The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 21, 1952 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 21, 1952
Page 1
Start Free Trial

VOL. XLVIH—NO. 178 BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS „,...,.„..,„_ _ . — THB UoM1N ANr NEWSPAPER Of NORTHEAST ARKANSAS AND SOUTHEAST Mrccnni>.T Blytheville CouHcr Blytheville Daily Mississippi Valley Leader Blytheville Herald ANDSOUTHEAST MISSOURI Railroads Hit Hard By Coal Walkouts; Thousands Idled PITITSBURGH (AP) - The coal strike spread unemployment among rai.roaders today as more than 322,000 miners carried (heir mo test walkout into its second day. The Baltimore and Ohio railroad, an important coal carrier, laid off 1.200 workers and the Norfolk and Western told another 300 workers there will be 'no more paychecks for them until the miners return to the pits. The Virginian Railway said it j will lay off 600 shop workers if the I strike continues through Friday. Thousands of Pennsylvania Rail- .road employes face reduced work days if the walkout lasts more than a few days. That railroad has an automatic plan to cut down work days during a coal strike. Coal miners are refusing to work; because the Wage Stabilization Board reduced their recently negotiated 51.90 a day pay boast to $1.50, making their new hasic daily minimum wage S17.85 Full Shutdown Arkansas, Jahoma Pits . - -"' . l'*ia IdUUU LO report for work today, completing a.100 per cent shutdown of Arkansas-Oklahoma coal mines. Degan Boyd. president of the Arkansas-Oklahoma Coal operators Assocmtion. said all 26 members of the association-employinp 4 000 workers-are affected by the nationwide work stoppage. The miners are protesting the Wage Stabilisation Board's refusal ° f * J 1 - 90 daily wage increase. A WSB WSS appr ° ved °> r t" e Five mines In the Paris area five m the Excelsior. Ark., field, four in the Clarksville area, plus mines in llie Oklahoma areas of Henrietta McAle.ster and McCurtain are affected. "We're determined to hold out for the Sl.OO," declared President E. B, Hossle of the United Mine Workers local In Acme, W. Va. 85 Per Cent Miners Idle "That's what was negotiated and that's what we're going to get." About 85 per cent of the nation's 375,000 UMW members are idle. Some of the major coal producing 6ti tes, like West Virginia, Pennsylvania and Kentucky, report virtually no UMW-organized mines are operating. An industry appeal for a return to work went unanswered. UMW President John L. Lewis has maintained unbroken silence at his Washington headquarters. Harry M. Moses, president of the Bituminous Coal Operators Association, made public a letter asking Lewis to "strongly urge" the miners to resume work. Only violence reported thu: was at Grundy, Va.. where anan County Sheriff I s h ,,.„>.. "fletcher reported shots were fired Into a cabin which housed seven nonunion miners. No one was injured. Kailroads Affected The day-old slrlke quickly affected the railroad industry. The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad notified 1,200 maintenance Workers that because of the coal strike they will have no work after „.. tomorrow. The Norfolk and West-! ' . • . ern Railway in West Virginia said i _ al1 Mr iier (rial In Tnocle it is laying off 300 employes im- | , !"!- Bl5llo l' «'ns convicted of mediately. " i shou !I \ B two °P hi >' miners. He was So far, Lewis has nol ordered j Blametl J »ew trial yesterday cm "or the ™ ele > m * ™ Bishop declared he was on fur- Two Mines at Paris Close Today as Workers Stay Home 'J FT. SMITH. Ark. at two Paris, Ark. ^--Workers faUcd to R, ARKANSAS. TUESDAY. OCTOBER 21, 1%2 - _ . ...