The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 22, 1952 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 22, 1952
Page 14
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Gen. Clark Reverses Rotation Order for Battle-Front Troops TOKYO (fi — Ota. Mark Clark •Oder Pentagon pr«MUre today re v»r»e«J an order requiring battle treat troop< to atay In th« lln* S 1 , ' montha bcfor* they arc a^gible f o rotation home. The time remains a nta« month*, or M points undc *h« army'a system. But Clark said rear area troop* in Korea and (hoc* in Japan would have to acrv* longer than previous ly because of a lag In replacements No apeclfle point quota was an Bounced. Clark earlier had act I at M. Clark's aUtemenl waj luued aft •r Secretary at Defense Lovett sale in Washington the pentagon hac overruled Clark'a Sept. 17 order requiring M Instead of M points fo Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Open'- High Low 1:15 ... JW7 W9« 3S70 XT8 ... arm nu Mm 3eae ... 3707 3718 3«B7 «03 ... 887« 3884 MM MM Dee Mch May New Orleans Cotton Open High Low. 1:15 Dee 3685 MM MM * r75 Mch . ...... 3706 J715 3687 3 M»y . ...... S70S 371* 36»2 S703 July. 3674 38BJ MS3 1 Chicago Wh«at Open High • Dec ... 238 238H Mch . .. -M\' t 244X Chicago Corn Open High I>eo . ,.'167«i 167S Mch ... 173 172 Low 237% Low 168K 170X 23114 Soybeans Open N6v Jan Mch May Ntw York Stocks A T and T 153 3-8 Amer Tobacco 86 1-2 Anaconda Copper .; .. 381-2 Beth- Steel. ;. 47 1.4 Chrysler gl Coca-Cola 107 j-4 Gen Electric gt 1,2 Gen 'Motors 5« 1-2 Montgomery Ward „.;.-.:. S5 1-a N Y Central ,. ; 171,2 Int Harvester 30 1-4 JO Penney ..;...... 66 1-8 Republic Steel:...:......;. 37 7-s 26 5-8 33 1-2 3-1 7-8 73 3-8 Socony Vacuum StlJdebaker . Standard of N J Texas Corp 51 3,4 "wra 57 3-4 u S Steel 37 1.4 Bou Pao 391-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI I* - (USDA)_Ho6s 7,500;' moderately active; mostly steady with Tuesday's average after few early Bales 10 to 15 lower; bulk choice J90-2SO Jbs barrows and gills unsorted for grade 19.00; several loads 19.10. and few loads early 18.85-90; heavier weights scarce- few 270-310 Ib butchers '1S.25-1S; 150-180 Ibs mostly 16.50-18 35- 120140 Ibs 13.50-15.7S; sows 400 Ibs down 17.50 - 18.25; heavier sows 15.50717.25; boars 11.50-15.00. Cattle 3,500, calves 1,500; trad- Ing slow on steers and heifers with little done although a few good and choice mixed butcher yearl- Hngs about steady at 25.00-30.00; cows, bulls and vealers steady utility and commerclnl-cows 13.0O- 16.50; few utility below 13.50. rotation. ' Th/> army give, four point* a month lor tint* In the battle lin*. It gives three points monthly to troops serving Immediately behind the front and two points a month to troops far to the rear. Troops In Japan get one point monthly if their families are with them, li/ 2 points monthly otherwise. "Permanent solution to the problem of rotation," Clark sold, "depends upon the arrival of replacements from the United Stat»s, for 't i* obvious that departure! can- lot exceed arrivals U combat «f- Iclcncy Is to b« maintained." Clark said It- was a lag In replacements available for October which caused him to Increase the point quota required for rotation. "The rotation of our front line soldiers in Korea has been and continues to be a source of greal concern to me," Clark said "These men who are actually fac Ing a vicious and treacherous en my are carrying the maximum burden, facing the maximum risks "It Is among this group thai :asuallles are highest, and It Is imong the parents and relatives of these men that concern is greatest —as I, whose son, an Infantryman, was wounded three times In action n Korea, can testify. "My heart Is ever with these front line men and with those who ire near and dear to them. 1 ' BLYTHEVUXB (ARK.) .COUIUEK NEWS 'J.N. (Continued from Paji 1) was the same old Communist line but did not oppose It