The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 6, 1952 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 6, 1952
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Page 6
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fJCKK.J 1HURSUAT, WOT. 9, Forest Officials Begin Survey of Fire Damages Fighttrt <Ut Respite * From Bloici but Warn of New Dangers UTTLE ROCK £ff)-SUle Forestry Division official*—gaining a rc- •plte from the weather in combating disastrous forest (ires In Ar- ksnsM — 'yesterday-began'totaling the.monetary damage to Arkansas' Valued timber land. "Ranger Jim" Martin, assistant alate forester, said It had reached a record $& million for the year, highest In. the history of the state. Martin said "the forest fire situation is About back to as normal as you can expect for this time of year and this ktnd of weather." But he warned the danger point Is not passed, pointing out that sudden high * winds could flame anew the tinder-dry flmberlands. He said 10 fires burned 256 acres In Southern Arkansas yesterday uhile four fires covering 93 acros were burning In the northern sector of the state. : Martin said the near-normal condition was attributed to milder winds, a dampening frost and the absence of hunters In the forests AH" hunting In the state has been banned by the state Game and Fish Commission until further notice. The forester said the October fire damage alone would reach $1 million. A-record 2,122 fires destroyed an estimated 200,000 acres of forest over the slate tn October, York Cotton Open High Low 3515 3610 3574 Ich 3615 3641 3611 lay 3630 3657 3629 uly .... 36M 3627 3603 •4ew Orleans Cotton Open High lav i«0 3575 3608 3574 ich 3611 3640 Sfill fny , 3627 3650 3627 uly 3602 3624 3600 Chicago Wheat Open High )ee . .. 23671 237U fch . ..243 24314 Chicago Corn Open High Dec . .. 165-T1 Ich . .. nd',4 oybeans Open 205 H EISENHOWER (Continued from Page 1) of his" announced intention to act In an executive capacity lo clean out communism and corruption in Washington,, that Elsenhower .will face his greatest lest In Congress. Perhaps the general's program on that score was best spelled out when he met.,wllh Sen. Robert A Taft of Ohio in New York In September. Taft said then he couldh T l ajrree with all of'Elsenhower's foreign policy views, bul insisted their differences were only or "degrees. Yesterday Taft said in Cinclnnal that the tremendous majority given to Eisenhower' "shows the determination of the people to restore a government believing in American principles of liberty us op posed to the growing bureaucracy •pending and taxation of the so called Fair Deal." • "That feeling was intensified by the resentment' against the corrup tion in the Truman administration xnd - : the pro-Communist foreign policy^ which built up Russia brought about the Korean War,' he declared. T-H Should be Amended Taft'and Eisenliower ngrecd, tru Ohio senator said, that there sriou!< be some amendments to the Taft Hartley Act, but -lhat Its "basti principles" were sound. Taft said Eisenhower had ngreoi that there would be no discrimin atioh against persons who had s\lp ported h|s bid for the GOP nom! nation when the new Prestdcn made his appointments. These forthcoming appointmcnl ^- plus plans for his trip by Ai Force plane to Korea — wer occupying some of the Preslden' elect's time as he golted nivl fished at Augusta,' Ga. It was Cabinet picking time — the fjrst for any Republican in 2 years — and Eisenhower had wealth of material. He once sal he might appoint a qualified Negr to the Cabinet, but there was n Indication he still is intrigued b that Idea. •Among Cabinet prospects cmii 'be listed Govs. Thomas E. Dewe 'of New York, Sherman Adams New Hampshire, Earl Warren of California. Edward F. Am of Kansas, Dan Thornton of. Colorado, Sens. Henry Cabot Lodge Jr., defeated for re-election in Massachu sells, Frank Carlson of Kansas, Fred Scalon ol Nebraska, James Duff of Pennsylvania; John Foster Dulles, former State Department adviser; Paul G. Hoffman, former Marshall Plan director; retired Gen. Lucius Clay and GOP National Chairman Arthur Summerfield. Summerfield said he wants to go back to his automobile business in Michigan and Lodge said he would spurn a Cabinet post in favor of going back into the newspaper business. He formerly was a reporter. Eisenhower has talked about putting a woman in the Cabinet and Oveta Culp Hobby, co-publisher of the Houston. Tex., Post and Mary Lord, co-chairman of the Citizens for Eisenhower Committee, have been mentioned in this conneclion. Commodity And Stock Markets— 16654 171 Low 236>6 243 Low 165?i 17014 \'ov Jin . fch lay fay High 2%»i , 300J4 303H •; 3031! 