The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 8, 1952 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 8, 1952
Page 3
Start Free Trial

awrcwra, MM Ike to Meet Top GOP f s r Map Out Campaign Plan Attack on Democrats' Handling of Foreign Policy Is Studied By MARVIN L. ARROWSM1TH ^ DENVER W> — GOP presidential cominee Dwight D. Eisenhower, his running mate and John Foster Dulles — international affairs specialist — get together today to organize a campaign attack on the Democrats' handling of foreign policy. Eisenhower and Sen.'Richard M. Nixon of California, the Republican candidate for vice president, scheduled a luncheon meeting with Duties, chief author of the foreign policy plank of (he party platform. The conference was bringing Nixon in from the West Coast and (Dulles from the East for the rest I Intensive study of foreign policy : aspects of the campaign since the jGOP standard bearers were cho sen. Decision On Administration Out of the session is'likely u come a decision on the extent, to which E tsenho wer ivill strike ou against the Truman administration In that field. As European defense commander until last June 1, he had a hand In development of the North Atlantic collective security program sponsored by the administration. y The general has endorsed the aims of that program, but Dulles — after the foreign policy plank had been drafted last month — reported him in complete accord with the platform's sharp criticism ot many phases of the Democrats' i handling of international affairs. In the plank the Republicans charge, for example, that "the leaders of the administration in power lost the peace so dearly earned by World War II." "Plunged Into War" And the platform preamble says e a dmtnistr (ration "plunged us in ar in Korea without the consent our citizens through their au- ozed representatives in the Con- •ess, and have carried on that ar without will to victory." Elsenhower has yet to say pub- cly whether he supports Presi- ent Truman's decision which sent S. troops into Korea without rtor approval by Congress. The geneinl has indicated, how- ver, that he is ready to let fly at dministration policy toward the East. In that field, the GOP latform gives him much, ammu- ition. Yesterday," Eisenhower spoke out \garn appeals to prejudice and big- itry In political campaign. He said those are the tactics ol the Communists." General Outlines Vie TVS The general set forth his views n. a statement expressing whole- earted approval of a resolution (A*K.) PAGE TERE1 FOOTHOLD OX OLD BAU1V — Soldiers Improve their bunker positions on the slope of Old Baldy in North Korea during a period of respite while the battle lor the hill continues farther along the line. At present U.S. Second Division soldiers are successfully holding the crest. (AP \Vlrephoto) Church Bells, Sirens to Sound On Anniversary of Nagasaki NAGASAKI, Japan (4>i — Church bells will toll and nir raid sirens sound at 11 a. m.. Saturday (8 p.m. Friday CST> us the citizens of Nagasaki mark the seventh anniversary of the atom bornb dropped on their ity. The A-blast that crushed Nasa- •iiki seven • years ago today was greater than the one that pounded down on Hiroshima three days ear- icr in history's first wartime use of the atomic bomb. But because Nagasaki Is built on rolling hills, it suffered less physical damage. About 73,900 persons were killed in the blast and 76,BOO were Injured or missing. Obituaries day of a pain in her neck. Doctors Iling- on all Republican cancii- ates for public office to reject uch appeals'" RE a move to "sub- ert the American tradition." The resolution was adopted by he Minnesota GOP slate Execu iv e Committee. In other developments: 1. The general received pledges of support from two party leaders who backed Sen. Robert A. Tafl of Ohio for the presidential nom nation. Gov. Len B. Jordan ol daho and,.George T. Hansen, na tonal committeeman from Utah said after conferring with Eisen hower that they gave him encour-1 j crimln!ll and . lfte term aging reports regarding his pros- | DonaW Maynard pects in their states. Hansen said ' ' believes Taft would have been i stronger candidate in Utah, but to have completely recovered from the blast. Now It teems vtih more than Its prewar population of 200.000. Nagasaki's huge doi-kyards are busy, as are its steel mills and big port. In ceremonies today, the citizens Conducted For J. M. Henson of the city bow a.m., Services (or James Moody Hen son, 75. 