The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 4, 1952 · Page 10
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August 4, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, August 4, 1952
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»w (ARK.) OOVMBK MXW« 'There Was Thunder, then. Burning Flesh Was Smelted,' Witness Says WACO, Tex. W> — "It was horrible, people were screaming and knocking each other down trying to get put. They couldn't find the exit door. "It sounded like thunder. It would blow up, and th.cn blow up again, ono after another." A pretty brown-eyed Wnco woman, Mrs. Dora Daniels, 17, described the gray-dawu horror on Commodity And Stock Markets— N«w York Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 3B10 3933 3840 33HO Dec 3818 3000 3B18 3C09 Mnr 3810 3891 3810 SSOO May 3101 3891 3810 3600 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 3844 3934 3B4-1 3930 Dec 3820 3S04 3820 3903 Mar 3811 3897 3BM 38)7 May 3104 3884 3790 3810 Soybeans Sep Nov Jan Mar May High Low Close 310V., 3<M',' 2 303^', 300 293 >/, 2D9-,:. 302% 29G .102'i 304 297- 1 ', 304 303% 2971/ 2 303 1 /. . 154 1-2 .. 57 3-j . 4fl 1-2 .. 52 3-4 . 18 7-8 . Ill 1-4 . C3 . 50 7-8 . 64 3-4 . 19 3-4 . 3B 1-4 . C8 3-8 . 42 . 2fi 1-2 . 3B 1-8 . 37 5-8 . BO 3-8 . SB 3-1 . 59 1-4 . 41 3-8 . 84 5-8 New York Stocki A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward .. .. N Y Central Int Harvester J C Penney Republic Steel llndio Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears TJ s Steel So P.IC Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111 W)—(USDA)—Hogs 7,000; very active trade; barrows and pills over 180 Ibs 1.00 to 1.50 higher than last Thursday; market was closed Friday and Saturday by embargo; weights 100-170 Ibs 1.50 to 3.75 higher; lighter kinds up most; sows 1.00 higher; bulk choice 190-220 Ibs 23.59-75; top 24.00 for about 100 head choice 210-230 Ibs unsorlcd for grade; 230-250 Ibs 23.00-50; 2GO- 300 Ibs 21.75-22.75; 150-170 Ibs 200022.00; 120-140 Ibs 17.75-10.76; sows 400 Ibs 'down 10.50-20.00; heavier sows 17.50-19.00; boars 11.50-14.50; good early clearance. Cattle 6,500; calves 1,000; relatively little done early, although opening sales of steers and heifers as well as cows costly steady; few commercial to choice steers and heifers 37.00-32.00; utility and commercial cows 1B.50-19.00; canners and cutters 13.'00-16.00. FAIR the Temple highway from a bed in the emergency room of Providence hospital. The "Ihunder" was probably exploding iitcl tanks. The sickening scent of burning flesh was still heavy in Hie air. Mrs. Daniels, who had been home for the week end, was returning to Corpus Chrisll where she worked, one MUU MiG i/vved her life to a negro man who was thrown to safety "but was brave enough to come back and pull us out," Mrs. Daniel's Injuries were not serious. Negro Unidentified The negro was unidentified except thai he was believed to he a soldier at Fort Hood. "I sol on llio Inin ill 3:10 a. m. (CST) exactly," Mrs. Daniels Bald. "The bus was late ami was going pretty fast to catch up. I was seated in the rear. Somebody screamed 'Look out.' Then the buses hit. The negro man saved me and a little girl who was floated next to me. "Ho was thrown out of the bus btit was brave enough to come back and yet us out. A little Mexican girl was silling by inc. Her molher and father were standing near her. They were killed. I know GATHINGS (Continued from Page 1) to defray expenses of It. Tlic following committees have been set np: Ticket .sales — Joe Warren, chairman: Jhnmie Sanders and Buford Martin, Chamber of Commerce; Parri.s McCulla and Albert Taylor, Lions; Louis Isaacs and Freeman Hoblnson, Kiwanls; R. A. I'ortcr and Oscar Peiuiicr, Rotary; Prank Harshman and Willie Dob.son, Junior Chamber of Commerce. Publicity—Dick White, chairman; Ilniola Sudbury and E. M. Terry, O. of C.; Murray Smart. Lions; Bill Darter ami Edsel Ilnrbcr. Kl- \vanls; Harry A. Halncs, notary; Louis Lynch and Al Chaffin, Jay- cces. Solicitations—Max Logan, chairman; L, G. Nash and Johnnie Mnrr, C. of C.; Oscar Fendler and K. A. Porter, Rotary; Louie Isaacs, Kiwanis; Farris McC'alla. Lions. Welcome—Dr. Jatnes C. Guard, chairman; Russell Hays, Max Logan, Worth Holder, E. B. David and Oscar Fcndlcr, C. of C.; Jlm- m!e Edwards, Jolm Cnudlll, Jno. Mcrliitley, Lions; S. E. Time. Milton Webb, A. S. Harrison