The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 19, 1953 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 19, 1953
Page 10
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PAGE TEN BLYTHEVILLE (AUK.) COUKUSR NEWS MONDAY, JAN. 19, 1955 Ride Wilson Protests Out', Ike's Chief of Staff Says Commodity And Stock Markets— N«w York Cotton Obituaries • By JACK 1 WASHINGTON Wl—Sherman Ad ' sms, new White House chief of staff, predicted today the Eisenhower administration will "ride out" protests over the appointment of Charles E. Wilson as secretary of defense. Wilson's confirmation has been j challenged by some Senate Demo• ' crates ahd Republicans because he I 1 ; has sflid ho will not give up 2>/ 2 ! million dollars in stock, a yearly j pension «nd a retirement bonus i I from General Motors, of which [ (he was president. G. M. Is the ; largest Defense Department pri- ; vate contractor. '•• Adni'ns told a reporter he is con j fi'dent the controversy over V/ll j 1 son's holdings will be ironed out I -\ In time for early Senate approval 1 j of the Cabinet appointment. Lead- I ers Imve abandoned earlier plans '. to seek confirmation of Wilson to- not favor a change, Carlson said, on n CBS television program yes- .ordny, that his personal sugges- .lon would bo for Wilson to placo ils G. M. shares In the hands of a trustee for the duration of his .enure in B ovcrnmcn ^ Paul G. Hoffman, former Marshall Plan director who like Carlson wns an early supporter of Eisenhower, Mild he thinks tha Senate should confirm Wilson and that tho law In question should be changed or rc-lnterprcted. Open High Low 1:15 May July New May July Oct 32T3 3290 3213 , 3315 3345 3351 . 3357 3382 3351 3295 3343 3382 3363 33S« 3360 3383 Cotton Open High Low 1:15 , 3215 3294 3211 3200 ;,... 3319 3342 3319 3353 3380 3353 3363 3583 3361 3341 3380 3383 Addie Kinkead Dies in Hospital Services for Mrs. Addle Dora Kinkead, 67. who died at Walls Hospital Saturday morning, were conducted yesterday at 1 p.m. at Holt Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. David McPeak. Burial was at Memorial Park Cemetery. Mrs. Kinkead had lived In Blytheville all her life. Survivors include her husband. H. C. Kinkead; and five sons, O. H., E. H., G. T. E. I,., and Fred Kinkead, all of Blytheville. 'No Immediate Tax Relief/ —Humphrey WASHINGTON W) — George M. Humphrey, who Is to be secretary of the treasury in the Elsenhower administration, said today he Is afraid a general tax reduction can hot he made "In the Immediate fu- morrow. We'll rldo this one out all right," the new chief of President- elect Elsenhower's Whilo House staff declared. "I don't blamo the senators for bringing up this question—there's a principle Involved here." Although Adams did not elaborate. Sen. Ferguson (B-Mlch) said ' in n separate interview ho expects i some arrangements to be made •'.under which Wilson would bo re• licved of the necessity for pass- I lag on General Motors contracts If } he retains his holdings In the auto> motive firiri, • "It's Just a matter of finding a ,j way In which Wilson could dls- I qualify himself'When any General I Motors contracts come up for a I decision," Ferguson said. Tha task of finding some way around the present low which bars a federal official from negotiating contracts with a firm in which, lie L holds even nn Indirect financial I interest has been checked to Her- Circuit Court Civil Term Opens Here January term of Circuit Court's Civil Division opened here this morning «Hh Circuit Judge Znl D. Harrison presiding. In the morning session, Judge Harrison charged the jurors and a motion for continuance v:ns filed In the case of Paul Loyri and Fred L. Steadman, doing business ns Planters Flying Service, vs. Duvld M. Barton, Other cases originally scheduled for today were Niagara Fire Insurance Co. vs, Mazte Holing and T. E. Halter and Mnrsiirct Halter vs. Southwestern IlcH Telephone Co. Soybeans Open Jan 200 '/i Mch .... 293',4 May 20314 July 292'/l High 2925! 200 Vi 206 295 lav 200 !95'J 293 Vi 292 1:15 292 S 206". 205% 295 Chicago Wheat Open .. 