shrine to soldiers killed in World War II. Hot Springs Man to PSC Chairmanship IJTTLE ROCK — I.cland Lcalhcrinnn, a Hot Springs lawyer, lias been appointed to the crmnnanshln of the stale Public Service Commission by Cinv. MrMnth. He will fill the imtxniicri term of Hie late Judso Scott Wocxi, who died Friday. Four-States Fair Patrons 'Vole' for Ike TEXARKANA — Patrons ol tin- Four Staffs Fair here voted almost 2 to'l in n straw ballot l.->r Gen. Dwif:ht D. Kis.cnhower GOP nominee, as their choice for president. David Nelson, a laundry company e:-:hJhilor, conducted the poll. Eisenhrjwer received 1018 votes and hi.s democratic presidential opponent Adla! Stcvc-nscm (550 Sawmill Employe falls into Saw, Is Killed CLAHKSVILLK — A sjiwinill employ was tailed yesterday when he lost, his balance and fell into a s:nv. He v.-as Clyde (lolrlsmilli, 30. The accident, occurred at the O. H. Harilln Sawmill Company, located about 40 mile:; we.-t of here. Chief Pushmataha Embarks for Batesville NOHTJ! LITTLE ROCK — Choctaw Indian Chief Pushmatha embarked here today for Bniesville, Ark., where he hopes to find hotter fishing grounds on the White Hlver. The Indian chief and flshlny guide, who answers to the Anpllcan name of Jack "Popeyes" Casey, said yesterday his next stop on lh« Arkansas river will be Pine Bluff, 01 miles away, lie said he hoped to reach Pine Illuff late today or early tomorrow. The chief, with his wife and 13-year-old daughter, left his Chouteatl, Okla., home by canoe to seek better fishing grounds. He said he expects lo arrive at Batesvlllc — end of the 1,100 mile trip — "sometime between now and Oct. 15." Infant Son of Walnut Ridge Editor Is Dead BALTIMORE — James Lloyd lilnnd III. 13-month-olri son of the editor of the Wnlmit Ridge (Ark.) Times Dispatch, died nt Johns Hopkins Hospital yesterday. Survivors Include his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bland, Jr. Woman Sues For'Shock'in Panty Analysis NEW YORK (fey— An unmarried woman Is suing a psychoanalyst for £50,000 contending he caused her "severe emotional shock" by analyzing her while she wore only her panties. The woman. Identified as Rita Smith, said in her complaint that she reclined on a couch "dressed only in her panties while the defendant sat In a chair at the head of the couch and probed into the Inner recesses of her rnind." , Disclosure ol the suit came yesterday when State Supreme Court Justice James B. M. McNally refused to dismiss the complaint. No date lor a trial was set. The psychoanalyst, Hal M. Wells, denied the charges and described them as "scandalous nnd shocking." Miss Smith said she paid Wells 82.245 in 1049 for treatments after he told her that reputable psychta- Young Wife, Soldier Alter Plea in 'Plot' ALBUQUERQUE Wi—A 20-year- old wife nnd a youthful soldier have changed their pleas to Inno- com to charges of plotting to hung her husband. Mrs. Wanda While and Cpt. William K. Oliver. 24. enlcred the new pleas in district court yesterday. They hnd pleaded guilty Insl week to conspiring to murder her British- born husband, William White, 4\. Oliver lokl police he had hoped to marry Mrs. White but she said she hnd backed out on the hanging plot nnd "I still love my husband." White said, "I love her nnd want her back." TO-EST5AY, §Er*I. M, Vets' Jobless Pay Program Is Explained Recent veterans of the armpd forces who may bfi eligible to file claims for unemployment, compensation under the Veterans' flead- Jnstrncnt Assistance Act of 1952 nf- tcr Oct. 14 \verc urged today to visit ihe I) ly i he vine office of the Arkansas Employment Security [Division and jpRifitcr for work if lh<-y are not working. J. M. Oteve]:md, manager of the BlytheviUc office, which is to hr.n- cllc claims under Title IV of Ihe Act, cos'crfng payment of iinem- ptoyment compensation, pointed out that several conditions must ho met h?fote