and O. E. Knndsen, Kiwanis; Keith liil- lirey, E. B. Thomas. Rotary; H. L. Halscll and Charles Moore, Jayccc; and Mayor Dan nlodgett. Program—Bob Warren, chairman; E. B. David and E. R. Jackson, C. of C.; Jesse Taylor and L. E. Old, Lions; Wcmlcll Phillips and Jim Stovali. Kiwanls; Mason Day and Dale Briggs notary; Jack Owen and James Gardner, Jaycee. Food preparation—Elmer Smith, chairman; R. H, Wntson, Allen Plckard, Rny Hall. R. A. Nelson, W. R. Lawshe, C. of C.; Toler Buchanan, Frank Whllworth. U. A. Nelson. Paul Pryor, Darrcl Swaner, Lions: Hoy Ray, Utho Barnes, Freil Sandefur, Jinimic Sanders and Dick Wa(son, Kiwanis; W. M. Scruggs, Clyde Kapp, J. V. Dates, Ben Henderson, E, J. Cure. Rotarv; Carl Marshall, Arlle French, J. L. Westbroo k. Wallard French, Wayne Dill. Billy Boone and Foy Ktchioson, Jaycccs. (Continued from Page 1) Grandstand admission prices will be announced for each show but re- i served seats will cost 25 cents above admission. 1 Friday. Sept. 10. has been deslg-' nated "Kid's Day." and all school children will be admitted free on this day. fV'».ir:•->.*! superintendents of the various fair departments will be Mrs. Ray Hall, art; Freeman Robinson. Future Farmers of America: Mrs. Gertrude Holin:an and Miss Co!ccn McDcw. f:\rm and home; Mrs. C. A. Tant, Floral; V. D. Haley. N'esro; All™ Hurtling, rabbits: L. H. Aittry, swine; and Keith Bil- brcy. 4-H. Working with Chairman Haley i" the Ne?ro Department will be rlar- cncc T. Foreman, maunder; M a r y M. \Vintfi»lcl. supervisor ol women's exhibits; and Ivy Wil-on. scn- rct -i ry. Officers of the Fair Association are L. H. Autry of Bnrdette. president; Paul Pryor of Bl.vtlipvillc, treasurer: Mr. Klaylork. secretary; and Jesse Taylor, attorney. Directors include Charles Abbott. R. D. Kuqhcs. E. R. Jackson. J. A. Leech. Russell Phillips. Raleigh Sylvester. Jesse Taylor, Chris Torrip- kins. L. E. Baker and B. G. \v e s t. Mississippi County; John Bowcn. Jr.. St. Francis County; A. L. Waddle. Polnsett County; Ted clcry. Stone County; T. R. Jones. Jackson County: J. C. Baker. Lawrence County; Dick Jackson, Randolph County; Robert M. Head. Cral'?- hfad County: Donald Cox. Grern County; Ed Wolfe. Fulton County: Jack Incram. Woodruff County; and W. B. Proctor, Cross Count;'. Courteous Taxi Driver OLENY. 111. «•}—The first search for this Southern Illinois city's most courteous driver ended with sclec- they were. The little girl kept say- Ing, 'I want my mama.' I didn't know what to do, so I Just kept her with me. "There was a little baby. It was lying in the middle ol the pavement, burning. Nobody could help. Little liaby Hums "There was a boy walking along with us. We were all stumbling around In a daze. He kept looking back and saying 'Those poor people.' I suppose lie was one of the boys who kicked out the windows to let us out. We couldn't find the :xlt door." Matilda y.nmoudlo. the little Mexican girl taken from the bus by Mrs. Daniels, was given breakfast jn bed this morning at Providence hospital unaware her father and mother \vcre- dead. The family was cnroute to Mexico. "I was asleep," the brown-eyed, 11-year-old said. "The bus stopped so fast my feet fell on me (sic) and everything caught fire. Mother screamed when something fell on her. 1 was choking. So much smoko and fire. A girl by me opened the window and she pushed me through It. I couldn't walk. A man picked me up and brought me and ihe girl here in a truck." Police Recover Stolen Cor But Another Is Taken Police this morning reportetl one car recovered and another stolen In Ihe city's latest siege of automobile thefts. The Noble Gill Pontiac Agency reported to police this morning that a black 1050 Chevrolet four- door sedan was stolen from Its parking lot on Walnut Street yesterday afternoon. Al the same time. Blytheville ;K)llce reported that the 1041 De Sola sedan which was stolen at Walker Park Friday night was found abandoned Saturday in the 100 block on Lilly Street. The car reported stolen yesterday was the third automobile theft reported in Blythcvlllc in the past week. Last week, a 1947 Ford coupe was taken from its parking iilacc in the 400 block on West Main .Street but ft was recovered several hours later at Frenchman's Bayou and James Lawrence, Negro, is being held in the county jail :iere in connection with the theft, Lawrence, was driving the car when he was arrested. Recruiting Office Here Not Affected By Closing Order Closing of ninny Army nml Air Force recruiting stations throughout the Fourth Army Area will not include the station in C I I v Flnll here, M/Sgt. C. R. Barton said today. As ruv economy move brought by redtjct.'