„„ ,. ., 0 iill ^ 1 s — two id looking Chinese soldiers, wounded in the Korean Triangle Hill battle, are taken lo the rear in a Jeep by MP Pvt. Jairn L. Smith (right). Winterset la a Republic- of Koiea MP in the rear seat. Bloody fighting for the hill m west-central Korea continued today on the Western front The two prisoners are enroute to a POW stockade. (AP Wlrephdto) Tuck Bishop ,!»* Gets New Trial Arkansas Man, 57, Convicted of Murder SALT LAKE CITY W> _ Tuck Bishop, 57-year-old Arkansas man once scheduled to die before a Utah prison firing squacl, will have another chance lo face the courts on Nov. 13. In a-new trial before District Judge A. H. Ellett In Salt Lake Keiser Man Is Held on Drug Chargi UN Gets Set for Bitter East-West Struggle By OSGOO1J CARUTIIERS UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. m-The u. N. General Assembly set the s age tooay for the crucial East-West diplomatic ivrangle ora Ko- .ea-the question casting the gloomiest shadow ever the future of the world organization. The Assembly yesterday put off^. the rest of its opening general debate, in which delegates of member nations usually present a broad outline of their governments' policies, until after the U. s. presidential elections. The way was Ihus paved for tlie Assembly committees (o get down to detailed work on Korea and the rest ol Ihe loaded agenda confronting the CO- nation body. Russia has demanded that Korea be given top priority. The Americans, ttiougn sensitive about discussing issues fimirimr in the political campaign, have said they ! are ready to take up the matter at. any time. ^ ( f Hie Amen rfmenl ays Iruce Offer Gen. Cfnrk Backed In Reject-ion Plan On Prisoner Issue TWELVE PAGES Ike Says He's Made No Commit Stevenson Begins Trek to New SINGLE COPIES FIVE CENTS Governor Starts Final 12-Sfafe Whistle Tour Rousing Send-Off Given Candidate by Illinois Residents n.v JACK m:t.[, ' . SPIUNCPIELU, III. (,, — Given a rousing scudol'f by Illinois liomo folks, Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson strikes out. lo- fliiy on ;i final 12-slale wlris- tie-stoppinj/ lout- aimed primarily nl cup ttir in ff N fcw York's vital .15 electoral votes. The Democratic presidential nominee told a rheering crow'd estimated at 5,500 persons in the Spr.ngficld. III.. Armory last night lhat his hid for the presidency "is goiiif well." Friends and neighbors turned out before the rally' for a torchlight, horn-blowing- parade to uul the governor goodbye Asserting (hat he was bavin™ rouble "getting my opponent to talk sense about the issues " Stevenson said Gen. Dwight n.' Eisen" • i Truman Labels Red By EKNKST II. VACCARO WITH TRUMAN IN NEW JERSEY </IV-Presi,lent Truman todav I described Republican claims his administration has been sofl toward ' communism as an "outrageous falsehood." ilso have an '"•misU^-lalest propo^aljor se lvnu . m^u imve an "•"-"••i^-iawat. proposal tor settlm' nswma^o mU^Ipite Corornunf- i ?T A ' !! ^* ldItv%Brdrv - ^ '^ *^^f chaises ihpi 'he I, s ms launched I . Proposil ns rejected lesler SCrm Warfnrn in K-r.,*,., J "^ b> Gen Mnrlr nlm-l- rr,,;.,. on when the Utah slaying occurred" He had been tried and sentenced m Arkansas for the murder of four persons at Springdale, Ark germ warfare in Kore;;. I vetoed a similar American request in the Security Council last sum- Imer. The Americans decided to bring it up again in the Assembly— where there is no veto—after hearing the old charges repeated this year by Poland, Russia and Czecho- hower is ".saying one'thing" while Sen. Robert A. Tafl or Ohio assures Ihc country "that he really meant something else." 