The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 6, 1952 · Page 10
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August 6, 1952

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 6, 1952
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Page 10
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(XJ»K.) COUBI AUGUST «, 198* 7 Years Ago Today, Hiroshima Was Seared by Atom-Bomb Blast HWO6HIMA, Japan I/B — Seven years ago todny the city of HVIUO *hima was crushed by the scaring blast of the atomic bomb. Survivors of that awful holocaust fathered, today nt a memorial un- Commodity Arid Stock Markets— New York Cotton Oct. . Deo. Mar May Open High Low Clo.se 38TI 3862 3340 3821 3914 3889 3670 3855 3871 3852 3B40 3821 3894 3805 3850 3835 N«w Orleans Cotton Ojicn Hiijh Low Close Ocl 38S1 3313 3878 3889 Dec. 1 3851 3890 3851 3868 Mar 3845 3874 3845 3852 May 3823 3857 3021 3830 Soybean* Eep Nov Jan Mar ., May High Low Close 315% 307 '/ 2 315 30S% 298 3Q5\i 308^, 30<P,i 308!i 309'/ 2 301 a /i 309'/i 302'X, 301 y t 3071', Hew York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobncco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Coin Gen Elecfrlu Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester J C Penney Republic Steel Rndio Bocony Vacuum Sludebafcer 3S 1-8 Standard of N J 79 5-8 Texas Corp 5& 5-8 Sears 60 U S Steel 40 Bo Pao 86 1-2 151 7-8 57 1-8 40 3-D 5! 3-8 T9 1-: 111 1-4 C3 1-8 CO 3-8 64 1-1 19 3-4 35 dcr ilie center ot the aerial ox- relief for the victims. plosioti to pray lor tho thousands who died. The memorial Is inscribed, transited: "Sleep quietly. The mistake will not be repeated," Japanese are Quick to .say trial the "mistake" was not the atom bombing but Japan's war-starting attack on Pearl Harbor, At Nagasaki, smashed by the second atomic bomb, officials of the two cities gathered to protest what they, called America's "cold altitude" toward victims of the bombings, Kyodo News Agency said .spokesmen for the world's only atom- bombed cities charged thai . the United States rvas responsible for the explosion;, und should provide They asserted the atom bomb casualty commission established by Ihe U. S. has used survivors for research purposes but opposed a Japanese plan to build a special hospital for them. Kyodo snid the Nagasaki conference proposed that the U. S. grant long term loans to help rebuild areas leveled by the explosions. There 5s considerable disagreement over how heav a toll the Hiroshima A-bomb claimed. Estimates based on the U. S. strategic bombing survey show about 80,000 wore killed. But the Japanese press insists that more than 200,000 died. A scroll containing more than 200,000 names was placed in a crypt under the A-bomb memorial during ceremonies today. Obituaries G. T. P«»erton, 76, DMS in California Services for O. T. Petcrso*, T6, formerly' of Parngould, were to be conducted In Chloo, Calif., today or tomorrow, according to word received by relatives here. Mr. Peterson, who had lived at 11 Pine In Chico, wne a frequent 31ythcville visitor. Survivors in- lude his wife, Mrs. Mnry Peteron; one daughter, Mrs. Mnthel Stanley of California; and two lephcwe, Aaron Peterson and. J. '. Peterson of Blylhevllie. COUNCIL 41 5-8 2& 3-8 31 1-4 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. {ffy— (USDA)— Hogs 5,500; active to 25 higher; choice 1DO-230 Ibs 23.2523.50, mostly 23.35-50 for 200-230 Ibs; popular price 23.50; good early clearance; puckers operating sparingly at 23.25 down; choice 240-260 Ibs 22.50-23.25; 210-300 Ibs 21.50-32.50; choice 170-180 Ibs 22,0022.50; 150-170 Ibs 20,00-21.75; 120140 Ibs 17.50-19.50; sows 400 lUs ' down 19.25-75; one loud light sows 20.00; heavier sows mainly 37.2518,75; boars and stags unchanged; boars 11.50-14,50; stags 13.00-15.00. Cattle 2,500, calves 800; opening active; steers, heifers and cow:; showing uneven strength; bulls and venters steady; few loads and lots choice steers 31.25-33.50; high choice mixed steers and heifers 33.50; commercial and good steers and heifers 24.00-30.00; utility mid commercial cows 17.00-20.00;* canner and cutter cows 12.00-16.50. Space Men and 'Army' Clash (Continued from Pflge 1) "A combat company of infantry, paratroopers, and two supporting Umks were immediately dispatched to the area to investigate. •'When the company arrived there wax nothing to arouse suspicion or to .suggest that there was anything out of the ordinary going on, wlicn nil nt once out of the grass nnd blushes MJ tinge-looking creatures U'san to appear. The startled commander yave a quick command (o encircle the.se people, covered wagon style, and bring all weapons into position for instant action, "These stntnye-looking people were wearing iniKe transparent helmets, carrying funny looking radio equipment nnd strnncc looking