The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 20, 1952 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 20, 1952
Page:
Page 5
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 5 article text (OCR)

THURSDAY, NOT. », 1981 Dudes IsMum After Conference With Eisenhower To Confer with Anthony Ed«n Tod«y (Conlfaued from Page 1) •possible melhods of creating ten- v skins Inside the Iron Curtain If Wilh regard lo Weslern Europe, some American sentiment holds that direct financial aid should be discontinued. Proponent* of this belief argue that military aid alone —and assisting European allies with a broadened trade basis- would be more effective and leu cosily. The' probability of opening more American market-; to British trade would be a matter oC major inle«- esl for Eden. There has been speculation, as well, that foreign secretary would sound out Elsenhower on a meet- Ing with Prime Minister Winston Churchill. Dulles' Interview precedes Eden's today. The New Yorker has served for years as an adviser on foreign policy. He bore Uie brunt of the work of formulating the greaty with Japan, negotiating with other nations on disputed points, and finally gelling it signed. Dulles Is reported to have support both from Taft and from Oov. Thomas E. Dewe'y of Ne» York lor the post of secretary of state. Snrgvafed Names Taft lold reporters yesterday, af- ier seeing Elsenhower, that he , suggested "two or three names" if;tor the cabinet, but he would not say who they were. H» added that he believes Elsenhower haa come, to no decisions on any final selec lions for his cabinet. Dulles also was in the hotel where Eisenhower has his offices but he said he did nof'see the general. When he was asked if he is Going to head the State Department, he grinned and replied "You'll have to ask the general I don't know," Eisenhower also has-a date to- day wi.th Harold E. Stassen,'former Governor of: Minnesota. Stassen's name also crops up frequently in speculations about the next cabinet. .. ' Much of Eisenhower's first day of planning was devoted to talks with Taft and wilh Rep Joseph Martin of Massachusetts, likely choice for speaker of the House, :on the probablp outline of the legislative program to be pre •soiitcd to the 83rd Congress. When asked if he thought the •national budget could be balanced, Martin answered, "I hope so " He isnid. the first task, howeve'r, Is ;ip cut government s'pendmg There r _. after, he continued, the effort will - be to reduce taxation "Our goal 11 to cut them (taxes) at the eaihest possible opportun H.v," Martin said. ."But before that, the first emphasis must be oh cutting spending." Taft said he and Eisenhower touched on "14 or 15" .subjects that can he expected to come up in the next Congress. He named some—the budget and possible tax reductions,, a sUflj of welfare legislation, amend ments to the Taft-Hartley Act. a new look, at. price and wage laws and rent controls and revisions ol the excess profits lax. The senator said the meeting WBS "entirely harmonious." Negro Of S Plans Supper The Negro chapter of the Order of Eastern Star here will give a leap year dinner at 8 p.m. tomorrow night at Pilgrim Rest Church yifth and Ash Streets, It was announced today by Roberta Knowles worthy matron, RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. THURSDAY "MUTINY" Color by Technicolor Angela Lansbury Patric Know Its FRIDAY "Johnny Stool Pigeon" Howard Duff, Sheltey Winters & Dan Durey SATURDAY "I SHOT BILLY THE KID'' Don Barry - Windy Le« SAT. OWL SHOW MA&PAKefHe GOTOTOWN" Marjorie Main & Percy (ARK.)' COURIER JfBWS Five. Osccolqns Hurt in Wreck O6CBOLA — Kve 06«olan«"•»-, taped wrlotu Injury when the automobile In ; which they wen tiding eft the highway near Tupelo, Mtas., Tuesday afternoon. Charles