230',4 . 234« High 232 !i 235 Mch . May . Chicago Corn GOP Mch Mas- High 153% 165% Low 230'A 234% Low 162 l&i 2321.4 1:15 103% 165% Rites Conducted For Alex Mayner Services for Alex Mayner, 15- year-old Blytheville resident who fell dead at City Hall Friday night, were to be conducted at 1 p.m. to- Iny at Gobi) Funeral Home Chupol by the Rev. P. H. Jernlenn. Burial wns to be at Dogwood Cemetery. The retired lumberman, pioneer resident of this area, had been ill of a heart ailment for Rome time. Survivors Include two daughters, Mrs. Beatrice Perkins of Manila and Grace Mayner; and one son, Portia Mayner, lure." The Cleveland Industrialist told the Senate Finance Committee he wants to see taxes cut as soon as possible, however, and one of his first Jobs as secretary will be, to order a complete study of the 'tax laws. • i "I think the present tax burden U heavier than any country can stand over a considerable period," he declared. The finance committee is holding hearings on Humphrey's cabinet nomination with a view to prompt Senate confirmation of his ippolntment. Our first Job should be to achieve a balanced budget," Hum- Charged With Assault In an unusually llghl Monday nornlng session, Nelson McBrlde, Negro, was charged' In Municipal Court today with assault with a deadly weapon. The case was continued 'to Wednesday with bond set at $500 to permit further investigation to deter mine whether county officials wished to take over prosecution of the charge. McBrlde was arrested Saturday afternoon by Of/icers J. R. Gunter and Bert Ross following an altercation on Ash Street with Johnny Giles, Negro, who was charged with disturbing the' peace. Officers reported McBrlde was attacking Gile. with a knife when they happenct upon the fight. Giles suffered cut; about the face and throat. The court also ordered forfeltur of a $5 bond by T. S. Scot charged with running a red light. Ntw York Stocks A T find T : 159 7-8 Amer Tobacco C8 Anaconda Copper 427-8 oert jBrowncll Jr., 'to be hower's attorney general. No Opinion Today. But William P. Rogers, named by Brownoll as his chief assistant, told a reporter ho does not be, lleve any opinion will be forlli- li coming today. Rogers sairt some Clinic will be required to study the legal aspects of tho situation. L If Brownell comes up wilh an I: acceptable solution, most senators I seem to think Wilson's. conllnnn- tton will be only a matter of time. ..'Neither-Ms name nor that of foiir |i other Defense Department nominees wilt;be brought before the ! Senate tomorrow when the rest of the Cabinet is. expected to be confirmed, 'as Elsenhower had asked. : Brownell faced questioning, on his own appointment today by the Judiciary Committee, which may .want to know what he proposes lu the way of clear- Ing-Wilson's status. .' Other Senate committees ar- I question these other El| senbdwcr .appointees: Sinclair '• weeks, to be secretory of commerce; George M. Humphrey, I secretary of the Treasury; Mrs. Oveta Cttlp Hobby, federul security, administrator. Aside from those hearings, and a foreign relations committee session with Secretary of State Acheson behind closed doors, no business wns scheduled In the Senate. It was In recess until tomorrow, |..but the House arranged to meet and, leaders hoped, give final approval to committee assignments. j Opinions Differ There were differences of opinion in the Senate about Wilson's case and the law which bans con| tract negotiations by officials with any interest In the firms involved. Sen. Taft (R-Ohio) has said the I'law may have to bo changed, but Sen. Carlson (R-Kan), a close El senhower associate, says he does (Continued from Fane 1) porting the scene throughout the land, the man from Abilene will take the oath of office, right hnml raised, left band resting on one of two open Bibles, as he stands on a white-painted plalfprm before thousands of onlookers In the Capitol Plaza. A three-hour, 10-mile parade will follow the ceremony. Officials estimated a crowd of 500.000 will swell Washington's population for the "I-day events, with some 200,000 