The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 26, 1954 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 26, 1954
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Page 5
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THURSDAY. AUGUST 26, 1954 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Red Spokesman Says New Act Outlawing It NEW YORK (AP) — A spokesman for the Communist party says it will not bow to the new law outlawing it. He says there will be a court test of the law, signed this week by President Eisenhower, if and when the government moves to curtail any Communist party activities. CONGRESS Commodity And Stock Markets- Ntw York Cotton (12:3f quotation!> Open High Low Close Oct 3410 3413 3407 34G8 Dec 3440 3342 3435 3438 Alch 34C7 3469 3463 3468 The spokesman, an official of the party who asked not to be identified by name, said last night that Communist candidates for public office will continue to campaign, publication of the Daily Worker will continue and Communist leaders will make public speeches. Three top members of the party issued a separate statement calling the new law "the nv,st extreme step ever taken against political and democratic liberties in the history of our country." "It is a sharp break with the Constitution and the theory of government on which it is based," the May '. "!*.!!'. 3486 3487 3482 3486 i statement added. "It is a long step 1 toward a police state." fcj /* t r M.^ The statement bore the names Ntw Orleans Cotton Oct . Dec Men May Open High Low Close 3413 3413 3442 3443 3469 3469 3490 3490 3411 3437 3466 3433 3411 3441 3469 of Communist National Chairman William Z. Foster, Pettis Perry and Elizabeth Gurley Flynn. Miss Flynn is an independent candidate for Congress in the Chicago Soybeans Sept ... 302 3 4 310 302*4 No'v ... 2673i 270 J £ 26l' Jan ... 270T-8 273 3 / 2 267 Mch .., 274 276 J / 4 273 3485 Bronx. She is free in bail while appealing her conviction under the Smith Act for conspiracy to teach and advocate violent overthrow of the U. S. government. She will continue to campaign, the party spokesman said. 310 270 ^ 270 i; 276 Chicago Wheat Sept ... 213Vi 214% 213 214% Dec ... 217i'4 218% 216% 218% Chicago Corn Sept ... 164% 164% 164'4 164% Dec ... 155»/8 155 3/ 8 154 7^ 155 Ntw York Stocks (12:41 fictattoM) A T and T 172 5-8 Amer Tobacco 58 3-8 Anaconda Copper 39 Beth Steel 74 5-8 Chrysler 61 1-2 Coca-Cola 116 1-8 Gen Electric 43 Gen Motors 80 3-8 Montgomery Ward 75 1-8 N Y Central 20 1-2 Int Harvester 33 Republic Steel 59 3-8 Radio :'. 31 7-8 Socony Vacuum 45 Studebaker 18 1-8 Standard of N J 92 5-8 Texas Corp 73 1-4 Sears 69 U S Steel 52 Sou Pac 45 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. f.'P> — (USDAi—Hogs 7,000: moderately active: 180 Ib up 40-60, mostly 50 lower than yesterday's average: lighter weights 25 to mostly 50 lower: sows mostly 25 lower: choice 200-250 Ib 22.00-25, mostly 22,00 ;few loads choice No. 1 and 2. largely No. 1, 22.35, lowest since last November; heavier weights scarce: 170-190 Ib 21.25-75, few at 22.00: 150-170 20.25-21.25: 120-140 Ib 18.75-19.75; sows 400 Ib down 18.7520.25; heavier sows 16.25-1*. 00: boars 10.00-16.50. Cattle 1,700, calves 1,000: cattle finding moderately active selling at fully steady prices; spots showing some slight strength: small lots choice steers to 23.00: a few good and choice lots heifers and mixed yearlings 19.00-22.50: medium quality light weight replacement steers strong at 17.00-50; utility and commercial cows 9.0011.50; canners and cutters 6.509,00: bulls and vealers steady; utility and commercial bulls 12.0013.50; canner and cutter bulls 8.5011.50: good and choice vealers 16.00-19.00; few high choice and prime 20.00-21.00; commercial and low good 12.00-15.00; culls 8.0010.00. Citywide Negro Evangelistic Movement Eyed The Blytheville Interdemonina- tional Negro Ministerial Alliance, in a special meeting last night, discussed the possibility of a commu- nitywide Negro evangelistic movement to be directed by former world heavyweight boxing champion Jersey Joe Walcott. Walcott, now an evangelist, is slated to arrive here tomorrow with his manager, Rev. Russell Roberts of Atlantic City; N. J., and will speak tomorrow at 8 p.m. at a special program to be conducted in the Harrison High School gymnasium. Also on the program will be the Pilgrim Travelers, Negro singing group. Guests will be welcomed to the; city by Mayor E. R. Jackson, who will present a key to the city to Walcott. Rev. J. W. Knowles, president of the alliance, announced that the annual election of offi cers for the group will be conducted next month. VARGAS CONFERENCE Continued from Page 1 area. An antisubversion pledge to deal with