The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 4, 1954 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 4, 1954
Page 5
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MONDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1954 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE McCarthy Will Use Tight on Communism' to Gird Defense By LEWIS GULICK WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. McCarthy seemed certain today to put stress on his "fight against communism]' as a cornerstone of his Senate defense against a move to censure him for his conduct. The Wisconsin Republican hit on this theme time and again during Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton (12:30 quotations) 3480 3481 34:70 .... 3493 3495 3485 3520 3520 3512 3536 3537 3528 Oct Dec Men May 3470 a radio-TV interview last m'sht— investigated him if he himself had his first personal reply since a'.noi .sianed investigating commu- special Senate committee a week ago recommended his censi."'" And he said the Senate which meets Nov. 8 to take up the issue, "definitely" won't vote for een- if it considers the facts and msm. "I went broke in this Communist fight," he added. The Wutklns group unanimously recommended a week ago that McCarthy should be censured on grounds that he tl) showed con- the setting of "claneerous prece- ; tempt tor a Senate elections sub- dent '•' BuC the vote will go against ' committee which investigated him him, he said, if senators base their j in 1S52, and used "vulgar" Ian- judgment on politics. ! Ktmge about a subcommittee mem- McCarthy also listed President I ber. and t2) abused Brig. Gen. Eisenhower and the Democratic | Ralph W. Zwicker at an Investiga- ' " Natiomil Committee as vote-swinging factors, without saying wh:it tions subcommittee hearth] McCarthy also told Ills inter- he thought 'either would do for or | viewers: against him. j That anyone who intimates he Ike May Hurt j j ]lls misii-secl any anti-Communist He said Sen. Flanders iR-VU, I funds by so much as a penny "is who introduced the censure rcsolu- 'grossly untruthful." McCarthy's lion a»amst him, had "bragurd" \ use of funds was a key .question of receiving a letter from Eisen- t m the 1952 elections subcommittee hower congratulating the Vermont probe. senator for his initial attack on That j ie would not give a public financial accounting. He said the Internal Revenue Service has just completed an investigation of New Orleans Cotton Oct 3475 3465 3460 Dec 3490 3492 3483 Men 3515 3518 3512 May 3534 3535 3529 Chicago Soybeans 270 273 Nov .. 270 2721/ 4 Jan ... 273 272'/ 4 McCarthy. "I don't think Eisenhower would send a letter of commendation," McCarthy said. "If that's true, that 3529 i would certainly swing some votes 1 against me." Flanders, at Pebble Beach, Cnlil. said last night he had "received a brief, note of approval" from Eisenhower lasst March. Flanders added that he has "no way of knowing whether the White House has approved or disapproved of what I've said since (against McCarthy) because 1 3515 ! 3462 3511 3515 May 27G!i 279 276 Chicago Corn Dec Men 151 3 i 135 Chicago Wheat Dec ... aiB^i 218 Mch ... 218!» 2201/4 New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y "Central Int Harvester Republic Steel P.adio Socony Vacuum Stllde Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears U S Steel Sou Pac 216% 218',t> 271 3 i 274'i 277 \\ 218 220 172 1-2 61 5-8 42 1-4 78 3-4 09 1-4 115 44 1-4 90 5-8 72 his finances satisfied. and appears to be haven't heard from the President." The White House has refused to comment to newsmen on the censure issue, saying the matter is one for the Senate. While the controversial Wiscon- . sin senator was facing a battery !' Trieste Dispute is Settled by Italy And Yugoslavia ROME I.Ti — The Italian government announced today the smoldering nine-year-old dispute between Italy and Yugoslavia over Trieste will end tomorrow with signature in London of a compromise ;reement. * I Yugoslav Vice Premier Edvard of questioners on the censure is- Kardelj said in Oslo last the Chicago Tribune pub- sue, the Chicago Tribune lished a report that another of his coprincipals in the McCarthy- Army case was about to leave the Senate Investigations subcommittee McCarthy heads. The Tribune said Subcommittee Staff Director