The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 29, 1952 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 29, 1952
Page 2
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MONDAT, SEPT. 29, 1952 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE THREE New York Times Says Report i Shows Nixon Fund Aided GOP NEW YORK L«—The No\v York* Times said today reports from its correspondents in all 48 states indicate that Sen. Richard M. Nixon's explanation of his privalely- contdbutcd $18,235 expense hind "gave impetus to the Kepublican campaign." In the second of a series of surveys, (o be printed Monday mornings, on Hie progress of the iia- Uonal political ciuuiixigii, the Times also said: "The disclosure by tJov. Adhii E. Stevenson ... of contributors to his 1918 campaign fund and the numbs of Illinois state officials to whom he Imcl paid bonuses, imb- lished yesterday, came too lute lo obtain a general reaction. Such response as was reported was favorable to the governor." The Times story noted that the explanation by Nixon, CiOP vice presidential cantMdiUe. WAS made last Tuesday night in a television and radio speech. Close Contest Indicated Iu the first of the survey series lasi Monday. Ihe Times said re- ] ports fro m its correspondents , throughout the country indicated "a close contest for the presidency." Tile Times said at that time, however, (hat its reports were re- Southern Democrats Meeting In Strange Secrecy in State 6 Die in State; Toll Reaches 18. Louisiana Negro fs Fatally injured Near El Dorado LITTLE ROCK, Sept. 29 (/)>) — Southern Democratic leaders inct !n a strange air of secrecy here today to map strategy £or Ihe L952 presidential campaign. In a surprise move, Democratic National Chairman Stephen II. Mitchell told reporters they could ceived before there wus opportunity to "get full reaction" to tlic disclosure that Nixon had used the $18,235 fund, contributed by a group in California, to help jmy his expenses as senator. not sit in on the discussions, adding: "My job is not to make news. My job is to meet people." According to advance notices, "these pnoplo" would he Democrats From six southern states. No one would say today, however, who actually was on hand. ! Inasmuch ns some southern .states, notably Texas and Louisiana, have piven indications of bolting from the Democratic party in this pjTSi dent sal race, the two-day plun- nin{* session here had loomed potentially an explosive one. j Four Louisiana Democratic party] officials, here for a 0-state strategy: conference, say their stale will vote the Democratic ticket in November. One of the delegation labeled Louisiana Gov. Kennon 'our'mug- wump governor" because of his eiulGivsenietit of the Republican Eisenhower-Nixon ticket. The group—Dr, George S. Long, brother of the lute Sen. Kuey P. Long; LeRay Chandler of Alexandria, William J. Erickson of New Orleans. Democratic slate committee vice chairman, and Severn T. Darden, district nttoniey at New Orleans—arrived last night in the vanguard of party officials for the Southern Regional conference open- Commodity And Stock Markets- Allies Propose Three Plans For Truce Hy The Associated 1'ress At least six persons died on Arkansas Highways over the weekend bringing the state's violent, death toll to 18 for the week ended last midniuht. j Oct, , A 54-year-old Louisiana Negro, 'D'c \ Lmnic Kesee of TarmervlHc, was Mat injured fatally in a 2-car collision j . _.iy New.York Cotton Open High Lo\v Close Ckt 3EG8 3870 3850 3852 DC? . ...... 3815 3879 38(30 38GG MaV 3S60 3865 384T 385^ May 3807 3812 3795 3803 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low Clo^e .. 3S68 3368 3630 3S53 .. 3&74 3377 3353 Sng today. The LouLsinnians said they are shelving hitra-party differences in the face of a determined effort by Republicans to win the November election. "Common Cause" Urines Unity *'We raise cain with each other in Louisiana but we unite for a common cause," Chandler said. Dr. Long, who predicted thai "regardless of our mugwump governor, we will give Gov. Stevenson it big majority Nov. 4," issued a near El Dorado yesterday that in- j Soybeans jured nine other persons. Stale ' i .. 3801 3801 3B-12 385-1 prepared statement on Keimon'si Hocks. 