'While the galaxy of political followers ride off in all directions with the general struggling mightily to keep from falling off the thrashing elephant, the expediency of it all is showing through—no Policy, no proram and no real faith in the future of America " SteVciison declared. The Democratic nominee re- nev.'c-d his bid for farm support- vital In this Midwestern area— with a recitation cf all of Ihe mea- -res he said Democrats had Pushed through Congress despite scoffed ,«t .;llie:.. GOP contention I ',, jt the'Democrats want . "rr s -- '• ' '' tW - v leni'V-llifr farmer, ncldiiv Gen. Mark" Clark" a,;;,«|! ,'''™e' <™'"derou s exhortations commander £no t™ , ?. bout . s ««»'""«- Bureaucracy, reg- 'SH1NGTON said He said the Republican high command has used "every propaganda technique ami huge sums of money to try lo put over this "big lie" on the American public. He said the Government has been taking "concre'.e measures to fight communism at home and abroad" while Gen. Divigbl a. Eisenhower and his parly have been "trying to sow false seeds of suspicion." He made (here statements In an address prepared for delivery at Jersey City during a day of cam- IMiRiiiiiff by train and automobile m the industrial East. The audience al Jersey City, first stop on a Ions automobile tour Was (old thai the GOP presidential nominee has been advising party workers "to appeal to emotion rather than to reason" in this campaign. Truman said (he record "may paint a picture of softness toward comimitiism in [lie minds of denia- „.,„,,„.. ,, , . power" but , , even tor them to come to their senses, because the poison they peddle is dangerous to the security or the republic thcv profess to revere. Keils Wunf Demotrals Defeated "There is nothing morn KUbver- sive of our roriu or government than tlie Communist. Fascist, antireligious doctrine that the end justifies the means." He said (he Reds would be "de- IiShted" to see the Democrats defeated. "It is a cruel and brazen hoax on the American people to .try to tear down their confidence In their government," he said. "Moreover, it is a dangerous hoax. Those who are trafficking in panic and hysteria In order to get votes may well have cause lo regret H more If they succeed Hum if they fail." In a subsequent automobile stop at Newark, he attacked Elsenhow- er on the civil rights issue. Fie said in his second prepared ess of the day Ihat when the nominee spoke In Newark See TRUMAN nn ]>a s e 7 todav the Com ROKs Beat Off Another Sniper Ridge Attack fly STAN' CARTER SEOUL, Korea MV-About 1,500 Chinese Reds attacked in a blin*. ii)8 rainstorm tonight in a renewed assault on mud-coated Sniper Ridge The Communist,, attack came under cover of an intense artillery and' mortar barrage. But South Koreans held them at bay with heavy rifle John B., Hughes, 61-year-oIci Kei-; str druggist arrested for illeg ' possession of narcotics, was scheduled to be taken to Little Rock ._ . day to appear before a, federal i judge. ! Hughes has been in Craighead County Jail in Jonesboro since his arrest Saturday by federal narcotics agents. He was arraigned in federal court in Jonesboro after being implicated in the drug case by a Memphis beauty operator. Mrs. Catherine C. Aldridge. USAFR Inventory Advisory Group ;t I Holds Meeting Worth D. Holder "V,l,s.l , . ^j,. ^^ Mayor Dan- Blodgelt, yesterday attended a meeting of the Air Force Reserve's civilian advisory committee at Kennedy Veteran's Administration hospital in Memphis The committee met to acquaint , members uit n functions of the Air Force inventory of reserve person•"' licl. Slovakia. The Assembly's Steering Committee meets today to deride whether to include on'ihe already lengthy agenda a Polish resolution outlining Communist terms for a Korean armistice. Already . The u. N representing has alrcady but Western Rejected Terms Command in Korea told officers Hughes had supplied L 't col nan P M r her wit,, free narcotics for about of^li^iiiar^ch^ r °Hu^e?i, :!S been manager of the c^™' l ^ « »"«-«.