The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 9, 1952 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 9, 1952
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Page 2
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T JiOE TWO BLYTHEVTTXE (ARK.) COURIER NEW! Pancake Day Gala Affair with Taft Truman Furnishing the Fireworks By EI> CKEAGH SKENANDOAH, la. W _ Well, the Methodist booth sold 360 hot dogs. And the Baptists did just about as well, but had, 36 cases of soft drinks left. The high school football field is still pretty messed up with crumpled paper cups and empty potato chip bags; But the cleanup men ore busy and everything will bo shipshape, Planters Told To Hold Cotton Until Price Up MEMPHIS (&}— To keep cotton prices from sagging, planters with bfttcs ready to ship have been asked to hold hnU their crop off the market for ft few weeks. The sloftan "sell one, keep one' 1 was adopted yesterday in Dallas. Texns, at a meeting of the steering committee of the Brltwide Cotton Producers Committee. The committee said it was urging fin "orderly marketing movement" in order to check th« present glut of Ihe cotton market due to an unusunlly early harvest. BAPTISTS (Continued from Page 1) of Wilson assistant clerk. Others elected this morning were Miss Hazel Brannen, secretary ut the First Church here, Sunday Bchool superintendent: Miss Ornce Lovelace of Osceola, Training Union director; Mrs. H. H. Brooks of Blytheville, president of Women's Missionary Union; Chnrlcs Ltpford ot Blytheville, president of the Men's Brotherhood; and Association music director, the Rev. Harold White of. Luxora. Scheduled to address Ihe association tonight werer George Schroeder of Memphis, secretary of Southern Baptist Brotherhood Commission, and the Rev. Ralph Davis, state Training Union secretary. The delegates will hear Dr. Edgnr Williamson of 'Little Rock, state Sunday School secretary, tomorrow morn- Ing and Dr. H. A. Haswcll. president of Ounchlt« College tomorrow afternoon. TRUMAN (Continued from Page 1) OUT defenw and Injuring our na- so they say, in time for tomorrow night's homecoming game. And it's wildly agreed that yesterday's pancake feed wns & Wg success, attracting all of those out-of-town ers. Among those present; Harry R. Truman of Jackson County, Just across the Missouri line, and Rouert A. Tnft of Cincinnati, Ohio. The President brought his daughter Margaret, too, She looked mighty slick In that blue suit. Pancnke feed? Oh, that's an old custom In these parts. Free pancakes In the arm' y basement for all comers—brings trade Into town, you know. Also brings politicians. But Ihey'd probably come any. way. this being an election year, Wonrier(ul wcalhcr, too. Almost as balmy ns the Fourth of July. Prom all the fireworks Taft and Truman .set off, you'd hnve thought it was the Fourth of July. Tniman Kukea GOP Out al Mustang Field (that's [where the high school plnys> Tru- |mnn sot up and said If the tarm- tors want 15-cent wheat bnck ngnin, and farms being torccloscd under ! them right and left^why, he said, Just vole Republican olid you'll get your wish. Then In less than two hours out cnins Toft. And he said the Democrats never would liavc got us out of the great depression If war hadn't come along. Now they're al it again, he said, with She "Truman Korea War." That got a big hand. Even the Democrats had to admit that the crowd cottoned more to Tall than to Ihe- President. That's nothing to wonder at. Tru- mnn carried Iowa In '48—but not this county. Page County has been solid Republican since. Taft Rake* Truman They got pretty rough in their language, those two oiit-ol-towncrs. Truman said Elsenhower had been spouting a lot of half-truths and misrepresentations about fnrm problems ever since he had that breakfast with Taft In New York. Taft just shook his head and iald he utmost admired the way Truman campaigned. "Lying and misrepresentation," he called It. Also ]ust plain deinagogery. Close to 10.000 people turned out for the two speeches. Downtown, the stale police figured 25.000 to 30,000 showed up. There W ns a big parade, floats, pretty girls. 