going on the agenda for debnte. Also coming up In the Political Jommlflee debate, which promises to start sometime this week, Is an American proposal that the Asscm- >ly set up a commission to 1m,v Igate Communist charges that the U.S has. launched germ warfare i Korea. Kami, Soundly Beaten Russia was soundly beaten, both n the Steering Committee and ater in the full Assembly meeting •esterday, in her effort to get the l.y,. to Invite Red Chinese and Jorth Koreans here to take part 'i the Korean debate. Charging that the U.S. was tak- ng a "cowardly" position In oppos- ng this proposal, Soviet Delegate \ndrel A. Grbmyko declared In Itrlolic, terms that the Unlled States "rears, as the devil fears he cross,", coming face to face with the Communist Chinese and North Koreans In debate. So violent was his verbal attack hnt Britain's chief delegate, Selwyn Lloyd, appealed to Oromyko o speak without Insult and abuse The Briton also declnred, In sup >ort of the Americans, that the Red coinbnlnnls could be of rib elp in the debute, but that they light be called upon to give testl- lony If H proposed Investigating ommlsslon wns set up. The Assembly (tefcnlcrt the Rusian •proposal, 46 to 5: The Steer- ng Committee vole on n U. S. rocedural motion bottling up the Russian demand there wns 11-2. No High-Brow Reading Found WACO, Tex. (/p)-Glrls read the comics first In a newspaper and boys the sports page, a librarian found out from a study or reading hnbiU of Baylor University atu- dents. All the students Interviewed bv Mrs- L W. Wood, Baylor librarian claimed to read some of every eec- tlon of daily newspapers. She also found fewer than 1 per cent of the •tudenU spent their spare time reading such magazines u Harper*, Atlantic Monthly or Saturday H»- Ttew of Literature. On the otlwr hand, True Confessions and True Story, which rank wcond and eighth reipectlvely in national circulation, didn't even place hi th« Baylor survey. Among the 30 most popular books lor spare time reading listed by those Interviewed, Sheake»peaxe had none. Mickey Splllane, the new writer ot se*y detective stories, bad Jive. DOUM-WBtT WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chlcka- iwba ]>l.ilr!ct, Mississippi Count;, Arkansas. Buford Williams, Ptf. vs. No. 12^34 Dorothy Williams, Dft. The defendant, Dorothy WlUIams, 3 hereby wanied to appear within itrty days In the court named In he caption hereof and answer the omplalnt of tile plaintiff, Buford Williams. Dated this 21st day of October, 1952. Harvey Morris, clerk By Cherry Sue Barnes, D.G. B. C. Meadows, nlty. for ptf. Claude F. Cooper, nlty. nil I item. 10-22-29 11-5-12 for the love of IMl fa BSBIIOia «rf I Mrrrttoement FaM for I Citizens For Kisenhow»r Committee •S t Mate Si. i mo, t will , ?" ? "' 8 I9 will go on display here tomorrow at Blythevllle Motor company at 1,0 North FUit The l»d K e Diplomat, a hard-top convertible In the Coronet line is shown above. The new modeled feature introduction of a new 140-hqrsepower v-8 engine. Dieting Diners Get Information NEW YORK W-Pcrsons on » QI«t »ho dine out will no 'longer nave to get themselves In a dither over whether the food on the hotel menu ,ls fattening—at least not at. the Hotel Edison. •• - Next to each dish on the menu will be listed the number of calories It contains. In addition, a note at, the top of the menu will give, the dieting women the advice trmt they limit themselves to SCO calorie* for the meal, while dieting men shouldn't have more than 1.200. Mecca to Get Electricity NEW YOKK Wy_Next spring the holy city of Mcccn, forbidden In non-Moslems, sill get electricity for the first time, reports the British Information Service here. A British firm has almost completed n 'LOOO-kllowatt power plant outside- tho city. It will ftcd 25 miles of cnbles and 15 substations Inside the city gatca. Every year thousands of devout Moslems make the pilgrimage to Mecca