The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 13, 1952 · Page 2
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November 13, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 13, 1952
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PAGE TWO BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COOTT NEWS State Department To Confer with Ike On Iranian Problem .By JOHN M. HTOHTOWER WASHINGTON Wi—Slate Department officials are expected to con ler with President-elect Elsenhoivcr or his representatives next week on & new formula for solving the Iranian problem. It is understood also that the new approach is a subject for discussion between secretary of Stale Acheson and British Foreign Secretary Eden in their talks in Now'York. The central idea of the formula seems designed to get Iranian oil flowing out and money for U (lowing in again at the curliest possible moment—without final settlement of the dispute between Iran and Britain over nationalization of Iran's oil industry. Stal« Department authorities feel that the 'longer the present impasse continues— find various Irnn- ian agencies like the army and civil service go unpaid—the greater becomes (he danger of a collapse of civil authority and the rise of Communist power tn this strategic Middle Kastern land. In the past these authorities have worked'on the theory that a legal settlement of the Anglo-Iranian dispute, critical since Iran seized British-owned oil properties there last year, should logically precede or be a part of any settlement reviving the oil industry umlsr Iranian control. Dul the new approach .would relegate legal set- tlement to a lesser priority. To Talk With Truman Elsenhower will have a chance to henr about this j>lnn when lie meets with President Truman—at 2 p.m, <EST) next Tuesday, according to the White House—lo prepare for an orderly change of administrations. Eisenhower has designated Sen Lodge (R-Mass.) as his State Department liaison man. Despite appeals from Prime Minister Churchill of Qreat Britain and President Truman, Iranian Premier Mossadegh has failed to agree to any : settlement formula Ihus far put forward. Mossadegh last month broke relations will) the British government. Informants do not appear highly optimistic about the new proposition. For Ihc proposal to succeed, the British would have to agree to let oil begin moving out of Iran to world markets ngoln without having t!nal agreement on the amour/ of compensation Iran should pay for the nationalized properties, It Is understood, United States authorities tire!(Milking about Ihe problem of Betting agreement of oil companies to cooperate in (1) opening up and ; operating oil production facilities under Iranian government control, (2) making arrangements for transporting the oil which requires about 13 tankers n day, and (3) hnudJtng the ultimate sales. ' News Blackout Is Predicted During Ike's Visit to Korea SEOUL (^V-The Eighth Army's public Information officer today predicted a: neu's blackout during Presldent-Elect Dwlght Elsenhow- er's . vltlt—and said: "If a blackout is ordered, tt's really going to be one!" Lt. Col. R. P. Rosengren said a final decision hnd not been made, but It was probable the world would get no news of Elsenhower's trip Steel Union Asks Okay of Pay Hike For President WASHINGTON : (/?> ^ The CIO S^eelworkers Union has formally «sked government permission to boost the salary of the union's president from $25,000 to MO.OOO a yenr The : application was (lied with the Salary Stabilization',Board' (SS- B) a week ago'today, It was learned,.. Three days la+er Philip Murray, president of both the CIO'and the Steelworkers Union, died suddenly In San Francisco, The application requests approval not only for the 115.000 raise for the union's president, but for increases from $15,000 to $25,000 for the union'* two other top officers, vice President James G. .Thlmes and Secretary-Treasurer Davlrt J McDonald. until alter he had left this war- torn nation. Date of Kisenhower's arrival IB a closely guarded secret. Rosengren is completing these elaborate and detailed plans to handle the .100 correspondents he cxnocts 16 cover the visit: When Elsenhower arrives in Korea, his plane will tn.vl to a grandstand 60 feet long and 18 feet deep Correspondents will be on the grandstand. Photographers will lie nearest the door of the aircraft in order to get photos of the president-elect stepping out. Alter official- greetings. Ilosen- grcn will invite