The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 8, 1954 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 8, 1954
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Page 10
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BLTHIET1LL1 (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 19W Dewey's Withdrawal Said Sign of Plan For Presidential Race WASHINGTON (AP) — The withdrawal of Gov. Thomas E. Dewey from the New York governorship picture was regarded by most politicians here as intended to be only a temporary retirement from active politics. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton (12:30 quotations) Open Higfh Low Close Oct Dec Mch May 3435 3468 3509 3529 3470 3434 3505 3466 3461 3498 These politicians inclined to the view that Dewey, Republican nominee for president in 1944 and 1948, has convinced himself that at the age of 52 he has one more such run in his system. He announced in a statewide broadcast from New York last night that ''not under any circumstances" will he be a candidate this fall for a fourth term as governor, or for any other office. Perhaps significantly, he said in his announcement that in private life he would "continue to take an active interest in the cause o, good government and enlightened 3547 3505 3539 ] public policies." He said he would 3570 3524 3561 New Orleans Cotton Oct 3433 3470 3433 Dec 3469 3507 3467 Mch 3503 3550 3507 May 3532 3567 3527 3464 3499 3540 3565 Chicago Soybeans Sept ... 301 301 296V-2 Nov ... 275 276 2 A 273*4 Jan ... 278& 279& 276% Mch ... 280 282 279y 4 299 J ,4 275 ~ 277 3 280% Chicago Wheat Sept ... 218 J /-> 218% Dec ... 222% 222% 216% 220% 218^4 222% Chicago Corn Sept ... 163~/s 164 Dec ... 156% 156% 164 156% New York Stocks (12:45 quotations) A T and T 172 1-4 Amer Tobacco 59 1-2 Anaconda Copper 40 1-4 Beth Steel 76 1-2 Chrysler 66 Coca-Cola 114 5-8 Gen Electric 43 1-2 Gen oMtors 80 1-2 Montgomery Ward 75 N Y Central 21 Int Harvester 325-8 Republic Steel 61 7-8 Radio 33 Socony Vacuum 45 7-8 Studebaker 94 3-4 Standard of N J 114 5-8 Texas Corp 74 5-8 Sears 68 1-2 17 S Steel 54 Sou Pac 44 1-8 be "actively in the campaign to elect my successor." In Washington GOP circles, including those close to President Eisenhower, the general expectation was that IT. S. Sen. Irving M. Ives will become his party's candidate — however reluctantly — for governor of New York. Ives need not resign his Senate seat to make the race, and if nominated and elected, he could name a Senate successor to serve until the next election. Ives has said repeatedly, reiterating it shortly before Dewey's broadcast, that "I am not a candidate." Might Try Senate Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (£)— (USDA)—Hogs 6,000; fairly active; weights 180 Ibs. up 15 to mostly 25 higher; lighter weights and sows 25-50 higher: choice 200-260 Ibs. 21.00-10: about 200 head mostly choice No. 1 and 2 21.15: 170-190 Ibs. 20.25-75: mostly 21.50 up with few 20.85; 150-170 Ibs. 19.25-20.50; 120-140 Ibs. 17.75-19.00; sows 400 Ibs. down 18.00-19.75; one load choice light weights 20.00; heavier sows 15.50-17.50. Cattle 4,500; calves 1,300: opening moderately active and fully steady to strong on steers and butcher yearlings; few choice yearling and medium weight steers 23.00-24.50: few high commercial and good 19.00-22.00; cows fairly active and firm; utility and commercial 9.50-12.00; canner and cutter cows 6.50-9.50; bulls steady but active; utility and commercial 11.50-13.00; canner and cutter bulls ( 8.00-11.00; vealers steady: few high 'choice and prime 21.00-22.00; most good and choice vealers 17.00-20.00; commercial and good 13.00-16.00: commercial and good slaughter SEATO (Continued from Page 1) threatened Laos, Cambodia and free Viet Nam will benefit from both the enonomic and military benefits of the pact. The eight countries also approved a "Pacific Charter" for this region. Proposed by the Philippines, the document upholds the principle of equal rights and self- determination of peoples in th area. It says the signers will work by peaceful means "to prornot self-government and secure inde pendence of all countries whos people desire it and are able t undertake its responsibilities." There seemed little doubt that Dewey, retiring after 12 years in the gloomy mansion at Albany, would remain a close adviser to Eisenhower and the national administration. As one who helped get Eisenhower in the race for the GOP nomination in 1952 and who has had the White House ear since, he remains one of the relatively small group to whom Eisenhower might turn for a recommended successor if the President decides not to run again in 1956. If Eisenhower does try again, some