already in town. Following tradition, Eisenhower himself decided against attending nny of the public functions until he's actually sworn in. His happy supporters, however, set off yesterday on a seemingly endless whirl of social activities that won't abato until the last waltz is played, and the last glass of champagne consumed, at the twin Inaugural' Balls tomorrow nil-lit. ' . On Inp laday: breakfasts, open houses and receptions by various state contingents. A Young Republicans' reception at 5 p.m.. EST. And, topping It nil, Iho Inaugural singers, dancers, (rbmeuliins and festival—a salute by the actors, Instrumentalists of the entertainment world—to be given twice to- Delh. Steel Chrysler Cocii-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors : . Montgomery Ward . N Y Central;.. Int Harvester J c Penney Republic Steel . Rodin Socony Vacuum .,, Studcbakcr Standard of N J .. Texas Corp Scars U S Steel Sou Pac RIOT phrey testified. 65 1-2 92 3-4 .'.. 113 ... 69 3-4 ... 00 1-8 24 3-8 32 08 3-8 46 3-8 27 1-2 35 7-8 30 1-2 75 1-8 53 7-8 58 3-4 42 7-8 43 5-8 Madrid Jamison Rites Conducted Services were conducted yesterday for Madrid Jamison, 83, long-time resident of Blytheville. at Memorial Park Cemetery in Memphis by the Rev. T'. Stanley Salto. Burial was In charge of Cobb Funeral Home. Born at Montgomery. Ala., Mr. Jamison- who had been 1)1 about two weeks, died at State Hospital Friday night. Survivors Include three sons, Edgar and N. O. Jamison, -both of Memphis, and W. C. Jamison of San Diego, Calif.; four daughters, Mrs. Engcnit Perry, Mrs. Marlon Palmer, Mn5. R. E. Aaron and Mrs. A. A. Paulhis. all of Memphis. Small Car Upsets Big Truck Here A 1052 Chevrolet truck, carrying five tons of cotton seed, was turned over Into a ditch about 10:45 this morning when It was hit by a Ford driven by Edward Galloway ol Leachvllle about half a mile west of Blythevllie on Highway 18. The truck, driven by- Elarl Berry of Mammoth Springs, Ark., was heavily damaged, State Patrolman Tom Smalley reported. Mrs. Berry, riding in the true] with her husband, was shaken U] but not seriously Injured, Troope Smalley said. The accident occurred, he salt when the steering gear on Gallo vay's Ford broke, and the ,ca werved across the center line trlking the left rear wheel of th ruck. night. Some of the headliners taking part: Fred Waring, Adolphe Men- Jon, Ethel Merman, Edgar Bergen, Hnagy Ctmnlchael, Lily Pons, Dorothy Lnmonr, Esther Williams, Waller Winchell, Ed Sullivan, Dorothy Shay, Irene Dunne, Jack Powell, Eleanor Slcbcr,' John Wayne, . Tony De Marco. Allnn Jones, Lionel Hnmptcn, Guy Lom- bnrdo, the New York City Center Ballet. All seals hnve been sold for both performances of tonight's festival, which will -be attended by Vice President-elect nnd Mrs. Richard M. Nixon'and other key figures of the new administration. Mnny of' these dignitaries got Djjethcr for the first time yesterday at n jam-packed reception for state governors and other eminent guests. More than 5,000 gncsis streamed through the hotel recep tton room. Nixon and New YorK Gov. Thomas E. Dewey attrnctci by far the largest crowds.of hand shnkcrs. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. W—U3OA)—Hogs 11,500; very uneven; weights 180-220 Ibs opened fairly active, later "slow; mostly 25 (o 50 higher tlmn Friday's average: advance partly lost late; over 220 Ibs'steady to 25 higher; 170 Ibs down mostly 25 higher; sows 25 to 60 higher; bulk choice 180-220 Ibs 19.CO-20.00: top 20.00, highest since Oct. 10; Into sales 19.135 clown; most 230-270 Ibs 18.25-10.35. few to 1950; 280-325 Ibs 17.25-18.00; 150-170 Ibs 18.00-19.50; few to 10.75; 120-HO Ibs 15.50-17.75; sows 400 Ibs down 10.5017.25 'heavier sown 14.EO-10.2&; boars 11.00-13.50. Cattle l^opo, calves 800; moderate early demand but llttlo done on steers and heifers; 'generally bld- dlng unevenly lower; few cows bai;ely steady but general nmlcr lone lower; bulls 50 lower; utility and commercial 15.00-18.00. WARNING ORDER Louis W. Collins Is hereby-warncc to appear In the (fhancery Courl Virginia Deason