The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 11, 1952 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 11, 1952
Page 7
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TCBEOAT, NOV. 11, 1952 BLJTHEV1LLR (ARK.) COUSfTil NFWS usscll Pledges isenhower His ullCo-Operation S«n. Johnson Alco Soy* H* Will Bock N«w Administration Obituaries i. J. Williamson, Tyler : arrit«r, Di«* in Texas Funeral arrangements "for" J. J. Williamson of Tyler, 'Mo., who died Sunday at LaFeria, Tex., while vis- ting rju daughter,, were incomplete today." s l " ,' Williamson, a retired farmer, w>s born In Kentucky and had lived By JACK BELL WASHINGTON Hl.-i Sen. Richd B. • > Russell, Georgia • Demo- at, pledged today "every pos- jte" co-operation with Prestdent- tV Dwight D. Elsenhower In ef- rta to achieve world peace. And Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of ticas Indicated clearly that If he •comes Democratic leader in (he !W Senate, as expecled, he will «>perate wllh the Republicans on itional defense and foreign policy alters. / Russell, who bid unsuccessfully x the Democratic presidential xninatlon and supported Gov. Ad- 1'E. Stevenson after the Chicago invention, told a reporter be ex- Kt* a minimum of political smug at the new Republican Presl- ;nt." '•My .disposition Is .to try to help en. Eisenhower In every possible ay," he aaid. "Our big objective >w la world peace and times;are 0 parlous to Indulge In partisan lip for', the sake of. partisanship think that's the general disposi on throughout the country." Sea.' Earl* C. Clements of Ken cky, who beaded the Democratic (natorlal Campaign Committee kid In a statement yesterday tha emocrat* "must give the people )t the petty, carping criticisms ! the Republican* during the las 1 years." ' Leader* *f Southerner! "We need to present sensible Jjistic and constructive alterna 9'When the.partyjn power, fall rtta'duty to our country," be eclared. ' -, ' Rueaell apok* aa th* general!; kndwledged leader of the south -n Democratic bloc in the Senate Sen. Herman Welker, Idaho Re .ean^ predicted : in> a~ separate tenrlew that Southern Democrats ill help push' Eisenhower's legls- tive program through Congress. Russell announced yesterday 1 he as'throwing his support-to John>a for the Democratic leadership seated, 'by . the .defeat :'ln last eefc's election of Srnest'W/ Me- arlaad of Ariioaal Similar an- DUncementa .- came ,'from Sens, tement* • and J.' Allen' Frear of «laware. * Johnson, who has been serving i McFarland'a assistant,: made it ear he is available for the job. While he didn't want to talk for record In advance -of bis ac- 1 selection - for: tbe leadership >st, the Texas-senator indicated rongly .he ; shares^ Russell's view ia"t the Democrats ought to for- :t politics fer-«-whll* and pitch BEVEM HEALTH UNIT (Continued from Pm«* 1) sent to Hot Bprngi lor venereal disease treatment;' t7 office vtaii* by midn'ive*' for Instruction*; a nursing visits made to pbai-birth EISENHOWER Tyler aince his childhood. 94^years old. He He Is survived by one son,' Blah H. Williamson of T>'ler, one dfuigh- e>, Mrs. Vezle V, Murphy, o[ La- Ferla, Tex. and ten grandchildren. Cobb Funeral Home Is In charge. lite* for Pop* Infant To Be Held Tomorrow Services' for Thomas Edgar Pooe, ten-months-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Pope of Calumet, who died at Tid»ell last night after a tao- weeks illiiess. are to be conducted by the Rev. Allen Vanhorn at 2 pm. tomorrow at Woodland Corner Church. Burial with 'Cobb Funeral Home In charge Is to be In Dog Wood Cemetery. In addition to his parents, he li survived 'by four .sisters, Bonnie, Connie, Helen, and Kay Pope; and four brothers, Johnnie. Granville, J, W., and James Pope. Pallbearers will be Fred White and Malcum Neteler. ' ca*e»; given; .post-birth "txamtnationB .seven incubators lent for