16 high school bands. Truman was at the he«d of It. .Taft rode halfway back. Keep 'em apart, .people here figured. Some of the ladles who,ran the hot dog stands out at the football field, for the local churches, Am- "Thb*W]iut the old film-flam "" d ""fJR^utiHcan iiarty hop*s that v.6 inll be so dazzled by their general, ttiat we "will not see through his s^iou* arguments." The President chose the home state of Sen. Hobe-t A. Taft, now campaigning for Eisenhower. «cr talking about price controls because of the candidacy for ths Srasts there of Mike DiSnlle, his own former price stabilizer. DlSnlle, who rode the Truinnn train, Is .seeking to unseat Hepubllcan Sen. John W Brlcker. (SEM/ffVE DUO-THERM Radfqnt Circulator FUEL Oil HEATER • fccetu»lv« Duo-Therm Dull • Clumber Burner—gets more heat from every drop of oil. • Special Wuslo Stopper— built iato every Duo-Therm. PuU «tri heat in your home, helps save fuel. • Wois) High Control Dial- Icis you dial heat like yon tune a radio. A REAL Buy AT WADE Furniture Co. •ets snd the like, were Vinci of disappointed with the business they did. Still, Truman and Taft (ogcther didn't draw more than half the visitors In town—probably a lot less. You Just can't compete with free pancakes. Obituaries R-oy Permenter Rites Conducted LUXOR A — Services for Roy I) fcrmenter. 42. of Rosa, who (lied Tuesday at St. Josephs' Hospital in Memphis, were conducted this afternoon at the Church of Christ here by tho Rev. F. L. Mills O f H.ilcsville. Burial v,n.s In Colhoun Cemetery Hero ivilh Nntlon.il Pimcral Home ot Memphis in charge. Pallbearers, all nephews of Mr Pormcntcr. were j. E. Permenter of Gideon. Mo.. Wnlter Pcrmcnlcr. Jr., Edward Permenter and Iludtlv Permenter, nil of Luxora. nncl Wlllam Pace, Charles Fncc mid Richard Pace, all of .Memphis. Commodity And Stock Markets— N«w York Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Oct 3793 3703 376S 3771 Dec 3812 3812 3781 3784 Mch 3817 3817 3181 3739 May 3BOT 38<H 3180 3784 Ntw Orleans Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Oct 3192 3792 3164 3764 Dec 3808 3309 3771 3780 M-h 3811 3811 3782 3764 Chll May 3805 3805 3776 3780 " Soybeans Open High Low 1:15 Nov . .. 30114 301>. 300 301 Jltn . .. 304»i 304'1 303 303>i Mch . ..305 305 303W 303". May . ..304 304 302 302-K EISENHOWER (Continued from Page I) Ing belief that Russia wanted friendship with this country. Eisenhower said he did testify before a congressional committee with "an optimistic hope nml be- llcf Hint the Russian policy was not Ihcn hostile, but was Influenced by * desire for a workable friendship with the American people." He said that hope wns quickly proved "to be in vnln," but In that hope "there Ihen seemed to be the last best clmnce for world peace." "Had we not striven for It Ihcn," he added, "how bitterly would we condemn ourselves now." Appealed to Onj-resi Then he assorted he was appeal- Ing at the time for Congress to take military precautions by strengthening the armed forces. "Looking backward from 1052,", he said, "I nm mighty glad thnt I supported in 1045 a policy ol hope for tho best and prepare for the worst." Chicago Wheat Giitiii High Low 1:15 Dec . .. 2^3 233*4 23274 233'4 Mch . .. 