one characteristic type of Communist aggression is without precedent in treaty-making procedure. There was believed to be general recognition among the nations concerned of the need for meeting this form of attack. The third question — that of a continuing SEATO machinery — also drew widely ranging concepts. Proposals vary from creation of an NATO-like military headquarters with a joint staff to a plan for a secretariat representing the eight countries. i Continued from Page 1) was throwing its support behind Cafe. The new President made a personal visit to the Senate chamber, where he was told Sen. Costa Paranos planned to attack the new government for jailing 31 union leaders. The group was arrested Tuesday as a security measure. Cafe asked Paranos not to make the speech and said he was ordering the immediate release of the unionists. Cafe was exiled to Argentina for opposing Vargas' 1937 coup in which the President assumed dictatorial powers. He returned to Brazil in 1938 and after being reconciled with Vargas was elected vice president on the same ticket in 1951. £25 Bomber Missing SACRAMENTO. Calif. OP?—A B25 Air Force bomber with eight men aboard has been missing since shortly after midnight on a training flight over central California, Mather Air Force Base reported today. ARTHRITIS RHEUMATISM Pains Relieved At Once H ?«« tuff*r rtw oqonhinq point of o*1fc- rrtit. rh«umatiu»(. tciatico or i»«uriHi. o«r it** formula coll*d KEMATKON, mutt qir* you fti* faitcit r«!i«f ond fh« gr»ot«t, longest laitirK) improvement you hov« t**r known or it coft* not a p*nny. REMATtOM it told on ttitt €UAfcANT£E: If your pai» b not r«li«v*d to yo«r totijfocfio* aftv th« fint bottU, if ItMATtON dow *o» faring loothina r«li«f to your aching and mu*cl«i FA$T£» ttion any ottor •ct riiat you hov» ,<r tr ««d. tfc. coftt you nothing. Jnit r*tvrn th* to your druggitt ond q»f your mo*»y REMAJION coiti S2.M <wd it w( tMi ittict iTMM«iy bock f warairt** by; book. We ve Moved From 101 East Main to 100 WEST MAIN (Just Across tht Street) CITY DRUG CO. Robert T. (Pete) Thompson Owner Continued from Page 1 munist in U.S. libraries overseas; alleged espionage at the Army radar laboratory at Ft. Monmouth, N.J.; Allied trade with Chinese Reds; the government's supersecret Central Intelligence Agency; State Department files and personnel; the Government Printing Oiffice; the United Nations: the Mutual Security Administration, the handling of some tax cases, defense stockpiling, suspected Reds in defense plants, fraudulent social security claims, possible waste and corruption in Alaska. Other Senate and House committees dug into such things as: Alleged labor racketeering and misuse of union welfare funds; Soviet seizure and abuse of the Balkan states; travel and expense allowances of federal judges; the Voice of America: a compound to soup up batteries: a reported shortage of ammunition for American forces in Korea; charges of election irregularities: the social security system; operations of the Justice Department; the Office of Alien Property: the synthetic rubber program: U.S. housing in Germany: Reds in defense plants: the plunge of a passenger train into Washington's Union Station: juvenile delinquency; tax-exempt foundations. And that isn't all. To the accompaniment of widespread protests from churchmen, the Un-American Activities Committee edged into the field of communism in the clergy. One of its members. Rep. Jackson (R-Calif), told the House that Methodist Bishop G. Bromley Oxnam "served God on Sunday and the Communist front the rest of the week." Got A Hearing Oxnam demanded and got a hearing — 10 hours on the witness stand in which he acknowledged he had belonged to some organizations later cited as subversive but brnaded much about him in the committee files as untrue. In the end the committee adopted a motion declaring it "has no record of any Communist party membership or affiliation by Bishop Oxnam." After backtracking down the trail of former government officials accused of having served Soviet spy rings, the Senate Internal Security subcommittee produced a report saying unexposed espionage networks still might be operating in the government. On the basis of secret testimony, it said in another report that Communist conspirators were flooding the country with propaganda and had hidden printing equipment to carry on in the event of war. The subcommittee, under Chairman Jenner (R-Ind), and the Un- American Activities Committee both took up the search for Communists in schools and colleges— a search that brought a number of faculty firings and suspensions. Ammo Shortages Hit A Senate subcommittee concluded "there was needless loss of American lives" because of