The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 27, 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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Monday, October 27, 1952
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WONBAY, OCTOBER JT, 19Sf 'Surprised' Bonds Raps Cherry for Replacement Talk BLYTHEVULE (ARK.V COURIER "unchristian, ungenliemanly uncalled for", said Cherry never met me LITTLE ROCK (fl—Arkansas education Commission A. B. Bonds says he is "surprised and shocked" by Judge Francis Cherry's state. ment that he should tie replaced . Bonds, calling the Democratic gubernatorial nominee's statement 'has "I did not ask for my''present position in the first place, and I have never asked to stay In it," Bonds said. He added'that he "had not ihe slightest desire to remain if by remaining I would offer any politicians' a specious excuse to evade their moral obligations/' ' , Cherry released a prepared statement Saturday, saying "it would not be advantageous to have him (Bonds) in the Deparlment of Edu 1 Commodity And Stock Markets— N«w York Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Dec 3576 3597 3569 3584 Mch 3626 3641 3610 3623 May 3040 3658 3635 3642 July . -.;. 3629 36M 3620 3625 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Deo 3578.3599 3572 Mch 3617 3641 3613 3620 I May . 3640 3655 3632 3638 July . 3625 3648 3616 3620 Chicago Wheat x Open High Low 1:15 Dec . ..237 23814 237 238 Mch . .. 243M 244!', 243V1 24414 Chicago Corn Open High Dec . .. 163'/, Mch . .. 161« Soybeans Open Nov .... 293 Jan ---- 296, Mch ---- 298?; May ---- 300 165 169!i High 293',!, 297 >,i 299}.; 301V, Low 163(i 161 '/, Low 291« 29B?i 298V, 299V4 1:15 164K 1:15 29311 297 V4 299li 301« 153 3-8 58 1-2 38 3-4 47 1-4 82 1-8 108 61 3-4 51 7-8 &S 3-4 17*7-8 31 3-d 65 1-2 31 7-8 26 1-2 33 7-8 31 1-8 73 5-3 53 5-8 1 1-2 New York Stocks A T and T ; Amer Tobacco Anncondn Copper .... H?'h Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Oen Electric G-in Motors • Montgomery Ward -. N Y Central .;-. Int Harvester J O Penney R-'V-Mic Steel . . aP.dlo ]. Sccony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J ""' Texas Corp '_'_'_'_ Scars U S Steel ....!'".'.'.".'." Sou Pac '.'.'.'.'. Livestock • NATIONAL STOCKYARDS 111 «V-(USDA)-Hogs 15.500; opened slow; later fairly active, uneven- barrows and gilts 250 'Ibs down 50 to 65 lower than Friday's average- extreme top 75 lower; heavier weights find sows 25 to 60 lower- bulk choice 190-260 Ib barrows and gilts unsorted for grade 17.75-90- largely 17.85 down; few 260-310 Ibs 17.50-75; 150-180 Ibs mostly 151516.25; 120-140 Ibs 12.15-14.75;'sows 400 Ibs down 16.50-17.50; mostly ie.7o up; heavier sows 14 50-16 25- few 16.50; boars 11.00-14.50; few Cattle 9,000, calves. 2,000;. opening mpdernlely active nnd generally steady on steers, heifers and cows; buying confined largely to small interests in steers however; bulls and vealers steady- few good to choice - steers and . mixed yearlings 25.00-31.75; higher i choice 33.00; utility and commercial cows 13.50-17.00. cation, or any other state position during my admlnlslratfon." Clarified Position He said he was clarifying his position toward Bonds in response to appeals by numerous citizens and that It was his wish that the "present State Board membership will...bring info 'our political family a man who jneasures the value of his service by his professional responsibility to the school children rather than by his political obligations to any one person or group of persons." Bonds said, in his reply, that he hoped Cherry "will abandon his bare-knuckled...effort to intimidate the honorable men and women who make up the State Board of Education." He said "such Interference" would be "utterly at variance wllh every known promise of Mr Cherry to take politics out of the operation of our state agencies." Bonds* stated that he had no recriminations against Cherry, that "much of his knowledge of me comes from what might be regarded as prejudiced sources." he did not elaborate. Bonds said he had assumed "in common decency" he would have the opportunity to rnake known his feelings to Cherry privately. (Continued from Page 1) and Social Council ' "'..'':'• Deadlocked in Ballots' The two deadlocked In 10 ballots Saturday after five olher council vacancies. were filled quickly Yugoslavia came from behind on the third ballot and was within one vote of the needed two-thirds majority— 40— on the 10th ballot. In the Political Committee delegates want to hear whether the Soviet Union— accused by Acheson of actual control of North Korea I'efnre and since its Invasion ot South Korea— is ready to agree that wnr prisoners should not be lines his turned to the Communist against their will. Acheson served notice in s statement bolstering a 21-nation appeal for agreement on an armistice that the "u. N. Allies would aj- wnys oppose forcible repatriation. Acheson said if the Assembly votes the armistice appeal and the Reds do not heed it, then the U. N. must consider how to strengthen" for further resistance. .»