19CO West Cherry, were t be conducted today at 5 p.m. in th Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Commodity Arid Stock Markets— •<tw York Cotton Oct. Dec, ,Iar. •lay Open High Lor Close . 3932 3M2 3870 3875 . 3fl?0 39« 3860 3853 . 3007 3927 3835 3840 3885 3917 38H 3818 New Orleans Cotton Ocl Dec. Open Illch Low close . 3!>35 39-!6 3370 3870 . 3923 3939 3853 3851 May ...... Soybeans 3908 3892 3930 3914 3838 3320 3M2 3822 Gov. Stevenson To Open Drive On Labor Day Speech It Planned At Detroit in Bid For Union Support SPRINGFIELD, 111. IJV-Gov. Adlai Stevenson was reported rendy today to kick off his presidential campaign with a Labor Day speech in Detroit followed by a swing into the South to hold the Dixie vote In line for the Democratic ticket. ... . , „, Tills appeared to be Ihe itinerary "'^ , L °*; £ ° se shaping up In the campaign hetid- '•""' 3 o«* I'D! ; '• (1Ui>rters «|r«lcd by Wilson w. a '°;,- '•<«'*! Wyslt of Louisville, Ky. ?Vvv I™' ™ a mining Stevenson put J.uo « j,l)/ asl((e ni ,; worlc temporarily to attend ceremonies formally opening the annual Illinois State Fair. The fair grounds itself will be come something of a political bnt 51 l4i u ' e e ro und next week when 81 1-8 speeches will be made l>y Stevcn- Eep Nov Jan 3.0Q Mar 3.00 New York Stocks A T and T 155 Arner Tobacco 507-8 Anaconda Copper 47 1-4 Beth Steel Chrysler COMPTROLL ER -First woman ever to hold the post. Mrs. Margaret Daly Campbell is the new Comptro n T of Customs of the Port of Nev; York. Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central ... Int Harvester .... J C Penney 68 5-8 Republic Steel 41 1-2 111 3-4 son ' Vlc « President Alheil Barkley f»3 1-8 a »d "le OOP vice presidential 61 3-8' candidate. Sen. Richard Nixon of 64 3-4! California. Nixon Is scheduled to 13 3-4] speak on Wednesday and Steve'n- 33 5-8 son and Barkley on Thursrlav. The Illinois governor will have a chance next Tuesday to discuss UN Asks Reds More About POW Marking MUNSAN, Korea '/R—With United Nations warplane« pounding North Korean military target* in redoubled fury, the U. N. Command today asked the Reds for more Information on how they mark their camps for U. N. prisoners of war. The Reds have declared that all their prisoner camps are marked properly. But the senior U. N. truce delegate. MaJ. Gen. William K. Harrison, has told them that U. N. reconnaissance planes have been unable to fnid camps marked a* described. A note from Harrison asking more Information was given Communist* at Panmunjom today nt a 20-mln- ute meeting of l!ai?on officers. In a second note Harrison rejected a Red charge that a U. N. warplane flew over the Panmun]om neutral zone Aug. 4. Radio 26 1-2 j his campaign plans with President close their promptly at 11 eyes nnd pray. Tonteht thousands of small lanterns with cnndles will be floated down Ihe Yana River near the ccn- ter of the atom blast. Arcordins to the Buddhist faith, these lanterns will console the victims of the bomb. their heads i Hov. Darrell Froud. Socony Vacuum ,, 38 1-8 Studebaker 387-8 Standard of N J 79 7-8 Texas Corp 58 1-6 Sears 60 1-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111.. «V-(USDA)-Hogs 7.50O: moderat- ly active early; later dull; most barrows and gills 25 to 50 higher than Thursday; close part advance lost; top 24.00 for few loads enrly; late top 23.50; choice 190-230 Ibs 23.50-85; major packers stopping at 23,25, same as Thursday; choice 230-250 Ibs 22.75-23.50; occasionally up to 23.75 on 230 Ins; Jew 260300 Ibs 21.50-22.50; choice 180-130 Mr. Henstjn was born In Jackson. Tenn,, and had lived here for 49 years. He was a millwright .Mr. I20 _ 140 , bs ig.25-10.75; sows un- enson died at his home here yes- I changed: bulk 400 Ibs down 13.25- an illness of three' Dime Store Girl Who Lost Memory To Wed after Story Book Romance CHARLOTTE. N. C. Uf>- A pert, said she had menlngococcal men- dark-haired dime store girl who lost her memory at 18 and then went back through school in two years, will be married tonight after a story book romance. Carolyn Bigham, now 20, heroine of a fairy tale in the modern vein, will wed 22-year-old Owyn Daniel, an Ardmore, Okla.. service station operator" whose mail courtship helped her recovery from a deadly itlness. Carolyn's story started in September 1050. Then, fresh out of high school, she complained one terday after months. Survivors Include his wife. Mrs. Susan Henson; two eons. Chester Henson and vVaiier Henson of Blytheville; a daughter. Mrs. Bethel nice of Dyersburg, Tenn., and 10 grandsons. Arkonsan Held For Murder SANTA FE. N. M. f/P)_Two New Mexico prison convicts were bound over to district court yesterday on charges of murder in the June 11 slaying of Prison Guard Filemon Ortiz.. The two were Homer L. Gossett, 35. native of Plalnview. Ark., habi- nd 27, once of Westport, Conn., now serving time as an armed robber-kidnapper. ingltfs. After four months in a hospital Carolyn survived the illness but had no memory oE her past, her family or her illness. A teacher friend of Ihe family. Miss Mable Smith, entered Carolyn in the first grade. In February. 