premature' Infant case* and one premature ca«. hoepitalked. Another, mapor a*pect of Health Unit »ork Involves clinloi'for children/ A total<of 113 phy*kal exama were given In »ell child conferences, 32 home visits made and 1M off ice 'Visits made, ulth M Infants admitted to the conferences and 118 admitted to nursing service., Preschool children examined by- local doctors and dentiats totaled 302 and eight lectures jrere given with J90 attending. Fifty-eight ichool-age children were admitted, to. nursing service during the past nine months and 87 home and office vlsita made In 'cases. Eight children were given special vision tests, five were given hearing test and all placed under treatment. Sixty conferences were held ; with teachers relative to pupila ,and 17 Lectures and films were given to 99*. . Foodhandlers, hesrt total attendance of i behind Eisenhower. CHURCHILL (Continued from Page 1) * lion .of its own people." Churchill spoke at a banquet end- Ing the Inauguration of Sir Rupert de la Bere. as new lord mayor of the City of London. The "city," in this case, Is th* small area in the heart of the metropolis that once waa inclosed by walls. Today, It is 'the main business and financial- section. Will Work With Ik. Churchill assured E isenhower that Britain would work with him "to the utmost limit of' . our strength for those great causes which we have guarded and cherished in ever greater unity as generations have rolled by." ; Raising his voice and holding Ms clenched fists above his head, he "declared: "Prance should ' take Germany by the hand arid lead her back Into the family nt nations and thus end (he 1,000-year quarrel which baa torn Europe to pieces. "There can be no effectiye defense of European culture and freedom unless the new Germany, resolved to set Itself free from the ghastly crimes of-Hitlerism", plays a strong and effective part in our system. "Ariy man in Germany or Prance or Britain who tries to hamper or delay that healing process .Is guilty of,. ; undermining the foundation* upon '»;hich the '. salvation of , all iy*st*ck NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI., —Hogs 8,500; activ* strong trade; ttcher bog? 190 ,up steady to IS igher; pigs and light* 15 hlghe r; >w» steady; bulk choice 190-270 • 17.2S-40; top 17 .SO to butchers id shippers; few J80-SOO Ib butch- bog* at one price 17.00; 150-180 a ,1«.7S-1T.2S; 110-140 Ibs 12.75- I.7S; »ows 400 Ibs down 18.2S- r.OO; :f: heavier kinds 14.25-19.00; ags and boars unchanged; stags 1.00-15.00: boars li.SO-14.50. Cattle 1,800; calves 1,300; trad- g very *low; short load of mostly rtme llgbt weight yearling steera bout steady at 34 00; early bids wer on other : steers; cows and !ifer* not established; few early Id* tending lower; bulls and veai- •« 'unchanged; utility and commer- il bull*' 15JO-U.T5. • o.- and cancer cases »ere admitted to nursing service. and 943 home and " office nursing visits were made In these cases. , Pour cripple children's clinics have been held'this year arid-132 examined during ; these . clinics Twenty-five new caeet were admitted to:*en'lce'and 24 old cases were re-a'dmlUed."A'.'toUl<oI'',126 office and home nursing visits were made A-total of 4O2 clinics have been held, for immunization*, cripplec children, pre-school children, venereal disease and chest x-rays.'The Health Unit ha? sent 3,052 speci- ments to the State Health Depart ment laboratory for analysis. Sixty eight: persons were examined a trachoma clinics. In 'addition to. Mrt. Fill, Health Unit personnel Includes Miss Lucy B. Miller of dcceola, South Missis sippt . County : health nurse; : - Sam Dickey, city and county 'sanitarian now on'educational leave; Ardith Crownover, county sanitary engineer;; QeorEe;pneal, veneral disease investigator; W. 6. SummerviUe'. director >bf malaria control;' Mrs. Clara Ambrose of Blytheville^ clinic nurse; Mrs.!Dorothy D. 8ass, : clerk, Blytnevllle unit; MM. Maggie .Barbiers,' clerk, Osc'eola unit; Mrs. J. C. Droke, t\lberculosls record: clerk, Blytheville; Dr. J.,E. [ Beasley, 1 part-time well child and venereal disease clinician; Blylheville; Dr. R A. Nelson, part- time maternity clinician, Blytheville; Dr. D. H. Blodget, part-time materniiy clinician, Osceoia,. who served until June. Wlllalm Mitchell, (Continued from Page 1) H fig »nd l»xe»—but he didn't say li could b* done" quickly. He set a goal of a «0-bilUon-dollar budget' by the fiscal year starting July 1, !