The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 17, 1952 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, October 17, 1952
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Page 3
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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1952 Pulaski Republican Seeks Court Action In Filing Dispute LITTLE -ROCK'.1V-Pulaskt Cc*ll- ty Republicans, in an effort to lower Ihe odds against a CDP victory in traditional Democratic Commodity And Stock Markets— N«w York Conon Open High Low 1:15 Dec .' .,.•5724 3732 3714 3718 Mch . 3745 3750 3123 3732 May 3750 3750 3120 3730 July 3695 3710 3668 3693 N«w Orleans Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Dec 3728 3728 3709 3714 Mch 3739 3744 3725 3733 May 3740 3740 3724 3726 July 3705 3705 3687 3690 Chicago Wheat Open High Low 1:15 Dec . ..234 23671 234 <i 236V, Mch . . . 240',j 242H 240!i 242?s Chicago Corn Open High Low r.15 Dec . .. 166'4 167;!, IRS", 167'i Mch - .. 170 ¥, '112 17011 172 Soybeans Open High Low 1:15 Nov 297 208',i 296'J 2<J7»; Jan 3001'i 302 300'S 301!1 Mch ..... 30114 303',1 301'.I 302 : ;i May 30P;i 303',; 301 302V, New York Stocks A T and T 152 3-4 Amer Tobacco 5G 1-2 Anaconda C,opper 30-1-8 Beth Steel 35 [_2 Chrysler ' gi Coca-Cola ; 106 1-2 Gen Electric fia ;j-4 Gen Motors 59 1-4 Montgomery Ward 551-' N Y Central 17 5-8 Int Harvester 301-8 J C Penney 66 3-8 Republic Steel 37 1-8 Radio Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears ;. U S Steel' ......" Sou Pac Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS 111 «V-(USDA>—No receipts hogs and no market today on account of an embargo placed effective noon yesterday to' permit cleanini; and disinfecting yards. Embargo will be lifted effective 3 -p. in. Saturday Cattle 900, calves 300; small lots and individual head of steers and heifers as well as cows about steady at Thursday's decline, but under pressure in cleanup trading; few commercial to low good I steers and heifers 20.00-24.00; utility and low commercial 16.00-19.00; utility and commercial cows lar">e- ly 13.00-1B.OO. territory, are going to seek court permission for their candidate to fun al large tor state senator. Such a manuevcr would give the lone Republican nominee, William A. Cheek, a distinct advantage over the Democratic nominees for Pulaski County's three seats in the Senate. The Republican's supporters could "single shot" their candidate by scratching all three Democrats. The three Ic poll the highest number of votes would win. Willis Townseiid, a Little Rock lawyer, said lasl nwht that he probably would file' suit today against Secretary of Stale C. G. Hall and the Pulaski County Board of Election Commissioners in an attempt to settle the case. Should Hun at Large Cheek qualified as a candidate late Wednesday nlyhl, and Hall certified his nomination for Position No. 1 jn opposition to Democratic Sen. Max Howell. The other two Democratic nominees. Artie Gregory and Ellis Pagan, are .without opposition. Townsend said he would base nis contention that all four candidates should run at large on the ground that there is no state law requiring candidates to seek specific positions in general elections. There is such a law in regard lo primaries. The question of position filing vs. at large filing would have ho effect on such state offices as governor, or county offices such as sheriff. It would affect only those races in which more than one persons Is to be elected. Hall refused to certify Cheek as an al-large candidate on the basis of an oph ;on from the attorney general's office. 