(I -rppropfintlons for 1953. severnK staUons nrc being closed and some main stations are being converted to recruiting or sub- statfon status. The recruUng station here will continue operations, however, Sgt. Ilarton said, The economy program n!so calls for n 50 ner cent cut in recruiting personnel. titm of n tsixi driver—nnd n woman tnxi driver nt. that. Mrs. Ida Anderson was awarded $5. WANTED Man, with sales ability, for office supply and stationery department. All replies confidential. Samuel F. Norris Printers— Office Outfitters Stationers if* 1 ' 1 Ho knows \vlui has Ihe clcunusl, frt'.slii'sl wash in town . . . who i? salisliod with halfway, nhl-rashinned methods. How do von rate? Do you know our delivery man? \Vc Ihink you should . . . for he can help you lo a new way of living. I,el him lake washday drudgery out of your house ... let us show you the results of professional laundry service . . , and you'll look forward to his visits every week! Blytheville Laundry-Cleaners Phone 4418 MOKDAT, AUGUST 4, 1952 Eisenhower Men Say No Deal Made with Mississippi Demos DENVER (fll — Qcn. DvtlBht D. Elsenhower's headquarters and a group of Mississippi Democrats say they have entered into no deal lo win support for the Republican presidential nominee. And holh sides were emphatic nljoul it. H all starlcd when former Lt Gov. Sam Lumpkln of Mississippi arrived at the general's licodquar- (ctt: over Hie week-end with a delegation of fellow Democrats. Lumpkln said the group and a "sizeable number" of other Mississippi Democrats were mlghfy dls- salisfied wlih the party platform and Us ticket—Qov. Adial Stevenson of Illnols for President and Son. John J. Sparkrnan of Alabama as his running mate. •Y- ¥ Lumpkln Indicated the delegation was trying to find a way to let Democrats In his staU; vote for El- senhower without having to vole the Republican ticket. He said they wanted to talk to the general about U On Salurday Lumpkin announced the group had met with Eisenhower. He said there had been a most satislactory conference and that it re-affirmed the delegation's opinion lhat "the Democrats of Mississippi should have the opportunity of voting for Gen. ^Elsenhower lor President." There were published rc|X>rts, meanwhile, that the delegation came to town with a plan to pledge support to Eisenhower only if he agreed to meet certain conditions. Stevenson Soys GOP Is Split Down Center on Foreign Policy COLUMBUS, O. W>,-Cinv. Adlal Stevenson of Illinois mc'.s-:ii>e<l Ohio Democrats today the Republican party IP "split down the center" In a "contortion of hitler division" about /orcijm policy The: Democratic pr<:si<li>in!al nominee cited foreirrn policy differences J foof.vocn Republican Sen. John W. Hii< krr of Ohio ,ind Oeii. DivigSj! ] D, Eisenhower, the OOP standard ! bi'aret. Although he did not nipntlo-i i Dricker by n.ime. Steven?™ snid the Ohio senator has "chiefly distinguished liimtclf" by helnn against tile foieiBn policy position of Gen Eisenhower. Stevenson said Michael V. Di- Salle. former price stabilizer who is opposing Brftkcr for his Senate seat, is clo.w to Gen. Eisenhower's foreign policy views. Gov. Stevenson's me.ssnee was PR-pared for reading to the Ohio Democratic convention, opening today in Columbus' Memorial Hall. Brlckcr, who backed Ohio Sen. Robert A. Taft against Gen. Eisenhower for the OOP presidential nomination, told a reporter when informed of Gov. Stevenson's statement: "He (Stevenson) might do well to concern himself with the split in his own party. The Republican party Is more nearly united than the New Deal party." SAUCERS McMAlH (Continued from Page 1> people...no reason except selfish motives... "If the Arkansas Power nncl Light and other private power companies are opposing mi; for reelection—and they are—you should examine their motives. If they oppose me they cannot have in mind the welfare of all the people in our state." McMaih, who has become established as a calm though hard campaigner, turned last Friday and Saturday to the fiery give-'cm-hell type of speaking popularized by President Truman—who has endorsed McMalh's third-term