The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 2, 1953 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Friday, January 2, 1953
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FRIDAY, JANUARY 2, 1953 BLYTHEVILLE fARK.1 COimiEK NEWS Eisenhower May Forgo Press Conferences for Radio and TV Reports By MARVIN L. AKROWSMITH NEW YORK l/ft—Fretiiieiil. regularly-held presidential news conferences—an American institution under the Truman and Roosevelt Rdminlsfrations — may become, a Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Mar . 3388 3403 3381 3387 May 3438 3459 3433 3439 .inly 3468 3489 3482 3470 Oct 3423 3439 3423 3430 New Orleans Cotton Open Hish Low, 1:15 , Mur 3338 3406 3381 3385 May 3438 3457 3432 34,'iS July . 3455 34Sr> 3401 3468 Oci .3424 3435.3421 3427 Chicago Wheat Open Hish lav 1:15 Mill . .. 233 ?i 234?i 233 % 233 % Way . .. 237-?i 238 237 237 Chicago Corn Open HiRlv Low 1:15 Mth . .. 165»i 165-;i 1645* 1647s May . .. 168M lOS'.i 167*i 167% Soybeans Open Hish Low 1:15 Ur.!l . .. 300U 301" L K)3',i 299?; %(••! . .. :<02ri 303'.i 301% 302VI Mr.y . .. 3"2<{ 3C?.li :ions 3QZ Jv'y - ..301 302 300»i 300?i K-w York Stockt A T and T A'n-r Tobacco .... A- vjonria Copper . P.D:!I Sl:el C'r-sbr Cora-Cola C:n Electric ..:... Gen Motors MLintTommy Ward N Y Central ...... Jnt, Harvester J C Penuev Republic Steel Radio Erjony Vacuum S-,ud3bnkev ....... K: uitiard of ,N J . T ~rs Corp T' 3 Steel ... J: I Pac Livestock 160 1-4 6f>7-8 '433-8 55 '1-8 95 112 1-2 _"a 1-2 631-2 52 223-S 321-2 691-2 W 1-2 281-8 373-8 401-4 715-8 571-8 603-8 425-8 451-2 NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, .III., '--'Jogs 18,000; moderately active e~r!y, later slow; barrows and gilts 25 Io 50 lower than Wednesday's average; sows mostly 50 lower with spots 75 off; bulk choice 180- X<l Ibs 18,25-65; several loads nnt- ! form. choice Nos. 1 and 2 mostly 190-215- Ibs 18.75; 240-210 II) bulch- srs 17.25-18.00; 230-300 Ibs- 15.5017.25; -150-110 Ibs 17.25-18.50; 120140 Ibs 15.00-IS.50; sows 400 Ibs down 15.00-50; heavier sows 13.00- 14.nO; boars 10.50-13.00. Cattle 1,000. calves 60; trading. moderately active in a cleanup deal nnrt generally fully steady; few commercial steers and heifers 18.00-21.00; utility and commercial cows 14.50-16.50. thing of the pasl when Dwlght D. Eisenhower moves Into Ihe White House. There are indications, lhat Eisenhower as President may not hold such conferences as regularly as President Truman and • as the lale President Franklin D. Roosevelt did before him. With sonic exceptions, Truman has met with newsmen once a week at no-QUestions-barred conferences. So did Roosevelt, whose general practice was to hold news conferences twice a week. James C. Hnserty. Eisenhower's press secretary, has declined to say in advance ol Inauguration day—Jan. 20—what the new President's policy will be with respect to news conferences, although Hag-••>•> ^'>i!<; (hat the policy lo ue followed already has been deter- mmed. Hagcrty refused to comment on a report published in the Baltimore Sun that Eisenhower may abandon the traditional question and answer. sessions in favor of periodical reports to the nation by 'elevision and radio. The policy will be announced after the general has taken office, and not before, Hagcrty said. Eisenhower's advisors reportedly are divided over whether he should continue Ihe custom of frequent news conferences, regularly held. • Some of Ihe' advisors are said to Favor discarding that practice altogether. Others are said to have urged a return to the Herbert Hoover' policy of having newsmen submit questions in writing and letting Eisenhower answer those he cared to—also in writing. One key Eisenhower aide had Indicated dial lie looks for the general to hold traditional type of civs conference, but perhaps not as frequently as once a week. Eisenhower himself had very little direct contact with the press during the presidential campaign, lie held a few news conferences during the early days of his bid for the White House—sessions "at which reporters detected some traces of Irritation on the general's part when he was pressed for elab- orallon of replies, Eisenhower also held » few otf- the-rccord sessions* with newsmen during; the campaign. That, however,-was a practice virtually