Elsenhower to say anything he wishes to the correspondents. Planes and .helicopters will cari-y t least 25 reporters, photographers and radio men with Elsen- hower on his tour around Korea. Each of the major 0. S. press services will have a reporter and still photographer on this special airlift. Places nlso \vlll he .reserved for movie or television men. Fort Smith TV Station Okayed LITTLE ROCK (if}— With the authorization of a second television station for Arkansas, an estimated 70 per cent of Ihe state's population will be able to watch television next zummer; Today. In Washington the Federal Communications Commission authorized a television station on UHP channel 72 at n. Smith. The Southwestern Publishing Co. \vns listed a« the owner. , • The other, station—KRTV, UHP channel 17—was authorized about six weeks ago for Little Rock. Donald W. Reynolds, president of Southwestern Publishing Co., said he expects the new station at Pt. Smith to be in operation by May 1 or earlier. Doctors Urged Treat from Heart' MIAMI UEACH, Fla. (/F>— A Pay- etteville. Ark., physician says the move toward socialized medicine began when the doctor In the early part of the century lost the art of "treating from Ihe heart" Dr. Fount Richardson told the Southern Medtcal Association, the early century doctor was "put on a pedestal ... was loved and respected and was a community loader as well as a healer." Dr. Richardson said. "Then he began to specialize. He lost the art ot !,?? 1? familte5 - Hc w *s not to be disturbed at night and on afternoons off. "He had no lime for community problems, leaving them to the social workers and politicians. Hc had no time for charity." Dr. Richardson said when this happened then the public agencies move toward socialized medicine began. SEE PAGE 14 PERJURY (Continued from Page 1) home. The divorce was granted in Chancery Court here July 14. Trials on charges of first degree perjury also arc scheduled for three Wcniphlaiis tn Circuit Court, here In the near future. They was charged this summer In connection with a divorce granted to Carroll D. Ruth from Mrs. Jamie Ruth of Memphis. Ruth, his present, wife. Mrs. Ada Betterson Ruth, and Mrs. C. L. Todd are facing trial for perjury in connection with testimony they gave as to Ruth's residence in Blythevllle. All three have entered pleas of not guilty and are free under bonds of $1,000 ench. COUNCIL (Continued from Page 1) ginning In 1955 and ending In 1980. The new bonds will IK callable— something the hospital bonds aren't —and hence can bo retired in ad- 'anco of maturity dates If sufficient surfjlus funds are on hand. They vlll'be callable at par pins accrued nterest with any surplus funds from he bond sale, from any surplus 'unds derived from airport opera- Ion or with surplus funds from the 1.8 mill tax. After Feb. 1. J0.5B, the bonds may be retired with funds rom any city operation. In the Dec. 15 election, tiie $25,100 refunding amount and the $100,000 Issue will bo voted on separately according to stale law. However if one should be defeated, a victory or the other would be pointless tecause the new bonds cannot be ssuert unless tile hospital bonds are •efunded and the necessary millase reed. Only voters residing within the sity limits of Blytbevllle may vote n this election. Polling places will be .City Hall in Ward One. Hlythe- vlltc Water Co. in Wnrd Two. Fire station No. 2 In Ward .Three and looro Bros. Store In Wnrd Four. Approves Contract The contract appointing T. J. Raney and Sons agenU for the :ity to handle the refunding and ssuance of ntr base bonds calls or a payment to the firm of three >er cent of the amount of the issue. Under this contract, the firm igrecs to pny.ihc costs of printing uirt /issuing the bonds, the bond attorney's fen and the refunding osis. The bond firm also agrees to find buyers for the new bonds at 03 cents on the dollar to cover the inn's fee. If no bonds are Issued, he clty-.ls _not obligated to pay he bonrFflrin anything. • Seek'Farm Land Hid* Mayor Dan Dlndgett said last light that Corps of Engineers rcp- cscntatives told him yesterday tiiey , were going to confer with Air Force ' 'Hlclals In Dallas to determine how imch farm land nt the nlr bnse vonld be available for rent next year. Because of this, the mayor said ' the city B.IVP Mr. Ward an oupor- ; tunily to withdraw Ills bid of 525 , an acre, which ho did. Information ' on the amount of land to be available is expected in nboiit 10 dnys ' Mayor Blodgcll