thought Dewey might run in 1956 for the Senate seat now held by Sen. Herbert Lehman (D-Lib- NY). In Denver, where he is summering, Eisenhower expressed regret over Dewey's decision—a regret obviously shared by many Republicans who felt that the New York prizes in this year's battle for control of Congress may have receded somewhat with Dewey's name off the ballot. New York Republicans will nominate a candidate for governor in their Sept. 22-23 convention at Syracuse. - There was a note of optimism among some of the party faithful who saw Ives as potentially a better candidate" than Dewey. Their arguments: Ives has not collected Dewey's enemies. He has no connection with the racing and other scandals that have rocked New York. He is more attractive to organized labor than Dewey and thus might run better than most Republicans in New York City, where the Democrats have their stronghold. Rep. Franklin- D. Roosevelt Jr. (D-NY) and Averell Harriman, former mutual aid chief, have been mentioned most frequently for the Democratic nomination. Mayor Robert F. Wagner of New York City has also been mentioned. Gubernatorial Nominees Seek Drought Aid LITTLE ROCK M— Both Republican and Democratic nominees for governor are calling for quick action and more relief for drought- suffering farmers in Arkansas. The Republican candidate for governor, Little Rock's Mayor Pratt Renimel, has wired Agriculture Secretary Benson asking for all forms of direct aid available ;o drought - designated counties, ^emmel called the drought situation in Arkansas "urgent." The Democratic nominee, OrVal Faubus, who flew to Washington ] yesterday, will meet with Agricul- ure officials today to ask for larger grants and direct relief for drought-stricken farmers and live- tock raisers. Joining with Faubus n the meeting are members of Arkansas' Congressional delegation and representatives of the feed and poultry industries in the state. Faubus said yesterday federal allotments for plantings of winter cover crops have been increased 25 per cent. Faubus said, "There now is $2,000,000 available in 1954 federal funds for winter crop plantings." Wilson Library Adds New Books Children Volumes Predominate in List From Librarian — Mrs. Elstner Wilson's librarian, announced addition of these new books to the library: Adults Freckles — Gene Stratton Por- Arkansas Negro Leader Says Integration Issue Merely 'How' Freckles Comes Home - Gene segregation ruling." LITTLE ROCK 0?)—The Negro- white education equalization issue has boiled down to one thing "How shall integration be put into effect," an Arkansas Negro leader said here yesterday. Wiley A. Braton, appearing before the five-member Pulaski Coun(rural) School District Board, urged the "immediate reorganization of the rural school system in accordance with the constitutional principles set forth by the Supreme Court in its ami- and EL DORADO, Ark. tf) — Rep. Oren Harris (D-Ark) _says he will meet Friday with Agriculture officials in Washington on drought conditions in Arkansas. Harris flew to Washington yesterday. Before he left, Harris said he expects additional Arkansas counties to be designated drought area by the federal government within the next few days. Thirty-seven counties already have received the designation and all but one of the 75 counties have requested federal aid. Wont to Get Away from It AH? Try Planet Mars Development Corporation LITTLE ROCK, Ark. Lf) — Three "far-sighted" men have formed the Planet Mars Development Corp. "to subdivide and convey title of such area or areas of said planet Mars to competent persons for suitable remuneration." Rex Sutton, George B. Pratt and P. B. Ramsey had articles of incorporation drawn up and submitted them to the secretary of state. The incorporators claimed several advantages that should draw buyers: 1. No road-building troubles (there are no mountains). 2. You will live twice as long (there are 687 days in a year). 3. Mars has a mean temperature of 48 degrees (not too hot, not too cold). 