all of them regarded as entirely unsatisfactory. Since the election two months ago, the general has held no news conferences although reporters re peateclly have tried through Hagerty to arrange a session. The general reportedly has laken the position.thaUhe has no Bulnor- ity until he takes office and is not going to speak out. before inangu tion nn the scores of issues which newsmen v. r ould raise. CONGRESS (Continued from Page 1) by Senate Democrats al, (heir conference as minority floor leader and Sen. Clements of Kentucky as assistant floor leader, or party In addition to the parly conferences preliminary to the organization of the new Congress tomorrow, leaders of the anti-filibuster rules proposals called another strategy huddle. •Humphrey said a decision would be made at IMs meeting on what *new riila to offer to replace the -present rule requiring the voles of 6-1 senators, two-thirds of the entire membership, to shut olf a fil- • Ibuster. He sureested ihat the new rul< might provide for halting debati by Ihe voles ol M senators, a majority of Ihe members, alter 10 or U days of dcbale Humphrey said he expected about 30 senators lo attend the meeting. At n session earlier In thi week H senators wfcre present 01 represented, Including two Republicans—Senators Ives (NY) an After that meeting Humphrey nnd Senators Lehman (D. Lib-NY) and Douglas (D-II1) said they dell- nUelv would launch a fight on the opening day of the Senate lo change the rules. Their plan might snarl the start ot Ihe session, but Humphrey said the Intent was not to offer the rules motion until after new so ators had been sworn in. He also said he would be agreu- ab!o lo having other routine organizing preliminaries disposed ot Longshoremen Strike; 22 Piers Closed NEW YORK OP)—Three small un- o-:3 of longshoremen specialists struck today, and their picket lines closed down 22-Manhnttan, Brook- yn and Stalen Island piers within ,wo hours. The walkout threatened to develop Into large scale port, tleups In New Yok, Boston, Philadelphia and Baltimore. xx A spokesman for one of the strik- ig locals said that "nothing \veigh- ablc Is moving. Employers estimated that about 100 types of bulk cargo requiring weighing enter New York harbor. They Include co/fee, sugar, hides, cocoa, beaus and fin. The strike of 462 sealers, weighers and samplers of locals 935. 941 and 1190, APL International Longshoremen's Association, began at a a.m. The police waterfront squad announced (he number of piers Idle after a survey of the docks. Th'e number was larger than the prediction of Joseph P. Ryan, international president of (he longshoremen He had anouiiced that today's stoppage would Involve nine piers In Mnnl'at(ai). three In Brooklyn and one in Slatsn Island, with the situation 'changing from day to day." LOVETT (Continued from Page 1) the language of the law which up the unified command. Pentagon problems could be handled better, Lovett said, if trr Defense Department organizalfoi were made more flexible. And he indicated that the general mililnry practice of handling affairs on the basis of precedent was "ill-adapted to current conditions." Tho retiring defense secret; said thai legislative action will uc needed "if the smooth functioning of the department is to be assured under the strains Imposed by a higher degree of mobilization, which would inevitably Involve magniffe** problems In connection with Ui 'distribution of shortages. 1 " He was referring to priorty allotments among Ihe varons .servic and federal agencies claiming scan materials and needed manpower. first—and even have the rules issue put over until Monday—If there were an understanding this would not prejudice the group's position The whole matter could be dis posed of quickly if Vice President Barkley, the Senate's presiding of ficer, ruled that the motion to ndopt new ru3es was out of order and an appeal from such a ruling were tabled. On the other hand, a contrary ruling by Barkley could open the way for a, prolonged and bitter debate. QUICK Sp««rfy, «ff«cfiv« relief fco*n cougfit. LiVe a <fo(L!oi'i pceicriplion, Satii- fotlion cr your m&ney bocfc. COUCH WAIT'S GREEN MOUNTAIN COUCH SYRUP RELIEF NOW OPEN FORD'S UPHOLSTERY SHOP 2328 Marguerite- Phone 2763 • Quality Upholstering of All Types • Woodwork