Dies of Illness Chlekastuvba District, Mbslssipp County, Arkansas within Uilrt days, as defendant, to plciul and t ons;ver to (he cnnsc of aclloh o Ruby Collins Perkins filed agaitis sim in said court Case No. 12,18 Jpon the failure of said Louis W Collins so to do, the allegation an complaint of Ruby Collins Perkii igainst him will be taken as coi fessc'd . Witness my hand ns clerk of sa court and the seal thereof this day of January, 1053. Gcraldlne LIston .Clerk By: Cherry Sue Barnes, D. Reid & Roy. attorneys for Ru Collins Perkins. Janice M. Gardner .attorney lltcm. Here's The OPPORTUNITY You've Been Waiting For HANDSOMELY REBUILT LARGER - MORE POWERFUL Services for Mrs. Virginia Ma Deason of Luxora, who died Sat urday In SI. Joseph's Hospital h emphis after an illness of tw ontlis, were conducted this after oon at the Assembly of God Churcl by the Rev. Cecil Ho- 11. Burial was In Sandy Ridge Cem- ery with Cobb Funeral Home in targe. Mrs. Denson. who was n, as a native of Warden, Mo. Survivors include her husband, obert Deason; a son, Robert Ray Reason; her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Vegro Students to See Inaugural on Television About 850 Negro students In Bl thevllle will see the inauguration President Eisenhower tomorrow. They .will see the ceremonies television, courtesy of the Goo( year Service Store here, which will set up a TV set at Elm Street School. About 500 students from Elm Street School and 350 from Harrison High'School will see the televised inaugural ceremonies. (Continued from Page 1) ocks of the 16-year-old prison, th oters taunted firemen who fougl ,wo and a half hours before exting ishlng the blazing Inferno. Claudy estimated^ damage at The rioters freed one of tl uards, 58-year-old Frank Daug rty, within a short time after ti ntbreak started about 7 p.m. ES But they stubbornly refused to lei he others go ifntil their "13 conces- ions for peace" are met. The peace demands were passed out in a note to Claudy early today. The prisoners asked that there be no reprisals against the rioters. They also called'for improved mood, medical care, a plan to permit vlsi- .ors to stay longer. Investigation in:o operation of the prisoner's fund, better mall service, a "complete change of the parole board" and a oportunity to study law books so they can file court petitions. wo Accused let/ Spies *lead Innocent WASHINGTON (/P) — Two former I's pleaded innocent today to an ndictment accusing them of spying i U. S. military secrets as mem- ers of an espionage ring directed rom the Soviet Embassy here. Otto Verber and Kurt Ponger. •ho were arrested in Vienna last •eek, entered tlielr pleas before U. Judge Alexander Holtzoff, who et tlielr trial for March 2. Oran H. Waterman, Justice De- iartment attorney, suggested a lat- r trial date, saying he antlcipate< here might be a new indictrnen naming other persons. Military in 'estimators' have been questioning i number of Americans in U. S.-occu lied Austria. Holtzoif stuck by the March date. He said, "The court feels tha it is In the public interest as we as the interests of the defendant that a case of this kind should r> promptly disposed of." Verber and Ponger were remand ed to jail in default of $50,000 bar each. Children's Home Head Speaks at ^issco Churches Superintendent nnd Mrs. J. M. ewbold of the Vera Lloyd Chil- ren's Home, Monttcello, Ark., ad- res'sed members of the Presbylerl- Churches of Osceola and Blythe- ille yesterday. Mr. Newbold, WHO did missionary •ork in China before being evicted y the Communists, outlined prb- ress of the home, which Is locat- d on a 1,000-acre tract. Nearing completion .he said, ts the [arilyh Massey Infirmary, named or a Blytheville child who died of neningitls. He also told of the home's modern lalry, chicken house and thorough- ired stock barn. With a capacity of 47 children, he home now has 41. Children from the ages of four to 2 are accepted regardless of Iheir religious backgrounds. However, Mr. Newbold pointed out, their applica- :ions must come from a Presbyterian church. EISENHOWER (Continued from Page 1) though the time of Eisenhower arrival had not been announce They can smell these things Washington. Recognizing the m .orcade, they sent up a cheer. The cars, gathering speed, moved rap- city away; There was .another cheer at the hotel, and a brief moment of picture-taking. The proceedings were delayed once or twice by Maj. John Eisenhower. He kept stepping back, moving out of the picture. His father had to urge him .to stay close to the rest of the group. It included Mrs. Elsenhower's mother, Mrs. John Doud; and the major's wife, and the manager of the PLANES .