Kennemore, owner of Planters Paint Co., and'City Cab Co., hli son, Dicky, Prank Blrming- lam and his son, Wayne, ' and Floyd Tm-ailklll were eri route to Csceola from Tampa, Fla. They had been to Florida on a. business trip.. Charles Kenneroore suffered head Injuries and his ion sustained a broken nose. Mr. ThrallWll Is still In ••Tupelo hospital where he has (broken collarbone. According to reports, the others weren ot injured badly and all but Mr. Thrallkill are back in Osceola. It wa* reported that the wheels of the car skidded on loose gravel, all the,car doors were thrown open and the occupant* thrown out. TRUMAN (Continued from Page 1) Nijtional Committee In place of Stevenson's man, Stephen A. Mitchell, Truman replied that he would ask the governor for nothing—that he would merely offer cooperation In reorganizing the Democratic party. Laughingly, Truman said in reply to a question that it is very much too early to discuss what he himself will do after leaving the While House. To Enjoy, Himself He went on to say that he does not know himself yet what he will do eventually—that for a while he Is not going to do anything but. sit down arid enjoy himself. He said he'd have some Information ;to make public about his plans on Jan. 21, the day after Inauguration He did say, however, lhat he does not plan to maintain an office or an apartment in Washington. Reporter-, asked several • questions about statements Republican Sen. Robert A. Taft has made as to possible cuts In government spending. Truman brushed them aside by saying Taft hasn't seen the' -195354 budget and therefore does Wt know a thing about what's in it The president said he »ill s,ub mil this budget to Congress in January just the same as if he were going to continue as President He said rt will be a good, tight budget. In fact, he added, all his budgets have been honest, and even though the Republicans have fought over all of them they never have been able to do very much trimming A reporter told him that Rep John Taber (R-NY) had said he had heard that some outgoing officials were burning office files Truman said'he'has hot heard anything like that, and he nildpd that he "does not think Taber has either. For Taber's information, Truman added, the law permits the destruction of files if they are at least five sears old anrt are no longer needed It s up to the President and the heads , of executive departments, he added, to decide whether -such files should be de- Commodity And Stock Markets— N«w York Cotton Open High Low 1:15 . 3450 3471 3450 3458 Mch . ,,..,. 3631 3554 3628 3535 May . 3573 3586 35«6 3565 July . ...... 3580 3»1 S570 3510 N«w Dec Mch . May . July . Cotton Open High Low 1:15 3455 3475 3450 3450 ..... 3535 3551 3530 3530 ..... 3514 3682 3560 35«0 .:... 3584 3581 3570 3570 Chicago Wheat Open High Lor 1:15 Dec . .. 237 23TH 235»i 235ft Mch . .. 243!i 243?t 242H 24214 Chicago Corn Open High Low 1:15 Dec. . ... 16SJJ !«6X 155 165 Mch . .. 171?i 171ft ITO',4 1TOV4 Soybeans Open High Low 1:15 Jan :... aos-?i 396 302K 303 Mch .... 3tm; 308 305 SOS'S May 307>,4 307X SOS'/i 305-K JUly....305H 305^ 304 304 N«w York Stocks A T and -T , Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel .. Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central .. Int. Harvester L J C Penney "Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Studebakfir Standard of N Texas Corp Sears U 3 Steel .. 157 1-2 63 1-8 40 3-8 . 50 5-8 86 3-8 112 6!l 3-4 .. 64 60 1-4 .. 18 1-8 32 1-3 67 3-4 42 5-8 29 1-4 34 3-4 .. 35 7-8 75 1-4 55 3-4 '" -i-8 .. 