1 Trooper Bill Bullock said the accident occurred on Highway 107 yesterday. Mrs. Murry A. Cobb, 82. died in a Hot Springs hospital after she was stritck by a car while crossing n Hot Springs street. Police said Mrs. Cobb's death was the first traffic fatality in the city in more than two years. A 35-year-old Hensloy Negro died in a Little Rock hospital of injuries suffered Saturday night when his car le(t Htelr.vny G5 near Wntihts- \'t | !e. He was identtifed as Vancly announced intention of supporting GOP nominees: SALARIES (Continued from Page 1) slate appellate courts. These range ' from $28,000 in New York, $24,000 in New Jersey, $23,000 in Pennsylvania to $7,200 in South Dakota and Utah. There isn't even any agreement on how much shojuld be allowed for expenses. Virginia allows five cents a mile for travel. New York allows eighl cents. Several states allow cents. North Dakota puts a $4 a-day limit on meals; South Da kola puts the limit at $2.50 a day with hotel rooms at cost but no to exceed $5 H night. Federal Salaries Better (These figures, like those on salaries, are a year old and may have been raise'd since). In general, federal salaries look better. And Truman hasn't said much about how poorly federal executives are paid since Congress boosted salaries in 1949. Truman gets $100,000 and up to $QO,000 in tax - free expense, accounts. A Vice President* Barkley, who presides over the Senate, and Speaker Sam Rayburn, who pre- and $10,000 expenses. Cabinet offices get §22,500. In all, more than 500 government employes get $15,000 or more a year. Til is doesn't Include congress Representatives and senators each get $12,500, plus a $2,500 tax-free expense account. Next year the salary will be.$15,000—but no tax free expense account. Many congressmen besides Nix on have complained that, with al the entertaining and politicking they feel they must do, they have trouble making ends meet. Som write magazine articles, some lee ture, some practice law. But the really underpaid officia appears to be the state legislator States now have niultimillion-do lar budgets. But the pay for thos who serve in the state legislature runs like this: New York pays $5,000 a yea: but North Carolina pays $600 session, Alabama $10 a day, Mi souri $125 n month. General speaking, it's low everywhere. (Continued from Page Nov Jan High Low .. 302V, 3CO .. a03 303'i .- 3054 30-V .. 305 304 Stocks Viv-.-i) D. Turns. 39. of Jacksonville, was killed Sunday near Bookers Crossing, several miles north of UtUe Roc:k, when his car left the i hfjrhwny and over turned. A 14-year-old Nf.rzro boy, Jamrs Allison Jr., drowned in a stock ptiiul at a farm .near Taylor, Ark,, about n miles from Magnolia yes- terdav. Allison was swimming with twc friends. William B. Ball, 61. of Arkadelphia, was injured fatallv Sunday in truck collision a mile south of f-staff at Fargo. He said of the Eisenhower who nee quoted Truman as saying Tru- i would support him for any- g he might want, including the j Gurdon on Highway G7, residency, that the general has wallowed the propaganda of the pecial interests, "hook, line and inker." "He may not know it," Truman aid of Eisenhower, "but he has iccome .a front man for the lob- »ies. "They »re sending him around he country with advance agents put up bill boards and balloons and pass out the confetti. They lave plenty of money lo put into .hese things. The Wall Street bank-' ers are just pouring it out." Arkansas Sailor Killed OKLAHOMA CITY (H'i — A 19- year-old Arkansas sailor died here yesterday of brain Injuries suffered in a car accident near Braggs. Okla. He was idenUfied as John Date Greenwood of Payetteville, Ark. Police said his auto missrri a curve and crashed into a telephone pole on Highway 10. EISENHOWER (Continued from Page 1) llcan camp. The Democrats* end-around political play appeared to have the Eisenhower advisers wondering whether a statement should be made on the general's income relating to a ruling by the Internal Revenue Bureau. Eisenhower received several In Kansas, it's $5 a day, or was hundred thousand dollars for tais when the figures were collecled. book, "Crusade in Europe," He was and there was a limit on Ihe lotal allowed to regard this amount as a income. - -., capital gain by the Internal Revenue A -Kansas legislator can't col-1 Bureau which made a ruling per- lect more than $300 for session. The limit sides over the house, get $30,000 j session: 30 days, or $150. regular special nutting him to keep three fourths of the Income he received from the book. (Continued from Page 1> hide," Mr. Moore stated, "it should j stcildv at be more than glad to present its j side of the argxirnent openly." Giles Main Contention Mr. Moore termed his challenge as one "to the good faith