(Continued from Page 1) aircraft and being fired upon." There was no further word. The plane Identified itself only by a Navy code number. An American who arrived in Tal- peh from Hong Kong Sunday night in a commercial airliner satd,that plane's radio intercepted ^some of Lhe messages exchanged by rescue vessels, including this warning: , "Don't go inside the three-mile limit." ' The American, .who asked that his name be withheld, snicl he got the impression that six rescue aircraft were dropping flares and that eight survivors had been sighted on • "" • '^ LEGISLATURE (Continued from Page 1) / Commission. GOV. Cherry has said that this veek will see the first of his ad- ninistration measures, aside from he racing revision. Included, he said, his proposed new fiscal code and several highway pro- Rites Are Conducted For Maurica Rodriguez Services for Maurica Rodrqiuez 50, \vho died Friday night at his home In the Gosnell community were conducted Saturday at Holt Funeral Home Chapel. hotel, Herbert Btunck, with his wife. Then they moved on to on elevator and were gone. It wns brief, simple, and done with a complete economy of time, and a total absence of ceremony. But If the President-elect wns conserving his strength, the rest of Washington was not. The 'city is one long reception line, one tremendous traffic jam, a hurricane of'voices, song, laugh- a life raft. In Hong Kong messages indicated ' ter and milling movement. Bleachers flanking the line of tomorrow's fragmentary thai . rescue craft worked throughout Sunday night In hopes of picking up survivors before the tide could carry them to the Red China mainland. In Talpeh, some sources con- idered it possible that the Communists might have decided to fire n American planes patrolling off tie mainland in retaliation for a apanese warning to Soviet Rusia not to'fly her planes over Japa- lese territory under penalty of be- ng fired upon. posais. In •addition to the 84 bills, seven constitutional amendments and eight other resolutions were proposed last week—making a total of 89 pieces of legislation. This compares with only 39 bills,-, in the first week of the 1849 session, i *• • inaugural parade make the streets look like long football fields, and the flags and bunting enhance the illusion. In any of the big hotels, there is only slightly more elbow room than in Times Square In New York onroa Boozy of uixora; nnd two Burial was In Memorial Park rothers, Charles W. Boozy of Will- Cemetery. He Is survived by one sis- ings scheduled in the House for t^^mg'teroV^ 0 ^^ Read'couner News Classified Ads sion, but that year there were no proposed^ amendments. There are no committee meet- ord, Calif., and Bobby Ray Dooiy tcr. [this week as yet, but these Senate committees will meet: Roads ant Highways at 10 a.m. Tuesday Judiciary B at 10 a.m. Tuesday Elections at 10 a.m. Wednesday. Megro Deaths Berry Wells, Sr. Services for Berry Wells, Sr., 87, •ere to be conducted at'l p.m. today at New Bethel M.B.O. church by Rev. A. T. Trotter. Burial, with W. P. Cobb Funeral Home in charge, was to be in Gobler; Mo., Cemetery. Wells died at his son's home in Gobler last Friday. He is survived by one son, Berry Wells, Jr., of Gbb- SEE IT • TRY IT • BUY IT Capitol Vacuum Centers have ona of ih« Large if Store Salet and Service Repreientaliva it*fft in Iho Mid-South, The;e it a rep- * rctenfaliva in your city or Rur«l Area fvery Weefc, Everywhere Ler ui i*rv« YOU, Too. 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