23914 WM 239 239}i Chicago Corn Open High Low 1:15 16T4 16714 16«',4 16fi« . noK nou \7ov4 now Dec . Mch . New York Stoclci A T nnd T Amrr Tobacco Aimconda Copper nclh Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen kiectrlc Oen Motors . . . Montgomery Wa. N Y Central ... Int Harvester ,. J C Penney ... Republic Steel . Radio , Socony Vacuum Studcbaker Stnrutnrrt of N J Texns Corp Scnrs U S Steel Sou Pac 153 1-8 56 1-2 40 1-2 49 1-4 84 3-4 106 G4 60 1-8 53 3-4 18 1-4 31 5-8 61 38 3-4 28 1-8 33 1-8 37 1-4 74 1-4 52 1-2 58 1-4 38 3-4 41 1-2 WAR (Continued from Page 1) Ridge, (he peak dominates the Chorwon Valley and the ancient Invasion route to Seoul. Up to 15.000 Reds attacked across the Western and Central Fronts Monday night In the biggest Communist offensive since May, 1951. Heavy fighting has continued In other sectors, but the main Red effort now Is directed at White Horse. Allied Linn Dented The Initial onslaught dented the Allied lines, but failed to breech any vital defensive position. Allied warplanes today plastered '.nese positions behind White Horse with searing Jelii/rd gasoline, fragmentation bombs and machine gun fire. Allied artillery hammered Red strongholds. Ten {J. S. B29 Superforts and 132- carrier-based Navy planes teamed up yesterday In a mass daylight raid against Kowon In Northeast Korea. Pilots said their bombs were "right on the target" tind caused countless explosions. Kowcn is a vilal Commujjlst supply and communications center 25 miles north of Wonsan. The battered force of South Koreans on White Horse is battling an estimated two Chinese regiments. WORLD WAR III (Continued from Page 1) vigilance, the Soviet people will be able to render harmless agents of Ibe imperialist warmongers, no matter hov/ many they send to us and no matter how they disguise them." Berla nlso confidently predicted the Soviets would triumph in any future war. THURSDAY, OCT. I, HAC (Continued from Page i) finance such campaigns In exchange for places ol privilege "Third, we feel it our duty a good citizens to lend Impetus to Ihe nation-wide movement for a higher moral standard in government. "Fourth, the findings of the Highway Audit Commission indicate that the large percentage of the Irregularities uncovered by the audit can be attributed directly to the high cost of running for governor." The Audit Commission was set up by the 1951 legislature to study operations of the Highway Department and Highway Commission. It completed its probe early this year, nnd strongly criticized the administration of Oov. McMatli, the Commission and Department officials for alleged wnsio, dishonesty and extravagance in highway operations. The Audit group said there were Instances of solicitation _ and payment — of political campaign contributions from highway equipment dealers. STEVENSON (Continued from Page 1) clslons. has rallied the free peoples against the mortal threat of com- munisin and Russian Imperialism." Footballs used in professional and college gomes cost as much as $20 each, 34 Missco Men Leave Here To Take Draft Examinations Thirty-four men left for Little Rock this morning to take Selective Service pre-inductlon physical examinations. Miss Rosa Sallba draft board clerk, said today. Of a call for « men, 29 reported, five were transferred to other boards and six failed to report. Miss Saliba said. Four men reported from another board and one man went for re-examination. The next eall Is for Monday when 25 men are to report /or Induction,. Those leaving today were James Car) Brown, Eugene Vernon Pranks, Earl Watkins, Jr., James Bradley Phillips and Lee Ray Earls, all of Blytheville; I. L. Rodgers, Douglas Maurice White and John Franklin Gillian, all of Osceola; John Frank Montgomery. Gerald Leo Donner and J. Lee Martin, al! of