303?i 302 302 302 4«w York Stocks T and T \rncr Tobacco .naconda Copper Both Steel Chrysler .,) Coca-Cola ............. en Electric ....... Gen Motors tontgomery Ward ••J Y central ....... ; nt Harvester C Penney .......... . Jepubllc Slecl Low 20-1 V,. 29BJJ 301'i 302 ',1 302'.! ocony Vacuum Ratlin .......... . tudchaker Standard of N J 'exns Corp ..... ears ...... ...... U a Steel ....... ; -ivestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, Ill.W) (USDA1— Hogs 9,000; -fairly no barrows and gills 190 Ins up 1:16 3598 3635 3651 3622 1:15 3509 3C35 3650 3620 1:15 237 '.4 243 « iris 16014 172:4 1:15 2«1'.I SOD 7 .', 303", 303", 303 'A 154 1-2 39 1-1 18 5-8 87 107 65 ' 62 3-1 50 7-8 17 3-4 31 05 1-2 39 1-4 31 3-8 20 3-4 35 1-2 76 51 1-8 51 7-8 38 1-2 ELECTION 0 to 15 lowpr than Wednesday's iverage; lighter weights fully teady; sows steady to weak; bulk holce 100-270 !b barrows and gilts inserted for grade 17.75-17.85; sev- iral loads mostly choice nos, 1 nnd ! 210-230 Ibs 17.00;-few lots 280-300 bs mostly choice hos. 3 nnd 3 .7.50-17.60; .150-186 IDS 16.00-17.50; 20-140 Ibs 13.00-15.00; choice BOWS ,00 Ibs .down 16.15-17.50; heavier sows 1.75-10.S; boars 11,50-15.00. Cattle 2,200,'calves 1,000; motlcr- tcly active demand for steers but relatively little done; some heifers nnd mixed butcher yearlings ully steady to strong; good nnd choice 24,00-25.00; cows active and steady; utility and commercial 14.00-17.00. ••"".••' ' (ConttaiMd fcea FM* W , Judge White nld that the county would have only the revenue turned back from the atat« lor road work, ami that lhl« .usually amounts to about MO.000 per year. In comparison, h« said, the average expenditure for road and bridge construction and maintenance over the past five years haa been approximately $160,000. Thua, the county will be forced to dla- continue all road and bridge construction and concentrate on maintaining existing roads with funds that become available. Cities In the county will also be cut back, the judge said, because they ordinarily receive a portion ol the three mill tax revenues. In the break-down of these funds, he said that the county got about i44,- 000. Blythevllle about »11,000, Osceola about »8,000, and lesser amounts to Manila, Leachville and other cities. The three-mill county road tax was authorized In Amendment 3 to the state constitution.-This amendment was proposed by the General Assembly March 15, 1887, After ke- Ing approved by the voters, it was declared adopted Jan. 13, 1899 and so proclaimed by the governor. Musi lit. Vottrt On The vote approving Amendment 3 was 57,200 to 24.079. Amendment 3 permits a county court to levy the three-mill tax In addition to the five-mill county general tax. The Ihrec-mlll tax may be used only for road and bridge construction and maintenance, and must be approved by the voters. Tills approval must be obtained every two years at each general election of state and county officers. • Puloskl County found Itself in a slmllnr position two years ago when voters defeated the levy there, The county went for the past two ycnrs without this source of ronri revenue. The vote on the road tax had been close from the time the first boxes reported. Late yesterday,afternoon. It led by only about 40 votes when the Driver returns cam'e In and completely reversed the score. The Driver voters had snowed under the lax by an unofficial total of 406 to 9. Blythevllle voters, with th* exception of those in Wnrd Two. voted against the tax, ».