The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 1, 1956 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, February 1, 1956
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Page 12
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PA'CM TWVLTS Mollet Wins Confirmation From Assembly Becomes France'f First Socialist Premier Since 1947 PARIS I*—France's first Socialist Premier since 1«M toofc over the governmental reins today, heading a non-Communist leftist coalition pledged to prompt nego- toitions to end the costly Algerian conflict. The Socialist party secretary general who once taught high school English was confirmed as the nation's 22nd postwar Premier by an unusually large majority of the National Assembly early today. The vote was 420-71 with 83 abstentions. The chamber's 15.1 Communists gave their votes to Mollet to pressure him for the "popular front" tieup they seek with the Socialists. To counter this, the Catholic MRP (Popular Republican Movement) and other moderate groups voted with Mollet's Republican Front of Socialists and Radicals, and most rightists abstained. This gave the new Premier a majority o those voting without the Reds. The Republican Front, which Mollet leads Jointly with Radica party leader Pierre Mendes-France actually has only about 180 votes in the 596-mernber Assembly. Be cause of this the government is generally conceded a life expec tancy of only three or four months. The Premier's streamlined 13 man Cabinet includes seven Social ists, three Radicals, one nonparty man. and two others from splinter groups. Mendes-France is deputy premier without control of any ministry. In outlining his policy, before the vote, Mollet called for a new freely elected Algerian assembly whose leaders could negotiate a new "unbreakable" relationship with France.. In line with his promise to work urgently and personally to halt the fighting in the North African territory, he is expected to fly to Algiers soon. Continued fighting across the mediterranean underlined the urgency of new negotiations. Seventysix rebels were killed in scattered battles yesterday, including 20 in a clash in the Aures Mountains. French casualties were not announced. The Premier's policy statement also promised to strengthen the six-nation Western European Union and the North Atlantic Alliance as keys to peace and liberty. Mollet said his government intends before summer to sign a treaty with France's five WED partners — West Germany, Italy, Belgium, the Netherlands and Luxembourg—setting up a pool of nuclear energy for peaceful purposes. A pioneer in the European unity movement, Mollet now is serving his second term as president of the council of Europe's Consultative Assembly. Foreign Minister Christian Pineau, also a Socialist, supported the ill-fated European army plan before the National Assembly killed it in 1954 during Mendes-France's term as premier. BLYTHEYliLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1, Ifl Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton ar 3475 3480 3475 3479 ay 34H 3429 3417 3428 uly .... 3311 3319 3308 3315 Oct 3157 3168 3155 3157 Ntw Orleans Cotton Uar .... 3480 3484 3417 3480 May 3420 3431 3420 3426 July .... 3310 3322 3310 3316 Oct 3160 3170 3157 3161 Chicago Wheat Mar .... 312V4 21314 212!£ 213 May .... 208% 208% 207% 208% Chicago Corn rfar .... 130% 131 130>/ 4 130% May .... 134% 134% 134'/ 8 134'/ 2 SOUTHLAND (Continued from Page 1) an acceptable plant be built, that it be in good condition and not a hazard to the public, and that officers and directors of the corporation be reputable citizens and had filed proper bonds. Atty. Gen. Gentry, as legal representative for the Commission, filed a general demurrer. This said, in layman's language, that all the allegations of Southland were true, but they were of no effect—that the Commission had the discretionary power to act as it did. Judge Smith disagreed. He said Act 339 did not establish the legality of greyhound racing, that such was not unlawful. The act did provide a tax on racing and established rules for pari-mu- tual betting. The act said that aff- er the plant was built "the commission may grant the license, provided the officers and directors are reputable citizens of the State ol Arkansas and have filed the necessary bond as required by the act." The Word, 'May' Much emphasis was placed on the word "may," Judge Smith pointed out, at a hearing Jan. 10 on the demurrer. Defendants said the word clothed the Commission with discretionary powers. Judge Smith, in his opinion, said the discretion was granted the Commission so that it