1851, she: advanced to the second grade. In June 1952 she finished high school for a second time. Carolyn's story attracted nationwide attention. A story with pictures appeared in a national magazine (Life), she got thousands of cords end letters urging her to get well. One of them was from Owyn. He enclosed a handkerchief and a note In which he encouraged her. There was something special about- Owyn's letter out of the thousands she received, Carolyn snys. "I answered it and pretty soon j we were writing each other about! four times a week, I knew I was falling in love with him." In March Gv.-yn came to see Carolyn and spent a week with her family. "I had a to send me ,,......„ ... . . Over objections of their counsel added thaMhe Republicans in the Just]ce o{ tne p eace E c state are "accommodating them-j selves with very little difficulty to ] Eisenhower." Brother of Blytheville Man Dies in Little Rock Word was received tn BlythevUle yesterday of the death of Jesse J. Hudson of Little Rock, brother of A. O. Hudson of Blythevtllc and son of James P. Hudson of Salem. Ky. a veteran of 10 the Army, and at one time was commandine officer of Camp Joseph T. Robinson near Little Rock. Survivors include three children. youngest of which is a missionary now on assignment to Okinawa. 15; heavier sows 17.25-18.15; boars 11.50-15.00. Cattle 500, calves 500; odd lots commercial and good steers and heifers 24.00-30.00; utility and commercial cows n.00-20.00; canners and cutters 12.00-16.50. CHERRY (Continued from Page 11 an honest, decent ad- Mr. Hudson was years service with Iran Asks Talk On Oil Moldings TEHRAN. Iran </P\ — Iran offer- " feeling he was poing ring." Carolyn said. He did, the next week. admitted in evidence a 4-page statement signed by the two at the The Statue of Liberty In New- prison June 11. The statement ad-i York harbor was a birthday present mitted the slaying during an unsuc-Uo the United States from France cessful^ escape attempt but denied i commemorating American Inde- W " h iz-Hion of its holdings here. If Direct talks are fruitless. Premier Mohammed Mossadegh's government said In a note to the British embassy, the company can .Mib- mlt Its claims to Iranian courts. The British government holds 51 per cent of the stock in Anglo- Iranian, a IVi billion dollar concern. The Iranian government also demanded immediate payment of money due it by the oil Ise you ministration Voice N'nt Raised In neither speech did Cherry raise his v&ice to emphasize a point. There was no hand waving. Eist shaking or finger pointing. At Lake Village he kept, his hands clasped behind his back. On television he folded them on the desk at which he sat. « The Chancellor said he was fac- Truman In Washington. He will fly to the capital Tuesday morning, meet with the President and his Cabinet, and then return here in the evening. Truman said yesterday the meeting was arranged at Stevenson's request. Stevenson has not yet disclosed Just what he wishes to discuss with Truman and others on Ihe Washington trip. Presumably It will deal with (he campaign strategy and co-ordination of Stevenson's own plans with those of Truman. The lenative decision to open the campaign in Detroit, it was said, came after young Sen. Blair son to make a Labor Day speech in the motor city. It is known that Stevenson in tends to make a strong bid for labor's support and Detroit is one of the strongholds of the CIO. Four years ago President Truman formally opened his campaign with a Labor Day speech In Detroit. Stevenson may take comfort from the fact that the President went on from there to win the November election. One of Stevenson's major problems in the next few days will be 'o complete the organization which will help him in his campaign. The top item on this list will be to name a new Democratic na tlonal chairman to succeed Frank ; E. McKinney of Indianapolis who is reported on his way out. talkathon. He told reporters; "The only reason McMath has been challenging me was to ge me "off the talkathon. It has him worried to death. He recognized ing a "serious type of campaign—j that the people liked Ihe question and answer method. He introduced his truth forum but It didn't work the only kind my opponent knows how to wage Is one of rumor. "He t knows there's nothing wrong with my record so he has resorted to rumor." Cherry said McMath's supporters He came to me because he wanter on the talkathon. Most of the talkathon exchange between the rivals was recorder go to every kind of group you j and Cherry said it would be broad can think of. whispering in their ears.'