« =d^^F b ^ -SSS^ffiL'SS ™ «" ^u^l-^TneaT^r = Z&£°V?.JSZ for the love of Vol. for EISENHOWER ond NIXON Political Advertisement P.id for by Citizens For Eisenhower Committee . 1»5 E. Main St Phone 97*5 James HOI, Jr., Chairman : —^^I"**/ "V^T • ••'MWf'CC ^ Men 'Hold Meeting Blytheviile's Life Underwriters Association met Saturday at Hotel Nob!e. ""*' ""* R- M. Cherrj New ork,--brother of New York Life i'Ciit J. Louis Cherrj Paul Mahon presided in the absence of TV A. Folger, who has been SPARROW THINKS HE'S "PEOPLE"-Pee Wee thinks a sparrow's life is tor the birds. He much prefers to live wUh the " bov« a h I , y ' an ' »- uramers is *««" above as she gives the house-happy sparrow a bath in the kitchen sink. Rescued when he fell from his nest when a fledling Pee Wee answers to his name, loves to be pelted, and is acquiring a repertoire of Incks. So Yar, he's shown no desire to resume a normal . . sparrow's life. POLITICS .(Continue.? from Page 1) to Korea; "What could Eisenhower do?" he asked. "All thp, chiefs of staff have been there and they haven't been able to do anything about endin" if il ° John L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers union, made his second political speech of the campaign Saturday night at Morgantown, W. Va. Lewis, who is sup. porting Stevenson, said the Republican parly "has dedicated itself to the reflection of the viewpoint of ihe men of substance and wealth." . Sen. Herbert H. Lehman, New York Democrat, delivered-a blast Sunday at "ihe forces gathered under the banner of the McCarthy brand of anti-Communism." In a speech, he said they "most closely resemble the Communists' in tactics, strategy, aim and purpose." Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy, Wisconsin Republican, is scheduled to make a nationwide radio and television speech tonight. He.has said it will he a --"carefully documented history of, Stevenson s activities during the past 17 "jeiis The nations newsmen believe that, if the election had been held in mid-October, 1352 would go down as a Republican year, with 'Eisenhower the. likely-winner over Stevenson. Race Is Close Newspaper editors'and politica! correspondents 'made two political Eisenhower as leading, and estimate he has picked up strength since then in 30 of the 48 states. But when they made their mid- October estimates they said forces still at work, required rating the Nov. 4 election outcome as close and uncertain. Yet it is the combined Judgment of more than 2,000 participating newsmen Hint the October survey showed a general trend toward Eisenhower. As they see it, there is little indication Eisenhower now might capture many more states than expected originally. Rather they believe the trend lies mostly in a stronger hold on states already seemingly committed to the OP and in a shift of some states from the wavering to (he more certain. The only state believed to have switched allegiance from the Demo- make lake it gin. by a hariline mar- Damaged In Collision Here A two-vehicle collision occurred Saturday afternoon on Htehwnv 61 north. -...-. . . , f Involved in the accident was Elmer Sharp of Armorel, Rt. 1, and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford L. Carey of Trenton. Mich. > Mr. Sharp was making a left turn into an auto parts company when his 1935 Chevrolet pick up was struck by the 1940 Dodge driven by Mr. Carey. Fenders of both vehicles' were damaged. Police reported that no one was injured in the crash. Obituaries Oscar Fullerton Dies at Home Near Osceola services for Oscar Fullerlon, 50 who died yesterday morning »t his home west of Osceola. will b« conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow at Osceola Baptist Church. Burial will be at Ermen Cemetery with Swift Funeral Home in charge Mr. Pullerton,'who was born at Holladay, Tenn., had lived at Ospe- ola for 14 years, and was a member of Shiloh Baptist Church. He had been ill since May, when he suffered a heart attack. Sun-Ivors include tils wife Mrs Lorene Hollowell Pullerton, formerly of Holladay, Tenn.; two sisters Mrs. Fred D. Smith' of Austin, Tex ' and Mrs. J. B. Bailinger of Atwood, Tenn.; three brothers, George Fullerton of Holladay, Tenn., J. o,, Fullerton of Little Rock and Clarence Pullerton of Maiden, Mo. Pallbearers will be Laurence nnd James Woodard, Floyd Mnrtlh, Joe Milliard, R. H. Robinson and Charles Robinson. Rites Conducted For Mrs. Strange Services (or Mrs. J. D. .Strange. 