The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 30, 1953 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 30, 1953
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

FRIDAY, JAN. SO, 195S No Tiff with Congress Over Reorganization/ White House Says BLYTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS By RKLMAN MOK1N WASHINGTON If,.— The White House says no struggle Is developing today-between President Eisenhower and Congress over procedure In streamlining the government. t A change in voting rules recommended by Senate and House committees would make It easier for Congress to veto presidential reorganization moves. White House Press Secretary i;-fames C. Hagerty disclosed yesterday that Elsenhower knew in advance of the planned change— and was agreeable to it. Hagerty Obituaries Mrs. Mary Rambo Dies Here; Rites Set for Sunday Services for Mrs. Mary Jane Rambo, 84, who died at Blytheville Hospital this morning will be conducted at 2 pin. Sunday at Clear Lake Baptist Church by the Rev P. H. Jernigan. Burial will be in Mt. Zion Cemetery at'Stecle with Holt Funeral Home in charge. Eorn In Georgia, Mrs. Rambo moved to Cooler about 60 years . "BO, and had lived Is the Clear Lake .Community for 26 years. Recently, she had resided at Clear Lake with her son, Edgar Rambo. She also Is survived by another ; '4|^ n ' Pleasant Rambo of Rockford, •JTfl.: one daughter, Mrs. Eddie Clark of Forrest City; 10 great-grandchildren and 24 great-great-grandchildren. Pallbearers will be J. L., Gurley, Jim Allen Haynes. Ray Haynes, Thco Gurley, Louts Henson and James Burlis. • . • '• Chorles Hedge' Rites Conducted Services for Charles P. Hedge o[ Dyersburg, Tenn,. a resident of Blytheville for many years, were conducted at Cobb Funeral Home this morning by the Rev. J. A. Dudash. pastor of Pull Gospel Tabernacle. Burial will be in Dogwood Cemetery. Mr. Hedge, who was 85, died yesterday at Dyersburg niter an illness oTabout two'years. . Born In Indiana, he had resjded in-Dyersburg for the past two years. Survivors Include a daughter, Mrs. - Victory Tipps of Dyersburj, and a sister, Mrs. Cora Corwln of Hollywood. Calif. * * • Rites Conducted For Tom Davis HAYTI/.Mo. — Services for Tom Davis of llayti. former resident of Blytheville who died here yesterday, were conducted at the Hayti Pentecostal Church this afternoon. Burial was at Caruthersville, with German Funeral Home of Steele In charge. Mr. Davis was 56. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Pearl Davis; three daughters, Mrs. Thelma Harris of Texas, Mrs. Hus£e!i of St. Louis and Miss Gertrude Davis of Haytl; three sans. Bin Davis of St. Louis and James and Tommy Davis, both of Hayti; three sisters. Mrs. Maggie Pry of Cardwcll Mrs. W. M. Hall of Poplar Bluff and Mrs. R. T. Wilder 'of Blytheville; and a brother, Pearl Davis of Port- agevllle. * * ' • Mary Brownson Dies in Dubuque Miss Mary A. Brownson of Dubuque. la., sister of Dr. J. p. Brownson of Blytheville, died this morning In Mercy Hospital in Du- M'buque. >.' A frequent visitor here. Miss Brownson had suffered a heart attack three weeks ago. She had been supervisor of fine arts in Iowa public schools for 4ri years. Requiem high mass will be conducted Monday morning at the Catholic' cathedral in Dubuque with burial there. Dr. Brownson flew, to Dubuque today to attend the services. Survivors include four other brothers, Dr. Newman Brownson of, Hollywood, Calif., Jack Brownson of San Francisco, Leo Brownson of New Orleans and George Brownson of Dubuque; and two sisters, Mrs. Regina McManus and Mrs. Beatrice Arne', both of Los Angeles. " • • • . Former Wilson Resident Dies OSCEOLA-services for Howard Prazler, 39, were to be conducled in National Funeral Home, Memphis, this afternoon with burial In Crittenden Memorial Cemetery at Marlon. He Is the husband of the former Miss Vivian Lynch of Luxora, who survives. Other survivors Include two children. Patricia and Phronzie; his s paren(s. Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Fra- -zter. West Memphis; one brother Billy Frazier, Osceola; two sisters' Mrs. James R. Fall and Mrs Joe Harlan, both of West Memphis Mr. Frazier had lived In Wilson all his life until a few years ago when he moved to West Memphis where he was associated with Dacus Lumber Co. said there is no'conflict oi view on the point. He fold reporters congressional leaders informed (he President Monday that the voting procedure on reorganization acts probably would be revised. Hagerty said the President was not opposed. Unexplained, however, was the testimony of Joseph M. Dodge, director of the budget, who told a House committee he "took a vigorous position" ng.ilnst tho changes. Dodge normally would express the attitude of Ihe President. Hagerty would not discuss' the apparent contradiction. Voted to Alter Rule Last Tuesday, committees in both houses voted to alter the rule on rejection of reorganization plans submitted by (he President. Under the existing statue, due to expire March 31, a majority vote from the.entire membership of the House, or the -Senate, is required to block presidential proposals to shift agencies or functions of government. That Is, 49 senators and 218 representatives have to cast a "nay" vote in order to kill a plan. Under the proposed new rule, a simple majority of the quorum present and voting could veto White House proposals. That might be as few as 25 senators of 110 House members. No sooner was the acltoh. taken flian political observers began speculating about a battle between Congress and the President. Backers of the change denied they'had anything like that in mind. But Dodge, saying he was "reflecting the view of the President." had fought hard to prevent the rule change. He was asked if he strongly opposed it, and he replied emphatically. "I do." The President mapped a busy day today. Mei Wilh CalMnef It called for_an 8 o'clock breakfast with Secretary of Stale Dulles and Mutual Security Director Harold B. S'.assen,' prior to their sched uled departure on a 10-day inspection trip in Western Europe. Two-Way Damage Suit Heard Here Arguments in a damage suit which found both parties asking for judgments was begun this morning in Civil Division of Circuit Court here. Old Massey Is listed as defendant and is asking S840 in damages to his .automobile." • .. : He brought suit against David and .Mildrefc Boren. who in turn filed a cross complaint asking S300 for damage lo their automobile and $500 for personal Injuries allegedly sustained by Mildred Boren. The court .was recessed to midmorning and wns scheduled to reconvene this afternoon. Commodity And Stock Markets- N«w York Cotton . Open High Low Close Mur > . 3335 3335 3322 3328 May . ,,.... 3360 3364 3350 3357 July 3382 3385 33T2 3382 Oct 3365 3369 3362 3363 N«w Orleans Cotton Open High Low Close Mar 3328 3331 3321 3331 May 3358 3360 3350 3360 July 3318 3380 3372 3380 Oct . , 3365 3369 3365 3368 Chicago Wheat Open High Low 1:15 Mch ... 228 V> ,229 227 "1 229H May. ..230*1 231% 229TJ 231% Chicago Corn Open High tow 1:15 Mch . .. 150K 160?i IMS I60« May . .. 16314 163>i 162!4 l«3?i Soybeans Open High low 1:15 Mch ---- 293 294X 292H 294« May .... 292'/i 293'i 291X 293 July ---- 290M 291'4 230 23Hi Sept .... 277 27911 277 279 New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco .... Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler ...:....... Coca-Cola Gen Electric ...... Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central int Harvester Sears Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum ... Stucicbaker Standard of N J Texas Corp •. Son Pac U S Steel ..... 160 1-8 69 5>-8 ..... 44 1-4 57 ...'.. 945-8 116 1-4 691-8 67 5-8 61 1-2 25 31 3-4 60 48 1-4 267-8 36 42 75 5-8 55 1-2 45 7-8 42 1-8 Livestock p NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. HI mG5 eceyyxwyyf xzl056acs 30 moderately active; later slow; barrows and gilts weak to 15 lower than Thursday's average; few late 25 off: sows 25 lower; bulk choice 180-220 Ibs 19.10-35; taller fairly freely early for uniform choice' Nos. 1 and 2 with,liberal share at 18.25; 230-270 Ibs mostly 18.0B-90; few down to 17.75; 280-300 Ibs 17.25-75; J50-1TO IL'i n.75-19,25;'-'i2Q- 140. Ibs 15.25-17.25; sows ,400 ibs down 16.25-75; heavier sows 14.2515.75; boars 11.00-13.50. Cattle 800, calves 400; one lot high choice and prime 1075 Ib steers 25.00; small lots commercial and good 18.00-20.00; utility and commercial coivs 13.00-50. DULLES (Continued fromf Page 1) part of an European community enterprise (hen |t will have to be rearmed separately — something which U. S. policy docs not now provide. The EDO slowdown Is by no means the only problem before Dulles and Stassen, although Dulles' speech made It Ihe most spectacular. There are also marked difficulties In the wny of reaching defense targets set up for the North Atlantic Treaty force. LEGISLATURE (Continued from Page 1) pean countries finally go their separate ways the . S. will Have to give 11s policies ''a little rethinking." This comment—which amounted lo strong talk from a secretary of