The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 16, 1953 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 16, 1953
Page 5
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FRIDAY, JAN. 16, 1953 Congressmen Say Offshore Oil Order Will Be Overruled By JOE HAM. WASHINGTON Wi — President Truman's' imminent order selling aside offshore oil for Navy use will be quickly overturned by President-elect Eisenhower or by Congress, several die-led loday. congressmen pre- ,-^j The President announced yester- ffj'.day lie would Issue the hotly controversial order before he leaves office at noon Tuesday. It will turn the reserves over lo the Navy as a national defense move, he suld. "Outrageous"...'an Illegal power grab"..."personal spite" — Ihese were some of the terms used on Capilol Hill to describe Ihe action. Truman also found a few defenders, but they made clear they had IHlle hope his order would Commodity And Stock Markets— N«w York Gorton stand very long. Forty senators already have Iri- Iroduced a bill lo give to the Mir May July Oct states control of the lands under the marginal seas, containing billions of dollars worth of oil. Pres- identelect Eisenhower has said he favors doing so. His stand may have helped him carry Texas, which is one of Ihe stales primarily affected. The others are Louisiana and California. Democratic nominee Adlai Stevenson, like Truman, favored retention of the offshore lands by the federal government. Pissed Measure Last Year The Republican Senate lender- ship has given a high place on its program lo the bill lo give conlrol to ihe states. Top-ranking OOP senators said they were sure Truman's order would have little or no effect on the drive to speed passage. The Senate passed an Identical measure last year 50-35 and Hie House by an even bigger margin, Truman vetoed the hill wilh Ihe assertion that il would amount lo a 100-billion-barrel steal for oil companies — a contention he repeated at his news conference yesterday. --.„.. ...„, Advocates of federal control have 3275 3285 3255 3270) Insisted it would be easier for the Open High Low 1:15 3327 3358 3361 3335 3371 ..._ .... 3368 3350 3361 3305 3342 3357 H«w York Stocks -A T and T -! lAnier Tobacco ^^,v.nconda Copper . Keth Steel .... cr-.rysler Cica-Coia ""' Can Electric Ten Motors 1 'Miljoinery Ward . n Y Int Harvcs.?r J C Penney republic Steel . P.r>.dio '..'.' !.' :cony Vacuum £-udebal:er f.Tindard of N J ........ T ;:-:as Corp r : rs V S Steel .'"'!!!.", S3u Pac 51 3-4 09 3-4 CS T-8 03 1-2 27 3-4 53 3-4 53 7-8 •44 3-'8 few'Orieant Cotton M'jr . Ki-jr . C .t' .' Open ... 3273 ... 3327 .... 3357 ... 33BO High Low l;15 3530 3256 3267 3'3'M 3304 3363 3340 33jl 3352 Soybi eans Op3n , SM!1 . 2C6 .295 . 39i',, Low 293U 29,1 U 292 Chicago Wheat Open Low Mch . .. 23IH 231-y, May ... 235 235 <i Chicago Corn close 230'i 23354 Low 1M 166% 1 Close 161?i 164>>l Open Mch ... 564 May . .. 16614 Livcstack . 11168 eceyyxryyr xz!126acs 16 NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. HI. I* — (USDA)—Hogs 8,500; opened active; later slow; very uneven; 180 Ibs up I! to 40 higher than Thursday's average; later sales mostly at least upturn; 170 Ibs down 25 to 50 higher; sows 25 higher; bulk choice 180-230 Ibs 19.00-60; lew lots uniform choice Nos. I and 1 under 220 Ibs 19.65240-270 Ibs mostly 18.25-19 00" 280300 Ibs 17.50-18.10; 150-170 -]bs 17.7519.25; few 13.50; 120-140 Ibs 15.5017.50; sows 400 Ibs down 16.25-75; heavier sows H.25-15.75; boars 11.CO-I3.50. v- Cattle 100, calves BOO; commercial to good about steady at 18.0023.00; cows generally steady; utility sod commercial 14.00-16.00. oil concerns to exploit the lands if they were administered by the .slates than if the U. S. controlled them. Sen. Ferguson (R-Mich) said after yesterday's While House an- noucement th'nt the proposed order ( could be revoked by Eisenhower 63 1-81 just as easily as Truman could issue it. Or, Ferguson added, Congress could wipe It out wilh new- legislation. In New York. Eisenhower headquarters said the President-elect would have no comment because his views were well known. Laurence P. Lee, president of •" the U. S. Chamber of Commerce, 03 3-4 denounced the forthcoming order as "n usurpation of the right and duty of Congress to determine the ownership of the properties." Sen. Long <D-La) said that "of all the Illegal power grabs and seizures of President Truman, his lidelands grab Is Ihe most outrageous." , Tbe lands in question are often erroneously termed tidelands. iThcy extend outward from the low lide line—three miles out generally. I0i' 2 miles in Ihe case of Texas and the Gulf Coast of Florida. The Supreme Court has held lhat the federal government has paramount rights in and dominion over the lands. But H also said Congress could-turn them over, to the slates If it wished. When Truman confirmed persistent reports lhat he would issue an order dedicating them to defense use, Rep: Heberl CD-La) V.