ammunition shortages in Korea. It blamed policy makers of the Truman administration for miscalculating the "aggressive designs of international communism." A special House committee recommended that the free world make a concerted break in trade and diplomatic relations with Red governments. A House subcommittee reported it had found "shocking inefficiency" in past administrations in the Justice Department and criticized handling of tax, liquor and antitrust cases. A Democratic member j said parts of the report were "false." A Senate committee that investigated juvenile delinquency said it had learned of serious drug addiction among young people and that traffic in "insidious filth"—books, pictures, cartoons, recordings — had become big business netting perhaps 100 to 300 million dollars a year. "Lawless Frontiers" A Senate subcommittee reported] that waterfronts on all coasts are I "lawless frontiers," 'New York Senator Lashes NLRB Decisions Murray Says Rulings 'Anti-Labor'; Sees Backward Step WASHINGTON (#J Sen. Murray (D-Mont) today assailed as "anti- labor" several recent decisions handed down by the National Labor Relations Board and predicted one of them would take labor "back to" the days of the yellow dog contract." Murray, senior Democrat oh the Senate Labor Committee, led a losing fight last winter against confirmation of Albert C. Beeson, the third Eisenhower administration nominee on the five-member board. Sen. Ives (R-NY),,also a Labor Committee m e m 'b e r, disagreed sharply with Murray's analysis of recent NLRB decisions. He said in a separate interview: ''The NLRB under the New and 'Fair Deals' tended to reflect the position of organized labor in many three of its five members named respects. The present board, with by President Eisenhower, seems to be trying to strike a balance between the powerful pressures of labor and management." Hints of Trouble The disagreement between the two senators underlined difficulties Eisenhower may run into if, as he says he will, he asks congress anew for Taft-Hartley labor law revisions next year. The Senate .pigeonholed Eisenhower's plan for changing the law last spring. Some administration critics have charged since then that the GOP-appointed board majority has, through its decisions, made things tougher on labor. Murray cited for particular criticism an NLRB decision early this month that an employer may legally question his employes about their union affiliation or activities if no implication of reprisal—or of beneft—is involved. The 3-2 decsion was voted by the three Eisenhower appointees and opposed by the two holdovers from the Truman administration. It reversed a long-established rule which two holdovers said had been in effect Since the early days of the NLRB, Murray commented: "This decision gives employers the right to call in employees individually prior to a union election and force them to submit to prolonged inquisition as to whether or not they believe in trade unionism. It takes us back to the days of the yellow dog contract and highlights a whole series of interpretations which have been made since Eisenhower appointees became a majority on the board." NEHRU (Continued from Page 1) Ainbedkar said. a, Xew Roles Earlier in the debate Nehru found himself in the unusual role of defending the United States when he told Communist questioners he does not believe the Americans are sending or will send arms to the Portuguese Indian settlements India wants to take over. P. Sundarayya, leader of the Communist party in Parliament, had asked if American guns were being "flown into Goa," the largest of the three territories on the west coast. "I do not think the United States is sending arms," Nehru replied, "I do not believe they will." When Sundarayya persisted, claiming he could produce evi- j dence of such shipments, Nehru (shouted back as delegates cheered: "I'm in a better position to know than my honorable friend and I think we should not care, even if anyone sends arms. A few more arms or few more soldiers will make no difference or pose no threat to India." Turning to coexistence with the Communists, Nehru said the "only alternative is a world war — co- destruction." He added: "Whether one likes the present state of affairs in the world or not, one has in fact to choose between a policy which is likely to lead to war in the biggest scale and acceptance of the general approach meant by the word co-existence." Mother and Two Children Slain GARDENTON. Man., (& — A \oung mother and her two children were strangled yesterday at a farm on the edge of this southern Manitoba town. Her husband was ar- resied and charged with murder. The dead were Mrs. Olga Storo- schuk, 24. Jean. 4U, and