The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 9, 1954 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 9, 1954
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Page 3
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fHtJRSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1954 BLYTHEVILLE (AMty COURIER NEWS PAGE THREB Sen. Watkins, Cool Attitude Distinguish McCarthy Probe Sen. Watkins cut him By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. McCarthy said, "I felt that . . short. "Let's not get into what you felt," said Watkins. In a sentence Watkins pointed up the difference between last spring's televised McCarthy-Army hearings and the present untelevised hearings by a Senate committee on demands that McCarthy be censured for his official conduct. The Wisconsin Republican is in an icebox. Washington has been sweating in a savage burst of summer. But the caucus room, where the present hearings are held, is cold. It's not the temperature. It's the attitude. The committee of six senators, sitting across a long table from McCarthy, look at him as coolly and impassively as if he were a stranger. They do not appear hostile. They seem impersonal. It apparently., has been enough to chill McCarthy. Chairman Watkins, dignified, white-haired Utah Republican and onetime judge, said repeatedly before these hearings began he would conduct them like an examination in a courtroom. Only One Try McCarthy tried once on Watkins what he did so many times successfully to Sen. Mundt (R-SD), PEACHY MEAL—A grasshopper munches on a peach-tree leaf as stripped peach pits still hang on the branch on a farm in Columbia. Mo. Hordes of grasshoppers devoured crops of drought-stricken corn and wheat along with the fruit in / this area. chairman of the McCarthy-Army hearings: he tried to interrupt. Watkins banged him into silence with his gavel. McCarthy hasn't tried it again. Since he emerged into national prominence four years ago, McCarthy has been the center of an emotional thunderstorm. The best illustration is the intense feeling he has aroused in friend and foe. In the hearings on his fight with the Army, -McCarthy interrupted as he pleased, made speeches, new charges, fresh attacks and occasionally produced a sensation. Emotion was the steady thread through those rough - and-tumble days. And upon occasion in those hearings McCarthy's voice vibrated with emotion. That kind of voice in the new hearings would seem out of place. Watkins made it clear his committee wanted facts and evidence brought in and emotion and personal feelings checked outside. For the first week these hearings were enormously dull as the committee attorney droned evidence from past proceedings into the record. Yesterday for the first time McCarthy took the stand in his own LandingMishap PHILADELPHIA' L?) — Twenty- two passengers and three crew members escaped injury late yesterday when a twin-engine Trans- World Airlines plane nosed over while attempting a landing at International Airport. The plane, bound from New York to Columbus, Ohio, clipped a six-foot steel fence at the edge of the runway while making its approach. The nose wheel of the plane buckled when the plane touched down and nosed along the runway and the soft turf for about 250 feet. When it came to rest, Capt. A. V. Stahl, 39, co-pilot Roy Ward, 25, and Stewardess Dolores Martin, 24, also of New York evacuated the passengers through the door in the pilot's compartment. Ten-year-old Nicholas Ruffin of Pittsburgh, one of the passengers, said later: "It was just like in the movies and on television. The only thing I'm mad about is that I lost a model airplane my daddy bought me in New York after we got out. of the plane." | defense. The television audience which watched him last spring would have been astpnished at the difference: the low voice, the ''yes, sir" and "no, sir," the subdued voice, the lack of protest at interruptions. Others, Too It isn't Watkins alone who insisted that McCarthy keep personal feelings .out of the hearings. Other committee members rapped him too, if gently. At one point in his testimony yesterday, when McCarthy began drawing conclusions from what he had just said, Sen. Ervin (D-NC) broke in. He told McCarthy: "'Let us draw our own conclusions." Again when McCarthy drew conclusions, which has been a regular practice with him, Sen. Case (R- SD) cut in