27 1-3 33 1-8 35 1-2 73 3-8 52 57 1-8 38 33 3-4 COAL Fire Destroys Haynes School HAYNES, Ark. (ypy—The Haynes elementary school was destroyed by lire of undetermined origin early today. • . Principal G. E. Harrison said loss would exceed $35.000. All books and records were destroyed. Pay raur Courier News carrier boy to- c-r • (Continued from Page 1) and there was no official explanation why. From reliable sources, however, it was learned that: Putnam asked Cox lo get unanimous consent from the WSB to postpone further consideration of the Important case until the President's Advisory Committee on Mobilization holds its two-day meeting next Monday and Tuesday. Labor Members Reject When Cox broached that idea to the WSB, labor members angrily rejected it. They reportedly said the job of dealing with the miners' wage increase was one for the WSB. nobody else. . Cox canceled his news conference shortly afterwards. Should the WSB fail to approve the contract within the next few days tlie number of idle miners is certain to swell and may shut off up to 80 per cent of the nation's soft coal production. Lewis bargains for mnre than 350,000 bituminous miners. The last time they struck was in the long dispute over the 1949 contract negotiations. Persons close lo the WSB were uncertain just what Putnam had in mind when he sought postponement of the present WSB study of the case. It was felt that the administration was fearful over the political implications, three weeks before election, of a possible all-out coal strike that could follow WSB approval of the contract. It was also felt that if the WSB approved the boost it might be ciriticized as acting under political influences, especially In view of Lewis' recent and unexpected endorsement of Adlai Stevenson, the Democratic candidate for president. The discovery of quartz gold at Sutler Creek. Calif., led to the bonanza which made many great fortunes in the West. WHERE JIAIM'JNESS COSTS SO LITTLE BOXOFFICE'OPENS 6:.|5 I'.iM. WEEKDAYS OPENS: 1:30 P.M. SATURDAYS AND SUNDAYS SATURDAY, OCT. 18 "Man From The ! Black Hills" Johnny Mack Brown Jimmy Ellison SAT. JIIDNITE SHOW Starts 10:30 p.m. "Wings of Danger" Zachary Scott SUNDAY, MONDAY, OCTOBER 19 - 20 THESTOR.OF WILL ROGERS WILL ROGERS, JANE WYMAI , «» Hfs Father as Mrs. Will Roger* J* - rv»» *r FRANK DAVIS .*& STANLEY ROBERTS MICHAHCDUm BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Obituaries Mrs. Alta Smith Dies of Illness; Rites Tomorrow Services for Mrs. Alia Irene Smith, wife of Thomas J. Smith of Blylhcville, will lie conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel. » The 37-year-old woman died at 1 p.m. yesterday at her home 2218 Marguerite Street,, after a short illness. The services will be conducted by the Rev. Robert O. Petrovich, pastor of First Grace church, witli burial in Maple 1 Grove Cemetery. Mrs. Smith was born in Paraeould and hart J.'vcd in Blytheville for 15 years. Survivors include her husband, one daughter, Brenda Kay Smith; five sisters. Mrs. Opal Bell of Blytheville, Mrs. Edith Adcoek, Mrs. Ruth Starnes, Mrs. Pauline Pardl and Mrs. Bobbie Lowcry, all of Sac- remenlo. Calif.; and two brothers, Oscar Carpenter of St. Louis, Mo., mid Willis Carpenter of Sacramento. Calif. Pallbearers will be Roy Hundley, Gil! Burton, Damon Cook, Floyd Seay. Willie Webster s>;d Ocie Smith. Services Sunday For Mrs. Ellis Services for Mrs. Ida Mae Ellis will be 'conducted at 2*p.m. Sunday at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel'by the Rev. Darrel Proud, pastor of the Church of God. Mis. Ellis, wife of Albert Ellis, died yesterday at Walls Hospital after an illness of about a month. She resided a I the corner of Sycamore and 21st Streets. Burial will be in Elnnvood Cemetery. Pall bearers will be Gill Burton. James Powell, Harry Froua, Travis Powell, R. T. Roberts and Rabon Froud. C. of C. Backing Amendment 43 The Blytheville Chamber o( Commerce has thrown some active support behind a proposed constitutional- amendment calculated to help Arkansas cities obtain industry. A pamphlet containing proposed Amendment -!3 and reasons for Its need has been printed by the Chamber and mailed to all other Chambers of Commerce in tlie state. Proposed Amendment 43, which will be voted on in the Nov. 4 election, would allow cities, upon approval of the voters, to levy a tax of not more than one per cent of assessed valuation to nuance buildings or sites for industries. Rites Conducted For E. W. Metcdf Service's for Edward Wiley Metcalf oi Dell, who died suddenly at Manila Wednesday, were conducted at 2:30 p.m. today at Dell Baptist Church. Burial was in Memorial Park Cemetery with Holt Funeral Home in charge. The funeral was conducted by