veterans can become eligible for payments. This compensation Is payable only tn veterans whn nre unemployed (or no rensori other than that they ran- nol obtnln a suitable job. One of the first requirements is that the unemployed veteran he resist ere.! for work with the Employment Security Division. Another Is thsit he must be able and available for work. lyica] offices are currently seeking qualified workers for Knrh job- us mehnnics, salesmen and clerks. Thn manager saltl the purpnse of the new veterans' unemployment condensation leu'lslatloh is to provide riisrharped sei-vicernon, who are unable to find Jobs. v.'Hh ?.eek- ly pavrnprus which will tide them over teninotary einrruc-'cles white they are nut of work. The total < f ?67G, which is payable in weekly amounts of $26. to he paid nut of work nnd eligible, uJH remain lo tl^lr credit until used. He fi ho an let the veternn cannot collect this uiieinoloymtMit conine"- satlon for the same period in which he is receiving miislerintr-oiit-p.iv. nor can he collect benefits while receiving filloM'anres for rducattrm or subfs(ence duriig on-the-Job training. If Ihe veteran still Is unemployed after Oct. H, nnd reports lo the local employment office to file his claim, he should brinp with him his discharge or separation papers, hts social security card, nnd a list of employers for whom he worked during the 18 months prior to hLs entering the service and up lo the date or his claim. Little Rock Area Set for Tornado Network Warning LITTLE ROCK OP)—Communities in Hie Little nock area may he forewarned If and when another tornado strikes. The U. S. Weather Bureau here disclosed yesterday that a tornado warning network will he established within a 50-mile radius of the capital city. Volunteers untild man the observation posts. They would he supplemented hy radar. The v.eatlier bureau said the netv/ork Is expected to hesin operating next year. Trial rims are -set [or early spring. Meteorologist James P. Rink said the enervation posts will ho located about five mile* apnrt on main linns of communications to Tittle flock. liadar lo aid in detecting the storms will be set up at Adams Field in Little Rock. The equipment ran sjiol storms 150 mites auviy, Rink snid. with maximum detection of 200 miles. Blytheville Public Library Gets Total of 46 New Books in Month Dixie Democrats To Plan Strategy Of Vote Gathering LITTLE riOCK Wj —Vote Rtith :r- fne strategy for the Arllai Stevenson—John Spnrkman presldenti-il ticket in the south will be. discussed here Monday and Tuesday by top I Dr-mo: rntic Ipad^rs. I Nn I tonal Chairman Stephen Aj Mitchell Is scheduled to meet with j party spokesmen from Arkansas, Texas. Louisiana, Mississippi. Tennessee nnd Kentucky. Arkansas' national committeewoman, Mrs. Jack Cnrnes of Cam- 1 den, announced plans for the mept,- [ ing yesterday. I She said national committecmcn and commit t CPU, omen, .state party • chairmen nnd vice chairmen and secretary from each of the states have been invited to attend. Mrs. Crimes .said she vats told by ! Mitchell that top leaders of every j division in the national Democratic ] headquarters will attend. The biggest gold nuggt found, weighing 195 pounds, wn.s dug out of the Morgan claim at Carson Hill, Calaveras County, Calif., in 1SS4, Clicks in Japan TOKYO I/Pi — "Gone With the Wind" is a seller In Japan, too. The Tokyo Times says two million copies FO fur have been distributed in Japan, making it the best selling foreign book tn Japanese history. A total of 46 new books have been acquired by Dlythevllle Public Library during the past month, according to Mrs. Ira Gray, librarian. These Include 32 books donated as memorials to deceased Blytheville residents. The memorial books include: In memory of Mrs. John W. Blythe—" nook ot Furniture and Decoration" by Aronson, donated hy Mr. and Mrs. Dick Burns: "We Adopted Three" by Cady. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Rayder: "Nineteenth Century Glass" by Webb, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Grecnway: "Emily Cick- nson" by Chase. Mr. and Mrs. Thomrvs C. Brannum; "Songs of the American Rivers" by Carmer. Mr?. Kd Hnr<l!n and Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Taylor: "Our Contemporary Composers" hy Howard. Mrs. W. E. Autln and Miss E«!a Smith; "Communism and Christ" by Ix>wery. Mr. and Mrs. O. O. Hardaway; 'A Treasury of Poems" by Un- lermeyer. Mr. arid Mrs. P. a. Reich- r-1: "A Hymn Is Born" by Bonner, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Morris. In memory of Walter Ross Moore — "Four Years in Paradise" by Johnson and "Big Enough" by James. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Hemby nnd cinuEhter; ''Literary Ainorlc.i" by Sclicrman, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd White; "A Practical Guide for tlic Beginning , Farmer" by Jacobs, Mv. and Mrs. Oscar Fendler; "As Fa 1 ' as tile Yukon" by Jatiucs. Chcstc: CakhvcM, Jr.; "The Gilbert and Sn'- llvan Book" by Bailey, Louts O Nash; "The Confident Years" riv Brooks, Mr. anrt Mrs. Alvln Huffman. Jr.; "Lands Beyond" by ne- C.imp. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Scymorc: "The Marshall Story" by Payne, Mary Noe; "American Fathers and Sons" by Kornitzer. Mr nnd Mrs. E. R. Mason; "Five Acres nnd Independence" bv Kains, Mr and Mrs. William R. Walker; "The Natives Are Friendiy" by Leemine nnd "Baseball's Greatest Hitters" by Mcany, F. E. Black. ' In memory of Mrs. Daniel Johnston—"Leaves of Grass" by Whitman. donated by the Half Moon Methodist Church. In memory of Mrs. Annie B Tann—"The Lndy in the Pulpit" by Kerr, Mrs. James B. Clark: "Christian Love" by Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Lo.v Welch; "The Serpent- I Wreathed staff" by Hobart, Mr. ! and Mrs. Matt Monaghan, j In memory of Lorna Ethel Hor' ncr — "Judy's Journey" by Lenski. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel F. Morris and j Miss Maureen NorrLs; "Games for' Playground and School and Home" by Bancroft, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Shaver; "Class Ring" by Du Jardln and "Fair Adventure" by Gray, !3r. nnd Mrs. F. B. Utley. In memory of J. s. Halsell—"Encyclopedia of World History" by Lunger, Dr. and Mrs. F. E. Utley. Other books acaulred by the library include: "Black Stallion's Filly" by Farley. "Brackman, His Art and His Teaching" by Hates. "Complete Swimmer" by Ulen. "Gl-Gi" by Loos, "Invisible Man" by Ellison. "Joiirnev to the Far Pacific" by Dewcy, "king Solomon's Ring" by Lorcnz, "One- Man Show" by "Post-Marked Moscow" by Kirk. "Recipe for Homicide" by Blochman, "Sands of Mars" by Clarke, "Submarine" bv Beach. "Sinner or Salnc Ambrose" by Raynolds. "Thunderhead Mountain" by Hllbbard. The capital of Indonesia is Jn- karta, new name for old Batavia. Missing Girl Found in East LYNNFIELD, Mass. (IP,— Marilyn Rick. 20, missing since a thunder storm apparently drove her from her home 41 days ngo, was found alive but In poor condition last night only a stone's throw from where she lives. Her clothes were wet and disheveled and she looked emaciated when a passing motorist spotted her standing alongside a road. Police said she could offer no Information except lo say she was "very, very tired." Her parente said she was recuperating from a nervous breakdown \vhen she fled from home during a severe thunder storm last Aug. 12. Ike Won't Mind Being 'Ike' in Headlines ABOARD EISENHOWER SPECIAL l.fl _ Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower thinks D. n. E. — the general's Initials — sound too much like Illinois Convicts Demand Reforms CHESTER, HI. OT—A noisy d« m . onslration was staged by some 904 convicts In the dining hall of tht Menard state prison last night and quiet In the cell block w«s not restored