< did voters in two Osceola and two Manila wards. Many, rural areas, primary beneficiaries of county road work, voted Russia Protests Korean Sea Blockade by U.S. as Illegal Obituaries By THOMAS P. WHITNEY . catloru MOSCOW (*> — A Russian nole to Washington chargei! the United State* with an illegal »nd a'ggres- »iv« new blockade In Korean wa- t«ra and warns that the United State* must take the "responsibility for consequences." Moacow radio last night brood- cast the i text of the terse 350-word no!« and announced that U was delivered by the Russian Embassy In Washington Tuesday. (The Stale Department acknowledged receipt of the protest last night but diplomatic nnd naval of- fiolals declined comment until It is (studied. (The Soviet Union objected to an order Sept. 27 by U. N. commander Gen. Marie Clark which established s "sea defense zone" in South Korean waters to "eliminate infiltration of enemy agents" Into Allied prisoner of war camps on Koje and other Korean Islands, as well as to prevent attacks on the South Korean Const, protect U. N. Command lines-of communl- and halt smuggling. "Initiated By Enemy" (Clark aald Investigations o! the prisoner riots on the Islands "have Two Drunk Driving Cases in City Court i Two charges of driving a vehicle while intoxicated and one of petit larceny were oh , the docket of Municipal Court yesterday. James Nichols forfeited bond of $150 In a case that had been continued from Saturday, and the case of W. P. Cobb, charged with driving while intoxicated and leaving the scene ol an accident was continued to Monday, with bond set tit J200. On a charge of petit larceny, Otis Riley entered a plea of guilty and was lined $25 - and costs and sentenced to one (Iny in jail. shown conclusively they were Instigated and abetted by enemy agents, landed from small boats and carrying Instructions from Communist headquarters In North Korea.") The Russian note contended that establishment of the zone "represents a violation of the freedom of sea, trade In the open aea and also a violation of the rights of the USSR'' and other slates," It charged that the order was "a new act of aggression in the Far East," which "proves once again that the O. S. government Is not only unwilling to Btop the war in Korea, but is following the path of new acts of aggression." The note said thai the Soviet government "does not. rccognixe as legal (he establishment by the U.S. government of the so-called defensive maritime zone around Korea, and lays upon the U, s. government the responsibility for the consequences of this new aggressive act and (or any damage that might be caused to the interests of the USSR." Missco Convicts Granted Paroles Three men convicted in Mississippi County Circuit Court were among 57 convicts who received paroles yesterday from the State Board of Pardons and Paroles in Little Rock. They are William Blackwood, sentenced Oct. 23, 1945. to 21 years for kidnaping: Elton Blcdsoe, sentenced Oct. 18, 19.il, to three years for . . : - -.-. Hill, sentenced Oct. 18, 1951, to three years for Rites Conducted For Victim of Tractor Accident Services for William Albert Smith, 80, of Gosnell, who died yesterday morning from Injuries received In a tractor accident Tuesday, were to be conducted at 2 p.m. this afternoon at Holt Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. w. W. Peterson otfl- clnting. Burial was to be at Memorial Park Cemetery, Mr. Smith nad resided In (he Gosnell Community since coming to Arkansas from Missouri ftbout 28 years ago. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Lclia Smith; one son, John Smith of Memphis; three daughters. Mrs. CorJelia Potter of Blytlicville, Mrs. Edna Toland of Belleville, 111., Mrs. Catherine Mullins of Dawson Springs. Ky.; two brothers. Jesse Smith and Alva Green, both of Denver, Colo.; three sisters;- Mrs. Minnie Reeves of Mt. Vernon, Ind., Mrs. Ann Holmes and Mrs. Rosa Porter, both of Evansville, Ind. Rites for Mauldin Child To Be Held Tomorrow Services for Larry Mauldin, Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Mauldin of Dell, will he conducted at Cobb Funeral Home chapel at 10 a.m. tomorrow by the Rev. T. E. Lewis. He died yesterday' at (he family's home. He was three- months old Burial