weapons. Their talk was more gibberish than anything else, "They cnme straight, to our position and the C.O. went out to meet them. He raised his IiitncJ In salute ruid the strange men stopped and one moved his nrm in a scmi-circlo. All of our men "either fell transfixed or became immobile where they stood, and the gurus were rendered ineffective. "The space men, or whatever they were, walked past the guard anrt examined the equipment that wns lined up against them. Tlicy handled the heavy machine guns, looked over the radio equipment, moved the recotless rifle nroimd on iUs tripod, and crawled, all over the tanks. They overturned some of the vehicles. '•The leader of the group barked a gibberish command and they left as .silently as they had come, back into the grass and bushes. Whether they went bnck to a. flying saucer or not, was not learned. We doti't know now they got here or how they left, but \ve do know . . , "The preceding was the report filed with the commanding officer of the Miniature Army that has fought all kinds of battles, Including this strange happening. The pictures were taken In my back yard, with my Miniature Army and my son's space men. "If you think you can use them In your paper, that's fine, and if you can't, well it's been pretty hot here for the past two months — maybe a visit from outer space would be too much, even in miniature." EISENHOWER (Continued (rom Page 1) of us doe3 his civic duty nil tne make the test of each policy: Is i good for America? "8. Insist on restoring "honest; lo government. "9. Insure, by means whicl guard our 'basic rights, that those who serve In government art Americans of loyally and dedica tiori. "10. Revive In every American the faith that he can achieve lint tor future for himself and his family, " (Continued from Page •d by the cab firm operators, Mr, Wright said, for two purposes—to the full return on what the cab earns and to allow the public to get - r alue received. Meterod fares will prevent lx>th he public and the operators from being Heeded," he said. Use meters will prevent overcharKi"^ way from the wards and precincts." Program Outlined The 10-polnt program in full: "I. Increase America's strength —spiritual, creative and material. "2. Win a just and lusting peace secured by (he strength of the free world. "3. Build R prosperity not based j Circuit Court: on war. j John H. Bolin vs. U. S. Trust Wirkthe Courts MISSOURI (Continued'from Page 1) tics, and his third defeat. The bulk of Symington's victory was fashioned in St. Louis, where he was supported both by the forces of Sheriff Thomas F. Callanan and many of Callanan's opponents, as well as many labor groups. St. Louis gave Symington more than 85,000 votes over Taylor. But the President's home precinct In Independence also voted for the former administration trouble shooter — 114 to 20. Symington's opponent in November will be Republican incumbent James P. Kcm of Kansas City, a bitter foe of aclministrntiou foreign nnd domestic policies, Koni had only token opposition. "4. Make America's promise of equality a living- fact. "5. Strengthen and extend measures for the .security and welfare of the people. "0. Protect earnings and savings from a double toll ot high prices and hi&li taxes. "7. Serve the worthy interests of every group of our people, yet Company, suit (or damages. USSR Offers Buildings WASHINGTON (/T 1 ) — Russia has offered the State Department a choice of two buildings in Moscow ns a substitute for the present] United States embassy office, ficiuls said today. of of jassengers :md the turning In of mly the legal fare by the driver, he ;aiu. As basis for the rale iticrea.se, Mi 1 . Wright cited the Increase in car and tire costs and living costs n general since 1044. when the flat 35-cent rate was set by city ordinance, The new ordinance' also would re- itrfct the number of cabe operating n Blytheville to a rut ion of one axl for each 1,000 residents. IIow- ?ver, Mr. Wright explained, there ire 30 cab permits now in effect ind this number would not be al,ere<l by the ordinance. Should u cab K-rmlt be forfeited, however, no lew one could be issued until the cab-ixjpillation ratio were reached This restriction is similar to those n effect In many other cities, he said, such as Texarknrm- and Little Rock. He said officials find cr»b op- irators In other cities had told him ilytheville, on a population basis was "over-cabbed. All the provisions ot the earlier ordinances controlling operation o cabs here arc contained in the nev, ordinance. These Include requirements of operator permits, chauf- fers licenses for drivers, insurance coverage. Ihe $50 per cnb privilegi Hcen.se fee, and fines and license mspensions for violations. These provisions also state tha 1 no more than five persons can be carried in