of the telephone company in aaking for the increase." Osceola radio station KOSE, Mr. Moore .said, has agreed to furnish air-time for any such debate. Main contention of cities opposing the rate increase, he stated, is that Southwestern Bell is "making its domestic operation bear the brunt of operational costs, thereby letting long distance serv.'ce make a greater profit while domestic service shows a slim .profit." Domestic service in this sense May New York A T and T 153 1 Amcr Tobacco 513 1-8 Anaconda Copper 41 1-1 Beth Steel 49 7-8 Chrysler 8! Qen Electric G31-4 Gen Motors GO 3-8 Montgomery Ward 5'J 3-4 N Y Central Ill 3-4 Int Harvester 32 1-4; J C Penney 6fi Republic Steel 39 5-81 Radio 27 3-4 Socony Vacuum 33 5 -8 Studebakor 311-4 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III. iff* — (USDA)— Hogs 11,000; mod- ately active, uneven; weights 100 Ibs up opened 25 to 35 higher; lalcr 15 lo 25 higher than F'riday's advance; lighter weights 25 to 50 higher; sows 25 to 35 higher; bulk choice 200 - 240 Ibs unsorted for grade 20.75-90 several hundred lend early 21.00; odd head around 240 Ibs down to 20.50; heavier weights scarce; 180-190 Ibs 20.25 65; few to 10.75; 150-110 Ibs 18.2520.00; 120-140 Ibs 15.25-11.50; sows 400 Ibs clown 13.50-!f!.<!0; one load around 325 Ibs weights 19.10 heavier sows lli.50-18.00, boars to 12.00-15.50. Cattle 9.000, Calves 2,700; little done early on steers and heifers although some high choice incdhnv weights about steady at 3.00-25 initial bids unevenly lower on util ity and commercial cows with can ners and cutters opening abou 13.00-16.00. MUNSAN. Korea (/P|—The U. N. command Sunday proposed Ihrce ways to settle the tiuce-blortlng issue of prisoner exchange In Korea but the Communists' chief negotiator reported "1 can't, find anything new" In the proposal. Eauh of the three alternative plans laid before the Connmmisls at Pamnuu- joni retained the basic principle of voluntary repatriation — the Issue •1854 3B5ii thnl I|[1S £talled tlle tnlee lalks tor ! mouths. The Allies said each plan gave Ihe Communists a chance to save face at home. Lt. Gen. William K. Harrison, chief Allied delegate, told' the Reds any one of the three proposals "will lead lo an armistice if you truly desire one." At his suggestion, the Reels will wait until Oct. 8 to reply. 1:15 30 L-li 30-!'i 305V, 305 Wreck Victims Said Improved Three grade school teachers Injured in a car-truck collision near Jone.^ljoro Saturday morning were reported hi satisfactory conditions! this morning. i They are Mrs. LUIS cm Frank of BlylheviUe, who was transferred from St. Bernard's Hospital in Jcmcsboro to Walls Hospital her-?, and Miss Ernestine French of BlytheviUci and Mrs. j. E, Johnston of Dell, who were transferred lo Campbell's Clinic in Memphis. Mrs. Frank suffered rib and Internal injuripSj Mrs. Johnston received a compound leg fracture and Miss French suffered fractures of IB leg. shoulder and collar bone. 'hey were injured when the car in which they were riding collided with a pickup truck on Highway 18 east of Joncsboro, Blacksmith Killed When Struck by Car near Etowah I.KPANTO—I/. H. Horlon. G9, of j near LepanLo. was killed instant!) fl I Friday night when he was struck 1 by a car as he walked along a high- n,s a mile and a half east of Eto- ah. Mr. Horton, :\ blacksmith working , the Three-way community eigh 1 .ties northeast ot Lepanto, win truck by a car driven by Darre licks, n. Young Hicks tolrt Deput .heriff BritL Sharp thnt lights n approaching truck prevent e iim from seeing Mr. Horton. A wlitowcr who came here frot tioonovlHG, Miss., Mr. Horton wa route to visit, relatives at Eto vah. The body was sent by CUIseer Funeral Home of West Memphis t Tisliomingo, Miss., where service "i*ere conducted yesterday afternoon. Deputy Sharp said no formal charges have been filed .yet against -oung Hicks, who was released in the custody of his father. Do cramps give you that monthly look? Why Id (til-hie miter/, "itrm" i&iw la jour ejlil Docs your mirror ehrjiv an older-looking, vrorn-flut, nervous face dtirinft your "Lurf days'f" Wliy let men *tu that you ara sufTerJn K from monthly crampsT Try a [ittti C-jnini inch ilay as thousand) of women do. Lfl it, help tmiM alrungth fviiel resistance BO jou have lesn an<! ItJi miser-/ each month. S'Jine KI> tlitou;:li pvriixlt without frciJtig any discomforts at nlh Akr> helps relax jittery nervct-sU'up bi Her. I,wk, feel, net younger, more normal all month. Ask for Cardui. CHANCE OF LIFE !