«*4, a reduction' of more han 20 billion 'from ' th* current level. ' ; The> matter of making a start toward that objective : in the next 'iscal year undoubtedly will come up for preliminary discussion when Eisenhower meets with.GOP con- rresslonal chiefs, possibly later :his_ month. But there la much crossing' of' fingers. < The President-elect Is awaiting Ilrst information on the situation from Dodge, who begins his liaison work with the Budget Bure>u to- moVroW. jl ~ - : !ii^r>wer plans-to end his vacation "at the>. Auguata National Golf Club Sunday or Monday. H* Is scheduled to meet at the White House.early next week with Presi- dent''.Truman for. a discussion • bi international and domestic problems. • The general took it easy yesterday after Siinday'a conference.with party leaders. He'apent the morning answering mail, then got in a round ^of :golf—part" of It in 'the rain. * Today's schedule'.was much the same—mall, golf,; no visitors expected. A Southern Democrat, Sen. Burnet R: Maybank of South Carolina, came to .town ; for., a housing convention and predicted that the gen era! will get considerable supporl from the Democrats In Congress, "While he was Ip the. Army,' Maybank told newsmen, "Eisen bower repeatedly demonstrated ability to get along with the mem bers of both parties Iri Congress The situation isn't quite the same ?oi/ Comnifssip'ners Get Report On Passenger Service Survey now, but • T . believe out all right." he will mak< TAFT \ mankind . from depend." war and tyranny / (Continued from Page 1). Taft wrote, "bdt the Republicans acquired 11.000,000-new votes some young voters, others from that group of : people who did not trouble to vote in previous elec lions." ' 1 i He expressed belief Gov. Adla E. Stevenson, the defeated Demo cratic candidate, got most of the "so-called independent vole which the candidate* angled for.* 1 former sanitary engineer here, re signed early this year! and thi venereal dtaease investigators, J. D Hall. Jim Maestri and R. G. Lock hart, were assigned here earlier thi year, but have been transferred. ROCK I* — Railroad* bould' be allowed to •'diaconUnu* any paseenger service which' can not be made to pay'Ha own way, the National Association of Rail- oad and Utility Commlaalooer* ras told here today, A apeclal committee of the aa*o- latlor/, reporting OB a three year study of the "railroad paaaenger deficit problem," aald that in May, 951, there were nearly l.JOO Individual passenger train* In the United BUtes which didn't show at leaat an even financial break operation. The Committee, which mad* Its report at th* annual convention of the Association here, recommended that the railroads "r*-*valu- ate" the results of the 1M1 survey 'In the light of changes; in mall pay rates and .in operating ex- Then, the report suggested, each railroad should seek authority 'rom the proper regulatory bodies to discontinue operation of every ia senger . train"whlch is . producing substantially lesa than the operating 'expenses." The regulatory groups—that la the Interstate Commerce CommU- sion and the various state commissions -— "should adhere vigorously: to the principle that where the service";cannot be m&de com- penaatory'lti abandoukieal abould be nermltted.'