£ *Keiser Drug Store since last April.! P Ur ' T , 0 ,p nf ,v, Narcotics agents said the owner was rc view , h nf,v! n " 1VC " ory ls <° unaware of narcotics shortages at i „„,„" m , »" «cupat,o,,s and the store, which are bcin-r checked, j f ™ ,Mol n? mOheCUpat ' 0nal Spe ' The federal agents said"Mrs. Aid- ] •„„ Vci°iian T f C "" rid;e implicated Hughes after a I \,.,n ,,-.,,, v.,..'.. v S _ l !. u ' 3rrants _''• quantity, of drugs was found in a she was driving, she al-o is be- ins held on the same charge. VVeaS-her Arkansas forecast: Fair and continued cold this afternoon and to- their appoint- April, it was five years will find ments expiring in pointed out. At that time, they may apply for re-npnolntmcnt or not as "they chcosc. delegates indicated they would agree to debate the Polish proposal. The Assembly was to be called mto plenary session later today to approve Hie Steering Commit' tee's decision. Main attention was direclcd to the powerful 60-natlon Political Committee, which is tentatively scheduled to meet tomorrow after- ----- "' --~f-"'"- i"ivi n noon. That committee will take i 5tart ' of f 'S )lli »8 June 25. 1S50. b> us commander, who termed it ing more than the same old package." The State Department's statement today analyzed the Communist proposal and gave Its support to Clark's aciion. The Communist truce negotiators on Oct. 16 proposed thai war prisoners be brought to a demilitarized zone to be delivered to the other side. After this exchange, joinl Red Cross (cams would explain to the returned prisoners Ihat they should BO home and take no further part in hostilities. "This scheme Is nothing but forced repatriation, with the Joint teams standing by as helpless witnesses/' the department said. "The Communists, it was noted, already have agreed for a prisoner exchange in a demilitarized zone. The Oct. 16 proposal, the department said, represents a "further regression" by apparently requiring the surrender to the Communists of even those prisoners whose homes are in the Republic of Korea. Last March the Communists had i tio " '"ad agreed Dint they would not demand ' didn't voi (mentation and all of the" "olhc'r evils in the devil's dairy sound like the GOP oratory of four, eight. 12 and yes, 16 years ago. They arc very familiar tunes, but they are no substitute for positive programs and they never will be." Rough Final Weeks Stevenson rode to the Armory for last night's speech at thu head of a motorcade through fl,-, re- lighted streets. Prank Ucvaney custodian of the Armory, estimated Ihe crowd at 5,500 persons in the 6,000-seat hall. The final two weeks of campaigning promised to he a rou K h and tumble affair, Wilson Wvntt. Stevenson's campaign manager! .yesterday hurled "sjiicnr" charges at the Republicans and Eisenhower expressed anger al what he said were the "slnndec-a-day" tactics of the Democrats. Wyatt told a news conference recent literature Issued by the Citizens for Eisenhower orguntza- "— ' ' CO.VTIXUEI) COLD night. Wednesday partly cloudy slowly rising temperatures. Highest ter.lperalure this afternoon 5a, la:\--. est tonight 28-33. Warmer Thurs- j day afternoon. ' Missouri forecast: General!? fair and warmer tonight and Wednesday: low tonight 35-40 northwest to Co-Owners of Land Co. Russell E Riales and W. T. Barnctt are co-owners ot Ihe Riales j i^and Co. In printing Mr. Riales announcement for Second Ward alderman yesterday, no mention was made of Mr. Barnctt's ownership in the company. --._. „*,,!,£ ii.!;u ijiinvil Una of other u. N. members and non- 11. N. members (Switzerland, for example) with a Iradiiio,, for International service, to supervise the screening and return home of the prisoners. over the question of rcpatri- return of those who lived in the Soulh Koren Republic prior to the o _ up all major questions concermnE I Tllc '""^ talks have lon ° teen Korea. stalled Assembly President Lester B. aU ° n ° f Pearson of Canada yesterday said postponement of general deb.ile would not keep the