Kefinishing • Glue Work Free ricliiij * Delivery — Prompt Service ROY FORO, Owner & Operator MURDER U.N. (Continued from Page n spy ring. reached for immediate comment. Miss Thaler won praise from the Senate internal security subcommittee lost Dec 11 when she readily testified she had renounced com- mmiism tiro years before and she believed the Communist party to be subversive In the u. s. Plunged anew into the contro- •ersy was the name of Alger Hiss, former State Department official now serving a prison term' on charges that lie lied under oath when he denied giving government secrets to a pre-war'soviet Hiss And Byrnes The security subcommittee quoted Carlisle H. Humclsine, deputy undersecretary of slate ns testifying tha> he-believed It was Hiss nnd .lames F. Byrnes, then secretary of state, who decided in 1946 to let the u. N. decide lor itself which Americans to hire, without interference from the state Department. Hinnelsine said It finally was decided, about 1948, to give the U. N. secfcl "adverse comment"—never in writing—in an effort to get 11. s. Communists off Its staff, but only when existing reports available to the department disclosed the person in question was "wholly unsuitable." He added he believes the method was "not set up carefully." ! The testimony was given at A closed, door hearing Dec. 17. the same' day the subcommittee'' got Hickerson's list. The security subcommittee's authority is expiring wth the old Vm- gress. and so are the powers of Hie House judiciary subcommittee before which Acheson testified Wednesday. R6p. Keating (R-NV), senior Republican member of the House judiciary group, says he will seek an extension of Us powers. The Internal security group, headed by Sen. McCarran (D-Nev), and the Senate investigations subcommittee, which Sen McCarthy (R-Wis) will head, both have Indicated a desire to press the investigation. With the Courts CHANCERY— The following dlvorc* decrees have been filed: Victor Quails nnd Jewell Quails; Carlton Lavester Pierce and Doris D. Pierce. (Continued from Page 1) might Initiate a warrant against Head for umawful flight to avoid prosecution," McParlln said t She claimed, the sheriff said, that her husband nemovcd the little girl from the house and (hat she didn't know where "the body" was hidden unlll a posse recovered It from the barrel last Tuesday 'Hie child Is believed to iiave died on Christmas Eve. "It looks like they thought she was dead when she was put In the barrel," Hamilton said, "But ivc won't know everything unlll we arrest Head." H'anftd fn Ohio The husky foster lather, who Is wanted In Ohio on charges of passing bad checks, and for bad debts fled the Head home here Monday' Mrs. Head said. When recovered from the barrel, Mary's body was marked with burns on the back and braises It was weighted with a sledge hammer and scales and wrapped in curtains. The sheriff said Mrs. Head told (hem Iho husband beat "Tary Christmas Eve, and, fearing ic wus dead, placed her In a chest in the house. She said then took her from the nhack, refusing lo disclose where lie had placed [he child, saying "What you don't know you can't The woman said Head was afraid if Mary's dealli were reported he a'onld be returned to Ohio "for some trouble he was In bai!k -ome (rouble he • was In back here." She said she didn't know vhat charges had been filed iffalnst him, said the sheriff. The family was brought lo police iltenlion. Ihe sheriff said, when iclghhors reported Mary missing. A posse was formed to search the 'aim on Tuesday. Mrs. Head says Mary was given 3 the couple by an Ohio widower Everett Wolfe of Lorain, O. Sheriff Hamilton said last night hat an infant also was turned over lo the couple, but that Mrs. Head claims "some woman" told them Wolfe wanted Ibis HUlo girl back "and lhat's the last we saw of her." The couple has been In Ibis area for about six weeks. Ihe sheriff said. "There are a lot of things we want cles.red up," he said lale last night. "For example, what happened to little Joyce, the Infant?" NEW Air Conditioned By Refrigeration "Your Community. Center" MANILA, ARK. Malinecs Sat. & Sun. Phon« 58 FRIDAY 'VENGEANCE VALLEY" Hurl Lancaster SATURDAY 'The Showdown 1 William Elliott . OWL SHOW 'Ler's Go Navy 1 Bowery Boy» SUN -MON "AFFAIR IN TRINIDAD" Rila Hayworlh Glenn Ford Ancient Obects Are Unearthed MOSCOW (/!'