said, and the city will then take sen'ed bids on n least-. This announcement came nfter a long conference held by the aldermen. Mayor Blorigctt, Mr. Ward nnd Oscar Fendler, attorney for Mr. Ward. Mr. Ward had obtained Information from the secretary of the Air Force that the .government did not plan to occupy the base farm land area until 1954 and had no objections lo leasing it for agricultural purposes In 1953. A total of 1,778 acres at the base has been le.isrd from the city by Mr. Ward for the past five years. Competition for a lease on this land deve'opec; late yesterday. A representative of F. L. Regan, Blytheville ginner, attended last night's council meeting and said belore the session that Mr. Regan wanted a chance to bid on leasing the Innd. Mghl Contract Okayed In its final action of the session, the Council approved a street-lighting contract with Arkansas-Missouri Power Co. The contract Is the same as the one which has been in effect with two exceptions. The city now tmys its own street light bill. It formerly received $10,000 a year In free street-lighting but Tuesday night the Council accepted a revised fee payment by Ark-Mo of $19,000 n year In cash. Rates In (he new contract are 10 to 20 cents less in various service categories than In the old contract, City Clerk W. I. Mnlln said. The contract is for five years. After that, It automatically extends itself for one-year periods unless cancelled by the city. The charges range from J] a month per street light to $2.50 per month per light, depending on size and power of the fixture. Injured in Korea' »,v Pfc. Calvin C. Oarrett. son of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Oarrett of Rt : 4 BJytlrevilje, has been injured In Korea, according to a Department of Defense casualty list. No detaljs of the Injury were given. Vaccinations For Cattle Here To Start Monday Persons wishing to get free vaccination of Ihelr young female cattle should get In contact with County Agent Keith Bilbrey sometime this week. Mr. Bilbrey stated today that W R. Henaon, u. 8. Department of Agriculture, Bureau of Animal Husbandry, will begin vaccination of cattle four to tight months oi<( on Monday. He will be In town no more than three days, Mr. Bilbrey pointed out. The vaccinations are part of the Bangs disease conirol program. Mr. Bilbrcy stated. MALARIA (Continued from Page U courts In the participating counties have appropriated sufficient funds to supplement those provided by (he. other sources to assure the service. > Mr. Summerville cited two cases in. which two of the state's larger and more heavily populated counties dropped the program during the 1951 season but by public demand, the quorum courts of Poinsett and Jefferson Counties voted a sufficient appropriation, to re-new the program. - ;'' "" In addition' to the appropriation made by the Mississippi County Quorum Court, the city of Blythc- ville expended some J3.000 and the city of Osceola spent some $1,500 in financing larviclde and fly.con- trol programs. Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cetto* Open High Low 1:15 Dec .... 35W 359« 35W 3592 Mch 3«20 3931 3820 3630 Ma ? 3837 36S2 3634 3647 •>"'* 3«24 3633 3618 3629 New Orleeni Cotton Optn High Low i:W Dec 35*7 35W 3581 3681 Mch ... 3«21 3631 3618 3629 May. ...... 363« 3650 3631 3&W ' M18 3«4 3617 3633 Chicago Wheat Open High Low 1:15 Dec ... 23HVi 239M Z38',J 239 Mch . .. 245 H 245 H 245 245 H Chicago Corn Open High Dec ... 16«K 168 Mch . .. 171 s 173 Low I66!i nni 1:15 168 172 ',<, Nov Jan •, Mch May Open '.. 299K .. 303H .. 3M High 302 V, 306 K 308 <>4 308 Low 298 ',4 303 >i 1:15 302 'i 305 H 308H 307 M New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco .......... Anaconda Copper Beth steel _' Chrysler ............ J. C, Penney ....;....... Gen Electric . .'.. Gen Motors /.' Montgomery Ward N Y Central :'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. la i-8 Int Harvester . 30 j_ "57 7-3 39 5-8 27 1-2 3-1 1-2 3-1 3-1 74 1-4 54 42 7-8 38 1-4 155 7-8 61 1-2 38 3-4 49 1-4 84 66 1-4 67 3-8 61 1-8 59 7-8 Seara Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum ; Studebaker . Standard of N j ........'.'