40 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS Til Lfl — (USDA)- Hogs 11.500, fairly active uneven, weights 240 Ibs down 10 to 25 lower than Wednes- dav's average; heavier weights and sous 25 to 50 lower, hulk choice 180 240 Ibs unsorted for grade 16 751685, several hundred held mostly choice Nos 1 and 2 190 220 Ibs 1690, 240 - 210 Ibs largely 16501675 few 580325 Ibs 15751635 150 110 Ibs 15 25-16 75; most 120-140 Ibs 12 25 J5 00, io«s 400 Ibs do»n 1525 - 1575, heavier sows 1325- H.75;, boars 10.50-13.50. Ciftfle 2,000, calves 1,500, trading slow, some opening sales commercial and good steers and heifers about steady at 18002600, cov-s opening steady but blow, utlnt> &nd commercial largely '12.50-14.50; canners and cutters 9.50-12:50:-bu1Is and \ealers steady, utility and commercial.. bulls 15.50-18.25. stroyed. As for the Army's recently taking custody of some files from Gan Douglas MacArthur the Pi— ~nt told a questioner that was merely a matter of where the files were to be stored • Shop TODAY for Christmas FiTZPATRICK'S EASY CREDIT TERMS "It Takes Only 3 Minutes To Open a Charge Account" FITZPATRICK JEWELERS *P 1 1* ~nr «• ' < —- - Obituaries Rites Conducted For Floyd Carson Service* for FIoyd.Albert Carson, former resident of Tomato who 'was killed in a car wreck near Mendata 111., Saturday, were condrcled at 2 p.m. today In cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. Harold Thompson, retired Nazarene minister. Burial was in Elmwood Cemetery Pallbearen were Clarence Myrlck Tony Myrick,- Joseph Woods' Elmer Cochran, Edward Bargcr and Harold Jarrett. ' 84 Missco Polio Victims Aided By March of Dimes This Year Two Autos Collide At 20th and Vine •^Police., reported an accident at 20th and Vine Streets yesterday Involving a 1939 Dodge driven Oy B. R. Dam, 415 South 20th, and a 1950 Plymouth driven by Ben T ifays, 1020 Hearn. ' Officer Bert Ross, reporting the collision, said Davis failed to stop at the stop sign and that the two cars collided at the intersection No injuries were listed furnace Fire Spreads niythevilie Pirc Department'an- swered a call yesterday to the home of J. S. Godwin, 2100 Edward Street. Chief Roy Head reported that fire had spread from the floor furnace.and burned a small area around the furnace underneath the floor, though;the damage was not extensive. A total of 81 polio victims In Mississippi County have requested and received assistance from the Mississippi County Chapter of the National rvnmdalfcii for Infantile Paralysis so far this year, according to Elbert Johnson of Blytheville, Mississippi County Director for March of Dimes, ' - • 'This Is twice (he number of applications for aid in Mississippi County during nil of .1951," Mr. Johnson said. ' ' "Every polio patient In Mississippi County who needs financial assistance will receive it," he added, "even though our own slinre of the funds raised }n last year's March of Dimes campaign have been exhausted." Tho 1953 March of Dimes drive aimed at a goal.of• f20,000, will begin Jan, 2. i He said national headquarters of the March of Dimes organization comes to the aid of any ebiirAer whose own share of funds are depleted. . , "This disease is so expensive to treat," he added, "that It often, is beyond the ability of ati average family to cope with the charges. "While jmtlnils or their parents are expected to contribute whnl they can afford to the cost of care," Mr. Johnson said, "It Is not the Nnttonnl Foundation's policy to require a family to lower Its standard of living to the point of hardship In or- dei to paj the patient's bills By hardship, w« mean forfeiting a mortgaged home or wHIidruwing a son or daughter from school fn order to contribute to the f»mlly Income when polio strikes." WAR (Continued from Page 1) troops—with Vandenberg looking on. Vandcnbetr I.ookt On Vandenberg watched the Central front strike from a forward bunker. Air Force, Nsvy and Marine warplanes struck at the two-mile fronlage for two hours and 16 minutes.. •"The V. S. Air Force chief of staff arrived in Japan several hours later, after concluding his two-day tour. -.