bid. McMath cancelled a scheduled trip to DoQueeii today to remain in Little Rock polishing up plans for (his week's activities. He will speak at n rally in Prescott tonight. (Continued from Page 1) the 1.001 figure. Negro Deaths Charley Sanders Services ror Charley (Brother Postel) Sanders, 59. who died Friday at his home here, will be conducted at noon tomorrow at Enoch Chapel Methodist Church by Rev. C. Franklin, pastor. Burial will be in Lane Cemetery with w. P. Cobb Funeral Home in charge. Survivors Include his mother, Jannie Montgomery. (Continued from Page t) Ible method of getting the tee airborne In order to drop It into the clouds, mis may take several weeks to figure out." But it mattered little that Otto had solved his problem. The people o! Oblinsk had seen the first light in the skyl The next report retained by historians of the mysterious light apparently comes from the Anna- lachian Valtey ol the 'Euripedes Oblongata when an object closely resembling the light was sighted by natives of the Kulonigata tribe, who at the time were warring with the Ataginoluk tribe, which is Kulonigatft spelled backwards. The war was over a queen ol the Ataglnoluks, Cleopatrellis, who— but lhat Is not our story—let us proceed. • b • THE KUI.ONIGATAS were, returning one bright moon-lit night from a midnight raid on the village of the Atagtnoluks when, out ol nowhere, a bright light cast its glare over the Jungle. "Clixo dou- sa offee turnablk," shouted the Kulonlgata chief, which, in English, means "Turn out the damn lipht—you want to get us all killed?" Assured by his gibbering followers that Ihe light did not belong to members of his raiding party, the chief glanced up Into the sky, and thereupon fell on his knees, raising his hands in supplication to the sky and chanting repeatedly "Tostee Postee; Tastee Posiee." In this, he was joined by members of his tribe, who also repeated the chant with heavy Intonations indicating complete surrender to the forces of nature (Tos- tce Postee was the native tongue for Thomas Edison, a French construction worker who, while laying pipeline through the Euripedes Oblongata. became the first white man ever known to the natives.) This little incident was recorded faithfully by penso Scriberian. only savage among the Kuloni- gatas who could write. While Scriberian's hand was not too plain, the very words can still be distinguished to this day on a rock in a coal mine discovered In the valley around the turn of the century. (Scriberian Is believed to have retained a part-time job as a ground-hog for the Green Dot Coal Company in addition to his secretarial duties for the tribe.) » » • IT MAY PROVE interesting at this point to recitp the narrative which tells how the lights gradually came to be called "saucers. The year 1921 was a hectic one in Hungro-Astrory. Three successive revolutions had ravaged the social and economic structures of Ihe nation and a fourth uprising was threatening. On tlw njght when the fourth Insurrection seemed most Imminent, Gregory Saua«r, prime minister of the faltering third administration, was standing on the balcony of the capitol building pondering the question of whether or not ho could successfully pull off a coup d'etat which would land him in the position of sole authority scant minutes after his party and regime was deposed. As he thought heavily on' the weighty problem which confronted him, Satizcr snapped to an errect position, chest out and c li i n thrust forward as might become a dictator accepting the call of his people. In striking this pose, Sau- zer's eyes were, quite naturally, elevated at a slight angle toward the sky. Suddenly Sauzcr started as a strange light appeared in the western sky. Observing the eerie Bight for several minutes. Sauzer then rushed to report his discovery. THE N'KXT morning, newspapers throughout Hungro-Astrory carried two stories In which Sau- zer's name figured prominently. The first was the story of the fourth revolution which had occurred ihe proceeding night, resulting in Sauzcr's assuming total authority and soverign power In the country. The second story was the account of the sighting of the mysterious object by Sauzer. In their haste to jump on the bandwagon of the new ruler, hundreds of people verified the report as presented by Sauzer. Starting out as "I saw Sauzer's light, too." t h e phase underwent a quick evolution