45, Osceola. were to be conducted by the Rev. Percy Herring, today at 2:30 at the Osceola Baptist Church. . Burial will be in Ermen cemetery with Swift Funeral Home of Osceola In charge. Mrs. Strange, who was born at Corinth, Miss., and had lived at Osceola 14 years, died Saturday night after a long illness. ' Survivors include her husband, two daughters. Mrs. Mack Elder' of Osceola and Mrs. Otis Revere of Louisiana; one son, .J. D. Strange, Jr.; her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J, i,. Chandler, ol Memphis; and one brother. Noble Chandler, also of Memphis. Oldsters Ploy At Pinehurst PINEHURST. N. C. W>J-Thelr once-booming drives 'no longer winging down the fairways- 250 rds and more as in days of'yore, 240 veterans, 55 years and up. swarmed over two courses today in the qualifying round of the inaugural North nnd South Senior Invitation Golf Tournament. The'Oldsters came Into their own at' the Pinehurst Country Club's No.'s 1 and 2 courses as the tournament—a replacement for the discontinued 50-year-old North and South Open—began a week's run Twenty-eight states and Canada were represented on the entry list iv.'afch play will get under way tomorrow in groups of 32. First group winners tomorrow will go into ihe I6-nian championship flight. T. S. military operations In 1951 involved the flying of 68,000 personnel and 23,000 tons of material to the Far East, GINNERS Here's the Best Place to Bring Your Beans WE OFFER YOU .;-..!..- Top Prices 2. Quick Handling 3. Modern Facilities We Have o Storage Capacity of a Half-Million Bushels For fast Service-No Waiting-Efficiency and Courtesy BRING YOUR BEANS TO THE ST. FRANCIS VALLEY SEED CO. Phone 385 Marked Tree, Arkansas Another Typhoon Hits Philippines MANILA l/P)—A raging typhoon- tile second In six days—plowed a trail of destruction across the central Philippines lotay. Path of the new storm wa/> south of (he populous area leveled by the typhoon wh!c!i last week took nearly 450 llvea. As the storm lashed Snmar northern Leyefe and Masbate Islands this morning and headed over the Slbuyan Sea, Us center velocity slacked from 150 to 100 miles an hour. GOAL (Continued from Page l» f ta ' e ™f»t. 5"!d. "lhat avoidable hardship is being suffered by the industry, the miners and by the economy as a whole in the con- tmired Inactivity of the mines while orderly procedures are being followed. "I have as a result of'this conference, and In the common good urged Mr. Lewis as president or the United Mine Workers to use his best efforts (o effect at once u resumption of work In the mines Mr. Lewis has assured me of his co-operation." Lewis and Moses had appealed earlier to Putnam that he approve the full $1.90 raise, despKe the WSB's ruling, contending that the miners don't get certain "fringe" benefits enjoyed by most oilier workers. Will Cost More They argued (hat these greater vacation, holiday and shift premium benefits actually cost more than the 40 cents a day, or a nickel an hour, disapproved by the WSB The WSB's public nnd Industry members had reasoned Just the contrary, saying everything cop- sidered, the miners are well paid compared with other groups ol workers. . The. Lewis-Moses appeal made the argument that paying direct money wages (o ihe miners, instead of giving thorn paid vncnlions and other benefits, encourages the diggers (o mine more coal. • "It Is our belief." the Lewis- Moses appeal said, "that the negotiation of compensation Increases in terms of wages rather than in terms of fringes contributes to the stabilization in the stimulus it adds to productivity." The situation was somewhat comparable to what happened in 1943 Then the War Labor Board, which like the present WSB hnrt the job of controlling wages, balked at allowing Lewis to get as large a pay boost as he wanted for the miners. The miners went out on strike four