The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 29, 1952 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 29, 1952
Page 14
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Allies Stop 'Old Baldy' Attack UN Says Reds 'Stall' on Truce BLYTHBVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEW» Staff Officer Talks Are Held With No Result MUNSAN, Korea (.*V—The United Nations Command today accused the Reds of stntUng in the staff officer talks on a proposed Korean armistice agreement. The charge came from the U. N. Command spokesman, Lt. Col. Joseph J. BorcherL, niter U. N. nnd Communist stnff officers met one hour and 44 minutes at Pan- nmnjom on wording of the truce agreement draft. The staff officers are talking over the meaning of words and phrases in the drnft while the full dress conference—deadlocked over the prisoner exchange issue—is in recess until Sunday, Averted Strike nc U.S. Economy Aluminum Balk Is Called Off as Steel Work Resumes By JOE RRADIS PITTSBURGH W)—Settlement of n threatened ntuniimim strike and speed-up of steel production put the nution's economy on lirm footing today for (he first lime in two months. A walkout of 15,000 CIO slcel- xvorkeis nt nine plants of the giant Aluminum Company of America was averted Inst night by an llth hour settlement. The strike set for todny would have shut off more than,20 por cent of the nation's Ingot nlmn- inum production, vitally needed In the manufacture of airplanes nnd other defense Items. The settlement wns announced by the Wage StabilizntEon Board on the eve of Its final appenrnncc. The wnge board, stripped of most of Its dispute-settling powers by Congress last month, will be replaced by a new board lacking any power to propose settlement terms in deadlocked labor disputes. The WSD announcement said the new contracts' will give workers a 21.4 cents an hour pay benefit package. Of that 15 cents Is retroactive to March 10 and four centa effective July 1. The pact nise calls for a modified union shop where employes must apply for union membership but may withdraw during the 15th to 30th day of employment. Old employes are exempt. JAYCEES (Continued from Pngo 1) tkms. James Nebhut; Americanism and public affairs. Bill stovnll; agricultural, J. L. Wcstbrook, Jr.; public health, T. H. Carnwny; Christmas activities, James Gardner; sports and recreation, Emery Francis; awards committee, Billy Tomlinson; youth nctivitles, Roland Bishop; fire prevention Wayne Dill- solely, Al Chalfm. Committee appointments were announced by Dick White, first, vice president, nnd Bob Warren, second vice president, other guests last night were J. P. Garrott, J C. Ambrose and Jaaies Killett. Commodity And Stock Markets— N«w York Cotton Open High Low close Oct 3112 3195 3711 3775 Ucc 3743 3775 3744 3755 Mar 3742 3765 XJ35 3752 May 3728 3750 3118 3735 N«w Orleans Cot-ton Open High Low Close Ocl 3770 3795 3759 3774 Dec, 3745 3717 3740 3755 Mnr 3740 3770 3135 3717 May 3724 3164 3111 3733 New York Stocks J53 7-6 57 3-8 46 52 1-8 78 5-8 113 62 7-8 68 3-4 6-1 3-4 10 7-8 35 1-8 08 l-a 42 20 3-4 38 37 1-8 80 3-4 58 1-8 5H 40 83 1-8 A T and T Amcr Tobacco .... Anaconda Copper , lieth Steel Chrysler Coca-Coin Ocn Electric Gen Motors Momgowicry Word N Y Central Int Harvester J C Penney Republic Steel liacllo Socony Vacuum ... Studenaker .... Standard ol N J Texas Corp Sears U s steel So Pac Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III Lfl—tUSDA) — Hags 3,500; Imr- rows and gilts 25 to spots 35 lower; bulk choice 180-220 Ibs im- sortcd for urndc 23.10-23.25; top and popular price 23.25; nil kinds active at decline; choice 230-2.W 2215-23.10; 260 - 300 Ibs 21.15 22.50; choice 170-180 Ibs 22.00-22.75. occasionally 23.00 on 180 Ibs; liiO- 170 Ibs 20.25-22.00; 120-140 Ibs 18.