TUESDAY, AUGUST 10, 1954 BLYTHEVILLE (ARIU COURIER NEW? PAGE FIV1 Fulbright Won't Object to Dropping Obituary Some of Charges Against McCarthy WASHINGTON (AP) By JACK BELL Sen. Fulbright (D-Ark) said today he would not object to discarding some accusations against Sen. McCarthy so long as the Senate gets a chance to vote on whether the Wisconsin Republican has shown "disregard for the whole orderly conduct of government." A six-member Senate committee decided yesterday to give McCarthy the right to cross-examine witnesses in public hearings to begin Aug. 30 on accusations that his conduct has tended to bring the Senate into disrepute and merits formal censure. Members said the special group, headed by Sen. Watkins (R-Utah), is aiming at a 10-day hearing and a mid-September report. The Senate might recon- sne Oct. 1 to act on such a report. Court-Like Trial Watkins said the group, composed of three Republicans and three Democrats, hopes to conduct its hearings much as a court trial, with evidence limited to that which the committee holds is relevant and most hearsay testimony barred. "The testimony will have to be relevant," Watkins said. "It will have to be given by competent witnesses. We 'ntend to conduct the hearings as a judicial inquiry." Fulbright, who filed 6 of the 46 overlapping charges against McCarthy, said in an interview he doesn't want to "bog the committee down" in lengthy hearings. The accusations, made by Fulbright and Senators Flanders (R- Vt) and Morse (Ind-Ore) during Senate debate on Flanders' move to censure McCarthy, cover a wide range of conduct allegedly unbecoming in a senator. They include a number dealing with the Wisconsin senator's controversial Red- hunting methods. Fulbright said he would be satisfied if some of them were consolidated, and he added: ''I think the issue is whether McCarthy has shown irresponsibility and heedlessness of established custom in his conduct. The committee should concentrate on taking evidence of his disregard for the whole orderly conduct of government and the Senate should vote on that issue." Three Lawyers Although some committee members have indicated they will vote against considering- it, Fulbright said he is unwilling to drop a charge that McCarthy did not give "comparable value" for a $10,000 fee he received from Lustron Corp. for writing a housing pamphlet. Whether the special committee would delve into the Lustron case or any other specific charge appeared to depend on the recommendations of a corps of three lawyer researchers. Committee members said the lawyers, to be named fay Watkins with daily pay at the rate of 511,800 a year, will be asked to sift the charges to find which were substantial and grounds for censure if proved. One committee member, declining to be quoted by name, said the group had decided that "quite a number of the charges, even if true, would not be grounds for censure." He declined to single out DULLES (Continued from Page 1) Prince Wan of Thailand for the post of president of the forthcoming fall session of the United Nations General Assembly. Dulles said former Dutch Foreign Minister Eelco Van Kleffens would make an excellent president but. that the United States would vote for Wan because he has shown top ability in handling Far Eastern problems which may dominate the assembly's meeting. In talking about the President's atomic proposal, Dulles declined to reveal any of the details of the confidential talks which have been going on with the Russians for nearly seven months. President Eisenhower invited reporters at his last news conference to ask Dulles about this problem but Dulles said today that he did not feel free to make the information public since there was an agreement with Russia to keep details secret. Other members said it was the general determination of the group to avoid what some of them described as the "circus atmosphere" of the recent televised hearings into the McCarthy-Army controversy. The committee voted unanimously against live or recorded television or radio at hearings, Watkins said, but newsmen and spectators will be admitted. Watkins said either McCarthy or his attorney, but not both, will be permitted to cross-examine witnesses. But Watkins said the cross- examination must bear directly on the direct testimony. FARM (Continued from Page 1) last-ditch fight. He and Senators Mundt (R-SD), Russell (D-Ga), and Eastland CD- Miss) offered a new amendment which Young said would> require 90 per cent supports on the five basic crops "if the flexible supports fail to get rid of our surpluses and farmers vote for acreage and marketing controls." Senators Aiken and Holland (D- Fla) said they would oppose this move. "It's just the 90 per cent supports all over again that got us into our present surplus troubles," Aiken said. Before the uey vote on 82V2-90 per cent supports, Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) tried to push supports up instead'of down by offering a 90100 per cent amendment on