Assembly from meeting in full session on whatever business mignt require, its .iclion. Before the debate was shut down, Peru's Victor A. Bclaundc introduced a proposal on the Korean prisoner of war issue—main question blocking a truce in Korea. He suggested formation of a com- 26 Missco Men Leave to Take Pre-Induction Examinations Twenty-six men left today for More Armed Forces Heeded For Decision WASHINGTON ^'/-Secretary of the Navy Kimball said today Ihat more armed forces of all kinds would be required to "force a decision in Korea." Kimball made this statement si a news conference in which h6 also said: "If Ihey (the Communists) don t want peace we have got to figure out where we go from there." Kimball declined to say how long the U. S. and the Allies would wail before deciding that the Reds do not wanl lo end Ihe hostilities. [„ ,. _, Kimball returned Ihis week from '."Olice Cnecfc Two said Ihat It the voters Jle the right way, the result, might be Russian bombing of Iheir own home towns, with "our stolen atomic bomb." Denouncing this and other charges as "nol only distorting but misrepresentation." Wyatt declared : "What It looks like is that what started out as the great crusade and then became the greal surrender and then the great disillu- , supporting tanks could not find heir targets through heavy fog that covered Ihe valley floor "''" 11 rrVi " fC " aC1 '° S3 th ° b!Ulle ' skies grounded U N W'arplancr;. Only the- sporadic fire of Allied and Chinese artillery broke the quiet on Triangle and Sniper Ridge Reports from the front said the Reds lost more than 7,500 men killed or wounded in the first week of fighting on the two peaks U. a. 7th Division officers said | the Reds suffered 4.GW casualties The attack bogged down on the+- vddy flnpcs and the IJeds with-1 drew .: »:40 P.I.I.. A!' <; r ,,. c5pm . | (lent'John Hijirrepofltu from'the! front. Fuji! said the ridge still was I quiet more Ulan two hours later. An Allied officer saiti the Chinese directed their atack at Pinpoint Hill, highest peak on the ridge. "They came down the ridge from the north," the. officer said "We can't use riarcs because ol the over- cnsl and rain." The night was so dark the South Koreans couldn't see the Chinese until (lie attacking troops were almost upon them. An ominous quiet hung over nearby Triangle Hill where U. S. Sev- enlh Division troops awaited an expected Chinese onslaught. FifTliling On Iron Horse Some 20 miles to the east South Korean troops batllcd lo within « yards of the crest of Iron Horse Mountain at noon loday. They pull'"' back, however, because their Foil's First Sub-Freezing Mark Is Hit The season's first below-freezing temperature was recorded in Blytheville in the early hours of this iiiorning. Skidding to six degrees below the freezing mark, the mercury registered a low of 20 degrees this morning, according to Robert E. Rla.vlock. official weather observer here. Yesterday's highest temperature was nn auluinnnl 65 degrees. This morning's minimum was tile lowest recortlcd here this season since Ihc 33-degrce reading of Oct. 1. No frost was reported In the state. Clear and slightly colder today and slowly rising temperatures tomorrow was the forecast issued this morning by the U. S Weather Bureau in Little Rock. Other sub-freezing tempera- lures reported this morning included 21 at Batesvilie, 22 at Flippln, 23 at Briivkloy, 27 at Faytutcvtllc, 30 at Pine Bluff and 31 a I El Dorado. the last two weeks the campaign of the great smear." After whistle stops during the afternoon at Decatur, Champaign, and Kankakce, III., Stevenson makes a major address tonight in a studio (NBC) television appearance (9:30 to 10 p.m., ESTt. His talk will be rcbroadcasl bv radio (CBS—10:30 lo II p.m., EST>. He will be on the air waves again (11 to 11:15 p.m., KSTi for a radio