-'. J On the ground, Soulh Korean Troops smashed a Chinese assault on Sniper Ridge In the crackling cold of daybreak after g night of minor, probing thrusts on the Central Front position. The U. S. Eighth Army reported an estimated 100 Reds hit the ridge after a moderate Chinese Artillery shelling. After SO minutes they withdrew to the comparative safety and wnrmlh, of a cave. Elsewhere along the front,' the numbing cold — 14 degrees — kepi Infantrymen of both sides huddled In (heir bunkers most of Wednesday night. Only scattered patrol skirmishes 'were : reported. Harrasslnf Action! An Eighth Army • brief ing officer said he did not regtelt (he attack on Sniper Ridge as presaging any attempt to retake tho bloody, shell- blistered terrain which changed hirxU a number of times In recent wcob* before Ihe advent of winter cold. AAOX Show Starts W«*kd«y B 7 : oo Sat. Sun 1:00 Alwoy$ a Double Feature THURS- VR1 • . Double Feature Also 2 Cartoons NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Cent*.*" MANILA, ARK. , Matinees Sat. & Sua. Phone 58 THURSDAY 'Dreomboot' Clifton Webb Ginger Rogers FRIDAY 'WAR PATH' Edmund O'Wrien Korrcst Tucker ' SATURDAY "Rough, Tough West" With Chnrles Starrelt SAT. OWL SHOW • "That's My Boy" Dean Ulaitin - Jerry Lewis c HOME NEEDS AT LOW COST Buy on, FHA Jerms-Up to 3 Years' to Pay CHECK THESE FOR SAVINGS ECONOMICAL o ,,. STORM SASH O.4U Prevent drafts, save fuel. Kiln- dried Ponderosa Pine. Will not warp, twist or jagr. 2' x 2'H" FORMICA , 0 rA BEAUTY BOARD IJ.DL) Lustrous, durable Formica Plastic Beauty. Boarrt for countertops, (ahlcs, etc. 2' x «' x 5/32" ROCK WOOL , _._ INSULATION I.OJ Efficient, economical Insulafinn —save fuel in winter, keep cooler ]n summer. 40 pound bap. 1.37 AVARDS SUPER GLOSS ENAMEL High-glass Enamel for kitchen, bathroom. Easy to kt«p clean. GALLON . .. ..... . ......... 4.85 DECORATIVE „ ENAMEL VOC High-luster Decorative Enamel. Bright true colors "for trim. . .1./7 EASY-TO-USF, PAINTING SET 7-mth roller with replaceable eorer, quirt metal traj. Makes painting easier and foster. 107.50 SHALLOW WELL PUMP Dtttren »p (« 9«* GPH. Use on Mffc »p to 22'. With ( 'p«mp, 8»-pO. fcuik, M HP motor. MIXING _ FAUCET . 14.95 Km* bedj- Antehed Jn polished chrome. Foam-Flo Aerator prt- mis splwblnj. With spray, 1.95 ATTRACTIVE PORCH LIGHT Polished Mild c«pp»r lantern hi tay n.nlleil design. Clear jlas» sloht. Wealherproofed. FLUORESCENT -, nn CIRCLING /.7O Radlanll; chromed 15" holder. Sparkling erj-sUl eenler orna- meal. CenpleU with KYf tub*. 9-FT. STEEt KITCHEN Installed O Maalhlj FHA lerim Priced 20% to 30% l«u Hxm other top-qualify brands. Recessed ro« and law* space —sound-imitated drawen and .doors Vinyl top in choice of colors. Include* 66* tinlr with fittings and porcelain-enameled top, 2 base <mlh, 2 woH units, Hghfi^garbage dtsposcri DELUXE CLOSET SEAT 8.95 Sheet plastic covering gives mother-of-pearl «ff«ct. Hand buffid. Solid hardwood. 5 coi- on. fitting! included. TWO-LIGHT FIXTURE 4.98 12' tquor* d*ep bwtd fixfur* for 2 fighU. Choic* of whit., Wu, o, COM ihad* wr* clear detlgn. Ivory hddwi TWO-LIGHT FIXTURE 2,37 Richly sryled—!«nd« b«au»y to any bedroom. Delicate l«af pattern on Wtn'te frort*d glow 15* bowl. Ivory hokhr. SHOWER CABINET 58.75/- tow-cosl, wen-built "unl7 makej ideal exlra bath for garage, ba'iemenl. Gray porcelain-enameled floor resisls slams, acids—cleans easily. Husky steel walls havo baked-on white enamel finish, resist rust. Absolutely water tight. With plastic curtain, rings, chrome plated finings; KITCHEN FIXTURE 2.28 Distinctive whits glasT shade wilh loperec! fluted side< and clear concentric ring bottom. Whit* metal

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page