the Rev. M. s. Griffin, pastor of Dell Baptist Church, assisted by the Rev. E. H. Ilaii, pastor of Doll Methodist Church. The 60-year-old merchant had resided at. Dell for about 31 years. Burdette FFA Elects Officers BURDETTE—Bengy Higgins will serve as president of the Burdette chapter o! Future Farmers of America for the coming year. At a meeting to be held later this month, lie will be installed along with Billy Garner, vice president; Bill McDonald, secretary; Russell Eubanks, treasurer; James Lloyd, reporter; and Jiinnyy Epperson, sentinel. Seventeen "Greenhands,"- or new members, are scheduled to be initiated into the Burdette chapter at a meeting to be held soon. Several present members will ho awarded the FFA degree of Chapter Farmer at this meeting. Zoologically man Is called homo sapiens. NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. •Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phoiie 58 FRIDAY 'SUGARFOOT' Randolph Scott SATURDAY // Springtime' In Sierrias" Roy Rogers SAT. OWL SHOW "CODE OF THE STREETS' Dead End Kids SUN - MON "WOMAN OF THE NORTH COUNTRY" Rod Cameron Gale Sform STEVENSON (Continued from Page 1) Bel." Fire Capl. John G. Degenkolf os- timaled Ihut 7,000 persons overcrowded the hall. In a recent visit, Eisenhower drew an estimated 9,000 in larger quarters. Eisenhower's streel crowds had been estimated at" 250,000 persons, almost 2',4 times (lie number who were said by police to have greeted Stevenson. But the Republican nominee traveled nearly 10 miles further than the Democratic candidate. Before his personal appearance before Ihe.Saii Diego crowd, S-e- venson said in a studio radio and television broadcast that (he turning point in the struggle for world peace came when President Truman decided to send American forces into Korea. No Isolated Incident The Communist Invasion of that country, the Democratic nominee said, was no isolated incident but a "part of the whole world struggle." "We did not choose this struggle in Korea but our future depends on its outcome," he declared. "Some have suggested that we withdraw from Korea," he said. "This is a policy of scultle and run. Korea la not l!ie last ambition of the»Soviet Union—far from It. If we pull out of Korea, all of South Asia would be covered by the Communists." He said Congress had "rejected" the proposal of Gen. Douglas Mac- Al'lhur ihat the Korean War be extended to Communist China. This program, he said would be a "serious mistake." Stevenson had the os Angeles crowd sitting on the edge of its scats and howling its approval at his sallies against the Republicans. Stevenson had the Los Angeles crowd that America has reached its "rendezvous \vith destiny." "We have reached a watershed— a great divide—in the history of our country/' he said. "Wo have come to the.place in history \vftre there are in the world two great powers and we are one." The Illinois governor said that if the pattern of history had been followed, these two great powers would'have grappled already in a final struggle. Instead, he said, the United States has chosen to Iry throuuh the United • Nations, the Marshall Plan and the Nor.th Atlantic Treaty, Show Starts Weekdays 7 ;00 Sat. Sun 1:00 Always a Double Feature LAST TIMES TONITE Also Cartoon SATURDAY 2 1% Hits: ALMUTROCKYlAflE 'iZ-Sr 2 Cartoons Kit Cnrson Serial SAT. LATE SHOW Starts 11:30 M-G-M Cartoon & New Serial "Hoar of the Iron Horse" PAGE THREE SHE GETS A HEAD —Meet "Miss Punkinhead. 1952." otherwise • prclty Louise Davis, of Cleveland, Ohio, A panel o( photo experts at General Electric's Nela Park awarded her the title—and also (he job of letting the country know Ihat GE is sponsoring a nationwide prize Hallowe'en snapshot contest from Oct. 15 to Nov. 15. To be eligible, snapshots must be on a Hallowe'en subject and must be taken by photo flash. (o seek peace. Observing thai statesmen sometimes act as well as Inlk. Stevenson said: "They acted to stop the aggression In Korea Nothing Insls forever—not World War I, not Ihe Bi\S- tle of the Bulge, not the Berlin airlift, not Korea. No honest jnftn can tell you when the fighting will cease. But cense it will." Typhoons are