will l>e -In' Sandy Ridge Cemetery. Survivors other than the parents include Jour brothers. Hnllie, Coy Ralph and Carl Ray Mauldin, and two sisters, 'Gladys Lucille and Huby Lee Mauldin. VACATION (Continued from Put I) be examined. Eisenhowers' personal Idea for a beginning is to go to Korea himself to siudy the situation there and search for a solution. • He put this . In the form of a pledge during his campaign and repeated It several times. He told Truman yesterday that he'Intends to notify "the secretary of defense the earliest possible notice of my proposed date of departure," Meanwhile, the general Is simply taking It easy. He has Mamie with him at the golf club. His daughter-in-law. Mrs. John Eisenhower and her three children, Dwlght David, 4, Barbara Anne. 3, 'and Susan, 9 months, an'd Mrs. J. S. Doud, his mother-in-law, ere also here. Secret Service on Hand There are some new members of his entourage too. Secret Service agents who are now charged with the responsibility for his safety moved In on the golf course before Eisenhower and his family even arrived. Other agents were on hand In New York almost as soon as his election was confirmed. Some rode with him on the lllght to Georgia. Eisenhower's arrival in Augusta was a carbon copy of the hundreds ol appearances he made while he was fighting for the presidency. About 1,500 persons were at the airport and .they gave him a warm cheer when he appeared in the door of the plane. Eisenhower shoo* hands all around with the same warmth he showed during the campaign, waved to the crowd, and went immediately to the motorcade waiting to take him to the golf club. U.S. Scientists Are Awarded Nobel Prize STOCKHOLM, Nov. Wl — Tw» U.S. scientists were awarded the 1952 Nobel prize In physics today for their development of a new refined method to measure magnetic fields In atomic nuclei. The winners are Dr. Felix' Bloch, 47, of Stanford University, Call/., and a Harvard University physicist, Dr. Edward Mills Purcell, 40, who helped develop radar durlnz World War n. Francois Maurlac, noted French catholic, author, was announced earlier today as the winner of the annual prize for literature. Another American, Dr, Selman A. Waksman, was named last month to receive the prize in medicine for his work in the discovery of streptomycin nnd Its effects against tuberculosis. Each of the prizes carry a cash award of 111,134 Swedish crowns ($33,037). Bloch and Puvcell will " share the physics cash prize-between them but the other winners will receive full awards. . ' The formql presentation o( the prizes will be made by King Gustav Adolf of Sweden at traditional Nobel ceremonies here Dec. 10. Bloch and Purcel) developed their prize-winning method of measuring magnetic fields in atomic nuclei independently of each other. The technique enabled atomic scientists to increase a thousand-fold the precision ,of fundamental importance to the study of the structure of atomic nuclei. Goats have tails directed upward while sheep tails point downward, tional fuels. Jet aircraft ore fueled with a synthetic chemical mixture that bears little resemblance to conven- r against the tax. • Vole Chec EDUCATION (Continued from Page 1) A. L. Whlttcn of Mnrlanna president to succeed Hal Kenn.imer of Paris. Other officers: Loyal Norman. Scarcy, vice president; Arlie Ken- rtnll, Clarksville, treasurer; L. M. Goza, Arkadclphla. representative of the department on the Executive Committee For the Ford Foundation in Arkansas. The AEA's Research Committee yesterday submitted a report show- Ing that more than 20 per cent cf the state's teachers left their 105152 positions at the end of the school year. More than half the teachers who Vmve left their Jobs, the report indicated, cither left the teaching profession or obtained teaching jobs outside Arkansas. Others obtained new leaching positions! In the state. Negro Deaths ecked Today Tn Osccoln this morning, the County Board of Election Commissioners began canvassing and certifying the record 11,462 county vote. This was about 2,000 more than the previous record vote. No report on the official count had been received from the commissioners by 1 p.m. today. The seven boxes still out early yesterday afternoon were received Inter yesterday but 'brought no changes In final results over those announced earlier — except on the road tax. . FFcre are the complete but unofficial returns from the 64 county precinct;;:.. -^^=- : -: President Stevenson—6,906 Elsenhower—4.S 56 Governor Cherry—10,123 Speck—743 1,1. Governor Gordon—9,606 Reynolds—897 Ally. General Gentry—9,412 Johnson—941 Amend. 