-B; prompted to call him "the mos contemptible character who evel disgraced the White House." Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson (D-Tex) the Democratic Senate leader- dis closed he had written the President urging- him not to issue such ar order. Sen. Humphrey (D-Minn) de fended the President vigorously saying the offshore landi should he kept firmly under federal control so thai the revenues "can be user foi all of our peoples." 3315 3352 291 293»; 2OT»i 29215 Mo 230'4 233 V. P.I.YTHEVFI.I.E (ARK.) COURIER NFAVfl Fret Ciyitt for V*tt PARIS (&) — Communiit deputies are introducing a bill Into the National Assembly which would give each discharged French soldier a 3undav suit and two «et« of working clothes, andi * pair of "best shoes »nd some working bools. . French conscripts are paid, about 5 American cents a day during Iheir lerm of service. The Communists point' out this does not permit them to save to buy clothes on their return to civilian life. MOVED IIUIWB OF TIMB Miuioia or noni NORTH*STAR ^IIPPFP C\ IIP North Hiwoy 61 3UrrCK ILUP Blyth.yill., Ark. Open Nightly 5 p.m.-2 a.m.. Including Sunday MENU BROILED KG CHOICE T-BONE - - 20 ox. 3 00 KG CHOICE FILLET MIGNON - - 8 oz. - £50 ONL-HALF (pan fried) CHICKEN( with Don,, ,,„ HOT BISCU!T S, MILK GRAVY - - - 1.50 BROILED CHICKEN LIVERS itn FRENCH FRIED SHRIMP - - }'« HAMBURGER STEAK - - - : . '. '.'.'. 12 l Served With Above Orders: French Fried Potatoes Tossed Green Salad Hot Ro "s Beverage We Make Our Own Roquefort Cheese Dressing Sandwiches Tnt "Dixiecrott" I very Saturday Night Phone 9761 for Reservation* Siamese Twins' Condition Good MEMPHIS Ifi - Siamese twin boys, less than a day old, were reported in good condition today after one of them underwent «n emergency oper«t!on. Dr. R, O. Hand, one of the attending physicians, said he believed the twins, both boys, would hive a good chance to live If they survived the operation. He added that separation surgery is not being considered. The twins are Joined from the chesl down to the p.dbomen ami the operation scheduled for today was designed to close ruptured tissue on the lower part of the abriomen of one of the twins, Han dsaid. The boys were delivered by Ce- sai'lau section In a hospital in Philadelphia Miss., yesterday. They weighed five and one-half pounds each, and were one month premature. The parents are Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Sims of near Philadelphia, a farm couple. They have two other children. PERJURY (Continued from Page 1) Carroll D. Ruth and Ada Betterson Ruth, charged with perjury In connection with a divorce fraud case here. Both withdrew previous plea. 1 ; of not guilty and entered pleas, of guilty yesterday of second degree perjury. Carroll D. R'llh was fined $200 and Mrs. Ruth. $100. The sentencing of Rny Swiney and Alma Cain, charged with forgery nnd uttering, was deferred until this afternoon as Judge Harrison took their cases under advisement. Both have pleaded guilty and the prosecuting attorney's office recommended clemency for Miss Cain. In Ihe embezzlement trial yes- lei-tiay, Ray Ashmore was convicted of having taken for his own use a truck and J155 belonging lo P. E. (Bud) Rose of Blytheville. The state charged lhat Ashmore had borrowed a truck from Rose and had been trusted by him with S155 to be taken to the Western Union o'fflce here, and that Ashmore had gambled and drunk the money away and had not returned the truck. The defense maintained - that Ashmore, because of an alcoholic condition, was not responsible for his actions. Gets One Year In other action. Dale F. Wade pleaded guilty to cmbszzlement charges and) was sentenced to a one-year prison term. Wade, absent without leave from the Army when arrested, had been charged with taking an automobile belonging lo the Shelton Motor Company Nov. 13, 1952. Ivy Kennedy entered n plea of guilly to grand larceny charges of car