(ARK.? oowaes inws MONDAY, SEPTEMBER H, 19W. Humphrey Logical Choice as Power Of Adminstration (Continued from Page 1) Wilson held a conference with •ervice aides, chiefly of the Air Force—the big military spender- it Wilson's vacation home, at which it was determined that the military would see if H could pare Commodity And Stock Markets- N*» Ytifc Cotton |M:M <iMt»UM») Oct 3257 3274 3257 326 Dee 3274 3289 3274 328 Mar 3269 3281 3286 327 May 3271 3290 3271 327 Now Ortowis Cotton Oct 3253 3270 3253 326 Dec ....... 3277 3290 3275 32 Mar ........ 3281 3294 3281 328 Mar ........ 3278 3290 3876 327 CiMMfo Wheat Dec . .. 20334 208'/ 2 SOS 203? M«T .... 204% 213 203% 205", CtiiMfo Corn Dec .... 134% 14H4 133% 136V May ....141 'A 199T/ 8 140% 143 Nor .... 238 24S'/2 238!4 245? Jan .. . 251% 251% 246!i 251',: Nov .... 241 250% 239'4 247! Mar .... 24514 255 1 /;, 244% 253y Now York Stocks A T and T ............... 177 1- Amer Tobacco ............ 73 1- Anaconda Copper ......... 66 5- Beth Steel ............... 147 3- Chrysler ................. 90 Coca-Cola ............... 125 Gen Electric .............. 48 Gen Motors .............. 1323- Montgomery Ward ........ 82 1-4 N Y Central .............. 44 Int Harvester ............. 37 Republic Steel ............ 48 Radio ........ . ........... 44 Socony Vacuum .......... 51 Studebaker ............... 10 1-8 Standard of N J .......... 129 1-2 Texas Corp ............... 105 Sears .................... 107 U S Steel ................. 56 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111 UPl— (USDA)— Hogs 14,000; steady to 25 lower than Friday's average bulk mixed U. S. Is, 2s and 3 200-260 Ib 16.25-35; several hundre< head mostly Is and 2s 200-240 Ib 16.50; several lots 16.60-65; aljou 40 head mostly No l.s around 2ir Ib 16.75; 170-190 Ib 15.75-16.00; l few to 16.15; 150-170 Ib 14.75-15.75 120-140 Ib 13.25-14.25; sows 400 Ib down 14.50-15.50: a few 15.75; heavier sows 13.25-14.25; a few 14.50; boars 9.00-12.00. Cattle 7,200; calves 1,500; higher; several loads choice to prime yearlings and light weight steers 21.00 23.50; load high choice and prime 1,250-1,300 Ib steers 22.75; high choice and prime heifers 22.25; cows strong; utility and commercial 10.50-12.00; a few head 12.50 75: canners and cullers 8.00-10.00; buUs steady; utility and commercial 11.50-13.50; vealers steady good and choice 19.00-23.00; high choice and prime sparingly 24.0026.00. WARNING ORDER BJ THE CHANCERY COURT. CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Betty Sue Moon, Pltf. VS. No. 13.0D8 lugene R. Moon, Drt. The defendant, Eugene R. Moon, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Betty Sue Moon. Dated this 2nd day of September, 1955. SEAL OERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By OPAL DOYLE. D'., C. Claude F. Cooper, Ally, for Pltf: Ed B. Cook, Any. Ad. Liiem. 9/5-12-19-26 Opportunity with "Double Track To Success" World's Financially Strongest Fraternal Benefit Society DESIRES 2 MEN . . . APT TRAINEES FOR MANAGEMENT FOR MISSISSIPPI COUNTY ARKANSAS Income not limited Advancement assured for those who qualify. Ambitious men, with desire to •ell. Ace 25 to 45 with a minimum of 2 .Tears college training and well recommended apply at once, giving references. WRITE: SUCCESS, Box ABC e/o Courier New§ a billion dollars from its current spending program. Adm. Arthur W. Radford visited President Eisenhower in Denver subsequent to this report, and issued a statement that military spending levels for this fiscal year would be unchanged. He said also they should not be cut. The main strain on the NSC policy team's harmony appears to be between Humphrey and the military over the amount of money the services need. Humphrey and Wilson work amicably together. Humphrey, his friends say, took quick and decisive . action with the President to support Wilson when the secretary of defense told a news conference In October, 1954, that he liked "bird dogs better than kennel fed dogs." This remark, in a discussion on unemployment, set oft a political uproar, including demands for Wilson's removal. Humphrey journed secretly to Chicago to help reinstate Wilson as featured speaker at a GOP fund-raising dinner, after Republican Gov. William G. Stratum of Illinois, had suggested the speech be canceled. Humphrey reportedly helped Wilson prepare what Humphrey, .has called a "fighting apology." Admire Each Other This solidified an already close working kinship between the two men, both formerly heads of giant industrial enterprises, each an mirer of the other's administrative ability. The milita ry spending