/ to spread rumors, adding: ,'3They realize Ihe people of Ar- kansa'.s ar not going to endorse! the .kind of administration they have had for the past three- and-one-half years." women's vote in November. She ' said it will be more important than"! ever before because more women than men are eligible to vote. en in B rit.i,h banks. The Judge frequently has labeled Ihe AfcMath administration as "the most crooked in Arkansas' history." For sometime each of the candidates has been challenging the other to meet him /nee to face for a discussion of the issues. Cherry obviously was pleased company i that the meeting occurred on a named by the Democrats to buy Southern votes. Gov. Walter Kohler of Wisconsin said hn plans tc campaign actively for the renomintion of U. S. Sen. Joseph R. McCithy, Koh'er, until recently con si tie ret! a possible opponent of McCarthy's, said yesterday the junior senator's Communists - in - government charges ore based on fact, TALL CORN—Seven-year-oM Bill Jim Marshal) has to stand on ihe shoulder o£ his uncle, Joe Marshall, to look out over the Marshal) brothers' 300 acres of corn near Koping, Mo. They're seeking a bumper corn crop to compete in the Missouri Farmers' Associti(ion's annual corn yield contest. In 1949 they averaged IM.4 bushels per acre; in 1950, 123 bushels and in 1951, 120,S bushels. AIR CONDITIONED BY RiJFRIGKRATION LAST TIM'ES'TON'ITE ' 2 HITS! , •"' •*BRfflD ; 0-'WRIGHT ' iSfANtEY 8»AME(! S The Men —PLUS— IftROLI OLIVtA FLYNN LIVtA DeHAVILlAHD SHERIDAN ANN 3 Sloogc Comedy & Cartoon ATURDAY! 2 HITS! cast statewide. "I think you'll enjoy it," he tol his TV audience. The Chancellor told reporters he definitely came out best in the meeting with McMath and remarked he had the governor "on the run." McKELLAR (Continued from Page 1) menl-nt ATger Hiss Is a "legitimate and proper point of attack" in the campaign. He said Sparkman was Read Courier News Classified Ads ROYAL VISITOR-Prince Abdullah Feisel, grandson ol King Ibn Saud ol Saudi Arabia, got a big kick cut tf the ttrlking view at Grand Canyon. He and hii party, touring the U. S., tpent two dayt ihcrt. HOW DO YOU LIKE THE CAKE I BAKED?, I CAN'T UNDERSTAND THAT. TH6 COOKBOOK HERE, SAID IT'S x DELICIOUS DON'T TAKE EVEPYBODYS WORD FOR IT- VISIT DELTA IMPLEMENTS.^ VOUBSEUF AND LET THEM PROVE THEY PROVIDE COMPLETE SATISFACTION. TUESDAY RIGHT TQQM ' MOUTH - AND VQTC 'IT* YOUR VUTYMulPKIVItfM MA CITIZEN. AUG. 12 DELTA IMPLEMENTS V/uHtt, 6865 — BLYTHEVULE, ARK NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community Center" MANILA, ARK. Matinees Sat. & Sun! Phone 58 FRIDAY THE RED BALL EXPRESS" Jeff Chandler Susan Ball SATURDAY 'GOLD RAIDERS' George O'Brien 3 Stooges SAT. OWL SHOW "YOUNG MAN WITH IDEAS" Glenn Ford • Ruth Roman SUNDAY & MONDAY 'GIRL IN WHITE' June AHyson Gary Merrill ELECT NEILL REED Chief Justice —PLUS— CHMtK I*H1T ^.1 STARRETT-BURNETT* 1 of the Supreme Court of Arkansas Licensed— Ark. Supreme Court... 1919 U. S. District Court... 1925 U S. Supreme Court.. 1942 Education- University of Arkansas Arkansas La* 1 School LL.B., Cumberland Unlver. Affiliation*— The Methodist Church Past Department Commander the American Lepion Masonic Order S. A. E. Public Oflks— Mnynr. BIythcvllle, . A years Deputy Prosecuting • Attorney 6 years Quorum Court 3 ye.irs City Attorney ....Presently Family— Ruth V/eldemeyer Ree<3 Huth Reed Cpl. C5eo. W. Reed. Prance Ancll M. Rped. Nav. Reserve Lt. Philip N. Rceri. Korea Your Vote and Support Will Be Appreciated NEILL REED Candidate For CHIEF JUSTICE of the ARKANSAS SUPREME COURT (Pol. Ad Paid /or bj Nelll R«d. Hebcr Springs, Ark.) C'arloon & Serial RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. FRIDAY 'IT HAPPENED ON 5th AVENUE' Gail Slorm Don Before SATURDAY "SUNSET PASS" James Warren Jane Greer SAT. OWL SHOW 'I WALKED WITH A ZOMBIE' Tom Conway, Frances Dee & James Ellison SUX.-MON.-TUES. "DISTANT DRUMS" with Gary Cooper

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free