state—was immediately .Interpreted as a threat to slash or cut off aid. It seems equally significant, however, as word that if Western Germany cannot be rearmed as by Chei-ry—or the one he signs latest—becomes law. SMACK Jake advantage •! low prfcel W DHEIFUS Meet Dreifus . . .Wear Diamonds 316 WEST M \I\ ST. STORES IN MEMPHIS, BLYTHEVILU AND DYERSBUR6 '(Continued from Page 1) "If you can show me how I urn responsible for the criticism you are a better man than I am '• Wolfe commented. The U. N. Command in Tokyo said troops of the U. S. 7th Division carried out the planned attack In co-ordination with artll- lery, tanks and warplnnes. ..Invited generals and war correspondents watched while the Infantrymen, following up heavy bombardment and Fire-bomb attack on the hill, slugged-to within ID yards of the crest, then were stopped cold by deadly Red crossfire and hand grenades. 3 Americans Killed AP Correspondent Forrest Edwards, one of (hose who watched the fight, said three Americans were killed and a few were wounded seriously. The Army would announce no casually figures but said at least 00 per cent of those wounded returned to duty Ihe next day. About 150 Iroops made the attack behind a barrage hud down by massed artillery, 15 tanks and some 40 planes. In Washington, Rep. Hoifman (R-Mlch) angrily compared Ihe raid with historical fights of gladiators, battling to Ihe death for (he amusement,of ancient Roman emperors. Rep. Bray (R-Ind) said he was "mad .as hell" .-,bout it/ Rep. Bdilh Nourse Rogers (R- Mass), chairman of the House Veterans Committee, told the House she was "shocked." Utility Rote Hike Cost Act Backed By City Attorneys LITTLE HOCK W)—Ten Arkansas cay attorneys have endorsed a House bill that would innke utility companies pay the expenses of opposition to rule Increase requests. Hie attorneys, who met lure yesterday, were thinking In particular of a fight against (he So ill lives tern Bell Telephone Co., which has asked the Public Service Commission for a 2.5 million dollar rate boost. Cilles represented ivero 'mile Rock, Benton, Wynne, Van Guren, Batesville, Osceola, Magnolia, Ft. Smith, West Memphis and North Little Rock. PACK THrVEH Cords'Owner Out of Baseball NEW YORK M>)-Fred Saigh. St. Louis Cardinals' owner facing a 15-months prison term for evasion of Income tax, pulled out of baseball today and announced he would soil his stock 'In the club as soon as possible. After an hour and a Dall meeting with Baseball Commissioner Ford Prick and Natli, ^1 League President Wnrren Giles. Salgh announced a special trustees 1 committee would be set up to run the club until he can sell his stock. He said he himself would appoint the committee Feb. 22 and he promised it would be made up ot "cvilc minded St. Loulsians, acceptable to the commissioner and the National League." ARK-MO (Continued from Page 1) of a million dollars In Ihe next 10 years. Behind the payment program Is Ark-Mo's system of obtaining franchises in all cities and towns In which It operates. This lully-frnn- chfsed operations makes It possible for Ark-Mo to borrow money at reduced Inlerest rates. Thcse'savii.gs are In turn being passed on to cities In which It operates. The company cannot retain all of them since the Public Service Commission permits utilities to earn ony a six per cent return on their investments. POLIO (Continued troin Page 1) the month-long March of Dimes drive will be n dance to bo sponsored tomorrow night by the Hotel Noble. Tickets for the dnnce, to begin in (lie Mirror Room of the Hotel nt S p.m.,- are 50 cents per person. A break-down of the amount collected by the various groups participating in the Mothers' March last night follows: Junior Higii^ School Parent- Teachers Association, $205,10; Senior High PTA, $90.117 Cential PTA, S20.10; Sudbury PTA, $50.22; Langc PTA, $133.81; Alpha Delln Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi, $105.59; Alpha Alpha chapter of BSE'. 580.15; Junior Auxiliary, $38.40; volunteer worker. $-18.93. Both in the county and In Bly- Ihevllle, the returns to date nro far behind (he quotas set. With $16,000 as the county.