one cab nnd prohlbl "cruising" for customers. Driver also are required to provide custom ers with receipts If demanded b the passenger and must, have the consent of (he passenger first hir- j iris Ihe cab before another custom- ' er can be picked up on the same trip. An emergency clause in the or- ! dlnnnce would place it in effect j upon passage by the Council. I Another effect of this ordinance, I Mr Wright said, would be to end the operation of "bootleg" cnbs on weekends here. These cabs, he said, pny no privilege licenses and have no permits Issued by the city. Mayor Blodgett appointed Aldermen John Caudill, J. L. Nabers am' Homer Wilson to study the proposed ordinance. A group representing residents of Ruddle Road appeared at last nlght'5, meeting on behalf of their efforts to hard-surface that street to end a dust nuisance. They inquired if a city ordinance prohibited black-topped streets in the city and were tolci that there Is no such restriction. Aldertncn Wilson, J. L. Gunn and ^f-! Jes.sc White were absent from last night's meeting. Democrats See Gams In Uncommitted South SPRINGFIELD, IU. VP>— Democratic preeldenUal nomine* Adlal E. Stevenson mapped a con/er»noe with B»n. Richard Ruiscll ot Georgia today Bmld signs ot growing support tor Hie Steveneon-Sp&rlunan ticket n the uncommitted deep South. The meeting will be the first i day with Secretary ot Agriculture since the Democratic convention U | Charles Brannan on plans for woo Jhicago. Russell, one of the front- runners for ihc nomination In pre- convention campaigning, lit expected to pledge full support and offer his help in the coining campaign. The Illinois governor received a )rom$8« of support yesterday from Mississippi and there were indica- ions that South Carolina's Democrats would find him acceptable. Both Mississippi and South Carolina angrily bolted the Democratic ;>arly in 1948 because of differences over civil rights legislation. Negro BackA [>*mocrat« Support of Stevenson und his running mate, Sen. John Sparkman of Alabama, also was announced rom another quarter, A. T. Walden, an Influential deep South Negro Democrat of Atlanta, urged elec- :ton of the Democratic ticket. He said Southern Negroes could support It "with enthusiasm." Mississippi's Gov. Hugh White. i a 90-mimUe conference with Stevenson yesterday, assured the Illinois governor of almost solid all the political ng the nation's farm vote. Interpreters Study Korean Truce Draft MUNSAN, Korea (ff)—United Na- ions Interpreters checked over Eng- tsh, Chinese and Korean texts of the Korean armistice draft today to make sure they all say the same thing. Communist Interpreters are making the same study. \S'ording on the draft In the three Languages has been agreed on by staff officers of both sides. backing from virtually state's top - ranking leaders. Stevenson also conferred Tues- CHERRY (Continued from Page 1) Faulkner County Courthouse. Comvay Police Chief M.M. Love estimated the audience at from 4,000 to 4,500. First two sections of the talka Ihon were conducled from Russell vi!le and Searcy. Cherry was scheduled to speak in McGchee this morning but rain forced cancellation of the talk. His third Little Hock talkathon—part o: it to be broadcast over a state-widt network—was scheduled to begin a 1 p.m. Ihis afternoon. McMATH ANZUS Meeting To End Today EIONOLULU (^-Foreign ministers of Australia, New Zealand and the U. S. today headed into talks on formation of a military staff for the ANZUS Mutual Defense Pact, One other Item remains on the agenda of the ministers' closed ses si on—relations of the ANZUS nations with other nations and regional associations in the Pacific. The conference was due to end today. Bomb-Laden B-29 Crashes, Burns TOKYO OP)—A bomb-lnden B-29 superfort, bound for North Korea crashed and burned tonight four minutes after il took off from Yokota Air Base west of Tokyo, Far East Air Forces headquarters said nine crewmen made low-altitude parachute leaps before the crash but the pilot and two othe: crew members were missing. Wonlhmed from Page H .schools for boys and girls. In one reference to his opponent Chancellor Francis Cherry, the governor quipped, "I'm glad this isn't a cherry-coke party." Elaborating on the prediction he made at Helena last night that lie would beat Cherry by 55.000 votes McMath said "I've heen I pretty Rood at doping out results of elections." In a speech at Helena last night, McMalh called his administration the greatest in Arkansas' history and predicted he win beat Cherry by 55,000 votes. Only Jeff Davis has ever won three terms as governor of Arkansas. "Despite vicious political opposition," McMath declared, "more •oads have been built during my administration then in the previous , wenty years. "Improvements" Cited •We have improved all state