the Asiatic equivalent to the hurricanes of the Atlantic area. Educators Meet At Petit Jean PETIT JBAN STATE PARK (/D- About 150 educators from Arkansas and neighboring states opened ttie fourth Arkansas Conference on Higher Education here today. About 30 colleges in this state arc among schools sending representatives. Hoijci 1 F. Co.x. chairman, said last night. The meet ends tomorrow. FARM BUREAU ' (Continued from Page 1) Nov. 24-25 in Little Rock were Lloyd Godley of Osceoln, chairman; Wiliiam H. Wyatt, of Blytheville Charles Rose of Roselnnd, Vance Dlxon of New Uberty, C. W. Hoover of Victoria. Ilnrry Wright of Manila, E. A. Stacy of Dell, and Stanley Cnrpcntcr and Godfrey White, both of Osccola. Appointed to a committee to nominate officers for 1952-53 were C. F. Tompkins of Burdctte, chairman; J. E. Tea ford of Lusora, Eddie Hagan of Huffman, George Dllla- Ininty of Ynrbro and J. B. Wilson of Joiner. Members of a committee to audit County Farm Bureau accounts for the fiscal year ending Nov. 30 will be Tom Calliis of Luxora, chairman; Alec Curtis of Manila and John B White of Osccola. f. report was given by a committee set up last spring to confer with the assessor and study county tar- ntion in an effort to arrive al an equitable tax situation. On this committee are Mr. Tompkins, chairman; Mr. Wildy, Mr. Wyatt, Mr. Regenoid and Mr. Lutes. U.N, (Continued from Page 1} non-Communist nations Achcson urged solidarity In |he field of collective security, emphasizing: Triumph of Lawlessness "The alternative lo this solidarity is (he disintegration of the Unilcd Nations anil the Iriumph of lawlessness in Ihe world." Following Aclicson's speech—(he last of eight on Ihe day's schedule —the assembly quickly agreed lo lake up every item on its proposed 72-siiuject agenda except the South African question. France did not challenge inclusion of the freedom demands of nationalists in her Tunisian and Moroccan protectorates, though she already has said she will boycott Ihls debate. Vishinsky listened attentively and often scribbled notes yesterday wililc Achcson outlined to the (J.N. Hie gcncrnl American policy on Korea, disarmament, colonial disputes, collective security and economic co-operation. Even If other medicines have 1 , failed to relieve your •COLD MISERIES • 5(3'ifrjr*: 666 UQUID-TABim R T T 7 -L A I—i THEATER MANILA, ARK. SUN.-MON.-TUES. CARTER-MARLOWE-TUCKER a S£ ma .flUIH CUKEri» .WUII» MB. EISENHOWER (Continued from Page 1) life/ " r'^ e have the rccor<1 of the loss of China, the emergency action in "T C .? e . aml ln Turke y. and the ---.lift to save Berlin, and/finally, Korea, which unhappily, still goes He said it would be unfair to say that there could he a perfect peace when "the godless doctrine of communism" commands the strength it does. "What we want to know, though," he said, "and what we have a right lo demand Is: why have we not a better peace than we have? Because on the other side of the ledger, we must remember this: the total resources available to the free world—the material, intellectual, scientific ana productive resources, and the human resources —vastly outweigh anything available to tills godless communism. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. FRIDAY 'COMMANCHE TERRITORY" In Technicolor Maureen O'Hara McDonald Carey SATURDAY "NEVADA" "Robert iMilchum SAT. OWL SHOW 'One Big Affair" Evelyn Keyes & Dennis O'Keef* 406 ¥/. Main Phone 4591 MEN'S TWILL WORK SET 4.88 Sale TMci Buy novr Good quality Army-type carded twtfl at a money- laving low price. Sanforized, Mercerized for long wear. Chome fcom vat-dyed colors: oray, ran ( bark. Shirt—2.21, Pants—2.GJ. QUILT LINED STYLES Sufcoof 14.98 lackei 9.98 [*) • Handsome Sur<oal of nylon-rayon, gabardin«. Moulon lamb collar. Fall colon, 36-46, • QO luilrogj, royon-coltan football twill Bomber Jockol. Mouton lamb collar. Fall colors. 36-46. COLORFUL SUEDE CLOTH t.49 AW.ftew v* m A 1arg« oiiortmeni ol light, darV ex check pottstm In itwdy. Sanforized cotton m«d« do*. td»al SFirh for work of iports. Convertible coHori and \*A- tatti, Stack vp of ttw nwn*y loving

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