}— Pottery and other Jbjects belonging to the 10th and llth centuries have been unearthed n Tallin, capital of the Estonian Republic. The Tallin Museum began fxca- 'atious In the early autumn with he purpose or discovering the per- od In which Tallin began as a city. Among the objects already dug up were tips of spears, pottery and arrows. MOX Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat. Sun 1:00 Always a Doubt* Feature FIT! LAST TIMES TONITE Double Feature Paramount Presents WARPATH Color by TECHNICOLOR H»*+ff,*.jr+*~* Mt Vff* n** —pius- 2 Cartoons SATURDAY TWO FEATURES 2 Cartoons Kil Carson Serial SAT. I,ATE SHOW Starts 11:30 M-G-M! «MATNO.,M Roar of Iron Horse Serial & Cartoon Chile Counts 47 Dead in Big Explosion VALPAHAISO. Chile M>) _ ncs- ueis methodically combed wreck- ace of Valparaiso's New Year's'ex- plosions today as the toll in (his Chilean seaport's worst tragedy In 46 years mounted 'to 47 known dead and an. estimated 350 Injured OHicials weighing the list of missing expressed fears (hat the tragic reckoning might rise even hlRlicr before (he search Is completed. An official investigation already was underway to determine the cause of the blasts (hat shook this city ot 200.000—Chiles second largest — n force reminiscent of Hie great earthquake of August.. 1300, An estimated 4.000 person^ died In that disaster. The explosions occurred early yesterday when a fire enveloped n deportment warehouse. The series of blasts rocked the city with such force (lint crews aboard ships hi the harbor said they thought an earthquake had struck. \ President Carlos Ibnnez with two of his Cabinet ministers rushed here from Santiago, the capital, lo make emergency plans for the stricken. The government lias decreed a three-day period of national mourning. Hole in Pocket, Man Winds Up In the Street BALTIMORE <;J>) - '"nils" 8at[ , 75-j'enr-ofti Jesse neck, "Is the stu- pUlest thing I've ever done," and lie pointed to three rooms of fur- nitnre selling on his sidewalk. Beck was out In the clillly nlr lasl llleht guarding tho furniture— all because of n hole In his Docket. Ho and soine movers had a job yesterday, with Beck acting ns supervisor. After packing up tho lamps, chairs, staves, refrigerators •wtl so on, Beck scrawled tlic now ictdress on a slip of paper and nut t In his pnnts pocket. When the truck rumbled Into the O'Domie) Heights section, reck reached Into his pocket and only found his finger poking through H Hole. He didn't remember the new ad- dross, and the tenant coulrtnt 1 bo found. The movers hud lo have lliclr truck back, so that's how Heck wound up with three rooms ot furniture on his sidewalk. ROSENBERGS (Continued from Page 1) Judge Kaufman said in his opinion today: "Nor have I seen nny evidence Dial the defendants have experienced any remorse or reponlence. Unfortunately, in its place, this court has been subjected lo a mounting;, organized campaign of vilification, abuse nnd pressure. "This court, however, Is not subject to such organized campaign and the pressures which have been brought to bear In the case, nor docs it require such tactics to make it cognizant of the human tragedy involved." The Communist parly has spearheaded a "save the RosentjerRs" campaign. Numerous persons not connected with Ihe party also have pleaded for the reversal of the conviction or for commutation of the sentences. Sugar Quota Expected MANILA W) — The Philippines Is expected to fill Its annual 052,000- ton sugar quota to the United Stales for the 1852-53 season for the first time since World War n says Placido L. Mnpa, chairman iif the government Rehabilitation Finance Corp. Obituaries E. M. Montgomery Dies of Illness Elgin McKntbern Montgomery, 53, died at his home on Highway 61 South at 8:30 p.m. yesterday after an illness ol four years, Funeral sen-Ices for Mr. Mont- Koiiory. who was born at Pontoloc, Miss,, and had Uved here for 15 years, will be conducted at For- rcal City, but arrangements were Incomplete today. Cobb Funeral Home is In charge. Survivors Include hts wife. Mrs, Dcttle Montgomery; two sons, Hoyt Montgomery ot Forrest City and Carl Montgomery of Charleston. S. C.; two daughters, nettle Jean Montgomery and Patricia Montgomery, both of lilylheville. 