could be exercised "in such a manner as to enable it to carry out the purpose of the act, not to defeat it." The discretion, he said, was limited to determination as to whether the plant was completed sufficiently to justify tile beginning of its operation, whether the plant was in good condition and not a hazard to the public, and whether the officers were reputable citizens of the state. There, Judge Smith's opinion indicated, the discreation ended. If the Commission found that the requirements were fulfilled, Judge Smith said, Then it, was without power to withhold the issuance of the certificate of permit." He went further to point out language In Act 339 which said that after the application has been approved by Die Commission "the CommUekm shall grant to the applicant ... the certificate of permit." The Commission noted, not oy ren*on of any failure of Southland to comply with Uie law, Judge Smltli snld, but for an entirely different reason not contemplated by (he «t«tut«. "To say tlmt tho Commission hnd Authority lo thwart the purpoce for which 11 was created would be to pkc* • rldlculoui construction upon MM fe«," JVKI* SmUtt «Ud. Ihicago Soybeans Mar .... 247fe 249% 247>/ 2 248y 4 May .... 351% 252% 251 251% uly .. 252 253:51 252 252% Sept .... 243 243% 242 !/ 8 242% New York Stocks A T and T 185 5-8 Amer Tobacco 82 Anaconda Copper 68 5-E Beth Steel 152 3-4 Chrysler 75 1-8 Gen Electric 64 1-2 Gen Motors 43 1-4 Montgomery Ward 88 N Y Central 42 Int Harvester 37 1-4 Republic Steel 45 1-8 Radio 41 7-8 Socony Vacuum 68 1-2 Standard of N J 154 1-2 Texas Corp 119 1-4 Sears 33 U S Steel 54 3-4 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. lift— (USDA)—Hogs 11,000; tending moderately active, uneven; 180 lb up steady to 25 lower than Tuesday's average; mostly steady to weak; lighter weights 25-50 lower; sows steady to 25 lower; bulk mixed 180-230 lb 13.75-14.50; latter less freely than on Tuesday; about 100 head No. 1 and 2, largely Is, around 200-225 lb 14.75; 230-270 lb 12.75-14.00; 270-300 lb mostly 2 and 3 grade 12.25-13.00; few to 13.25; 140-170. lb 12.50-13.75; few 120-140 lb 11.50-12.75; sows 450 lb down 10:75-11.50; heavier sows 10.00-50; boars over 250 lb 6.50-7.50; lighter weights to 8.50. Cattle 2,800; calves 600; trading moderately active and generally steady throughout; good action on choice light yearling steers and heifers; scattered sales good steers 16.50-17.50; load utility to low commercial 1,200 lb holstein steers J. H, Mead Services Today Services were scheduled today for J. H. Mead of Memphis who died there yesterday morning. He is the brother of Mrs. M. H. Rodgers, the father of M. E. Mead and the uncle of Mrs. Allen Rushing, all of Blytheville. Services were to be conducted today at 2 p.m. at National Funeral Home in Memphis. N.W. Caviness Dies in Little Rock Services were scheduled for this afternoon for N. W. Caviness. of Little Roclc, who died yesterday morning of a heart attack. Services were to be in Ripley, Miss. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Flora Caviness of Little Rock; two daughters, Mrs. (Jams Blytheville, and Mrs. W. A. Cherry of Manila, and two sons, N. W. Caviness, Jr., of Dell and P. W. Caviness of Pine Bluff, Mary E. Daniel Taken by Death CARTJTHERSVILLE — Mrs. Man' Etta Daniel died at her home here Sunday night. Services, which will be conducted at Sacred, Heart Catholic Church, are incomplete, pending arrival of relatives. LaPorge Funeral Home is in charge. Survivors include two sons, Col. J. L. Daniel, a member of the Air Force, of San Antonio, Tex., and Frank Daniel of Winslow, Ariz.; her mother, Mrs. F. L. Ferguson of Caruthersville; a sister, Mrs. E. S. Huffman of Caruthersville; two brothers, Leslie Ferguson of Caruthersville and John A. Ferguson of Bethesda, Md.; five grandchildren and four greatgrandchildren. Services Held ForJ. 0. Marley CARUTHERSVILLE — Services for James Oscar Marley, 57, who died here Friday of a heart attack, 14.00; scattering good and choice heifers and mixed yearlings 16.0018.00; small lot high choice mixed yearlings 21.00; utility and commercial cows 11.50-13.00; canners and cutters 9.00-11.00; few top cutters 11.50 and above; utility and commercial bulls 12.50-V4.50; good and choice vealers 24.00-30.00; odd prime to 34.00; utility and commercial 14.00-23.00; load fleshy angus 1,000 lb feeder steers 18.50; load choice around 900 lb 17.50. Gov. Patterson Of Oregon Dies Of Heart Attack PORTLAND, Ore. (fl>>—Gov. Paul L. Patterson of Oregon, who was the top choice of Republican party Leaders in Oregon to try bo unseat Democratic Sen. Wayne Morse