times that year, alia cruclla period in the war. Finally, the late Secretary of -the Interior Harold Ickes, who was' in ''control of the coal mines under government seizure, gave Lewis-about six times what the War Labor Board though! was proper. FIRES (Continued from Pa«« 1) Ing and precaution today. At, this time of year grass fires can create considerable hazards Chief Head said and added that certain precautions, such as having water handy and burning a strip around the edge of the yard first, can go a long way towards diminishing- the danger that the fire might spread. The cost to the city of the average grass fire when an emergency fire call Is placed Is «28 to 138 snld the chief. And In most cases If the proper care were taken, It would be unnecessary to call the Fire Department, he added Chief Head said the department will, be available on Sundays to burn grass In areas which might be difficult to manage, and requested persons desiring such 'iclp to call and give their address Care also should be taken, the chief satd, to cjieck pipes and flues when putting up stoves for the winter. Colfon Destroyed The second cotton gin fj, e of major proportions within a week's time occurred early yesterday as a cotton bale platform containing 40 bales al the Dycss Gin Company on Highway 61 a mile north' of Luxora was destroyed. The blnze was discovered by a fin employe al 6 a.m. yesterday and the Luxora Volunteer fire department was summoned, but the fire had made too much headway to save the platform. However, firemen kept the blaze from spreading to the. nearby 'gin Foreign Toys Bring Headache MANILA W,The Philippine. banned the Importation of all foreign toys last year except rubber balls but the plan seems to have flopped. Local toy-makers are complain. Ing that cheaper and better ouility toys mostly from Japan and the United States, are still flooding lh* local market. The local manufacturers called on the government to tighten Import control. They also seek to Improve the quality of their own goods and refrain from unfair trade practices among themselves Frots Fizzles Montana Melon LEWISTON, Mont. (^^-Watermelon growers In Georgia needn't worry about competition from Mon- Lyal Viers spent the summer carefully cultivating a watermelon plant. The first frost of the fall froze his melon Just when it got »i Wg as a good-sized orange. building. Cause o( the fire Is undetermined. . R. W. Dyess, gin owner, estlmat- «• his loss at approximately $8,000. The loss, is covered by Insurance, he said. The Dyess din has been operating here for 17 years and this was Its first major fire. Last Thursday, fire destroyed a reed house containing 60 tons of seed at the A. B. Rozell Gin Company near here. David N. Miles D.V.M. Veterinarian Office Behind Muir's Tailor Shop No. Hiway 61 Phone 4121 Blytheville Office Hours: Monday - Wednesday - Friday, 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. BIG FIRE SALE! Sale Begins Oct. 27th Everything in Shoes, . Bedding & Clothing! Bargains galore! Go East OB Main 'till you come to th« burned, charred building ANDERSON'S Shoes & Clothing Store 316 E. Main — Blythevilb what is water worth? Water is a commodity so precious that no tyrant has ever dared deny it to his people. The earliest records of our civilization are linked to the spring and the waterhole, the river and the weH. The Children of Israel faltered in the wasteland and were ready to revolt until Moses struck the rock and brought forth a spring. Wars have been fought over wafer rights and once mighty nations have vanished because their water resources failed. Men have battled to the death over the last few drops in a canteen. Formidable fortresses, impregnable in other respects, have fallen because of an insufficient water supply. Ships' masters have had to risk the destruction of their vessels and the slaughter of their crews because water shortages forced land- erl les because of failing wells and dried- up water courses. Families have given up their homes and deserted their prop- ings on savage isles. London was virtually destroyed by fire in the seventeenth century and Chicago reduced to ashes in 1S71 because sufficient water could not be delivered to the right place at the right lime. What is water worth? Water is beyond price _ so far beyond price that water is fre« of all price. Blytheville Water Co. "Woter It Your Cheapest Commodity"

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