4. No drainage or irrigation. problems (there is no water). S. Porter. Farewell My General — Shirley Seifert. The Doll Maker — Hanette Ar now. The Royal Box — Frances P Keys. Children's Books Pandora — Newberry. Mother Goose Rhymes Where's The Bunny — Carroll. The True Book of African Animals — Purcell. Insects — Pondendorf. Health — Haynes. Trees — Pond'endorf. Indians — Martin. Science Experiments — Ponden- dorf. When Jesus Was a Little Boy — Eberling. Angus and the Ducks — Flack. The Umbrella Man — BrOck. Sunday in the Park — Bell. God's World and Johnnie — Andrews. Bounce and the Bunnies Carroll. William and His Kitten — Flack. The Little Cowboy — Brown Silly Willy Nilly — Weisgard". Timothy Turtle — Davis. April's Kitten — Newberry. Nappy Chooses a Pet — Hogan Five Puppies for Sale — Brann. Mr. Noah and his Family — Werner. A Bear is a Bear — Hogan. Tommy's Wonderful Rides — Palmer. A House for Leander — Sprinkle Peter Opens The Door — Whitehead. Hoke — Mrs. Silk. T-Bone, The Baby Sitter, Grandfather Frog — Fresky. The Runaway Bunny — Brown Wonderful Story Book — Brown Can Can — Willis. Muffin — Willis. Prosecuting Atty. Tom Downie, legal advisor for the board, said he had advised the Board that it was under no legal obligation to integrate as soon as possible. However, he told Braton the Board Former Senator Wins in Arizona Governor's Race PHOENIX, Ariz. L^—Ernest W. McFarland, staging a spectacular political comeback, today holds would take the request for action under consideration. Further comment was declined. The' meeting with the school board was requested in petitions filed Aug. 24. The petitions were filed by Braton on behalf of 20 Negro residents of Sweet Home and College Station. They requested a hearing "on devising and implementing a program of desegregation." Jackie Shropshire and Thad D. Williams, Little Rock attorneys, also represented the petitioners. Braton is chairman of the state Legal Redress Committee of the National Association for the advancement of Colored People. Williams, critical of Downie's statement on the Board's obligation said, "It is my opinion that the May 17 ruling has laid down organic law—saying that segregation is illegal." Continued improvement of Negro schools in the district was asked by Williams. He also requested that the Board consider the integration of white and Negro teachers a part of the total desegregation plan. "If they're qualified to teach, the Democratic nomination governor of Arizona. Surprising even his most optimistic supporters, the former ma-j jority leader of the XT. S. Senat overwhelmed State Sen. Williarr Kimball in a lopsided race th was decided within four hours a: ter the polls closed yesterday. He led from the start in all of the state's 'counties and even carried Kimball's own district. McFarland led 42,086 to 16,104 in incomplete returns from 344 of th state's ? ? precincts. He will op pose Gov. Howard Pyle, the Re publican incumbent, who had nc opposition for renomination. for I they should not be discriminated against because they're Negroes," he said. Hurricane Swings To North Miami, Pla. (^I—Hurricane Edna appeared to be swinging a bit to the north today on a course that may lessen the chances of Florida being hit by its savage 115 mile per hour winds. At 8 a.m. EST the season's fifth hurricane was 270 miles due east of Miami and about 120 miles northeast of Nassau, Bahamas. Grady Norton, chief storm forecaster at the Miami Weather Bureau, said "The slight shift to a more northerly course has lessened the possibility of the storm hitting the Florida coast." But he warned' that the storm was "moving very slowly and somewhat erratically and would, have to be watched closely." A special bulletin said if the present course was maintained 'the danger of reaching the Florida coast is greatly lessened." Early morning reports indicated dna. was drifting north-northwest and interests in the northern Bahamas were told to continue precautions. MCCARTHY (Continued from Page W sitting on his right and said further: "You see, I told you this is what we'd get." Zwicker was then commander of Camp Kilmer, N.J., where Peress had been stationed. McCarthy contended at the time that Peress should have been court-martialed instead of being given an honorable discharge. Peress, as a witness before McCarthy, has refused to answer questions as to whether he had had Communist associations. He pleaded the Fifth Amendment which says no person is required to testify against himself. Williams asked the committee 'to take notice" that the incident was in the morning session, and that the stormy exchanges in which McCarthy denounced ZWick- er did not take place until 4 p.m. that afternoon. Vith the Courts CIRCUIT— (Criminal)—State of Arkansas vs. George Hulsey, forgery and uttering. State of Arkansas vs. E. E. Bartholomew, forgery and uttering. The Carlsbad Caverns of New Mexico are estimated to be 200000,000 years old and have not yet been completely explored. Deepest passage uncovered is 1150 feet underground. 