Francis P. Carr will resign his SH,000-a-year post to take an executive job with an unnamed large transportation company headquartered in New York. Carr. McCarthy and Subcommit- ! lee Counsel Roy M. Colin were | principals in the row with top I agreement had been reached. A spokesman for Prime Ministel Mario Scelba said the settlement would be signed in London tomorrow, after which the prime minister will report to the Italian Senate and Chamber of Deputies and de mand a vote of confidence. Longtime Tyler Resident Dies Walter Campbell Forbus, 13 longtime resident of Tyler. Mo GOP Leaders Wa/tf More Campaigning by Ike publican leaders, concerned over the party's chances fov continued control of Congress, are calling on President Eisenhower to speak out vigorously and more often in :ied yesterday morning at Pemiscot I (i le election campaign. Jemmy Hospital, Hayti, alter a uvo- v-eek illness,_ Born In Humbolclt, Tenn.. he hart made his home in Tyler for about 52 years. Survivors Include two daughters, Miss Pearl Forbus, Tyler, and Mrs. Stella Roberts, St. Louis, snd two sons, Julian and James Forbus, both of Tyler. Services were scheduled for 2 p.m. today at Tyler Baptist Church with the Rev. \V. E. Hall officiating. Burial was to be in Cooler Cemetery with Guy Isabell, Hooper Isabell, Mr. Hnrdesty, Dick C.reen, Honey Green and Blan Williamson as pallbearers. Cobb Funeral Home was in charge. British Official Airs Views On Soviet A-Plan UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. W> — British Minister of State Selwyn Lloyd said today Russia's latest disarmament proposals "hold out the possibility of progress In this all important field." Lloyd declared, however, that Soviet Delegate Andrei Y. Vishin- sky left ninny questions unnn- DENVER (AP) — Some Ke- yesterday for a political strategy conference. He declined In toll If he specifically asked the President to play n more active role In the November election campaign, but declared: •'The President's voice is a trong voice ami the people have confidence In him." Ancl he added: "I would like to see some repetition of the President's Los Angeles speech." That tvas a reference to Eisenhower's Sept. 23 Hollywood Bowl address in which he stripped oil the velvet gloves for Hie first time and said recapture of the legislative branch by the Democrats would lead to a political "Held Rep. Halh'ck of Indiana, House told news Ropublicim lead coniercnce here yesterday, "I don't think we have been able to get across just Slow good our program is." His statement showed the concern in some GOP quarters. However, the concern was not reflected last mght by Republican National Chairman Leonard W. Hall, who said reporus reaching his headquarters indicate the GOP is "firmly on the high road to a win next mouth." Hall suld the reports were based, in the main, on local reaction to the speaking tour of Vice President Nixon. Halleck met with Eisenhower day" In Washington and result in "stagnation" in government. Friday Speech The President has made no political speeches since then and has only two more major campaign addresses scheduled — a nationwide radio-television address from Denver with Vice President Nixon Friday night and.another coast-to- coast, appeal Nov. 1. election eve. Associates sny the chief execu- GOP cause. Ivc's Friday speech will be his lardest hitting effort of the campaign. But Halleck, saying — as other GOP leaders have — that the Republicans lace a "loiiRh light" maintain control of Congress, left no doubt he would like to see lie President make more than those two addresses. Ills news conference dealt mostly with the Republican outlook in the House, and he was something less than wildly enthusiastic. He did say that despite the "tough fiRhl" ahead he looks far his parly to come out on top in the elections. But he declined to go along with GOP National Chairman Leonard Hall's forecast the Republicans will gain 15 to 25 House seats. "That Is more Hum I'd praUc'," he said. Riitliuslu.ini SoUKilt The party's national committee took a hand over the weekend in persuading the President to try to whip up more enthusiasm for the Originally Eisenhower and Nixon were scheduled to make their Fri- Iresses from a studio here without "live" audience. Saturday the Denver White House announced that at the request of