dispute, therefore, appears to be between Humphrey and the chiefs of the services, not between Humphrey and Wilson. Humphrey maintains in conversation with friends and associates that he never has and never will "order'' the military to meet any specific defense spending level. He says, rather, that he leaves the defense chiefs free to shape defense programs, but insists that they "look under every log" for economies. Cafuthersville Man To Talk in Chicago CARUTHERSVILLE — John S. White, Caruthersville insurance agent, has accepted an invitation to participate as a member of a panel discussing business insurance at the Chicago regional meeting of his company in late October. White will give a 15 minute talk on partnership while other members will discuss sole proprietor, corporation and key man. An open session for question from the floor and general discussion will follow the speeches. Obituary Goodman Infant Burial Is Today Services lor Teresa Paye Goodman, .one-day-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Goodman, were scheduled to be conducted at 4 p.m. today at Cobb Funeral Home chapel by the Rev. Harold Eggensperger. The infant died Saturday night and ii survived by Its parents. Burial was to be in Elmwood Cemetery. CAPITOL Two Traffic Mishaps In an accident on Railroad Street between Main and Walnut, a car owned by Mrs. E. B. Gcc, Box 440, BIythevillc. wns involved in an accident with a car driven by David ?erchel. Route 4. Damage was confined to the grill of the Perchel car, where Mrs. Gee's car was reported to have backed into it. At 6:20 p.m. yesterday Opal lttckavd had stopped for a red light at First. and M;un Streets when her car was struck from -the rear by a car driven by G. L. Chapman, Manila. Damage was limited to (he rear bumper of the Blackard car. California ranks lifth in production among cotton-growing states, having 10,000 growers on 920,000 acres. (Continued from Pag« 1) but also any fears of uncertainty in the rest of the world about America's future course. They were carried extensively in overseas broadcasts of the Voice of America. Eisenhower's illness has taken him out of action at a critical period in world affairs when the great problem of the Western Alliance is ot design and carry through a series of adjustments to Russia's peace and good will offensive. For much of the world Eisenhower is the symbol of peace-seeking Western policies in this respect. Six Members The statute which created the security council eight years ago gave it six members — the President, the vice president, the secretaries of state and defense, the foreign aid director and the mobilization director. But in practice Eisenhower has broadened it to include other agencies and departments whose representatives are ii.vited to discuss matters directly affecting their work. The budget director and the secretary of the Treasury have become more or less regular participants in its meetings, and other leaders, both military and civilian, often attend. Normally the agency functions a' a kind of advisory committee to the President. The final power of decision is his; the council is a convenient agency for helping him to make the decisions needed. In. the President's past absences, Nixon has often presided over the NSC meetings by designation of the President. Members of the council said that this practice would now be continued while the President is recovering from his illness. The task of the council under Nixon's leadership will be to produce the high policy decisions required of the government from week to week as problems arise primarily in the field of foreign affairs. If this agency or one like it did not exist there might be a strong tendency for the business of the government to break down into departmental handling — with one department tending to make de cisions independently of the views of others interested. Robert Gordon fleeted Robert Lee Gordon, son of Mrs. Nell Gordon, has been elected president of the Baptist Student Union of Southern Baptist College Sophomore at Southern, Gordon, is a graduate of the Blytheville Hgih School. He is a Liberal Arts Student at Southern. Indivuluals-Groups-Farm Bureau Blue Cross - Blue Shield Call representative WAYLIN CHESSER P.O. Boi 307 Blythcvillc, Ark. Phone POplar 3-310S IKE (Oontlnuer' from Pif* M he later called, it moderate}, the President will have to take things easy for a couple of months. If he gets by the next two weeks then you can say he probably will be all right." "Quite Conceivable" "Another term for President is quite conceivable/' he added before