•«« HES*Ut iSlLh /U/''*r<«fi O.Y/,» The DOBBS TfSUSS IS O5FFEREMT BU L B LESS -neLTLEBS-STFlAP LESS EXPERTLV FITTED TO YOUFt INDIVIDUAL NEEDS CITY DRUG CO. 101 Easl Main iU>lheviiic Mr. Moore pointed out, means tn tra-state service, only type tha falls under Arkansas Public Servic Commission jurisdiction. Interstate rates are regulated b federal commission. "Our interpretations of teleplion company figures makes it appca that the company is making close to nine per cent, on its investment in domestic service. "Telephone officials claim they realize only 3.2 percent on domestic service in Arkansas. The steering commit tc'e, Mr. Moore explained, represents 80 per cent of Arkansas' telephone ratepayers. STEVENSON (Continued from Page I) pro-Communists look control of the IPR. The report also said there' was no evidence the majority ol its members supported it "for any reason except to advance the professed research and scholarly purposes of the organization." 10-year Report I'lanncd Stevenson announced Saturday night, that he would make public bis tax returns for 10 years and so would his vice presidential running mate, Sen. John J. Sparkman ol Alabama. "I have ollen thought that.every candidate, for high public office should, as a mailer of regular course," he said, "make a full disclosure of his personal financia condition over a period of years." Tl^ll T 1 T IT H E1 Meet Dreiltis 31GM!il Al/VIX ST. ;-7BB£t IN MIMPHI*. M.YTHEVIUC AMO DYERSGUftt plus a few dollars more . . Iff . 29-Oct. 4 Bring the Family lo SEE ROUGHEST, TOUGHEST To assure you a dependable w;iter supply through the years which lie ahead, large sums must be spent within the next decade. Engineers who liave been appraising our national needs figure that the bill will run over three billion dollars for the country as a whole And that's just for physical erjuipmcnf and installations —- t bat's ius( for (he things which make up a water supply system. What about the men who make these things function? How much should we pay for their knowledge, their experience and, above nli, their unceasing vigilance? Everyiliiug about a water works involves big money except (be remuneration of the men responsible for its dependable opera- lion. S'crbaps no "(her enterprise in'America puts more solemn responsibilities upon men and pays them less for accepting them. Our people have been fortunate (hat so many able and conscientious men have been willing to accept these responsibilities in the face of the low financial rewards their services command. Bui (heir numbers grow fewer as the cost of living mounts. Already, water systems arc finding it difficult to enroll and hold on lo younger men qualified for advancement to key executive iobs. The will to serve is there bul it withers in the face of a dollar fhal has lost almost half its purchasing power in the course of a decade. Satisfaction in discharging a great public responsibility with honor unfortunately doesn't heat the house or clothe the children or buy food for the table. If billions of dollars must be spent on plant facilities, it becomes all the more important that the men who direct these purchases and operate these facilities shall be of the highest character and ability. Can we afford not to invest thousands in human intelligence and integrity? We need lo spend a few dollars more. BlytheviHe Water Co. "Water It Your Cheapest Commodity" Featuring World Famous . . * i Monday, Sept! 29,2:30 P.M.-'T* •'• ARKANSAS LIVESTOCK SHOW and i - ticmin i»»ll»I get all 3 with a America's most popular heater! HEPPLEWHITE Fuel Oil Heater with FueUSaving Power-Air Blower! Add the distinctive charm of lovely period furniture to your home as you beat it with a Duo-Therm. Finished in n rich, gleaming Mahogany with smart contrasting gold-colored trim. Exclusive Dual Chamber Burner gix'Cs you more beat from every drop of oil. Has no moving pans to wear or need repair, flij; capacity burner in the llcppclwhitc keeps your home wonderfully warm. Waiit High Heat Control Dial lets you dial the heat easy as you tune your radio. Out of sight but not out of reach. You don't have to bend down to dial the heat you want. Power-Air moves heat by force. Puts lazy ctiling heat to work at (he living level. Gives you more uniform comfort throughout your home. Offers proved fuel savings of up Co 23%. (Optional.) See the New Duo-Therm Gas Heaters Adams Appliance Co., inc. J. W. Adams, Mgr. 206-208 W. Main Phone 2071

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