. Texas Corp Sou Pac r U S Steel Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS 111 Hy-(USDA)—Hogs 10.000; active- barrows and gilts 190 Ibs up mostly 10 lo 15 higher; lighter weights steady to 25 higher than Wednesday; sows ami boars unchanged- prompt clearance largely to shippers and local butchers- bulk choice 1BO-270 Ibs 17.10-17.15; considerable sprinkling 17.15 early and late; heavier weights too scarce (or detailed mention; occasional small lots 280-350 Ibs 16.5017.00; choice 160-180 Ibs largely 16.25-17.00; 130-150 Ibs 13.oO-15.5o"; lighter weights scarce; sows 400 Ibs down mainly 16.00-16.50; heavier weights 14.00-15.50; boars 11 0014.50. ,.. ,•:'•• Cattle 3,(HX),Vcftlves 1.500; ;trad- tn« slow; : steeA and, heifers' not established a 1 tTi'» Vi g h .'*'#* \ a *i* choice steers and heifers at'29.00- 32.75 were little changed from yesterday; cows opened barely'steady vealers unchanged; bulls not established; utility and commercial cows 13.00-16.00; largely 15.50 down. At night you can see farther and better on concrete. Its light-colored surface spreads illumination. Pavement edges, obstructions and pedestrians are clearly defined. Night or day, wet or dry, concrete has uniformly high skid-resistance because of it* permanently gritty texture. You can stop quickly, safely. Concrete saves money, too. It is moderate in first cost yet can be designed accurately for any axle load— and concrete keeps its load- carrying capacity throughout its long service life. Concrete pavements cost less to maintain, last much longer. All this adds up lo (ow-onnwof-cotf service. PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION A notlono) organiiotkm to bnprov*ond *xl«hd lheu5*iof portlond c*m*nJ and e oner el i . , . through Kicntific reiearch and *ngineenng field work bunt. 1 bit HoUyd. A Vbw. Irfr.1 tor office. burinM * Uvtni. AdJ to NBC. CBS JT3 month. Mr. DtSur*. HH115 BEAWT. JND n. orrrcES ON HOLLTT) BLVD. * IN HUXT- NGTON PARK REA5 RENT HE-MF; keep your eye on dtc- spac hi. «r>ll 24-1 reai SI r tl..jB33 Hollywi newly Acrom. the WANT ADS Adi placed before 9 a.m. will appear tame day. All ctattified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVELLE COURIER NEWS POLIO POSTER GIRL - Joan Brickfield, 3, above, wants to Brow up big ana strong and cross the streets by myself like oilier vl ' - Tc turlner * nat hope, she posed for the poster which heraltlj the 1953 March of Dimes fund-raising campaign. Joan, !who wai stricken with polio when she was seven months old, was honor guest at the luncheon in New'York at which the "Mothers' March on Polio" division of the camoaian eot under wav. Obituaries Minnie Johnson Dies at Etowoh ETOWAH—Mrs. Minnie Valentine Johnson died here yesterday at home of her son, Jim Johnson She was 75. . Services were conducted this afternoon by the -Rev. Carl Appling pastor of Garden Point Methodist Church at Etoivah. Burial wns in Garden Point Cemetery. She Is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Alice Miles of Dell, Mrs. Minnie Lee Johnston ol ink'ston, Mich., and Mrs. Rebecca niims .of Etoivah; and four sons, Or in Johnson of Inkston, and John. Jim and Colie Johnson, all of Eton-nil. Swift Funeral Home was in charge. More golf Is played on the five courses in the immediate vicinity of Pinehurl, N. C., than "anywhere ,else in the world. - WAR (Continued from Page 1) Front. (Washington's weekly 'casualty report reflected the cost of. ihttft, recent heavy hill lighting. Th«' ~ Defense Department reported 1,31» U. S. battle casualties for the week ended last Tuesday. It was thi largest weekly list ot the year. 19,711 Killed (The list Included 266 killed, bringing the war's total of killed in action to 15.712. It brought the total of ail casualties — dead, missing, and wounded — to 125 887). , North Korean Communists •»• tacking U.N. positions on the Eastern Front last night found themselves blocked by torrid streams of flaming .napalm. An Allied staff officer said the Eighth Army troop* probably had drums of napalm on their defense lines and detonated them when the enemy approached. Thfe weather was the best today in three days, but a cloud cover still shielded most of North Korea from really effective air attacks. Read k Courier .News Classified Ad*. Dress Boots 'You'll Wear Everywhere ' On Ihs compus, ot .squora dW.s, for we.k-.ncl outing ' end oil dr.sj occoslor,., Jormon'j t.nwtional n»w •LtatWnttka* or. boot, you'll wear .yerywher.. The/r. «o.y to' dip on and off ... the perfect footwear companion for blu. j«am °nd slack,. In D var i ely o f ,,',.(, , eo|htf Qnd co|of combmationj . . . iaman -Leathernecks" fliv . you a chok . of Amencci's smartest dress boot,. Coma in, try a pairtodoy. KELLEY'S Your Friendly Shoe Store •

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