for several hour*. Between 100 and 150 of th. M« prisoners refused to enter their cell* after the group had voluntarily returned to the east cell house. They kept other prisoners awake until long after midnight by shouting d«- mands for prison reforms. Finally, Warden Jerome Munt* said, the men returned to the celli "orderly" after he agreed to talk to them and receive their "demands" for reforms In the prison. Coffees and sandwiches were served to th« prisoners. DDT. So, she said today, she gup- poses his headline name will hav« to be Ike. "I'm sure he won't mind," sh« added. "Eisenhower Is a long name for headlines. I suppose he'll always be Ike to everyone." NOTICE Mr. Qttenfin Still, of (he Still Gin Company, Slecle, Missouri, has been appointed as manager of Ihe Mid-South Chemical Company Anhydrous Ammonia plant at Ynrhro, Arkansas. This plant is located \/ 4 mile west of Highway 61, one mile north of Yarlmi, Arkansas. Mr. Still will be glad lo supply the farms of fh» Ulytheville, Yarbro, Holland and Steel areas with their requirements for Anhydrous Ammonia Nitrogen. Please Phone Mr. Still at Still Gin Company, Steele, Missouri or 10-F-4 — for your Anhydrous Ammonia requirements. No. 153 MID-SOUTH CHEMICAL CO. 1235 Riverside Drive Phone 35-1681 Memphis, Term. Read Courier News Classified Ads trie associations "authorized him to examine patients while they were dressed only in panties." Ike Praises Engineer in Kentucky Aboard Eisenhower Special (/F)— Gen. Divight D. Elsenhower during his trip in Kentucky yesterday appeared unhappy with his railroad engineer but later praised him for averting a possible tragedy. At Henderson and Ovvensboro. Eisenhower apologized to crowds because engineer Owen Allen hnd failed to pull the train fur onoiurh to clear all the listeners He also complained the noise of escaping ste^m was drowning out his voice. But he sent the engineer n complimentary note after learning Allen had made an emergency slop to avoid hitting some, children near Owensboro. Four years ago the' GOP presidential nominee, Gov. Thomas E. Dcwey created n politicnl incident by calling his engineer a "lunatic." The engineer, Lee Tindle. had backed the social iraln into n crowd at n whistle stop. An enrlier Associated Press story Incorrectly identified Eisenhower's engineer as Tindle's brother. Cecil A. Titidle, about whom the genera] had complained yesterday. Tindle. however, had left the throttle at his home at Evan^ville, Ind. tiafs Fbfgm! L/Uxwfrf- Tne Flavor Most R»p[ Uke&sH MOUNTAIN CROWN tCf-rliu.1. H.J.IM. 1S« ' ohoofiQ befwten oconom/ Dnn'l miss Ihe bl|t television hit, "TOAST OF THE TOWN" with E<t Sullivan. Sunday evening, 10 to II, Station WMCT. ^ N0.1 FOR ECONOMY IN MOBILGAS ECONOMY RUN Wliy put up wilh a small, liglilwciglil car lo gel economy? \Vliy pay a premium for comfort and power? Mercury's Ihc one car that again and again h.-.s prorcJ it gives you both— bcllcr ihati any car in America. For No. 1 honors in the famous Mobilgas Economy Run go lo the car with the best ton-mile per gallon average . . . the bcsl balance between gasoline mileage, and weight. Mercury, wilh optional overdrive, has Iwicc bealcn all comers, ami for three years in a row has lonpcd every car in its class. ^ LEADS THEM ft LI IN STYLING, TOO ft~hy pay for a new car and cud up with a "facelift" of a carry-over model? Gel a car will] advanced styling Iliat will stay fresh" for years, pay you back at trade-in lime. That's Mercury, sure enough . . . wilh dozens of future features. There's an Interceptor instrument panel wilh pilot-type controls, a suspension-mounted brake pedal, sen-tint glads', and many, many others. Stop around at our showronm and give them a Iry, •i>prnnoJci«uracojt Eye No.l Styling Star ^| No.1 Economy Car' STILL & YOUNG MOTOR CO. Walnut ot First Street

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