41 (Co. Clerk) For—6.364 AgalnsU-2 13T Amend. 42 (Highway) For-6,817 Against—1,973 Amenrt. -13 (Industry Tax) For—5,864 Against—3.015 Act 24Z (Purchasing For—4.584 Against—3.687 Michael Wood Services for five-month-old Michael Wood of Blythevllle who died Tiiesday night, were conducted at 2:30 p.m. ycstcrriRy by Rev. M, Freeman at Home Funeral Home Chapel. Burial was in Sandy Ridge Cemetery. Survivors include ' his mother, Mamie Wood; father. Hoover Wood; two sisters and three brothers, all of Blytheville. With the Courts CHANCERY The following divorce decrees have been tiled: Joyce Richardson Williams and James G. Williams; James Pan! Cherry, Jr.. anci Mary Jane Cherry; Pauline Fink and Elmo Fink. Mrs. Evelyn Bakes and Edward Eakes vs. Vest«r Bakes, et al, suit. lor determination of title. Forms Available Application forms for the Naval Reserve Officer Training Corps .col- legs program ire available at the Jonesboro Navy Recruiting Station, Chief Petty Officer John Trice has announced. Applicant* must be between 11 •r,d 21, unmarried and high school graduates. High School seniors also My Grateful Thanks For Your Endorsement II is H most satisfying and refreshing experience to go before the Bar of Public Opinion at the Polls and receive the splendid endorsement you gave me in Tuesday's Election. I am very grateful lo have received your tremendous vote of confidence in the greatest Municipal Election ba 1 lo I in the history of Btyihevlvlle. Humbly and sincerely 1 thank you. C / \~fi-anam SaJL urif MUNICIPAL JUDGE ~I New 1953 Airline TV-Fully Engineered for UHF* SUPREME 21 "TV WITH DOORS Fad. tax incl. 04/^70 ft. W mfy., $10 Has features of construction and circuit that belong in me "best." Especially handsome and sturdy mahogany veneercabinet.lighled tuning dial; pilot light in ba» ihows if set has been accidentally left on. $10 down on Termi. SUPREPViE 21" MAHOGANY TV Fed. tax incl. Z-Qf. /O Yr. wrnty., $10 Every part is the finest that can be used, assembled in the most careful way. Designed to give "Supreme" high-fidelity performance, even in fringe areas. This set, like all Airline TV's, has exclusive no-glare features, built-in anlenha. All 21" Deluxe and Supreme consoles have casters. Only $10 clown on Ward's Terms. DELUXE 21" MAHOGANY TV Fed. tailncl ^O / ./O Yr.wrnty., flO flich-loolcing mahogany veneercabrnet, advanced ' design circuit, low price—all add up to high quality, deluxe performing TV at an exception- oily low price for such a big. value. Has one- knob tuning and illuminated tuning dial that covers all VHP arid UHF.channels. Fine performs, •Yen in most fringe areas. $ 10 down on Terms. SUPREME 21" MAHOG. TABLE TV ft d. tax lad. ZOV .V O TV: irnrtr, $10 "Suprenw" quality 21" TV 'm lustrous mahogany veneer cabinet. Advanced circuit design give* superior performance, even tn fringe area. Hal features of best: no-glar« piclurt, built-in an- »*wa, simplified control*. $10 down on Term*, DELUXE 21" MODERN TABLE TV T*3. taxiael ^17.70 Tr. urofy., 110 Deluxe qualily design, performance — an amazingly low price for such quality. Smart simulated leather covering. Has one-knob tuning, no-glar* safety glass, built-in antenna. Performs well in most fringe areas. Only $10 down on Terms. 3OOD 21" MAHOGANY TABLE TV ooo o f\ Fed. ter taci 2.O/.7-J Yt. wmtf., tlO A f*al value —21" Airline TV in attractive mahogany veneer*, ot o v«ry low price. Compare this price with other nationally advertised 21" mahogany TV's. Giyes good performance, even in many frino,* orsav HO down on T«m». *EVERY AJRUNE IS EASILY AND REASONABLY CONVERTED FOR ULTRA HIGH FREQUENCY BROADCASTS L

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