to the less unwieldy. "I saw a Sauzer." Having used all available letter "z's" in the first story (wooden type was still in vogue) newspapers turned to the more plentiful "c's." Hence the phrase, "I saw a saucer." Saucer-seeing probably had its modern inception in 1946 w hen a fabulously wealthy playboy member of Long Island society reported that he observed an unidentified object, fully lighted, inanuever mysteriously In the sky off EiiRret Sound. • • • STANISLAUS NUT S C H E L L, scion of a distinguished family with a fortune in Moravian uranium concession holdings and ex- lensive oil interests near Lak Jcem, Nova Scotia, and fourth cousin of Elvis (Undertaker) Nut- schell, notorious near-beer baron of the twenties, reported his find lo newspapers on the eastern seaboard. Immediately called to Washington for a conference in the Parthenon, Stanislaus reaflirmed his report in detail. He said he \vas posing for magazine photographers at a miniature golf course with his wife (fourteenth wile: Eugenie D' Allesandro. former receptionist in Henry Ford I! Named as Head Of U.S. Crusade NEW YORK Wl -. The hoard of directors of Hie Crusade for Freedom hits selected Henry Ford II president of the Ford Motor Company, to succeed Gen. Lucius D Clsy as chairman of (he Crusade Clay, former American military governor In Germany, has headed Ihe Crusade since its inception in Rear Adm, H. B. Miller ret. president of the crusade, announced Ford's selection yesterday. The crusade, a private organization, established Radio Free Europe and Radio Free Asia to combat Communism. Queen Mother 52 Today WINDSOR, England M 1 )— Queen Mother Ellrabetli observed her 52nd birthday quietly today at the royal lodge here. ' Read Courier News Classified Ads. the office of Attorney Everett A Ogden, who handled Nutsehcll's thirteen previous divorces). Stanislaus said lie and liis wile, who was attractively and briefly attired, \v ere both smoking Rcgal- Crownsley cisarette.s and she Was acting as his caddy ivhen he viewed the object while following through on a drive for the lens- men. Public opinion joined with press, radio and military figures' in term- ins Stanislaus a crackpot. One network commentator openly ridiculed Stanislaus, whom he had long referred to as simply "The Louse," and proposed that he be put away to preclude possible violent acts. if * • « ^' A WIDELY - HICAD columnist pointedly suggested that the public exercise discerning discretion in concluding whether the "object" or Stanislaus was actually Jit up. Stanislaus sisler, Grenadine, went so far as to publicly denounce her brother,' and sued for division o( joint property rights. Stanislaus and others, however, have since received complete vindication as similar reports hava become widespread and authora- tativo. The authenticity of the objects is now a certainty. Who knows where it will end? In the endless research that has gone into the pulmination of this comprehensive report, we can at least draw one absolute, happily enough, conclusion: Come what 1 may, the illicit and Intelligence of our aroused nation will remain ever as it stands now — confidently ready to cope with whatever developments may be forthcoming. Let's COMPLETE The SWING to Ch A Majority of ALL The Voters (Nearly 70%) COUNTIES voted Change in our State inistration and AGAINST a THIRD TERM! The People of Arkansas have spoken unmistakably, emphatically against the record of the present Administration and its THIRD- TERM attempt to perpetuate itself at the tax-payers expense. A new day will dawn for Arkansas with the certain change that will follow the election of FRANCIS CHERRY in th« election Tuesday, August 12th. You are irmted . . . yes, urged ... to have a part in this smashing victory for a government FREE of the shackles of political obligation to the chosen few who have been "doing business" with the State at YOUR expense! See - Meet - Hear FRANCIS CHERRY through the Radio TALKATHON Fort Smith . . Fayetteville . . Harrison . . Siloam Springs . . . and Springdalc. 9 a.m. until 10 p.m. RussellviMe , . Conway . . Searcy 10 a.m. until 9:30 p.m. JUDGE FRANCIS CHERRY Stare-Wide TALKATHON • WEDNESDAY ' In Little Rock 1 p.m. to 10 p.m. and over Razorback 39 Station ; Network Pol. Adv. Tald for by T.effel Gentry, Campaign Manage*. t'sDoThe Job with JudgeCHERRY!

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