The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 15, 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 15, 1956
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Page 12
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(ARK.) COTJRIER NEWT im>NESDAY, rBBRUARY IS, 1956- Sen. Aikn Pledges Grass Roots Fight For Agri Program By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. Aiken (R-Vt) said today Republicans will carry "to the grass roots" a fight for the Eisenhower administration's version of a new farm bill. ' + "Some of us are determined that we won't make the same mistakes Republicans did in the 1948 campaign by ignoring partisan Democratic attacks," said Aiken, senior Republican on the Senate Agriculture Committee. "The action this time will be in deeds as well as words." The Senate committee last week okayed a bill embodying President Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton Mar 3578 May 3512 July ........ 3395 Oct 3220 3580 3573 3512 3501 3397 3220 3378 3205 New Orleans Cotton Mar 3676 May 3510 July .-.....;. 3399 Oct 3217 3576 3510 3399 3218 3574 3503 3382 3208 3386 3211 3577 3508 3387 3214 Chicago Wheat Mar . May 21554 , 211 2161's 211% 2151/s 210% Chicago Corn Mar .... 130. 130V, 129% Mr.y .... 133% 133% l33'/ 4 Chicago Soybeans Mar 248 243V2 May .... 251 & 252& July .... 253 254 Sept .... 241 241% 247J4 251% 253 241 215% 211 129% 133% 248>/ 8 252 253'/ s 241!' 2 New York Stocks A T and T 182 3-4 Amer Tobacco 181-4 Anaconda Copper 691-2 Betfc Steel 148 3-8 Chrysler 743-8 Coca-Cola 1233-4 Gen Electric 561-2 Gen Motors 44 1-8 Montgomery Ward 87 3-4 NY Central 405-8 Int Harvester 38 Republic Steel 455-8 Socony Vacuum 68 5-8 Standard of N J 153 1-2 Texas Corp 120 3-4 Sears 33 3-8 U S Steel 53 7-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. (iP>—(TJSDA)—Hogs 11.000; opened 25-50 lower; minimum decline on weights above 230 Ib; active to all interests; about 100 head mostly tl. S. 1 around 200-220 Ib 12.75; few hundred grade ' and 2 200-220 Ib '2.60-«5; bulk mixed 180-220 Ib 12.25-50; 230-250. Ib 11.50-12.00; some mostly IT.. S. 2 230 Ib above 12.00; 170 Ib down 25-50 lower with 140-170 Ib 10.25-11.75; 100-130 Ib 8.25-10.00; sows steady; under 400 boars 30 Ib down 1-00-8.00; over 300 Ib 6.25-50. Cattle 2,800; calves 600; .trade opening slow except light yearlings active and strong to 25 higher; especially good demand for mixed heifers under 800 Ib; short load mostly prime 750-800 Ib mixed yearlings 2.00; scattering commercial to low choice heifers 15.0017.50: not enough steers sold to fully test prices but scattered sales high good to low choice 18.00-75; at least steady and spots definitely higher ;cows opening fully steady; early sales utility and commercial 11.00-12.50: canners and cutters mainly 9.00-11.00; bulls and vealers steady: utility and commercial bulls 12.50-14.50; few prime vealers 28.00-30.00; bulk good and choice aa.00-26.00; utility and commercial Eisenhower's proposal for a soil bank, under which farmers would be paid subsidies for voluntarily reducing their plantings of certain-crops now IP surplus. ----But it wrote into the same bill provisions to return to high, fixed farm price supports—a step Eisenhower has said would defeat the purpose of the soil bank. Senate debate is scheduled to start next week. Two developments indicated increased GOP stress on farm issues: 1, Secretary of Agriculture Benson, in a Lincoln Day speech at St. Paul, Minn., assailed some Democrats by name and accused them of trying to block helpful farm legislation this election year. 2. Senate and House Republican campaign committees announced "an aggressive program of public education" through the farm belt by newspapers, radio programs and other media. "If the soil bank bill is blocked or crippled in Congress this time, the voters and the farmers will know all about it," Aiken said in an interview. In the 1948 campaign, Aiken said "President Truman and top Democratic campaigners repeatedly charged that a Republican-controlled Congress had prevented grain storage." Aiken maintains this was not so, but he added: Criticized Humphrey "They succeeded in pushing down grain prices ahead of election and gathering in thousands of rural votes. The Republicans failed wer these false p' ans olc.'Icvap ms a ONt Benson last night criticized Sen. Humphrey (D-Minn), an opponent of many administration farm moves, and Adlai E. Stevenson, an active candidate for the Demo- cvratic presidential nominatoin which he won in 1952. Declaring that Stevenson now supports rigid price supports after opposing them earlier, Benson said: "That, of course, was before Hubert Humphrey explained to him the political facts of life about Minnesota's Democratic presidential primary. You don't play on Hubert's private course if you shoot under 90." Humphrey has been urging price supports at 9C per cent of parity. 