In Saudl-Arnbla to pray at I the shrines of Mohammed. Employes Study Letter Writing NEW YORK (*V-A big life In- siirance company (U.S. Life Insurance Co.) has sent Its home office employes who correspond with policy holders and other agencies to school to brush up on letter writ- Ing. A three-month course Is being given at New York University. More than 20 executives have already taken the course. FATHER—Gov Adlai Steven on cnjojs ' model» - even on enjonodel- P H I'M M" b !fi? lyCtl ° S hc Chats wilh Caroline Montanig of the Unot'lla Umnlll n : IiuHons, at Pendlclori Ore Stevenson w™ interned with the blanket at Pendlclon during 'hispShtw . campaign trip along the West Coast. -Jtpderk'l"si2R°°"h (H8 m- in.) cjlindiLc.l nfclure tube rcrcen. I rahlr mojem lifting. Ht^l l^_|«jl'tiif F^roxytin 199.95 HtM i< almost unbelievable performance-achieved by Zenith Quality, Z.nitH fe.turei. 25% greater distinct with a 20% brighter picture! Finest achievement of Zenith Quality in TV•«K«d ind frortJ in artis of won! reception nation-wide! Only Zenith Quality Can Gvorttnt** Yow Outstanding F««tvr«i Lik* These! H.w MIIIU. B.ll.r "K.Jt" •> »•"» Z.i**i Mot.-L.dc- J.I H l r«.pli«n In frfnj. ,, m •***»*-rT** rbtan COMI IN NOW FOR A DEMONSTRATION Adams Appliance Co., Inc. S, Mgr. «** ~ " " 206-208 W. Main Phon , 2 071 Middle Atlantic States Leaning To Eisenhower lk« Gets Slight Edge In AP Survey but• New York Still Tight By Tit Associated Press A mid-October survey by the Associated Press of the views of editors and political writers In the " ve P' v<1 'al Middle Atlantic states brought out this opinion; The newsmen regard four of the states-Pennsylvania, New Jersey, I7 land " nd Doawore-as edging a bit more toward the GOP than they were six weeks ago. In Ihe fifth—New York with 45 electoral votes—the concensus of participating newsmen Is that the race has tightened since Labor Day. Their combined opinion Is that Stevenson has closed some of the gpp, but that Elsenhower still has a. fairly comfortable margin. 1«S Vote Total Bunched togeiher In the five states are 105 electoral votes and a rich political prize—two - fifths of the 266 votes required to clinch the election. The combined view of newsmen taking part In U«s second survey Is that all of those 105 votes still would line up for the general If the election were held today. New York, Pennsylvania and WEDNESDAY, OCT. 2t, IMS STEPS IN THE RIGHT DIRECTION-Cifizens of Claremon* N H, are constantly reminded to register and vote by th«! ' footprints and slogans stenciled on pavementr thro* gtoutTh. The gmnt-si/e reminders, which were applied by Clare Junior Chamber of Commerce, all lead to registration and S headquarters John Hl bbard, above, v lc e p7csiden° oT add, an admonishment of his own, to emphasize the voting promotion y New Jersey are considered. fairly sure to vote. Republican., as they' see it Maryland and Delaware are listed nearer the doubtful column but bending toward the GOP. Yet many of those participating in the survey sounded this not* of caution: Heavy registrations of new votes could upset calculations for any or all of the states There Just isn't any sure waj of gauging where the new votes will land Mead's Specializes In Tall Men are you 6 FEET TALL ...and more Then Choose From^our Enormous Selection of Fall '52 HART SCHAFFNER & MARX SUITS By ipccla! arrangement with Hart Schaffner & Marx we can show you, for a limited time, a great selection of extra long suits. The new fabrics are in tweeds, worsteds, gaberdines and whipcords.,So if you are 6 ft. 3" to 6 ft. 5" tall, it's to your advantage to see us now. Do You Require Special Fitting? You do if you are 6 ft. 3" to 6 ft.- 5" tall and your waist is 5 to 7 in. less than your chest. We'll easily fit you in an extra long from 37 to 50 chest. til •*!• ITtllf r^WPp ^n^MMvB^MMPV & ^^Wwd> C^^^VW

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