Manila- Charles Cleo Shrable and Hadley Earl Robins, nil of Leachvllle; Donald Lee Evans and Harold Edward Woolen, both of Lepanto; James Ray Spence, of Kelser; L. C Foj- ter of East Prairie'. Mo • J P Ceorge Golden of Wilson and Billy Gene Dunham of Tomato. Negroes leaving were Carl Lee Arnold, John Wesley Battles J w Wilson, Oral Hytle and James Briggs, all of Blytheville; D. C. Howard and Columbus Jackson, both of Osceola; O. D. Wood and Anne Force, both of Del!; Roscoe Leu-is of Manila; Pred Lewis of Driver; Dallas Lee Young and EUe Fair, both of Tyronza nnd Alvertis Dean of Joiner. Failing to report were Charles Edward Allen of Manila, and Robert Noel McDantel of Blythevillt. Negrow /ailing to report Included Russell Lee Rfcharde of Bell City Mo Cari Lee Smith of Little Rock, Rudolph Flowers ot Detroit, Mlch- and Robert McClain, Jr., of Heui- ton, Texai. Forfeits Traffic Bond Robert H. Norton forfeited bond of fa in Municipal Court this morn. Read Courier New» Classified Ad». « WOULDN'T 5E1.O VOUR RIGHT TO VOTE,' PON'T OWE IT AWAY/ Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS 111 «(—(USDA)— HOBS 7,000; active; barrows nnd gills 40 to 50 higher than Wednesday's average; sows 25 to 50 higher; bulk choice 200240 Ibs unsorted for grade 20.0020,10; few loads mostly choice Nos. 1 nnd 2 220 ibs down 20.15; heavier weights very scarce; most 180-100 Ibs 19.50-20.00; 150-170 Ibs 17.1510.50; 120-140 Ibs H.75-17.00; BOWS 400 Ibs down n.75-18.75; heavier sows mostly 15.75-17.50; boars 12.00-15.50. Cattle 2,800, calves 1,700; open- ing moderately active to fully steady on steers, heifers and cows; bulls 25 lower; vealers steady to 1.00 higher; three loads average and high choice steers 32.00-32.60; other steers mostly commercial and good still In first hand; commercial and good steer nnd hitter yearlings largely 18.00-25.00; utility 15.00-18.00: utility and commercial bulls J6.00-19.75. When PILE Misery Robs You off Sleep ...HERE'S QUICK RELIEF! Tonfulit you c*n ilc«v I Thornton Minor R«el.l Ointment brfftt* au fc* relief torn nsRirlng r«in and nerve-rucking itch of simple piles. Thl» •oothtng formula *oei to worfc f»at. Help* nature heal r*w. »or« Uuiiei . . . reduce iwcmnr. Developed • nil ruarantced by woj-Jd-famoua Thornton Minor RecUl Clinic. Ret It to'dar—sleeo tonlfhi! Thornier. Mfn<« in lube* 1? - nr* *t good druf itore* CYflrrwher*. Our Timely* Clothes PLATEAU Suits have everything! Weightiest Comfort! Rich, Lustrous All- Worsted Fabric! > Shape-Holding Balanced Tailoring! All Ihnt you could wnnt in a suit— ami morel Plalean* is Inilorcd of n rich, silky Pacific Mills worsted. It is rcgulnr-wciglil, but on your Imck you feel hardly any weight nt nil. Yon enjoy a comfortable freedom you never thought possible in clolhingl And you enjoy smart appearance, good looks thnt Insl because of Balanced Tailoring. This scientific blending of costly hanrl-nccdletvork nnd sturdy machine sewing puls good shape, soft linos in for keeps. See the new sbfdos. Select your Plateau suit here today. •Bfg. U. 3. ?.i. Off. Plnlean /Iniraliray Conk 57.50 Plateau Suits, 65.00 Up PW/MU Sports Jaekfl:, J45 Now you now you (••III... don'll ] R. D. Hughes Go. FRIDAY and SATURDAY Children's White Cotton Training Pants Sizes 2, 4 & 6 4 Pair 59 C 80 Sq. Bleached Domestic 4 Yds. 98' Ladies' 51 Gauge -15 Denier Full-Fashioned NYLONS PAIR 77< Dark Heels —Fall Colors— Reg. $1.29 (^""••(•^^•^•MHI^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^L—^ Boys' Sanforized & Vat Dyed KHAKI SHIRT 149 Sizes fo 13 A Regular 1.98 Value! *^ !••• We Reserve the Right TO LIMIT QUANTITIES WADE'S 5 & 10' STORE TOO W. Moin !n BIythevllle

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