and television message the New York Hnralrt Tin,, Sec STK' brought report ^°' ncr Bond Issue ed Communist casualties for Oct- Sale to Be Oc't 30 ooer to more than 25 000 All-weather B2G Invader bombers last mgbt attacked two Red supply concentrations in North Korea Pilots reported 20 explosions — probably ammunition-at one of the targets north of Pyongyang. A $20.000 bond issue to finance extension of Joiner's water system will be sold at 10 a.m. Oct. 30. It was incorrectly reported earlier that the bonds uerc to be sold yesterday. First Reports Show Profits lo T / • \f ' his Year are on Upgrade 30-35; high Wednesday 11 pre-iiiduc.tkm physical examina- """"' '" " " " '" i" Little Rock, according to Rosa Saliba, county drafl to the 60s south- 61-70 northwest east. Minimum this morning—2S. Maximum yesterday—65. Sunset today—5:18. Sunrise lomorrow— 0:12. Precipitation 24 hours (o 1 a in —none. Total precipitation sinre Jamnrv 1—36.13. Mean temperature <midway between high and low)—45.5. Normal mean temperature for October—63.4. This Hate I.asl Vear Minimum this rnornincr_.42 Maximum yesterday ris. l j r<vii>ilnt:'ou Januavy 1 to this date—36,2-i. ions Miss board clerk. • | nilil . Bn | v Rny The call for today was for 30 men. Moss, both of Luxota" . , - -^ .^I'-.'n^u a KIlMt deal of progress In all the countries Harrison. Jr..) he visited .saying, "the Marshall aid money of Leachvillc; Kelly Dean Btog'g of \ P 1 ™ and the military aid money Tyronza: Arthur Edward Bullion of i troln die U. S. primed the Furoneaii ^ ' " •'•'" " •>••<.••».-> m Keiser; Junior Lcroy Kerley of Ma-j P um p and got Ihe people to vmk" and Mrs ' Wl w - M'Micll, W20 niln- TlUli- T>*.. .T._I_ _ "v/irv. , itr r. y.j_i_ 0 fc . •,.!,_ ; , . „., NEW YORK HP) - Profits are OH the upgrade again — If the first companies to report prove typical The first 45 corporations to an- Twenty-four reported, six were transferred to this board and one reported who had failed lo do so previously. The next call will be tor Oct. 21. vlirn 25 tren are due lo report. Tho.-c reporting today were Benjamin Luther Reams and Leonard Eugene Griffin of Blj'thevllle; Mur- riol Blackwcll of Dyess; Troy Lee Russell of Huffman; William Ray Brckiiess of Ba.ssetl; Wtlbum f?m||l, B ro»')i of P^n'ra Vf'iv" Blacs or Lepanto: Billy Hex Can- lionr.cvclt Sneir trcll ana Howard Daniel Jones both I Frenchman', Junlor Walker of Pcor'ia. 111. Negroes leaving included Robert Lee Fnlch and Tollie Woods Jr both of Bljthev-llle; Robert Mat-' lock of Osccoln; Roosevelt Davis. Jr.. of Dell; John Clendening, in, and Ca) Harris both of Armorcl; Robert Lee Jones of Driver; Chesler Nelson, Jr., of Joiner; John Junior Ta Hey or Luxora; The delinquents were Ellis J. Bain of St. Louis, M O . ; cieorge W. Newsboy Stamps Received Here Cily police Investigated an accident yesterday in which Julie Mitchell, nine-year-old daughter or ! Chicknsawba. receiver! a minor | I cut above the eye. I i She was hurt when a car driven ! by her mother hit the rear of a car i driven by Mis. A. A. Puckett S12 ! In the April, May and June quarter much more complete reports showed U. s. corporate earnings running 13 per cenl behind the 1951 General Repeals lo Dear Claim; asfs GOP Candidate Speaks In Now Hampshire; Hits 'Lies and Slander' WH1TEIIKAD ABOARD TIIK IfOWER SPJCC1AL IN ENGLAND (AP)-I) w gh t U. hisenhowei- asserted today ic still is n « ' mau ic still is n « I10 <!ci , r u a|1 nna made no commitments to win supporters in his presidential campaign. The GOP candidate made this declaration lo a chilled crowd ot about 4.000 people at Manchester hv *" "« Wnkc of " s '"'cment by Sen Wayne Morse <R-Ore> he The Morse statement given to n,nn° r i. 1 Ore " oni »" "fied >he implication he , ras offered ehe post only if He would support Elsen- hower-and claimed to have the documentary evidence which hc- 0"'^ Produce after the election Morse was one of the original Eisenhower .