next fall, died of a heart attack last night. Patterson, who had announced only four days ago that he would make the race for the Senate, was conferring with political advisers at the exclusive Arlington Club in Portland when he collapsed. He was 55. The only other Republican who has entered the Senate race is Elmer Deetz, a dairyman who was elected to the State Legislature two years ago when he led a successful campaign to remove Oregon's Milk Control Act. The party primaries will be held in May. Morse has no opposition among Democrats. Patterson became governor because ne was president of the state Senate in 1952, when Douglas McKay resigned to become secretary of the interior in President Eisenhower's Cabinet. RUSSIA (Continued from Page 1) had been deputy interior minister. Western newsmen recalled that Kruglov, usually one of the more affable members of the Soviet hierarchy, had seemed pensive and remote at one of the last public functions at which he has been seen. A veteran police official, Kruglov once had charge of Russia's labor prison camps. During World War n, he served as vice commissar for internal affairs and acted as the Soviet security officer at the Tehran, Yalta and Potsdam conferences. were conducted Monday afternoon at LaForge Funeral Home'Chapel. The Reverend Arnold Keys officiated. Burial was in Little Prairie Cemetery. Mr. Marley, a World War I veteran, was a butcher/ He leaves his wife, Mrs. Lorelln Marley ot Caruthersville; four daughters, Mrs. J. V. Allen of Union, Mo., Mrs. Joe Barrise of Van Dyke, Mich., Mrs. J. D. Boyce. and Mrs. J. W. James, both of Caruthersville; three sons, Charles of Mattoon, 111., James of Van Dyke, and Leonard of Caruthersville; a sister, Mrs. Sid Simmons of Flint. Mich.; a half-brother , Charley Marley of Kansas City; his stepmother, Mrs. Annie Marely of Caruthersville, and-12-grandchildren. MID-EAST (Continued from- Page H sary. The dispatch of American troops to the Middle East, as things now stand, could have far- reaching repercussions in an election year. The two-power talks, which began Monday, are scheduled to end with a White House session late this afternoon. Officials said a final summary statement would be issued promptly. In two days of discussion the British and American governmnt chiefs and their foreign ministers have aired problems and disagreements rangnig from Europe to the Far East. They have touched also on such matters as general cold war strategy and plans for further disarmament efforts through the U.N. Indications are that basic policy differences between Britain and the United States on Red China and on some other issues have not been resolved. But ,there are'also signs of determination on both sides not to permit them to interfere with British-American cooper- auon, Eisenhower is understood t have urged Eden to stand firm ir support of present political an economic sanctions against Com munist China, In particular, he ha sought British agreement to kee the issue of seating Red China ir the U. N. in suspense for anothe year. Recognizes Red Chine Britain recognizes Red China the United States does not. Fo several years the British hav agreed to help stall Russian pro posals to displace Nationalist Chim in the U. N.. This has kept Britaii and the United States from pulling apart openly. The British, on the, other, hand are* understood to have pressei for a relaxation of restrictions or trade with Red China. The meeting of the two head; of government and their adviser at the White House yesterday afternoon was one of a series whicl included a session between Dulle and British Foreign Secretar; Sehvyn Lloyd earlier in the day Last night there was a dinner ses sion. at Dulles' home, Lloyd aru Eden attended, but Eisenhower dii not. Among specific Middle Eastern problems discussed was the bitte' political conflict between Britain and SautU Arabia. This grows ou of a dispute, between the two ove; possession of the Buraimi oasi; in the southeastern corner of the Arabian peninsula. Buraimi, the center of the potential oil-produc ing area, is claimed by the British backed Sultan of Muscat. Eden came here seeking sup port for Britain's position and use of American influence with th< Saudi Arabian government t* make a settlement. Eisenhower i understood to have maintained tha both sides should seek a negotiated end to the controversy. Somebody's waiting this invitation . . . FROM Take someone to church this week .. .you'll both be happier for it There's somebody in our town ... maybe the new family down the street... maybe the people next door...or that youngster at the