the five basic crops. It was beaten 8112. Senator- Schoeppel (R-Kan) and Dworshak (R-Idaho Hhen offered the slightly higher House range of 82'/2-90 per cent. It carried 49-44 with 37 Republicans and 12 Democrats for it while 10 Republicans, 33 Democrats and 1 Independent voted "no." On the dairy products test, the action was similar. Several dairy state senators offered the house-approved proposal to require price supports at 80 per cent of parity, it was beaten 48-44. Then Aiken proposed to retain 75 per cent supports and won 49-43. His amendment contains one new feature: authority for the government to support prices of milk and butterfat. Aiken said it may take a year to dispose of some 500 million dollars worth of surplus butter, cheese and dried milk now piled up in government storage but that thereafter dairy price supports could move up again. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton (lt:Jt quotations) •Oct Dec Mch May 3404 3427 3455 3466 3405 3427 3456 3466 3393 3416 3393 3417 Rites Conducted For Sam Dotson Services for Sam Dotson, 76, Steele farmer who died at Chickasawba Hospital here yesterday morning following an illness of 10 days, were to be conducted at 4 pjn. today at the Steeie Church of Christ by the Rev. Alton James. Mr. Dotson was born in Dyersburg, Tenn. He had been a resident of Steele for about 15 years. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Maggie Dotson; three daughters, Mrs. Mabel Rose of Blytheville, Mrs. Annie Heathcock of Lambrook, Ark., and Mrs. Aline Stevenson of Blytheville; and two sons, Leonard Dotson of Steele and Joe Dotson of Joplin, Mo. Burial will be in Mt. Zion Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home in 3455 345o! char S e 3455 3457j N«w Orleans Cotton Oct Dec Mch May 3400 3423 3453 3465 3403 3423 3456 3465 3392 3412 3443 3460 3393 3416 3447 3460 Delmar Hatley Dies Suddenly AA (Continued from Page 1) __ ning. Of the remaining half, 25 per cent have trouble but finally achieve sobriety while the last fourth were not ready for the program and do not make it. Members of AA say they can not give aid to people who do not want it. Therefore, the mental attitude of the alcoholic coming into the AA program is important. To observe it's eighth birthday, the Blytheville AA group is planning an all-day meeting Aug. 15 at the Junior Chamber of Commerce building. Guest speakers have been invited from distant cities to give their views on the alcoholic problem. Beginning at 9 ajn., the meeting will last until 4 p.m. -The public is invited to this meeting to become acquainted with the workings of the program. LITTLE uz— WHAT ACTUALLY is the organization called "Alcoholics Anonymous" and how did it begin?' In answer to the first part of that question, let me quote from some of the official literature of the organization. Arrangements for services for "Alcoholics Anonymous is a fel- Delmar _ Hatley, 46, former Blythe- j i ws hip of men and women who Chicago Soybeans Sept Nov Jan Mch 289 295 266 2 /> 2 2697 8 273 275% Chicago Whear Sept ... 207& 209y; Dec ... 21214 211% Chicago Corn Sept Dec 160% 151% 160 151 289 264% 268J/4 270 y 2 207 . 210% 161% 151% 291 V 4 270 V 2 273 208% 212 y a 160 150% Ntw York Stocks (12:45 « uetation* j A T and T 171 5-8 Amer Tobacco 58 Anaconda Copper 40 1-4 Beth Steel 76 3-4 Chrysler 58 3-4 Coca-Cola 118 1-4 Gen Electric 45 Gen Motors 78 5-8 N Y Central 21 3-8 Int Harvester 31 5-8 Republic Steel 59 1-4 Radio . . / 331-8 Socony Vacuum 42 3-4 Studebaker 17 1-2 Standard of N J 88 Texas Corp 71 1-4 I ville resident who died suddenly at his home in Selmer. Term., this morning, were incomplete at noon today. The services will be held at the home of a sister, Mrs. J. J. Moore of Number Nine. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Vivian Hatley; three children, Alice, Johnny and Harold Hatley: his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Hatley of Number Nine; six sisters, Mrs. J. J. Moore of Number Nine, Mrs. Jim Fowler and Mrs. Troy Mayo of Blytheville, Mrs. R. L. Van Dyke of Steele, Mrs. Hubert Northcutt of St. Louis, and Mrs. Jack Johnston of Memphis, and two brothers, Ruel Hatley and A. J. Hatley, Jr., both of Blytheville. Cobb Funeral Home will be in charge. TOUKY Sears 67 3-8 U S Steel 53 3-£ Continued from Page 1 Statute under which Touhy was sentenced to 199 years in fche"prison break is unconstitutional and his sentence therefore void. Touhy, tears in his eyes, told reporters he plans to leave Chicago and start a business turning out a fishing tackle on which he said he has applied for a patent. He said he holds no grudge against anyone for his long con- LivestOCk j finement. NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. ! "They have their consciences to iff}— (USDA)—Hogs 8,000; . moder- \ live with," he said. ately active; weights over 180 Ib ' Touhy left the courtroom after 40-50 lower; lighter weights 25-50 his brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. James Alesia, posted $10,000 bond to guarantee his appearance in event of a government appeal. Atty. General Latham Castle ordered an immediate appeal "Bobby, Will You Marry Me When You Grow Up?" "Not Unless You Promise to Send My Shirts to Blytheville Laundry." lower; sows steady to 50 lower; choice 200-250 Ib 23.25-40; largely 23.25 down; several loads 23.50; about three loads choice No. 1 and 2 23.60; 250-270 Ib 22.25-23.25; 170190 Ib 22.00-23.00; 150-170 Ib 20.7522.00; 120-140 Ib 19.25-20.25; sows 400 Ib down 17.50-19.50; few 19.75; heavier sows 14.50-16.50, mostly 14.50 up; boars 10.00-16.00. Cattle 5,500, calves 1.500; about 50 loads of steers on sale, mostly high good and choice; fair run of heifers and mixed yearlings; opening trade slow on steers and butcher yearlings; few sales average and high choice kinds about steady, with steers 22.00-23.75; one small lot prime yearlings 25.00; 17 per cent of receipt cows; cows active and steady; utility and commercial 10.00-12.50; canners and cutters 8.00-10.00; bulls steady; utility and commercial 11.00-13.00; to the United States Court of Appeals. With The Court CIRCUIT: (Civil division) E. L. Farmer vs. J. C. Ellis and Mattie H. Ellis, suit for payment of judgment. CHANCERY: Alfred Cagle vs. Marjorie D. Cagle, divorce decree set aside. canner and cutter bulls 8.00-11.00: vealers and calves firm; good and choice 16.00-19.00; few high choice and prime 20.00-21.00; commercial and low good 13.00-16.00; culls 8.0010.00. share their experiences, strength and hope with each other that they may solve thir common problem and help others to recover from alcoholism." "The only requirement for membership is an honest desire to stop drinking. AA has no dues or fees. It- is not allied with any sect, denomination, politics .organization or institution; does not wish to engage in any controversy neither endorses nor opposes any causes. "Our primary purpose is to stay sober and help other alcoholics to achieve sobriety." The AA movement had it's beginning when Bill W., after a long and disastrous drinking career, was introduced to the Oxford Group, an organization emphasizing spiritual values in daily living, in 1934 through another alcoholic who was a childhood friend. * * • DURING A business trip to Akron, Bill met another alcoholic, Dr. Bob S., who helped him check the impulse to drink when the business venture failed. At that time the two men recognized that work with other alcoholics was essential to the preservation of their own sobriety. Together they went to an Akron hospital where their example and experience led to the recovery of another alcoholic. By the summer of 1936, a group of five men were meeting in the kitchen of one of the members to share their experiences and sobriety. The original relationship with the Oxford Group ended in 1937, which marked the start of a new group working solely for the recovery of alcoholics. At the end of that year, the recovered alcoholics and some non-alcoholics began studying plans for the development of a new organization and how to bring it to the attention of those who sought help. A year later an unincorporated, nonprofit agency known as The Alcoholic Foundation was formed under the laws of New York State. At that time there were only, about 60 recovered alcoholics in the Akron, Cleveland and New York area. TO RAISE money for the foundation functions it was decided that they would publish a book, "Alcoholics Anonymous," which gave the organization its present name. After trying pose of for several months to dis- 5,000 copies of the book Men's shirts keep looking like brand-new for «»onlhs and months and months when we do T em—because we are so CAREFUL! Try us! You will like our work. CALL 3-4418 LAUNDRY-CLEANERS "Here's the safest road — IT'S CONCRETE ALL THE WAY: "Safest? Why is that?" I asked the service station attendant. "Well, light-colored concrete reflects light, doesn't absorb it ! ; like dark-colored pavement. At night you see the road edge clearly. You see curves, animals, pedestrians and other things sooner, get more time to slow down or stop. Haven't you noticed that?" I sure had. What this man was telling me made sense; "Another thing," he said, "if you have to stop fast you can on concrete. Slam on the brakes and your tires got a tight grip on its gritty surface. That enables you to stop in a hurry without skidding, even though it may be raining!" I'd noticed that too. As I drove on I felt these were things every driver should know about roads. That's why I'm telling you. PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION 916 FALLS BUILDING, MEMPHIS 3, TENNESSEE A Ultimo) irginhititft tt imprtvi intf «x1iwl ttit usts »t portion* ctmtfit and c«ncret«...through sdintifk rtscarch and injinMftng ft»W work EYES AND YOUR BRAKES * The sense of hearing Is dulled after eating — probably nature's way of protecting us against after- dinner speakers. (Continued from Page 1) come a world church, or even to arrange mergers, viewing that as the