the national committee they hnd agree'! to broadcast at a political rally in the 6,000-seat Municipal Auditorium. The committee, an-Eisenhower aide said, feels that an on-the-spot audience reaction will help whip up support for the party across tin- country. Scores of similar rallies to be held In all sections of the nation will be tinied in on the Elsenhower and Nixon speeches. The National committee is footing tho bill for the TV and radio lime, and Murray Snyder, assistant White House press secretary, said the "Precinct Workers Day" broadcast will be carried by a record number of TV stations for » political speech. Snyder added that Elsenhower's address will be "the same caliber of hard-hitting, inspirational talk (he) gave at Hollywood Bowl." swered in the resolution he milled last Thursday. He sub- said Revival Set For Maiden j MALDEN—A revival meeting is ._..„ . | scheduled to begin at the Christian public hearings last srpine. Can- i church here today and it will con• ' " ' 15. Everyone is Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. l.ft— (USDA) — Hogs 13,000: fairly active: 180 Ib up 25-35 higher: lighter weights and sow's 25-50 higher; bulk choice 180-260 Ib 19.25-50, 19.35 most freely paid, choice No. 1 and 2 10.60: 150-170 Ib 18.50-19.25: sows 400 Ib down 17.50-18.50; heavier sows 15.5017.50: boars 12.00-15.50, few 1600 Cattle 9,000, calves 1,800; open- Ing fully steady on choice steers and butcher yearlings; little done on lower grades; one load high choice and low prime medium weight steers 2600: other choice steers and butcher yearlings 23.0024.50: cows opening slow, opening deals steady: utility and commercial 9.00-12.00; canners and cutters 6.50-9.00; four loads Kansas grass cows 8.25; bulls steady but lower grades encountering pressure; utility and commercial bulls 11.50- 19 3-4 Army officials which the subcnm- 33 mittee investigated in 36 days^ ot 63 33 5-8 was dismissed as a principal mid- 48 7-8 way in the hearings by unanimous 13 1-8 vote. Conn resigned July 19, 12 100 days belore the issuance of ma- 78 1-2 jority and minority subcommittee 73 1-2' reports both critical of him. 57 Reluctance Cited 46 The Tribune said Carr has reportedly told friends he is "extremely reluctant" to leave the subcommittee, but he "believes McCarthy's enemies have tied McCarthy up so completely" that the committee won't be able to function the rest of this year. Neither McCarthy nor Can- could be reached for comment on the newspaper story. I The senator, seeming less at timie throu«h Oct. invited to attend. there would have to be further clarification before the full extent of Russia's apparent policy shift could be determined. The British minister made his comment in a policy declaration before the 60-nation General Assembly. Vishlnsky's resolution accepted as a basis for discussion a British-French formula advanced in London last June. Lloyd said the Soviet proposals would require substantial clarification on the proposed control and inspection system. He asked, for instance, why it was necessary to hav a temporary control agency and later a permanent one. as Vishinsky proposed: what would be the powers of the temporary body; would its decision be subject to the veto in the Security Council? Accident Reported George D. Hollis and Andy Bevell were involved in a traffic accident Saturday afternoon at Main and Railroad causing some damage to both vehicles, according to police reports. Brazil Casts Votes RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil I.T!— A count of the 13 million votes cast in yesterday's orderly congression- 1 ease than usual during the radio- | : ,i elections started throughout - ..... - -' - ' "--' - •"'- ' TV quizzing, declared that a vote to censure him would be "a ivarn- mg that no other senator should go' out and fight against communism or treason." He said no conimiltee would have Brazil today but full returns were not expected for about two weeks. The balloting will determine the support of President Joao Cafe Filho's six-week-old conservative government. Six Appear In Traffic Cases Six persons were brought before Municipal Court this mommy on traffic violation charges of waich four forelted bonds, one was fined 0nd one appealed a line. H. W. Mahnn appealed the lino of $10 and cost on a charge of speeding.' He