theft, and was to be sentenced this afternoon. , i: ; .. „ - ... John Allen Beshears' suspended five-year sentence for forgery, assessed last November, was re-iri- Confirmation of Durkin Okayed By Senate Labor Committee WASHINGTON if, _ The Senate* Labor Committee loday recommended Senate confirmation of Marlln p. Durkin as secretary of labor, without a word of protest from Sen. Taft (R-Ohio), who hnrt termed the selection "incredible." Tnft raised no objection of nny kind at n half-hour public hearing, held informally by the committee to clear the decks for Durkin's inauguration-day installation in office. .Taft himself smilingly gave reporters (he first word of Ihe unanimous approval. This approval came at * three- minute closed door meeting of the commlllee, called Immediately after the public session. Taft had denounced Durkin's appointment as Incredible when the selection was announced by President - elect Eisenhower. Durkin, who was heart of the AFL's plumbers union, Is a Democrat; he supported Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson against Eisenhower. However. Ihe Ohioan said later he would not oppose .confirmation of the new* labor secretary. Elsenhower wauls all of his cabinet choices approved by Ihe Senate in time lor them lo take their onths of office on Inauguration Day. "Little to Ask" At (he .public hearing, Tall said he had little to ask, then remarked that he understood the secrelary- deslgnale has staled lhat "You will regard yourself as a.representative of labor, not a representative of a particular organization." "Thai's right," Durkin replied. Taft said lie understood Durkin has already left the presidency of the AFL National Plumbers Union. Durkin confirmed (his and said his successor already had been elected. The Ohio senalor's final query as «s to whether the plumbers union ever had had Irouble with Communlsls. Durkin said there had been prac- Ucnlly none. One local union had. a Communist member but Ihe local got rid of him itself, he said. Tatt made no mention of the controversial labor - management relations law which he helped draft five yenrs ago, the Tuft-Hartley Act. .. Durkin favored repeal of Ihe law In Ihe 1352 campaign, as did nearly all union lenders. However, he has said he hopes that some Batisfnc- lory this revisions can he worked oul year. stated by Judge Harrison and sentence was pronounced, revoking the suspension. Two charges were nolle prossed t>n motion of the state. They were Polly Janes, charged with assault v;:ch Intent to kill, and William Wheat, charged with wife and child abandonment. The present term of the Circuit Court's criminal division Is due to adjourn this afternoon following pronouncement of sentence in the remaining cases.' SCOUTS 'Continued from Page 1) Scouting supplement lo the Courier News during Scout Week Heard Robin Moore, Memphis Scout leader, urge Increased adull leadership In the Scouting program. Heard District Commissioner James Gardner outline « |,I H<I whereby troop programs through- oul Ihe district would follow a general monthly schedule. District Chairman James Cleveland, u-)io presided over the meeting, presented it c li 1 c v e m e n t awards to H. A. iMines ami Roy Moore, Blytheville Scoulmaslcrs. Lack of adull leaders, Field Executive Bill Clare told the group, has put H limit on the number of boys being reached by the Scouting program. "In this district, we are reaching only about, lo per cenl of Ihe eligible boys . . . and that Is good compared to other districls " he staled. "However, wo can Increase this percentage If we can find adults willing (o lend |jj e j r leadership to the program." Mr. Gardner reported that a training course for Negro Scout leaders Is Lo be conducted in Blylheville "within (ho next 30 days." At the opening of Ihe program a recorded meeting of the new Milligan Ridge troop was ployed for the Scout leaders. Nexl meeting of the group Is to be nt Manila on Feu. 19, Mr. Cleveland announced. EISENHOWER (Continued from Page 1) the presidential suite at the Staller Hotel. They will he accompanied from Manhattan by other members of the family, some officials of the new administration and a large stuff of aides. Speaks at Columbia Late lodny Eisenhower goes to the Columbia University campus for brief farewell lalks lo Ihe slu- licnts and faculty members. His reslgnalion as president of Ihe university is effective Monday. COLDS' MISERIES?' WHY DON T YOU