-'. The recommandatloe of dJaeoo- tlnuance waa perhap* tb* moat drastic of aeveral in the It-pag* prtoted report of the Committea; ' The report aaid there waa plenty that, railroad* could do toward Im- provement'of their Mrvlce. It sug- getted that the road* "adopt an aggreailv* policy of Improving their remaining peaaeoger eerrlee aa lo**e* ar* reduced'by dtacon- ttnuanc* of. tb* direct deficit trains."- , •k* eoaaldara of a domntlc nature. laUr hinted at a new* COB- M that his delegation may bereott ,*i* debate when 11 come* up hm tb* As**mbly'« Political Com- rnrtU*. The Tuhialan and Moroccan itioc* arc ;**coAd and third on eenunlttee'a agenda and come after th* Korean debate ia con- Speculation ran high among U.N, a aa to the unannounced that caused Lie to give up hia Me,OM-a-year job at this time. cloM auooiates Slid he, had i overwhelmed by buffeting rom both aides of the divided world. i Oil O«afe)r* fo M»#* , . A delegation: of Uia»ia§ippl Coun ty oil dealen, , headed ' by O. O PoeU or: BlyUuvtU*, preeident of the county organisation, ar* planning to attend th* eighteenth annual convention of tha Oil Dealers Association of Arkansa* to b* held at Little Rock next Monday and Tuesday. Talmadge Says Georgia to Keep Segregation Law ATLANTA (>P) — Goy. Herman Talmadge"'held today that Georgia can continue to separate white and negro passengers on trains* despite a U. S,, Supreme Court ruling against'-"Jim Crow" cars. The high court yesterday upheld a lower court ruling that segregation In tra*|) I* sn unconstitutional, burden on Interstate commerce. But the governor said the court dEd not rule specifically'on Georgia's segregation laws and he Believes the .state. :;can. continue -to enforce them. He said the state's laws cover schools, common carriers and hotels. "We can go ahead >nd enforce them in Georgia." he .declared. .Another state, official meanwhile called the high court decision "an unfortunate thing." Public Service Commissioner Walter 'L. McDonald, In Little Rock, Ark, attending i commissioners meeting, said, that if the ruling Is applied to bits traffic, he expects passenger volume in the South to drop off. (Continued from Paf* 1) Issue. They said they never would consent to driving prisoners bacl riome at bayonet point. Eden's boss. Prime Minis te Winston Churchill, laat nl(ht da clared that forcible repair la tio would be a : "dlshonor" to th» U.N Churchill, speaklnx at the annul lord mayor's banquet in London accused Russia of blocking pea. in Korea In an attempt to split and weaken the free' world. This Western atand alao got th full support yesterday of France' Foreign Minister Robert Schuman who told the 'Assembly that prisoners must be liberated as soon as hostilities cease In Korea ant that they must neither be forolbl retained nor forcibly repatriate! This was obviously Intended to assure the Communists that th« West -does not — aa Vlshlnak charged yesterday—want to kae prisoners and Induct them elthe into military or subversive forci agalnat:the Soviet Union •and R«c China. The tulk ol Bchuman'a ipeee dealt with Prance's stand on Ti nisi a and Morocco, whose demand* for. Independence' from Prenc colonial rule-are to be debated ' the U.N. with the backing of th Asian-Arab bloc. -tl.N. Net Competent" i Sc hum an declared th* U.N. not competent to. deal with UM ia sues and that Prance "would accept any Interference ,by (h world organization In affairs whlc WAR (Continued from Page 1) ' headquarters , that two additional divisions of South-Korean troop* had been activated and soon would be ready for combat. Van Fleet said the.two new divisions and six new South Korean infantry' regiments activated Saturday meant a 55,000-man Increase In the U.N. fighting forces. Allied soldiers 'counted J1S Red dead oh the slopes of Anchor Hill and a nearby knob after two battalions of -North Korean* launched a concentrated but' unsuccessful drive against those two points yesterday. In all, the Eighth Army reported* U.N. troop* Inflicted ST» casualties In that 14-hour battle. ' N*w POTd P-i tM JOtl II* BMT Low FalcnoN Cxaoo Kot* IK-h.p. V-edatiTM up to 28% win ~* b«n«pow<r jw eu. !