«810.15; sows 25 lower; bulk 4011 Ibs down 13.25-19.75; heavier sowa 17.25-18.75: stags and boars 50 hli/licr; boars 11.50-14.50; lilacs Cattle 6,000. calves l.COO; open- i'Jj,' slow; n low commercial IniH.s nbout steady at 21.00-24.00; bidding lower on others; venlers steady; tow prime lo 32.00 with good nnd choice 20.00-30.00: utility and commercial 10.00-25.00. Rites for Infant Held Services for Roger Lewis Keck, 14-dny-old son of Mr. and Mr.,. W. E. Keck who tiled yesterday at Uiir- dctte, were conducted at 10 am. today at sandy Ridge Cemetery. In addition to the parents, the child was survived by five brother", William Ray, Charles, Kenneth, Jerry nnd J. E. Keck; nnd livo jitters, Dora Bell and Edith. Cobb Funeral Home was In charge. O'Dwyer Denies Report MEXICO CITY OP) _ Amba?ador William O'Dwycr loday denied reports lie was considering becoming a Mexican citizen. Quick Solo Flight OMAHA. Neb. (m— A 25-year-old mechanic at the Omaha Municipal Airport recently soloed after only 45 minutes of dual flight instruction. William H. (Bill) Hamkc was the student, and Ralph Holcombe the instniclor. AUTO LOANS Reduce Your Payments And Get Additional Cash EASY-TO-ARRANGE, LOW COST CONVENIENT MONTHLY PAYMENTS Call or See Delta Loan &FinanceCo. 324 West Ash Phone 2091 Rain Drenches Korean Front For Fourth Day SEOUL, Korea W— Allied troops clinging lo the southeast slope of Old Bnldy hurled hack a Chinese Communist attack today In torrential rains that drenched the muddy Korean battlcfronl for the (oui'lh straight day. A reinforced Communist platoon hit the U. N, line In an apparent effort to win complete control ol the strategic Western Front hill. The attack wn.s br.'ntcn off in n bloody two-hour battle diirini.; which 25 reds were killed end 30 wounded, (lie Eltihlh Army-said. It was the first clash of nny xc since heavy rains dosed in on the 155-mile battlefronl Saturday. REA iL .(^•^^•MH^fetaJv _ _.i 1 \1> MIW I VSS-fhe "In the Groove noys," stop at a number of points In tile business district a Negro band from Osceoia, will provide music for to play and perform comedy routines. (Courier sh'jpp.'rs on lllythcville's main street during Ne«s l'ho(o) Blytiicviile Value Day tomorrow. The band will {Continued from I'.-igo 1) against the Idea that man was to be n slave nnd nf>.tliuL control from! afar. We revolt again-st any kind of position of inferiority. Wo don't i want anybody to determine what our status will be. "The Rural Electriticatlon Administration program is one of the greatest forms of this revolution. The JIK'A program was made possible by the Industrial revolution that has been goim» on in our country for some time. This revolution means that people can live healthier, happier and fuller lives." This revolution, he said, is a part I ot a groat social change in this county of which Mississippi County Is playing a great part. In education, Dr. Caldwell continued, "we have had to revolt too In order to keep np with our ever changing economy. We, too. must keep up with the times and tnke our place in this revolution, a n d you cannot spend better money for your own happiness and well-being than through the proper education of your children." 1'SC Mcmlicr Speaks Dr. CaUhvell was Introduced by Knappenberger, manager of the Mississippi County Electric Co-Operative John n. Thompson ol the Arkansas Public Service Commission, also spoke to the co-ou members on (he growth of Ihe REA and the changes rural electrification has brought (o (arm homes. The addresses by Dr. Caldwel! and Mr. Thompson climaxed the half-, (lay long program which incluoVd j entertainment by a Little Rock hill j billy band and the awarding ol snmc SI.500 in door prizes which consisted of electrical appliances. During the business action which followed the speeches, the membership re-elected the co-op's officers for another yenr. The officers include F. A, Rogers, president; Charlie I utes vicepresident: C. ft. Coleman, secretary-treasurer: nmt Tom Callls. B. n. Threlkeld. J. n. Johnson. C. W. OarrlgaurW. E. Ilagen, Lloyd Shcl- lon and John Beardeu. directors "Fruits of Work" In an Interview following h 1 s address here yesterday. Dr. Caldwell said the agricultural economy of Mississippi County Illustrates Hie "fruits of the wor!c of our land- Bi-nnt Institutions." Mississippi County, ns be has seen it in his short time here, "represents a high level of scien- tilic farming." Dr. Caldwell state- ed. Dr. Caldwell said he will investigate the work of the University experimental farm near Os- ceoia sometime today. nrav.'irr.' a paint!?] between Mississippi County and his home county of Jurou in Mississippi, Dr. Calrhvcl! said it was almost like "br-im< liome" when he crossed Ci'owley's llidqe and entered t h c Hat, hi!;h;y productive area alonj; tho Missbsipiil Delta. Comiiientiiuc on the status of the University. Dr. Caldwell Paid Dr. t.(.