turning: to Boston. The attack seemed to have raised an overriding likelihood that Eisenhower would decide againsl seeking re-election. He said himself last Aug. 4 the state of his health would be an important factor In his decision. Just a couple of weeks ago he told Republican chairmen from the 48 states to dismiss from their minds the idea of the indispensa ble man — and not to "pin your flag . . . tightly to one mast . . ." Because, he said, "humans are frail and they are mortal." Although cautiously favorable reports came from the hospital here, Eisenhower aides dealt with the question of whether presidential authority could be delegated to other federal officials in the event of an emergency. There is no question that some authority can be, but the White House asked the Justice Department for formal legal opinion as to, how wide the field may be. A bulletin issued by Eisenhower's physicians at 9:10 p.m .last night said: "The President is resting very comfortably. There is no change in his condition." No change meant his condition still was "satisfactory" and that there had been no complications, as a midafternoon bulletin had put it. Doctors characterized the heart attack as "moderate" in the afternoon bulletin. It had been first described as a "mild coronary thrombosis," a clotting of blood in a branch of the arteries which supply blood to the heart muscles. The designation "mild" was used only once—in the Saturday afternoon announcement that the President had been stricken. The switch to "moderate" came after he had been examined by .White and another leading heart specialist who flew here from the East. In addition to White, one of the world's foremost experts, the afternoon bulletin was signed by: Maj. Gen. Howard M. Snyder, the White House physician who first diagnosed the attack; Col. Thomas W. Mattingly, Who rushed here from the Army's Walter Reed Hospital in Washington; and Col. Byron E. Pollack, chief of heart service at Fitzsimons Hospital. Eisenhower's illness, first announced as a "digestive upset" by Dr. Snyder, brought his soil John, .n Army major, from Washington yesterday. The chief executive's wife moved Saturday night from the Denver home of her mother Mrs. John S. Doud to Pitzsimmons Hospital, where she took a room across the hall from the President's. She has stayed on there since. John remained at the hospital last night, too. Visited Him Twice The First Lady visited with her lusband twice yesterday. John had one brief chat with his father, who las been in an oxygen tent since le was hospitalized. Physicians snid the lent is standard procedure n coronary cases because it enables patients to get complete rest. Each medical bulletin on Eisenhower's condition was being telephoned to Vice President Nixon in GUARANTEED Always a Good £$ THE MG NEW 1956 MERCURYo. ARTHUR., SEPT. 29™ Two Are Homed To Dell Faculty DELL —Mr. and Mrs. Charles Statten, formerly of Vanndale and Tyronza, .have Joined the faculty at Dell High School, according to Roy Littleneld. principal. Both Mr. and Mrs. Statten will direct physical education classes as well as teach social science and English, respectively. They are graduates of Arkansas State College and Mr. Statten holds an MA degree from Memphis State. Both are veteran coach-teachers. They were at Vanndale for seven years and at Tyronza for two. Mrs. Statten is a native of Greene County and Mr. Statten is from Randolph County. CMI Service Jobs Are Opening Now The 8th Civil Service Regional Office in Dallas, Tex., has .announced examinations for Clerk, GS-1 through GS-4, with salaries ranging from $2,690 to $3,415 per year. The Dallas office announced that applications jrill be accepted during a three-week period beginning Sept. 19. Two Elderly Women Found In Columbia River Wilderness PORTLAND, Ore. «P)—Two women, weak from exhaustion, hunger and thirst, were found by search' ers yesterday in the Columbia River gorge wilderness where they dl«appeared seven days earlier. Mrs. Avra Ferguson, 53, and her companion Mrs. Bernice Sharkey, 75, both of Portland, maintained they never had been lost. "I knew where we were," Mrs. Ferguson told rescuers. "I just couldn't get us out of there. But we certainly were not lost." They were reported missing by their families after they failed to return from a drive to the Larch Mountain area 20 miles east of here. Last Wednesday their automobile bogged down In the mud, was found on a side road In the heavily timbered country. When two sheriff's deputies yesterday came upon the two women, still neatly dressed in the warm clothing they had