services move than any other admin ist rat ion,... ttnd at the same tiave reduced the state's indebtedness 2.8 million dollars. "The industrial payrolls of the state have increased 25 per cent iince I've been your governor. The tourist trade has more than doubl- d. "My opposition said when I was first elected that I was to young to be governor. If I've done all these things while I was too young, just think what I can do npw that I am grown-up." McMath Now Js 40 McMath is now 40 years old. On the other hand, the governor contended, Cherry "has no program to present to the people of Arkansas." Speaking- in his now customary fighting tones, emphasizing his points with powerful hand gestures and perspiring freely, McMath even jumped tip and down on the Phillip^ County courthouse sleps nt one point of his address. Tha was when he said his opponents accused him falsely of being fo ( socialized medicine "every time come up for election." first primary, but that dkSn't Mew him down. In an afternoon appear&ce at * meeting of the Woodruff Electric Co-operative In Forrest City, fe* charged that Hie Arkansas Powsr and Light Company tried to "us» the Highway audit Commission to make me reverse my stand on th« Ozark Generating Plant." He said its "coincidence" th*t the chairman of the HAC, which Severely criticized McMath's administration, also Is a member of AP&L's Board of Directors. The AC clink-man is R. H. Dickenhorst f Morrilton. "But they failed," McMath add- d. "Sc now they're going all out o defeat me." The governor said he had help- d get money from the federal^! :overnment for the construction of he HEA steam generating plant at Ozark, a project fought by AP&L, and had backed It all the way. Plight Training Open to Marine Reserve Officers The»farine Corps has opened iij flight training program to its reserve officers as well as college graduates who have entered Its Officer Candidate Class program. Qualified Marine reserve officers of organized and inactive units may take the flight training. College graduates In officer training must first complete 14 of the 20 weeks of basic training. Applicants are now being accepted for the next Officers Candidate Class which will begin Sept. 20. Sgt. H. C. McBride will be at the Navy Recruiting Station In City Hall here every Wednesday to interview applicants. fk II its prerGreantej fortnstatft Ironically, the street In which his estimated '2,000 listeners stooi was Cherry Street. McMath too! no apparent notice of that. The governor yesterday was in territory carried by Cherry in the / f\ Welch Concedes ST, JOSEPH, Mo. OF) — Congressman Phil J. \Vrlcb today conceded victory to Phil M. Donnelly in the rticc for the Democratic nomination for governor. Ho said he had wired Donnelh congratulations hi.st night, adding "I will do everything in my power to aid the entire Democratic ticket in November election campaign." n tSMTlfi P///U//& 66 GASOLINE /S PACKED WITH Incumbent Senator Win ST. LOUIS l.fl—The 10 Missouri congressmen \vho sought venomm ation (n Tuesday's primary election, including two who were without opposition, nil appeared today to have come through safely on the basis of returns that were incomplete in ninny districts. Democratic incumbents, Paul C. Jones of Kcnnett in 10th district and Clarence Cannon of Elsberry. the Ninth District dean of the Missouri delegation, v.erc unopposed. • You can say that as a 'n m'hoyl Phillips 66 has what It takes for really smuuth, pitwcr-packcJ performance! The Hi-Tcsi elements in Phillips 66 Gasoline help you x^t more driving enjoyment per gallon. Phillips 66 fires fasi nnd evenly, which nic.ins easy starling atul lively acceleration. You'll be delightfully surprised ai rhc long mileage yon jtci, because Phillips 66 G-isolinc is blended to burn efficiently ... to prevent waste and crank case dilution. Furthermore, Phillips f>6 Gasoline is fontmllctf with (lie seasons. Summer, winter, spring or fall— wherever and whenever you drive — Phillips (56 is r'gbt tor your cart What more could you ask for? Fill up at any station where you sec (lie famous orange and black Phillips 66 Shield. Negro Deaths Su//or Howard Services for Suilnr Howard, 70, will be conducted Thursday at 1 p.m. In Eagle \Vrtght M. B. Church, whore she was ft member for 40 years. She is survived by her husband, D. C. Howard, one son, R sister nnd 10 yr:\ndchtldren. Burial will be in Evundnle Cemetery- \V. F. Cobb Funeral Koine Is in charge. Hart Seliaffner & Marx Clothes For Men Who Demand The Best The lasting satisfaction you'll enjoy in this handsome worsted suit doesn't come easy. It's the result of skillful, unhurried tailoring . . . youthful styling . . . and ever-lasting attention to details. IUBR1CATC FOR SAFETY EVERY 1,000 MflES

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