-v.'is Webster Jones, whom he said (lid a "marvelous job" as jirtvsirK'iu of tho University during; bis tenure, left the institution in "excellent shape." Dr. Caldwell saiil it is his understanding that a northern, route from East Arkar- sas lo F:iyetteville by way of Harrison will be paved in the future. •HH! said that would greatly facilitate travel between BlyUicvilte and F'ayelteville. Optimistic Abmil "I!o?s" Asked for hU opinion on the Uazorback football squad's chances in the coming Southwest Conference racr. Dr. Caldwell said he was "hialily optimistic" about the Hogs' future under the tutelage- of Otis Douglas. Qurnioni'ii about his outlcok on federal I'ducatkin aid, Dr. Calti'.veli said that the state can maintain adequate educational facilities only by continuing to be competent fo'r the: t:is:-:R required of the state educational system. ''Its up to the st?te to do more for the schools," lie saxi. Adding that he would pcr."!s:Jl!v pn fer for Arkansas to h:mr!e her educational budget alone, ho said that if we rrach the point wh're ffdf-ral oid is required to reiain e<mc:',t!min! facilities 111 linr v. v :rh oih?r .-talc-, then we should t.ike advantage of (hat aid. Dr. CalclwDll said the state's rol- lei-i's now, however, show "continuing e\-iclenf'c of having been well- supporled by the state of Arkansas." Prtiiictin-j a ^reat expansion of tht? cnH f -?r population by 1PCO. Dr. Cnidwell said that "demand? on educational propr.' tiiroi:gh r jut the country are now greater than OVIT bC:Il:le." Following his Inspection of fs.rms and farming operations in thj.s \i- cllllty tortay, Dr. Cnlrlwell «•;!! L-O lo Forrest City. Thursday nlg.'-.t. he will speak in Marianna. He is ?r- eomDanlC'tl by Hill Good. Univeisiiy public relations director. IMARY OLITICS Extended Arkansas Weather Forecast Kxlt'ndcd Forecast fur the I'e- riod July 29-Au?. 2: Arkansas — Tempera lures will averse 'i lo ii decrees above normal. Nonnal minimum ~il to Tfi. N'ormal mnximuni 90 to 9$. N'o important clmnsefi. Precipitation moderate to iDr.-iJIy bf.-u-y in Icrcil afternoon tEmmlcrstorrm. (Continued Irom Page 1) heavy votins;. Balloting was average or above at DeQueen, Paragould and Hot Springs. One of the candidates. Chancellor Francis Cherry, voted in his ward at Joncsboro at 9:20 a.m., just 20 minutes after completing his last talkathon over 39 radio stations. Some observers in Ft. Smith, Pine Bluff, Jonesboro and Fayottevilie were predicting record voting there. At tl a.m., three hours after the, polls opened, Jonesboro reported' 1.585 votes east: Hot Springs I,7fi9; Pine Blulf 1.640: Payetteville 942: more than 400 at Paraeould, nnd 188 at DeQueen. LITTLE ROCK i.fl — Statewide contests for the offices of attorney general, state land commissioner and national commUtecman will appear on the ballot today in tho Democratic preferential primary. Four lawyers seek the attorney iieiu'ral's office held nou' by Ike Murry. a candidate lor the Democratic gubernatorial nomination. They are: Clib Barton, of Ft. Smith, Bun Reed of Lonoke, Stare Rep. William I. Purifoy of Caindcn, and Tom J. Gentry ol Little Rock. Dr. R. B. Robins of Camden is retiring as Democratic national committeeman from Arkansas and four candidates are alter the position. The contenders are Paul Chambers of Helena. N 7 obk> Gill ol Blytheville, Rabie Rhodes of Harrison and Dan Cowling Jr., of Fayetteville. The incumbent Democratic national commUieewoman, Mrs. Jack Carnes of Camden. js unopposed i for re-election and her name will' not appear on the ballot until the final primary Aui?. 12. Incumbem Claude A. Rankin Is ^eekinsr lenomination as .state land comnussinner. He is opposed by Ira J. Gold ol Little Rock a C. C. Smith of Russellville. District contests today include or..; (or chancellor and three (or pro.secuiin? £ttorr::;y. Eleven state spnatorships c'so will be voted on. Former Lt. Gov. Bob Bailev Sr., of Ru-r-ellville is one of three can- dLcaK-'-. for the 9;h di.strict chan- celjor's nomination. Opposing h:ci are HullMid A. Bradley ol Comvav and Gc-orge O. Patterson ol Ciarks- ^•i]^?, The national committee positions, an honorary, unpaid, [tarty office! arc definitely settled ac the Democratic primaries. (Continued from Page 1) bama. He was greeted at the railroad station by about 350 fellow Alabamans with rebel