'Weird' Injuries It Says Here RICHMOND, Va. f/Pj—Ulchmond- ers suf/ored some weird Injuries in the first hours of 1053, Here were the causes of some mishaps, us listed at, the Medical Collego of Virginia Hospital: "Hit mirror at home with fisl." "Struck In head with Christmas tree." "Boy friend hit patient on head with stick." "Brother dropped lumber on head." And finally: "Hit In eye with bale of hay." Truman Cautious but Optimistic On Outlook for Peace in 1953 By .TAMES AHI.OW WASHINGTON (ffl—On April 13, 1950, President Truman, In a ;onfident and optimistic mood, laid (he prospects for lasting peace were better than at any time since the start of the cold war In 1940. Two »ioiit)i!i later (he Communists began Ihe war In Korea. Nov/, nfier two years of denllng with them, the President Is a llttlo nove caiillous about his forecasts. He said he was not a prophet when newsmen asked him yesterday about the prospects for peace now. But under prodding he said he thought peace chances fn 1953 looked brighter than a year ngo all .around the world. He didn't give his reason for saying so except lo say he knows a lot of things he can't talk about. One of the reasons for his guarded optimism may have been (he kind of weapons Ibis country has been able to build, including (he atom bomb, which might act as » deterrent on Russian inten- llons. Optimistic Report For, not long niter the President spoke, his director ot defense mobilization. Henry H. Fowler. Issued a quarterly and flnsl report on this country's defense preparations. Fowler who Is resigning, said: .'I believe it is probable that llic technical superiority of our country, particularly in the field of atomic weapons, has been the decisive factor that has deterred the Soviet Union In the past few years from attempting aggression on n scale lhat might result In global war. ' "The superiority of our weapons has offset tho advantage which the Kremlin has In the size ot the military forces It can control. "If this country should ever permit the military technology of the Communist world to get ahead of our own. even If only in a limited range of offensive or defensive weapons, then we would be In Imminent peril of world-wide Communist attack." 'lliat Ihls country Is In belter shape for a big war_lhnn it was in 1050, when preparalions were pitiful, was amply set forth by fowler In his appraisal of what's been done so far In the program vhlch got under way after Korea But the bulk of the weapon, .'men this country needs. Fowler said, are still to be completed iven though the defense program las made Impressive progress The program, he said, !s In "mld- passnge." And just so we won't ba taking any chances anyway, Fowler mode clear, a master plan is being drawn up for military output on a huge scale If we do get' Into an all-out war. So what may have appeared yesterday as more Truman optimism, In spite of his error In 1950, was apparently the kind of guarded optimism which may hope for peace but wants to be all set for war if it comc-s. 666 LIQUID OR TABLETS IS YOUR ANSWER TO COLDS' MISERIES Hero's why! GG(! is timf- testpd. H's different. Trv «0(> voursel" Bloody New Year MEXICO CITY (ff)—Police today described Mexico City's New Year celebration as the bloodiest In 10 years. They reported four murders, three accidental deaths and 200 injuries to revellers. A gnv.elfeer is a dictionary of geography with statistics. Tlie word meant journalist prior to the 18th century. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. SATURDAY ''BELLS OF CORONADO" Roy Rogers SAT. OWL SHOW "DOWN IN ARKANSAS" Weaver Bros. SUN - MON -TUES . "THE BIG SKY" Kirk Douglas ' White* January LADIES' DRESS SHOES 9.80 7.84 6.86 4.95 13.95 to 17.95 Valuei. . 10.95 to 12.95 Values .. 8.95 to 9.95 Value* ,. LADIES' CASUAL SHOES Values to 8.95 Shoes for boys and girls One Group Oxfords 50 Pairs Sizes 41 to 8 Dress Shoes & Oxfords 4.45 4.95 SIMS 5lo8^ ..... 3.S5 Sizes 8 '/i to 12 . . Famous Quality Since 190 1 ! Sizes 12J/ Z to 3 ..' £•.. 5.45 HOSIERY SPECIAL, Angel-Skin by Dove Down At long as they last! Hurry! Reg. 1.50 Value 51 Gauge and 60 Gauge oo Per Pair 3 Pair Limit Sorry, No Refunds and No Exchanges! &_ SONS S.H O E S Good Shoes & Hosier)

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