was released on bond, Clyde Dickson forfeited $122.2 j bend' on a charge of driving while CONFERENCE t Continued from Pace 1) The blueprint pounded out by the nine powers In their six-day meeting calls for an end to the American - British - French occupation of West Germany "as quickly as possible." The Allies will remain in Communist-surrounded West Berlin, however. A Germany army of 500,000 men, 1.350-plane air force iind a small navy—no ships over 3.000 tons- are to be created within the next 18 to 24 months. West Germany, with Its traditional military kills and massive industrial potential, will become the North Atlantic Treaty Organization's 15th member, bolstering stretches from the arctic to the Aegean. But there will be ironclad international controls to prevent a new resurgent Germany from menacing- her neighbors, especially often-invaded France. West Germany and her World War II Axis partner Italy are to be brought into an expanded and revived Brussels mutual defease organization, whose present members are Britain. France, Belgium, the Netherlands and Luxembourg. The seven-nation group will establish an armaments agency to set the maximum military strength foi all continental members and enforce compliance. Under NATO Command German forces will be under the command of the supreme NATO commander, U. S. Gen. Alfred M. Grucnthcr. He will be given more powers, including au- fhoritv to deploy the continental troops of Ihe Brussels Alliance and cut off strategic foreign supplies to defiant member nations. NATO will sot the minimum military contributions from its mem- IntoxicDted while Joe Brent was fined $100 and costs and sentenced uers. Any request lor im ""'^ similar! in German armament must have the unanimous backing of the entire Brussels group, including France. charges of having no drivers license i A series of pledges made the while Bobby Dean Anderson forfeit- ! London agreements possible, iney ed a similar bond on a charge of j included these: speeding. I >• To l"i lll " ce °" Germany^ and to 24 hours in jail charge. Ray Wan-en and Herbert White j both forfeited $18.75 bonds on > reassure the fearful French, rime Minister Churchill's govern- nent agreed to abandon Britain's adillonal aloofness. Eden prom- sed the British would keep four divisions and a tactical air force i the Continent indefinitely. '2. Dulles promised to recom- neild maintenance of American roops in Europe so long as "a threat to the area exists.' ' 3. Adenauer pledged that Germany would not produce the A-B-C weapons—atomic, biological and chemical. He ftLso agreed to ban production of long-range rockets, ;ulded missiles, magnetic mines, warships over 3,000 tons, subma- ines over '350 tons, atom-propelled Warships and big bombers. 4. West Germany also promised to "resolve by peaceful means" any disputes "with other states. She particularly promised never to use force in an effort to achieve unification with Communist-held East Germany or to extend her boundaries. 5. The United States, Britain and France made a counterpart declaration reiterating that a fundamental goal of their policies is the peaceful reunion of West t East Germany. Dulles and the eight other ministers signed the agreements yesterday In a friendly, 11-mlnute cer. cmony In Lancaster House, a state, ly English palace bombed a decade ago by Hitler's Luftwaffe. Before breaking up, the hint, ministers put groups of experts to work in Bonn and Paris lo hammer out the details of their broad agreement. The Big Four—Dulles, Eden, Mendcs-France and Adenauer— will meet In Paris Oct. 20 to review their aides' work on ending the occupation. The other five ministers will Join them the next day lo take up the drafts of the Instruments on ex tension of the Brussels Alliance and arms control. And on the following day, the NATO Council of Ministers will as soluble to consider the entry West Germany as Ihelr 15th part ncr. 13.00; vcalers steady to 1.00 higher: advance mostly on choice and prime: buyers insisting on deeper sorting; few high choice and low prime vealers 23.00-24.00: good and choice 18.00-22.00: commercial and low good 13.00-11.00. V/ill You When You Grow Up?" "Not Unless You Promise to Send My Shirts to Blytheviile Laundry." Men's shirts keep looking like brand-new for months and months and months when we do 