yells nnd a five-piece band. He pledged an aggressive campaign nnd said he will liave a meeting with Stevenson on campaign strategy after a brief vacation he hopes to start within a few days. In Denver. Eisenhower rallied his campaign high command around him to work out organizational details. He had a long conference yesterday with Gov. Sherman Attains of New Hampshire, his political chief of staff. A luncheon meeting today with Sen. Hugh Butler of Nebraska, at Butler's retiuest. was viewed as n move for support fro mthose who backed Sen. Robert A. Tatt of Ohio for the Republican presidential nomination. Butler was a Taft supporter. Eisenhower's campaign headquarters announced that the general will make an "entirely lion- political" speech at the national encampment of the Veterans of Foreign Wars in Los Angeles Auq. 5. He will speak AUEJ. 25. at the American Legion's annual convention in New York. Nixon returned to his home in Whittier. Calif., last nigh,l and was welcomed by a parade and a reception attended by 5,000 at the Whiltier College Stadium. Anti-American Feeling Mounts TEHRAN. Iran (ff) — Bifer attacks on the United States highlighted a debate today In which the Iranian Parliament overwhelm, inijly approved Premier Mohammed Mossadegh's program for economic and social reforms to head off national bankruptcy. The seriousness of anti-American demonstration was underscored when Deputy Shams Ghanal-Abadl demanded the ouster of all Americans from the coujitry. Ghanat— Abadi is the ritihthand man of Aya- tullah Seycd Kashani. Iran's leading religious figure and a close supporter of Mojsadcgh. Machine Shop Burns MALVERN, Ark. M>t—A machine shop at Buttcrficld. G miles northwest of here, was destroyed by fire last, night at an estimated loss &f 515,000. Cause ol the fire has not been determined. IHE PRICE! \Vhal llic smarl l.nycr lnoVt for in a mnlur to.I.iy is . . anil j.ifely. \Vlicn ppupic .lisonvrr thai (H^Miinl.ilc'f S.. r <-r "3«" II ofTi'rs rjjorc p.mrr /'rr tf'Mtr tlinn rtuv- <xfi<-r rur. nalnr.ilt) tli«- ivaul lo try it. So Ilioy "itnkr ;t dale ^i[li tin- '',',(" . . . \,i|li il thrilling KiO-liDi-nriwucr "li.iokcl" KopiiK; . . . ,,i(i, 1 h .lr..-M.lti Safe r Drive », CM Hydraulic Slrnin-• ,1ml tlir .ima^iim Aurnxiii Ky«». Onrdfttc ia cimndi ln<-on\ ini-o nio>f pro^U-. Try it i^nr-i-JN /!'•*.•; ,Vr, r CH.1^^1, Spip-/"flS" t.l>~*r Wi, • H * 4"i . \1trie $r-r"' //,.„. r.\l »,rf, a ,,l,, .N~,. n< . ,!„„.„;,.',.,. „,„•.„„! «, „„„',„! ROCKET" i-DSMOBI LE SEE YOUR NiARISI OlDSMOeUf OtAlU HORNER-WILSON MOTOR CO., 309 East Main ELECTION TUESDAY. JULY M, SAUCERS (Contlnu«d from Page building adjacent to McCann's store lo Moore Brothers Store. In the second ward, voting was moved from the Got! Hotel to the air- condlllon Blythcvllle Water Co. Election officials also said the moves provided more space In each case. Running tabulation* or the returns after the polls close at 6-30 pm. wll be kept by the Courier News and Radio Station KLCN in Blytheville and The Osceoia Timts in Osccola. Joe A|)]]]ebaum, whg for many years has handled vote tabulations jii Osceoia, said the returns would be posted in front o fine Osceoia limes beginning at 7 p m (Continued team Page M tions: At the same limp, the Air Research studies with a new tyr>« camera used in determining |h» source of light from lummoui bodies. Designed; to oe of particular use in solving the saucer mystery, the camera breaks light Into the spectrum to Indicate th» chemical compsollon of the lighi source. It is similar to photographic devices which chemists us» far similar purposes. A CAA spokesman said tho latest sightings showed as many as 12 unidentified objecls OB the radar screen at one time. Here's Extra Values For '"" (Wednesday Only) TIDE - 65c iVORY KLEENEX 20 ^ lOc 29c 49c lOc 5 C 29c Ice Cream ^ Miracle Wp. Fresh Corn • Bell Peppers BRISKET 5 -"' Assorted Lunch Meats Pickle & Pim. Mac. & Cheese Liver Cheese LB Head Cheese 39 Sheer Printed Dimify $1 Beautiful Patterns, Reg. 49c 3 yds • BUTCHER LINEN si Printed & Solids. Reg. 69c 3 yds I BEAUTIFUL PIQUES $1 Plain and Printed. Waffle and Pinwale I Values to 69e ._. 3 ydt " • Men's White Handk'chiefs with Rayon Border Reg. 19e Valuci 10 FOR Ladies Batiste HALF SLIPS Beautiful Lacs Trim Regular $1.00

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