TRY 666 LIQUID OR TABKH It's different. It's time- tested. Even if others failed you, try G6G. TRUMAN PACK FTTH (Continued /roni'Page 1) Kiln that some of Ihe questions he's been asked have made him wince., He accepted a reporter's suggestion that he's been known to moke blunders at news conferences. Maybe, lie said, succeeding presidents can figure out Improvements to the existing system "I hope they will never cut the direct line of communication between themselves and the people." To the 257 coi respondents who squeezed Into the conference room for this last chnnce lo quiz him Truman made it plain his statement was prompted by unconfirmed reports thai Eisenhower might give up or at least mortify the rougii imd tumble news conferences that linve been a feature of the Roosevelt anil Truman administrations. • Truman's final meeting with reporters dug up one anticipated news story: The President Is about to Issue nn executive order reserving for the national defense nnrt specifically for Die Navy, the rich oil lands off the shores of Texas, Louisiana nnd California. This Is a legacy Elsenhower won't welcome, e has promised 10 support legislation giving that 011 lo the stntes. The new. President can revoke Truman's order but there's bound lo be a fuss. The undersea oil question Is one of Hie hottest political potatoes around. Avoided Controversy Truman plainly went out of his way to avoid controversy In last night's radio-television appearance. He did, however, try by implication to spike Iwo of the Republicans' chief indictments of his administration: 1. He said his years In oftlce have produced "positive policies" —that the nation has acted with "speed and courage and decisiveness." as 11 did In Korea. "We have averted World War ni up to now." Truman said, "and we may already have succeeded in establishing conditions which'can keep that war from happening as far ahead as mim can see." This counters the GOP claim that the administration lias allowed tho nation lo drift close to a Hew world war. 2, He asserted that "real prosperity' has been brought to the great majority of the American people. Hero Truman challenged A Three Days' Cough Is Your Danger Signal Cr^oinulsion relieves promptly because it goes into the bronchial system lo help loosen and expel geim laden plilcgm aad aid nalure lo soolhe and heal raw, tender, inflamed (nominal membranes. Guaranteed to please you or money refunded. Crcomulsion has stood the test of milliom of users CREOMULSION Prt.vtl Coujhi. Chul Coldl, AtuU ImnchHIi the Republican charge that the country Is perched shakily on Ihe crest of a war economy. Truman rang a number of emo- llonal changes in Ihls speech, which associates said was mostly his own work. He recalled Ihe dread day in 1946 when « telephone e»U moiled him to the while f. nd . by Ihe accident of America uses about 65 per cent of the tin produced in th« world. TIME-PROVED V SUI-B, you get 3-point triple quick-hitch y Naturally you get Hydraulic Touch Control ^Constant Draft Control of mounted tools f Implement Position Control, too! J V 4-wheel stability; row crop ability V Exclusive Proof-Metir gives you tti facts you need NEW TRACTOR MODIL V Live-Action Hydraulic System, fast response V Hy-Trol gives choice of hydraulic speeds V New Ford "Red Tiger" overhead valve engini V A bigger, heavier, stronger tractor V New Live Power Take-off* . V And many more new features V Plus a low Ford price! Now on Display. . . Come In and See It! Snow Tractor Co. 112 No. Franklin I>hon« 8951 COME m AND-SEE THIS GREAT NEW ERAL MOTORS MASTERPT THE BEAUTIFUL 1953 •!*•« .ml B.t..r In l wy W-y , B- NO IMCBEASE KM PR.Ct! COMPLETELY JftW DtAI-STnFAK STVI.I.X; JVBW IOM.FK WHKKI.RASF. I.UM.KK, l.nVM.IKK, IUMI.MIKK HOBIKS SFKCTACUI.AR ,\EW OVER-AM, irr.w ft Itcut a fnntlar! 5th & Walnut NOBLE GILL PONTIAC, Inc. From every standpoint, the great new 1953 Dual- Mreak Pontiac is an, outstanding value. This new Pontiac is newly styled from bumper to bumper, with bigger, more luxurious bodies and longer 123-inch wheelbase. Us over-nil performance is more spectacular than ever-wlth remarkable now steering and parking ease. And you get nil this at a price right neit to the lowest. For performance, economy and deep-down value, the 1955 Pontiac is a masterpiece well worth your inspection. ENTER CM'S J1M.OOO BETTER HIGHWAY AWARDS CONTEST HlythcvilJc, Ark.

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