- for - President supporters bill has since withdrawn his support on (lie grounds thai the general has enihraced policies and candidates he cannol accept \o Mcnllon of Morse Eisenhower made no mention or Morse in his remarks at Manchester, but he appeared to be taking note of this development as he said he was still a "no deal" nian. He also ripped Into the adminls- tration again with accusations its leaders are "spreading a campaign ot fear" that a Republic.™ pctory slon '""" anothcr Bt'eat Scpres- Eiscnhowefl gave fio iticllcatliSh he was re-t>ay to ar/CQpt pfeident r™,na;,\ aU^emeal that helff-ru- man) had not accused t'le-gencral Agnir, he spoke out at Manches- lei and Nashua against "lies" and slamlei" he said had been spread against him - nnd saw he " ° grate ul that Jewish and Catholic friends had come lo his defense The GOP presidential nominee Pledged a GOP victory will mean an administration that will use every resource of the nation to see Ibat everybody has a decent Job at good xvages. Eisenhower promised to help small business to provide diverse industries rot- localities-and thus case economic pressures Tnis statement came in an area that has felt (ho loss of textile industry to the Soulh with some resulting unemployment. Eisenhower spoke in .Manchester under a clear blue sky in contrast with the snow thai greeted him in ower Connecticut ,,t the start of yestmhv " r ' y N ° W E " Bl;intl tour The weather was crisp. The general drove from' his train hrough the city's mill section ami back into the heart of the ciiv The number or people along 'the Sec KISKNHOWKK on I'ajo 7 Cub Scoyt Leader To Speak Here Robbins Moore, veteran Cub Scout. leader of Memphis, will speak lo Cubs and their parents from over ihc North Mississippi County District tonight. The cession v.ill be held in the Church of Christ and is due to start at 7:30. All parents of Cubs are invited to attend: Mr. Moore. v.h n travels for a Memphis paper company, is ,-in ardent Cub scoiiter and was instrumental in gettina the Cub prorrjim launched in Memphis. Inside Today's Courier News • • • Cbirks S ct ready fur Smith Side . . . Spnrls . . . rase 8. . . . . . Markets . . . F.lfic t. . . Soridy . . . l\, sc 3 . . The postolfice has 100 sheets of the three-cent stamps, Mr. Stevens stated. Other commemorative is.Mire non- lit the postoftke Include thoic hrm- ,01-msr prmimc O f the lirst Bible and the nation'i (ngineeri. salV 5 PoslnSvlIV* S™ *£ now i brol!w >- Tne rear of the ot'heVcar said today Stcvcni was smashcd ' "wording to the po- J ' lice report. City police also Investigated a minor accident on West Main Strccl at 1 a.m. today involving ears driven by w. U Spain of Raietn. 111., and (.Mil n. rvnton of Hl.vthtville. A Iriuicr on Spaui'& auto uai dam- ; early conn.... , j handful of the hundreds yet lo re- — --•-.,^.,vii,> ivL 11} :e- port and contain only two of the industrial slants. Thus they are far from conclusive evidence of a trend Also they may prove to be heavily, weighted by a few companies who made striking gai ns nils summer Cheerful Heading r ""',,^ h , 0 i V ,'" ;Ule chc " r "l reading 'year. .Voc«holders have another cause ! I for cheer, tn spite of lower earnings I ' during the first half ot this yea- four per cent ahead of tiie year. sKKkiioldcr- the piofit when compared trend railier this . . In many Industries, prospects appear even brighter for the final three months of 1952 than for tile quarter Just ended. Yearend extra dividends may nol be as generous as formerly, but many observers feel thai total dlvldend'pav- mrnls for the year niiiv ritual, pos- flbly top, last year's lecoid pay. nient*. , ^ie eoch tnr>e

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free