office...There's someone in town you know... or know about, who would be really flattered if ; you asked them to.go—with you — lo church or synagogue. • Ask them — ihis week—won't you? Give diem a Faith to live by /MM Worship with them this week to HM Religion in Amtrkan Life Program by Tht Courier N«w» O. -4. Popham, HaytiPublisher, Dies of Stroke HAYTT — Otis Abner Fopham, 67, publisher of the Missouri Herald, , Hayti's weekly newspaper, died of a stroke at 11:30 Monday morning:, after two years of illness. Funeral mass was conducted at 10 this morning at Sacred Heart Catholic Cfaureh in Caruthersville with the Rev. Joseph H. Huels officiating. Burial was in Eats Woodlawn Cemetery here with German Valhalla Funeral Home in charge. Rosary was said for the newspaperman at 8:30 last night at the funeral home here. Born Dec. 3, 1888, he was the sou of the late Curtis Ivy and Eliza Popham of near Hayti. After an education in the Hayti schools, he worked for a short time in a printing shop here. In 1915, he bought the printing shop from the late Bill York. Mr. Popham became owner and publisher of the Hayti Herald and -later changed the name to the Missouri Herald. Not content "with merely printing the news, he often used his newspaper to further community development and betterment programs. Often attracting attention within the Democratic Party, he took an active part in the campaign of Harry S. Truman for U.. S. Senator, Mr. Popham served as city clerk and as postmaster of Hayti. During the depression years he was appointed Southeast Missouri district game warden. In connection with this work, he designed a graph type calendar to show open and closed seasons in Missouri on various species of fish and game, which the department uses today. Mr. Popham learned metal working and equipped his plant with a lathe and other machinery' which he used to make several pieces of printing equipment for his shop. He also designed and patented a printing shop metal router which he manufactured in his plant and sold on the international market for several years. Mr. Popham is survived by his wife, the former Miss Esther Lena, Schonoff; three sons, Clement, Joseph and Thomas; a sister, Mrs Mary Ottinger, and two grandchildren, all of Hayti. A daughter preceded him in death in 1930. Ike and Mamie Register Friday GETTYSBURG. Pa. (IP) — State Rep. Francis Worley R-Adams says President and Mrs. Eisenhower will register as voters in Pennsylvania Friday. '"• Worley, whose Adams County district includes the President's farm at Gettysburg, said he will accompany the couple to the county courthouse. Eisenhower's name will be placed in the April 34 Pennsylvania presidential preference primary by state Republicuns. BENSON (Continued from Page W this to help the hog farmer: "We will use every resource to develop outlets for pork, and we'll purchase to the limit of nil available outlets to bolster hog prices." Benson said huge existing sur- Antarctic Base May Be Moved ABOARD USS AKNEB, in Roes Sea (/!')—Tractor-crippling Ice and snow may force America's Operation Deepfreeze explorers to relo- cnte the scientific observation basa they had planned 600 miles within Dyrd Land. Cmdr. Herbert W. Whitney said a seven-man team of trailblazer« which had been trying to reach the projected site probably will quit about 200 miles short of its goal because the tough travel has virtually burned out three tractor-treaded vehicles carrying the party. BIG-EYED The horse has the largest eyes 01 any land animal, except the elephant, ami this accounts for its excellent vision both day and night. pluses of basic crops.have pushed down farm income "by the staggering sum of more than two billion dollars in 1944." Exports Up WASHINGTON W>-The Census Bureau says a preliminary estimate indicates that the United States exported about $15,4.71.000,000 \vortti of its goods in 1955, a gain of about 2 per cent over 1954. get regular, reliable AUTO, SERVICE: At PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. 300 Broadway This Week's SPECIAL PRICE $595 Plus Parts At Mead's...The Only Exclusive Men s Store in Mississippi County New Look for Florsheim Cordovan Long wings add new style interest to Florsheim shell cordovans—traditionally * favorite among collegians^ and men generally who look for durability in their shoes. Cordovan is the scuff- resistant leather that seems to wear almost forever, shines bright at the whisk of a cloth. Florsheim builds these with double soles, storm welts and full leather linings. At Use Your Credit at Mead's 30, 60 & 90 Days

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