3 Prisoners Flee PoiVisettJoil HARRIS-BURG, Ark, (/P)—Three prisoners, including a trustee, escaped from the Poinsett County Jail this morning while a line woman was tending the jail. Poinsett County officers are searching for Kenneth Sullens, 32 of Marked Tree; and Kenneth Dale poon, 19, and Stanley Miles, 45 both of Poinsett County. Officers say they believe they have the prisoners "hemmed in" in a large wooded area near Crowley's Ridge. Mrs. Burl Barnett, the wife of the jailer was alone in the jail at the time of the escape. Traffic Violators in Court Three persons were chargec with traffic violations in Municipa Court this rnorning of which two forfeited bonds and one received a fine and jail sentence. Dale Oarrett was fined S100 and costs and sentenced to 24 hours in jail on a charge of driving while intoxicated while Robert Brockett and Jack Smiley forfeited S19.75 bonds on charges of speeding and improper passing, respectively. Postal Headache BOSTON (JP)— Every summer it's the same: the Boston post office is haunted by Indians. Ghemquasabamticook, Ronkonko- zna, Minnewaska, Passadumkeag —• New England lakes named by Indians long ago. People go there on vacation and friends write to them there, often without even naming the state. What's worse, the friends even misspell the names. Nobody ever writes to anybody at Lake Chargoggagogmanchanga- gogchaubunagungamaug, however. Everybody seems to agree — according to the postal clerks — that it's easier to use the English name of this Massachusetts resort: Lake Webster. i Labor Secretary Sees Upturn In U. S. Economy PITTSBURGH UP) — Secretary of Labor James P. Mitchell foresees a "levelling off' 7 of the economy, "then an upturn" and says "economists have told me that unemployment should decrease this fall"." In an interview yesterday Mitchell said the United States ha "gone through the mildest con traction of the economy that w ever had In a post war period." There are 62 million employed Mitchell said, with 3,300,000 un employed. Of the Pittsburgh district Mitchell said, "You have specia problems here because of the con centration in coal and steel. But do not look for the situation to ge worse in this area." COTTON Continued from Page 1 Alabama, Arkansas, Tennessee and South Carolina. Production prospects, on the other hand, increased considerably in California. DO YOU KNOW —What is the first name and middle initial of Mr. Childs, assistant manager of MEADS CLOTHING Store located on Main Street?.. .Who are the salesmen? The more folks with whom you "tret acquainted' 7 —the more enjoyment of life will be yours, in business and in social contacts "knowing the persons BY THEIR NAMES" is most important. "LET'S GET ACQUAINTED" . . . will feature PEOPLE, those friends of yours at our places of business who serve your daily needs ! ! ! Betfie Sawyer Settle Elizabeth Mance Sawyer, longe time resident Of Osceola and Mississippi County, died Sunday afternoon, at her residence, 300 South Maple Street, where she had lived with her daughter and son- in-law, the Edward Bradford's, for the past several months. She was the daughter of the late John and Elizabeth Mance, who lived in Halls, Tenn. She was born June 15, 1878. She was married to West Sawyer in 1894 and -they moved to Mississippi Bounty shortly thereafter. She was the mother of eight children, four boys and four girls, six of whom survive. Services will be held at 2:30 'riday afternoon at the St. Mark A.M.E. Church located on the corner of Ford and Maple Streets in Osceola, with interment in Pilgrim Rest Cemetery. Rev. E, O. Croft will officiate. Barabin Mortuary is in charge of rrangements. She leaves two sons, Hugh Sawer of St. Louis, and Jettie Sawer of Akron, Ohio; four daugh- ers, Sadie S. Eason and Frances . Bradford, both of Osceola; lth,el S. Holmes and Alberta S. •ray, both of Detroit, Michigan; 2 grandchildren and two great randchildreo. , SHWT/T FROM THE* The BIGGEST selling job in town ... Here in th* classified section of your newspaper . . . you meet personally those people who are really in the market for vrliat 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 your paper appears YOU GET RESULTS THROUGH THE WANT ADS! Ads placed be for* 5 p.m. will appear next day, except for Monday's paper when ads must be placed by noon Saturday. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ACK to school Black is back ... it's the top style news on every campus in the country. Black, rich in its own right ... blended with blues, browns and grays for new deep, richly dark tones. "Charred Tones/' they're called by Hart Schaffner & Marx in the new season's suits and topcoats. To match the new "dark" colors, add "tall" and "handsome" tailoring in the trim, i natural-shouldered, easy-drape styling. You'll see a great deal of the new Charred Tone colors on campus this Fall... but let us be first to show them to you. if its for o Man, Meads will have it! HART I SCHAFFNER I & MARX MEAD'S

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