with: "Let's get the evidence and let the committee draw the conclusions." But the coldness of these hearings isn't directed at McCarthy alone. It pervades the caucus room and extends to the members of the committee too in their relations with one another. When Case tried to interrupt McCarthy's lawyer, Edward B. Williams, Watkins, icily polite to everyone, stopped him in mid- flight. "Mr. Case," he said, "will you wait a moment until Mr. Williams has finished?" Case said he would, and did. DYESS NEWS Mrs. J. E. JACOBS Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Pearce and Mr. and Mrs. Page Carmicheal; made a brief call at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Jacobs Thursday afternoon. : School closed for the summer se- j ssipn Friday and teachers have ; left for their home and children j are busy picking cotton. Lamenzo Kidder of Nimrod, Ark., and daughter, Mrs. Ewell Potts, of Ola, Ark., are visiting in the .home | of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Brown and ; picking cotton. j Mrs. Earl Brown was in Milligan | Ridge Sunday where she preached ! at the Assembly of God Church, j M. J. Dallas spent Sunday here , as guest of his parents, Mr. and i Mrs. Fred Dallas. Misses Maureen Butler, Mozelle Williams were in Memphis shopping Tuesday. A|3c Wayne Hamm and A|3c William Barnes of Biloxi, Miss., spent WATC A FINE STUDENT'S LOW PRICES Man's or Lady's WATERPROOF SHQCKPROOF 17-Jewel Watch Give them th« watch that can taki obus*. Expansion bond included at no extra coil, $1.00 A WEEK Lowest Price Ever! Man's or Lady's 1ULOVA ft«rl*t ftULOVA Maxim •EMftUS Am«ric«M •••uty •ENftUf Owwval HOIN ELGIN Sinclair $ 29 75 $ 29 75 $ 33 75 $ 35 75 $ 37 50 $ 39 75 $1.00 A WEEK $1.00 A WEEK $1.00 A W1EK $1.00 A WtfK $1.00 A WEEK $1.00 A WEEK DREIFUS OPEN AN Meet Dreifus ^ Wear Diamonds ACCOUNT 3IB MST \\\\\ ST. the week end here with relatives. Pfc. and Mrs. A. J. Appling and daughter, Marcia Jo Anne, left lor Fore Campbell, Ky., Monday after visiting relatives here for several days. Aj3c Granville Sornson of Great Lakes, 111., arrived for a visit with his parents, Mr. and. Bill Sornson. Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Yates returned to Macon, Ga., Sunday after having spent several days here with relatives. Norman and Johnnie Wood of Pontiac, Mich., are visiting their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Wood. Emsey Taff of Mulberry is here visiting Mr. and Mrs. Richard Shelton. Miss Alice Tafr left Sunday for Beebe, Ark., where she entered college Monday. Miss Taff is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Taff. Harry Hall returned to Arkadelphia to resume his studies at Ouachita College. Harry is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Emery Hall. Mrs. Richard Yates and Mrs. Bobby Yates visited Mrs. Richard Shelton Saturday, j Mr. and Mrs. R-aymon Young and children of Pontiac, Mich., arrived Saturday to spend the week end with his mother, Mrs. Mary Lou Young. Mr. and Mrs. Shelton and children of Ben ton-Harbour. Mich., and Mr. and Mrs. Ross Smith and son, David, of Blytheville were guests Friday night of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Shelton. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sexton of Memphis are the parents of a son born Wednesday night, Sept. 1. Mrs. Sexton is the former Miss Violet McVey of here. Mrs. Ruth Koski of Akron, O-, has been the guest of her mother, Mrs. Alva Taff. She was accompanied home by Miss June Crease. Miss Shirley Hennard of Memphis spent the week end here with her parents. Members of Emerys Hall's class sponsored a birthday party in his honor at the home of Mr. and Mrs. | L. J. Hall Wednesday night. Games were played and refresments were served. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Richardson and children of Marion were guests last week end of Mary Young. Gene McVey ana son, Bobby, of Cabot, Ark., were the week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lee McVey. Mrs. L. J. Hall was hostess for a birthday party Saturday afternoon honoring her son, James Hall. A number of guests attended. The afternoon was spent in playing games and after which refreshments of birthday cake and iced drinks were served. Mrs. Johnny Young and children are in Memphis visiting her brother, T. W. Wood, and family, and sister, Mrs. Rausford Funk, and family. While there she is also visiting Hershal! Wood and family. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Holland and children were in Quit-man. Ark.. Thursday to attend the Primitive Baptist Association. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Daniel were in Newport over the week end as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Deck Prater. Miss Harilean Hall of West Memphis spent the week end here as guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Emery Hall. Mrs. Ailene Dewitt is leaving scon for Reno, Nev., to join her husband, Clarence Dewitt, who is stationed in the Air Force there. Mrs. Florene Ussery and children of Paragould are here visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Linton. Mrs. Ida Smith and Earnest Galloway of Higginson, Ark., are the guests of their daughter and sister, Mrs. O. C. Breckem-idge and family. A revival is in progress at the Church of the Lord Jesus Christ. Mrs. Ward is pastor. Miss Mary Kathryn Harris is in Kansas City. Mo., visiting relatives. She will also visit in "Kansas City, Kans. Mrs. and Mrs. J. C. Warhrust and children of Memphis spent the week end here with their parents. Mr. and Mrs. Travis Ward are the parents of a" son born Saturday night. The baby has been named Robert Mitchell. Mrs. Ward is the former Miss Josephine Mitchell. Mrs. Alice Robinson and baby of Water Valley, Miss., are here visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Jewel. Dyess WSCS meets next Tuesday night at 7 p. m. at the church. James Dodson honored Smeiy Hall Friday night with a dance and birthday party. Several attended the affair. Miss Jo Ann Balch spent Sunday with Miss June James. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Harris and son and Mrs. Joel Purr of Kansas City, Kans., were here last week end visiting relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Raymon Jones are the parents of a son born Aug. 19. Mrs. Jones is the former Miss Goidie Brenkenridge. A;3c Jimmie Humphrey of Biloxi, Miss., spent the week end here as j guest of his uncle, Norman James. Frankie Ray and L. K. Barnes of | Aurora, HI., are here visiting re- { latives. i Church k one piece where people seem to think they con get jtafr ess much os ever for o in Mr. ana Mrs. Harry Pate of De-! Southerland spent Sunday troit, Mich., are visiting his sister, • port with relatives. Mrs. Emry Hall and family. j * Mrs. Louise Garrett and child- Mr, and Mrs. J. L. Jacobs were j ren of Memphis spent Sunday and dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wil- i Monday here with" her parents, Mr, liam Jacobs and son, Ronnie, Sun- i and Mrs. Ray Cash. day. Mr. and Mrs. H. L, Mr. and Mrs. Ransom Rogers and | children spent the week son and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rogers i Leachville with friends, and baby of Portageville, Mo., were ! Sunday guests of her sister, Mrs. 1 Tom Anderson and family. j Misses Peggy Balcn, Ann Taff, \ Osceola Scot. 2-1. Modesitt and end at Misses Jo Arm Cash, Marina Benton. Peggy Balch and Ann- Taff will sing .at the Kiwanis Club at- Jo Ann Cash and Martha Benton had Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Brasfield oC had tneir pictures made at Jones-1 Dyess, Ark., announce the engage- boro for the Craighead talent con- i ment of their daughter, Miss Edith, test at the County Fair to be held I Brasfield to James Ray Kendrlck, Sept. 14. They will sing "Good-; son of Mr. and Mrs. Lacey Ken- night Sweet-heart' ! Jo Ann will;crick of Osceoia. Eclth is a senior sing a solo in the contest, also. . i at Dyess. James is a Sorean vet- Miss Peggy Baich, Nicx Souther- j eran just recently returned from land, Miss Ann Taff and J. W. 'overseas. i Your best KING Child rens Nuron soles guaranteed lor 3 months If the Biftrite Nuron soles wear out in less than three months, get a new pair of shoes free! Never before have shoes at this quality been priced so low! You get the finest leathers, top-notch construction^ a comfortable healthy fit for growing feet. Send the children back to school in King David shoes! •wm NURON Sold Only At The Black & White Store BOYS' & GIRLS' SADDLE OXFORDS Brown 'n white, whhe $*J99 no-mark soles. Sizes J Pr. sy 2 to 3 Infants' Sizes 5 to 8 $2.99 pr. BOYS 7 & GIRLS' Moccasin- Toe Oxfords Sort, supple elk leather $^99 in brown on//. Sizes JPf. 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