donned -for the ride, their first request was for water. They said they had not had a drink for six days and had been without food for a full week. Abandonment Charged Upheld by Co In a state case heard in Municipal Court Saturday afternoon, James Kisner was found guilty of wife and child abandonment. He was ordered to pay $15 per week to his wife until further action by the court. : A fine of $50 and costs will be suspended during good behavior. Bill Disemore appealed his case to Circuit.Court on a charge of assault with a deadly weapon. His Washington before being made public. And a White House aide gave reports by telephone to each of the President's four brothers. Nixon had been scheduled lo come to Denver today to. preside at a conference Eisenhower had called for tomorrow and Wednesday on how to build the physical fitness of America's youth. Eisenhower's illness brought cancellation of the conference and Nixon decided to remain in Washington. Until yesterday noon the President's only nourishment had been fruit juices. Then he asked for and got a bowl of oatmeal—and ate it all. White House Press Secretary James Hagerty, who cut his vacation short and, ilew to Denver When Eisenhower was stricken, reported that the President has slept a good deal in the hospital. In response to questions, Hagerty said there was no indication as yet how long Eisenhower would have to remain in the hospital. He also said no consideration was being given to moving the President back to Washington. bond was set at $100. On a second charge — assault and battery — his appeal bond was set at $50. He was found not guilty on a charge of public drunkenness and disturbing the peace. A fourth charge — assault with intent to kill — was dismissed. Today, John Q. Hollis and Frank Guy both pleaded guilty to charges of driving while under the influence of intoxicating liquor. They were fined $100 and costs and 24 hours in jail. Ephram Sorrells forfeited bond of $122.25 on a similar charge. The case of Joe Lewis Thomas, charged with having no vehicle or driver's license, was continued to Saturday. Albert Baker forfeited bond of $19.75 on a charge of parking on the highway. Houston Hollis was fined $100 and costs and 24 hours in jail after he pleaded guilty to a charge of driving while under the influence of intoxicating liquor. James A. Rodgers forfeited bond of S122.25 on a similar charge. In city cases heard this morning, Sanchez Ignatio was fined $25 and costs on a , petty larceny charge, with $15 of the fine suspended on good behavior. Calisto Ramasy was fined S35 and costs and one day in jail on a similar charge. Edward Burkes pleaded guilty to a charge of driving while under the influence of intoxicating liquor and was fined SlOO and costs and 24 hours in jail. Read Courier News Classified Ads Occasionally sobbing with. relief they told how they spent the first night in an Abandoned cabin in the area. They said they started down a trail the following morning and then became lost. Mrs. Ferguson said they reached the botom of a cliff. "There was a 15-foot sheer face of rock we couldn't get around and couldn't get over. We could see cars driving along the highway. We could hear the horns and see people. But we couldn't attract their attention," she said. They spent the nights In a small cave. They said they were col4 though dry. Fortunately, the weather In the area had been mild ttid past week. At a hospital, both were pronounced in good condition. They will be released soon, attendant! said. A^riiAA^H&U^UM wWfip*'wiwrfMTi^ 'MEMPHIS, TEN_N. THIS YEAR BISSER / ' 'BETTER THAN IVER ! BINING <4D iDUGAT+ON ' CLEANER! FASTER! MORE ECONOMICAL! 1 Day Service on laundry picked up! 2 Hour Service on laundry brought in! (Includes wash shirts and panls finished when requested.) Also 1 day Dry Cleaning Service Phone 3-4418 LAUNDRY-CLEANERS 210 S. 2ni Hughes Sets The Pace For Fall! True DOBBS Distinction Full Brogue Cordovans! Sturdy harness stitching and the deep Burgundy lustre of the Genuine Shell Cordovan leather, make these brogues very handsome shoes! Other Nnr2n-Bush Shoes Irqm Edgenon Shoes from Above Style— Other Nunn-'Bush Shoes from 17.95 Shop Hughes For the Most Famous Names In Boys 1 and Menswear $10 Other Dobbs Hats to $40 DOBBS Town Lightweight Here'i a town hit with all tbe distinctive style lines yo« expect of Dobbs and yet it's a lightweight and sheer comfort to wear. Te«m it up with your "lightweight living" wacdrob* for Spring. R. D. Hughes Co. "Where The Man Who Knows - Buys His Clothes"
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month