•than engiDM of othor three lulling 1 in weight «UMl n.OOO 1W. O.V.W. Courier' News Classified Ada. RITZ THEATRE Manila) Ark. TUESDAY "TARZANS SAVAGE FURY" • Lex Barker Dorthy Hart *oppy Day Solet Top $500 Mark Poppy Da; tale* of TeUrao'-«a__ paper poppi«a here Satuniay irousht a total of *S12«, aooord- iiur to final report* ywUrday. Tha 'poppy aalat' conducts b» runlor Hl|h School firU for UM Pud Caaon rott'Ladon AuriUary netted MM, aeeordinc to Mrs. • O • Blankeiuhlp, director of the aaUw, ind Mrs. Speck UcOrefor, Auail- ary president. Poppy ul« aonducted by': th* Auxiliary of Wadford-WhiU Ncc Let ion Post amounted to MtJI. NEW Air Conditioned \ By Refrigeration "Your Community Center* MANILA, ARK. nee. Sat. A SUB. Phon* 58 •THURS 'BIG TREES' in Technicolor With Kirk Douglas A Patrice Wymor* TUESDAY ", ,. 'Going to Town" Lum & Abntr VYED - THURS "Has Anybody Seen My Gal" Piper- Laurie, Rock' • Hudson & Stev. McNftltr Concrete, savei money, too. It is moderate rn firet cost yet c«n be designed «c- At ni|ht you can iee farther and better on concrete. Its licht-colored aurface apre*di illumination. Pavement curately for any axle load— edt*», obttructionj and pe- and concrete keeps it» load- carrying capacity throughout it< long »ervic« life. Concrete pavements cost less to maintain, last much deitriani are clearly defined. , Night or day, wet or dry, concrete hat uniformly high •kid-resistance because of itt permanently pitty texture. You can rtop quickly, safely. POKTLANI CEMENT ASSOCIATION tie Mb mt^, Xi»*»l. X ?•«•. mmtK>n>e luarai* ona* »xt*tid Hi*tnmofpart|ane'ctm*nt . . Hirov** icnntfk r*Mart)< end sngins«rinj rWld word longer. All this adds up to low-annwi-coff service. lest power choice inV2-ton to 3-ton trucks in the low-price field! _ Gas savings up to 14% • Now—three eomptataiy Niw Ford Truck engine*—a Six and two big V-8'a! Ultra-modem overhead-vain, high-compreaaion, Low-FklCTiON deaignl Short stroke of these new Ford Truck engine* cut* piaton-travel, cuts friction. More of developed power become* hauling power! Tbera are BOW, Fiv« great Ford Track engine*, with the famow V-8 upped to 106 h.p. and ta* Bio Six now 112 h.p. You cbooee from over 275 veriee power combination*—you let a Ford Truck tailored to your need* — and cave up to on* gallon of (a* in every aeven! TW fmtr «<*«• «Hh •» ill-Mw Low- FaionoM •ngmc! New Ford T-l offcn •boio* of acw 101-h.p. Corr Ci.rmx Six, m itmoaf Truck V-t. bow upp»d to 10*. l.f. :. . 7 cu. ft. ™«r«p«yio«d mf»<m tfcu UM >ta«r Wdbw 9^.1 H*i dnttnctin lint* of th* new fan) Build* pmt^c! Choice of ftmou* Slrato- 9ta 110-h.p. V-B Of «rw Mil»,|t. M»k-r 101-h.p. Six I Ovfrdrire ot Fordomtie Drire .v.itable ml ad<M ood. Tori ¥4 fmj^tut ngKity torn frmr « ton. Choo** MW V4 pamr— or «• mn FORD TRUCKING COSTS LESS... Foid Trucks Last Longei! Uming Imttti rvcfetratmt *,tm •• t.O»»,OOO trmfkl, lit* famrajM. »mf»rtt frm T»r4 Trm**» Imft l»*ftrl PHILLIPS MOTOR COMPANY 300 Broaelway , AHu NEW FASHION-TOPS Outtlaadloy buyg 2.98 » fz» 34 to 40 (3 Sort, worm Stipomjn 100% virgin wool or quiclc-dryinfl nylon. Claiwc or drosmaker styles—to vnart and comfort- obi* with will. In heatfien, patlelt or dark ihades. Combed cotton Forming* (i) Look how many colorful, wearable T-top» you ehoo» from at Wordt, Heathers, ttripei, novelties or solids in drmvnaker or cloiwc styles. Small, medium or large tizet. J FINE FOODS >ICKARDS 6roc«ry & Market Narionally Advtrtitexi and Fancy Groe«rieJ* FancyPofk Product* A LARGE VARIETY OF FRESH FRUITS. AND VEGETABLES EVERY DAY IN THE WEEK. Phon* 2043 We Deliver 1044

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