(juota, less than half that amount had been obtained by today. Car Stolen in Osceola Found by Police Here A 1951 Chevrolet, reported stolen from Button's Night Club jji Osceola last night, ,was recovered by city officers here within an hour. The car, owned by Dob Dean of Osceola, was reported stolen to Deputy Sheriff Cliff Cannon at one o'clock last night and he relayed word of the theft to surrounding aren«. Blytheville Officers Max Koouce and Durt Ross found the abandoned vehicle about two a.m. at Ruddle Road and Cherry street. BlytrieviHe Insurance Agent Is Honored J. Louis Cherry, Blyllieville agent for the New York Life Insurance Co., ranked second among all New York life agent* in Arkansas hi volume of paid policies during 1052. John O. Gaultney, Arkansas manager for the company, announced today. "Disldes producing half a million dollars of personal Ordinary business. Mr. Cherry was also second in the state on number ot group insurance cases placed In effect In 1952," Mr. Gaultney said. Vehicles Collide in 3 Wrecks Here Three wrecks, Involving seven vehicles, ivere reported In Blyibcvllle during the past 24 hours. At Walnut and .Franklin streets. E. T. Pills of Memphis, driving a 1950 Mercury, collided with W. P. McCann of Gosnell. Rt. 3. nml then careened Into a parked 1951 Ford owned by Haskell Graham of 118 West Park. The accident occurred as Mr. Pitts, going cast on Walnut, made a right turn onto Franklin. Mr. McCann, whose 1052 Buick received damage lo Ihe right front fender and right side, was traveling couth on Franklin. The right fender, grille and hood of the Pitts car were damaged. An Arkansas Highway Depart-' ment dump truck driven by J. H. Warren of Gosnell and a jeep driven by Archie Youngblood, 001 North Sixth, collided at Laclcde and Franklin Streets this morning, Mr. Youngblood's jeep wus damaged on the left side. , qfficers Fred Hodge antl Willie Hopper investigated both accidents Two studebakcr pickup [rucks were involved in a . collision at Chickasawba and Division yesterday when Earl Billiussley of Indianapolis, Incl., struck the rear of the KNOP SCREEN & AWNING CO. BUILDING SPECIALTIES Zephyr Aluminum * Hedwootl Awnings, Venetian Iilinds, Aluminum Screens & Screen Doors, Flooring '833 S. E.'Parkway Drive Telephone 4233 Blj-thcvllle, Ark. Take the next step to a modern laundry.., Get, an automatic G dollies dryer! It not only saves time and work, it saves yoti money, loo! For your clothes last much longer when Ihey'ro dried the gentle Gas dryer way. And because it dries your wash in minutes, you need to buy fewer linens, fewer clothes, fewer things Gas dries clothes so fast... costs so little to run! Ark-Mo Power Co. —See your .Valural .Can Appliance Dealer Today- vehicle driven by Jesse Pierce, Blythcvillc, Rt. 2, who had stopped nt the Intersection. Both trucks were traveling wc-st on Chlckasau-- ba, Officers Hopper and Dlrdle Vastbiiicier reported. Negro Legion Post Launches Member Contest A membership campaign with veterans of world War I and World War II on opposing teams was set up last night at n meeting of, the WadJorrt - White Negro American Legion Post here. liurclion Walker, a post commander, said the campaign will end March 15. A $5 award will go to the winning side, which also will b» ffiven a steak dinner while the losing team will dine on beans. James Green heads the team of World War 11 veterans and Charley Jones heads the World War I learn. "Go-Qettcrs" stars for enrolling the most members ,in the current membership drive were awarded last night to Charley Jones, Samuel Nabors, Bonnie Joe Rogers. Huffin Eskew, o. C. Love and Leon Austin. Negro Deaths Harriet Carey Harriet Carey, 69, riled at her home In Luxora last night. Funeral arrangements were incomplete today pending the arrival of relatives. Home Funeral Home Is in charge. Survivors Include a son of Memphis, and one daughter of Seattle Wash. ROYAL DOULTON CHINA You're cordially invited to come in and sec (he lovely Uoyal Doulton Cliinii (hat has' been selected by one of Hlylhcville's future brides. You'll love if, fool Remember her fhis Valentine's Day wilh a distinctive gift from The GIFT SHCm. Wonderful Valentine cards are-now available for you reelection- TIME-PROVED ADVANTAGE: j V Sure, you get 3-point triple quick-hitch . V Naturally you get Hydraulic Touch Control V Constant Draft Control of mounted tools V Implement Position Control, too! V. 4-wheel stability; row crop ability V Exclusive Proof-Meter gives you the facts you need NEW TRACTOR Go/de/t, JuMee MODEL : ...'PLUS /MUCH MORE '-f HAT'S. V Live-Action Hydraulic System, fast response ^ Hy-Trol gives choice of hydraulic speeds V New Ford "Red Tiger" overhead valve engine V A bigger, heavier, stronger tractor ^ New Live Power Take-off* V And many more new features ^ Plus a low Ford price! •SolJ How on Display...Com In and See It! Snow Tractor Co. 112 No. Franklin Phone S951

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free