'em — because we are so CARKFUL1 Try us! You will like our work. . CALL 3-4418 LAUNDRY- CLEANERS FREE TUITION GIVEN AWAY AS DOOR PRIZE 'LEARN TO &EAK EFFECTIVELY • IMPROVE YOUR HUMAN RELATIONS • BECOME A LEADER 1 INCREASE YOUR INCOME DEMONSTRATION MEETING DALE CARNEGIE, Author of H(.wt<, Win Mijnils and Influence People" U'jy toStijp Worrying and SUrt Living" DALE CARNEGIE COURSE 10 Ihingi Ihe Dale (irnegie Couw Will Help You Do.. • Speak Effectively • Conquer 'oar • Increase Your Income • Develop Sell-confidence • 'Sell' Yourself ind Yogr Ideis • Improve Your Ability lo Remember Namei • Increase Your Ability lo Deal vnttl People • Win More Friends • Improve Your Personality • Prepare lor leadership 41st YEAR In Effective Speaking and Human Relations Attend this meeting with no Obligation Thursday Evening, October 7 Hotel Noble Plantation Room (Formerly the Mirror Room) At 7:30 I". M. (No Dinner) Al th.i. n«ling> Dol. Cornegi.'. uniq»« i»iKi" =1 hoinino will l>. t« You will h«or briof toll! by ""al groduolsi, on why lh>y took lh« toun« ond what th.y go! oul of U. S«« how Ihil Mining will onoble you lo ipeok wilh poi>« ond it>n!W«nt« in pttol. and Wo'e gioupi. preporo you loi inireond .orning pow.r ond l.odir.hip through your obilil/ lo d>ol wilh peopl.. You will find th. progrom enl.rtaining a. w.ll o, Initructio.. Pl«°>. f.«l free lo bring a Iriind or, if you tonnot otltnd youriell, kindly pou thil invilolion along lo o fritnd. For literature phone or write: H. C. Freeze. Instructor Charlie G. Johnston, Instructor I'. 0. Box 'ISfi Joncsboro, Arkansas FREETUITION GIVEN AWAY AS DOOR PRIZE The '200-inch telescopeon Palo mar Mountain is powerful enoug! to detect the flame of a candle 18,000 miles away. Alaskan Mainland Hit by Huge Earthquake buildings rocked and rolled and residents fled to the streets In their night clothes early yesterday in an earthquake seilmoloRists said would have caused disaster U the epicenter was in a populated area. No casualties were reported, however. The tremor shook a 1.,000-mile area of the Alaska mainland but was felt most severely In a triangular area BO to 10.0 miles west and south of here. It cracked building walls and shattered windows at Anchorage, seward, Valdex and Homer and is felt at Fairbanks, Homer, Cor- lova, Kodlak and Yakutat. Some residents of Anchorage's two 14- story apartment buildings lied to the street In their night clothes. COME TO MAMA - Mother cat seems anxious to get her kitten back after her mistress In Hickory, N. C.. served as a temporary "bnby sitter." 'Hie tiny kitten looks down and seems to be telling mother thai she's been in good hands. Yith the Courts CIRCUIT— tClvill —Arkansas - Missouri Power Co. E. B. Thomas vs. Elmer Stone, d/b/a Alignment Service, damages In atlloiviobile accident. $150. . CHANCERY— Dell Gin Co. vs. Ethel Walters, et al, payment of $5-10 note and Interest. Decrees granted in the following divorce cases: Louis Turk vs. Phlllys Turk; Mildred Huffman vs. Edward Holfnnm; Maggie E. Hartley vs. Clay Hnrt- USDA Boosts Milk Use WASHINGTON Ifl—The Agrieul- ,llre Department today allotted ^ million dollars among the states and the District of Columbia to help boost the consumption ot milk under the government- sponsored school lunch program. The allotments by states Included: Arkansas $1,142,056, Illinois $1,055,512, and Missouri $1,146.306. ley; Raymond Khnbell vs. Mary E. Klmbell. Koruella p. Stocken vs. Kenny O. Stocken; Bertha Mae Troter vs. W. A Trol*r; Doris Hughes vs. N. T. Hughes. Jr.; Finis Hardy vs. Martha F 1 . Hardy. Dorothy Edwards vs. James Edwards; Lula Brock vs. John W. Brock; Mary Arnold vs. Edd Arnold; Fred Patton vs. Bessie Patton. WE BUY USED FURNITURE PHONE 3-3122 Wade Furn. Co. The RICHEST sellinR job in town . . . Here in the classified section of your newspaper . . . you meet personally those people who are really in the market for whal you have lo offer. They read your message because they want lo hire or be hired, to buy, sell, to rent, or lo do you a service. Within minutes after your paper appears YOU GET KESULTS THROUGH THE WANT ADS! Ads placed before 5 p.m. will appear next day, except for Monday's paper when ad$ must be placed by noon Saturday. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS

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