task of individual denominations. But it does seek, said Dr. Visser 't Kooft, "to be an instrument of the Holy Spirit for healing our divisions." Except for the Roman Catholic, nearly every major church will be represented. Although Roman Catholic churchmen have attended some previous meetings of World Council groups t none will be present at Evanstbn under a ruling by Sam- j uei Cardinal Stritch of the Chicago archdiocese. There have, however, been articles and studies by Roman Catholic leaders on the assembly's theme. Said an American Catholic publication. The Pilot: "No true Christian at any rate will look with indifference at the hot>es that are set in Evanston." POLITICS Flood Victims Aided An initial distribution of $11,500 worth of CARE packages was among the first relief supplies to reach victims of the Danube floods in Austria and Germany, it was reported by Pleas Yarbro of the Railway Express Agency who serves as voluntary CARE representative in this area. which apeared to be unwanted, the organization finally got started. This was brought about by the publication of several stories about the organization by newspapers and national magazines. By 1940, AA was receiving national attention and backing from such men as John D. Rockefeller. Why is there a need for an organization of this type? Why cannot another organization or group do the same thing? In developing the answers to these questions, tomorrow's article in this series will be on— "What Is An Alcoholic?" Paint Closeout Mam? Types aai C»l»r» I Price Hubbard Hardware (Continued from Page 1) who "beat him two years ago. Craighead Increased Craighead County, Cherry's bailiwick, is expected to approach the record it set in the 1952 election when Cherry was elected governor. Jonesboro reported 2,418 votes cast in 20 of 34 precincts—an increase of 503 over a similar count two weeks ago. That early count also was greater than the 1952 early votes. The temperature was reported slightly cooler at most Arkansas cities, a factor that is believed to have influenced the heavy vote. Other cities reporting strong turnouts were Camden in Ouachita County; Conway, Faulkner County: Stuttgart, Arkansas County; Fort Smith, Sebastion County; and Hope, Hempstead County. Incumbent Cherry and Faubus, who is challenging the governor for a second term Democratic nomination, made their final appeals for votes last night. Today they planned to vote at their respective home towns — Cherry at Jonesboro and Faubus at Huntsville—and then return to Little Rock headquarters to await tonight's tally of the ballots which will decide who is to be governor for the two years beginning next January. Today's voting technically settled only the Democratic nomination, but in Arkansas that's the equivalent of election,. Estimates of today's probable vote total ranged as high as 400,000 out of 532,000 eligible poll tax holders. Tie Arkansas record is 391,584 yotes cast in the 1952 presidential election. Osceoions Buy Cherokee Village At Hardy, Ark. Southwestern Corp. of Osceol*, headed by Harold Ohlendorf, A. J. Florida and George Florida, ha* purchased Cherokee Village at Hardy from John A. Cooper of West Memphis and plans to develop th« resort area. The development contains 2,300 acres, of which 700 acres are now being developed. A 160-acr* lake, 4,700 feet long and with a shoreline of two and one-half miles, is being constructed and. wifl be stocked with fish, Cherokee Village is located on the south fork of the Spring River near Hardy. Highway work now under way will result in paved roads from Memphis to Hardy. Ralph E. Johnson & in chargt of sales and Harold IL Phelp* m general manager. WE BUY USED FURNITURE PHONE 3-3122 Wade Furn. Co. DOUAR-WISE? THEN IT'S MAYTAG fOK YOV1 129^5 l*-y.>-J Adams Appliance Co. Inc. PAINTING And RE - MODELING Interior and Exterior All kind* of floor work—Tile, Ftostic Tile, Bathroom Tfi« General Contracting Extra Rooms, CAT Port*, Bre«M- way*. For Estimate Cal Deeriur, Mo. 2511 or 40M ICE COLD 2V2C Lb. — Hot 2c Lb. PEACHES & PLUMS $2.29 Buthd Red Triumph POTATOES 100 fO50 Peck I*AC Ai C No. 1 A Size .. Ibs. V U9 LB. 1 *! BIYTHEVILIIF CURB MARKET Mam St.Wholesale or Retail Man's best friend Running water brings us health And other things worth more than wealth. Without it we would thirst and swell. Our homes would burn or would not sell. It irrigates sweet peas and roses Washes necks and ears and noses; At the movies cools the air For the lovesick, spooning pair. Running water puts out fires, Sprinkles the lawn and nerer tires; Bathes the babe, his pants and gown; Makes insurance rates go down. Flushes toilets, fills the tub For dirty clothes, aye, there's the rub; Wets our whistles, keeps us clean Makes the vegatables green. These things running water brings Alike to common men and kings; And so from birth clear to the end Running water is man's best friend. Blytheville Water Co. "Water Is Your Cheapest Commodity"
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