Brian, 2. Police said Walter Storoschuk, about 24, walked into a hardware store and told of the killing. No motive was determined. COUNCIL I (Continued from Page 1) I theologian at the University of i Edinburgh. i Bishop Same Uberto Barbieri ol | dist Church in Argentina, Uruguay- Buenos Aires, bishop of the Metho- and Bolivia. | Bishop Otto Dibelius of the I United Evangelical Church in Ger- J many. i Mar Thoma Juhanon, head of j the Mar Thoma Syrian Church in I south India. • A threatened floor fight was Western Railroads Balk At Hay-Shipping Cost Cut LITTLE ROCK UR — Western railroads have refused to cut their shipping costs on hay to drought- stricken fanners in Arkansas, the governor's office announced today. The office of Gov. Francis Cherry said that the hay shipments would be too expensive for most Arkansas farmers unless something can be done to cut shipping costs. averted when those who wanted a layman on the six-man presidium did not insist that one be chosen. docks the "foulest" of all, with mobsters and racketeers entrenched there and Communists and fellow travelers making a "bid for power." Jenner's subcommittee, in another report, said a Communist fifth column, including some Americans, was operating in the United Nations secretariat. One of the most rough-and-tumble hearings of them all was the investigation into operations of tax-exempt foundations by a special House committee. Members fought with witnesses and among themselves. Democrats walked angrily out at one point. Public hearings were called off after only one side was heard — the foundation critics. A high spot: Rep. Wayne L. Hays (D-Ohio) read some statements on labor policy which committee official Thomas M. McNiece said closely paralleled Communist literature and ideals. Then Hays sprang the trap. The statements, he announced were by Popes Leo Xm and Pius XI. OPENS 6:45 EACH NIGHT SHOW STARTS AT DUSK 2 SHOWS EVERY N!TE! RAIN OrT Thursday and Friday FIRST BLYTHEVILLE SHOWING THE CRUSADERS SURGE ACROSS THE HOLY LAND! • 660WE WO»THI« TATR ryjv«l hf frihk ttrbt *Muc«4 t"f SAM U7ZMAN • Dirictwl by WIUIAM CA5TU Cartoons "Rooly Toot Toot" & "Plumbers Helper 1 ' ADMISSION 50c CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE WITH PARENTS Reds' Uranium Supply Grows BONN. Germany L® — The Russians have produced enough uranium in East Germany since the war to make 44 atomic bombs, a West German government survey said today. German scientists estimate this number of bombs could destroy or cripple every major city in the United States or in West Europe. Kidney Slow-Down May Bring Restless Nights When kidney function slows down, many folks complain of nagping backache, headaches, dizziness and loss of pep and energy. Don't suffer restless nights with these discomforts if reduced kidney function is getting you down.—due to such common causes as stress and strain, over-exertion or exposure to cold. Minor bladder irritations due to cold or wrong diet may cause getting up nights or frequent passages. Don't neglect your kidneys if these conditions bother you. Try Doan's Pills-a mild diuretic. Used successfully by millions.for over 50 years. It's amazing how many times Doan's give happy relief from these discomforts— help the 15 miles of kidney tubes and filters flush out waste. Get Doan'* Pills today! REVIVAL Starting Sunday, Aug. 29 EVANGELIST BILLY SHULTZ Assembly At Half Moon Rev. M. D. Rambo, Pastor MOX -Theatre- On West Main St. In Blytheville Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat, Sun. 1:00 ! On Our Wide-Vision Metallic Screen • fc«il»«h4ft«»»4»«|»*MM«W*»«»M»4Mi*»*»*lMIMI AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT THURS-. & FRL Double Feature ™ STEEL LADY UNITED ARTiSTS —AND— SMC'* THC Gim. WHO WALK* m TMCI* »LCCf» *• HWO CKWtt ALSO SHORT era 6 new ta PETTI'S FORMULAE FOR FASHION Witness these bright new suits that go from Qiem session to Coke session . . . and pass every fashion test with the highest marks on the Campus! Petti designs them in a new exclusive brushed rayon flannel with soft "Cashmere" texture. Sizes 7 to 15 in medium grey or blue mix. SNWTIT The BIGGEST selling job in town . .. Here in the classified section of your newspaper . . . you meet personally those people who are really in the market for what you have to offer. They read your message because they want to hire or be hired, to buy, sell, to rent, or to do you a service. Within minutes after vour paper appears YOU GET RESULTS THROUGH THE WANT ADS! Ads placed before 5 p.m. will appear next day, •xcept for Monday's paper when ads must bt placed by noon Saturday. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS

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