14.00-18.00 largelj-; culls 8.-12.0. mony. Pope Launches Lenten Season VATICAN CITY ID — Pope Pius Xn marked his own forehead with ashes today as the 40-day Lenten season of penance began for Christians throughout the world. Roman Catholics observe Ash Wednesday by attending Mass during which the priest marks each forehead with ashes and says in Latin: "Remember man that thou art ashes and unto ashes will return." In St. Peter's Basilica many Masses were celebrated to enable thousands of Romans and pilgrims to receive ashes. Federico Cardinal Tedeschini. archpriest of the basilica, presided at the principal cere- ^ .-COMRHT* (HRtflRE Tires and Tubes Factory Parts i' Expert Repairs LUBRICATION CAR WASH OIL CHANGE CAR POLISH YM, w« can offer you complete Car Servicing at , . . PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. f Arts. 1-4453 Obituary Ed L Bowles Dies Suddenly In Osceo/o OSCELA—Bd L. Bowles, a farmer in the Osceola area- since 1933 died suddenly yesterday morning. He was 66 and the father of Tim and Charles W. Bowles of Osceola. Services were to be held today at 3 p.m. at First Methodist Church in Osceola with the Rev. W. O. Scroggin, assisted by the Rev. G. T. Fflison, in charge. He leaves, in addition to his sons, his wife, two brothers, H. R. Bowles, West Point, Miss., and Eugene Bowles, Tupelo: and a sister, Mrs. Jim Colbert, also of West Point. Pallbearers include Frank Edrington, Allen Segraves, Ray Mann, E. H. Riley, Milton Pope, Billy Joe Edrington, Max Logan and Charles Moore. Alice Ferguson Service Set Services for Mrs. Sarah Alice Ferguson, 76, who died Monday, will be held at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow at Church of God in Manila. The Rev. James Stagg, of Jonesboro, will officiate. Burial will, be in Manila Cemetery with Howard Funeral Service in charge. Mrs. Ferguson is survived by three sons, six daughters, three half-sisters, 39 grandchildren and six great "grandchildren. Sons are W. I. Ferguson. Kennett; Otto Ferguson, Jackson, Mich.; and James Ferguson, of South Bend, Ind. Daughters are Mrs. Bertha Buckingham, Mrs. Beulah Smith and Mrs. Pearl Sagod, all of Flint, Mich.; Mrs. Eula Melton and Mrs. Meprice Spencer, both of St. Louis, and Mrs. Evelyn Springer ,of Manila. Metcalf Rites Are Held Today Services were to be conducted at 2:30 pjn. today at Leachville Methodist Church for Mrs. Emily. Jane Metcalf, who died in Paragould Monday. The Rev. Benny Jordan will officiate, assisted by the Revs. Charles Holt and J. E. Linam. Burial will be in Monette Cemetery, Howard Funeral Service in charge. Born in Polk County, m., Mrs. Metcalf was 81 and had made her home in Leachville for the past 20 years. She leaves four sons, Ratio Metcalf and Lacy MetcaU, Flint, Mich.. Alna Metcalf, Blytheville, Orval Metcalf, Monette; two daughters, Mrs. Herbert Staggs, Paragould, Mrs. Wayne Montgomery, Arbyrd; two brothers, Bill and Ed Davis, Golconda, 111.; six sisters, Iva Dunning, Lou Davis, Flora Taylor, all of Golconda, Rosa Davidson, Kan- Hoftt: Milt Out . LEXINGTON, Key. Wl — Heirs of Mrs E. Mary Stevenson stand to gain because this city has no mistreated horses on its streets. Her 1953 will left much of her estate for care of such horses. She proposed hiring an agent to work on the streets aiding "miserable horses allowed to be overworked and mistreated." But Circuit Judge Joseph Bradley ruled yesterday that since no such conditior exists, the entire estate should go to heirs. kakee. 111., Cora E. Davis, Wheaton, 111., Nora Chambers, Jonesboro; four grandchildren and one great- grandchild. Mother of Local Woman Passes Word was received here yesterday of the death In Klaezki, Poland of Mrs, Ann Nzapler, mother of Mrs. Rosco Crafton Jr., of Blytheville. Mrs. Nzapler was born in Lithuania but had made her home in Poland. Sim was 33. She is survived by one other daughter, Mrs. Janice Zatonsti of New York. Corronwood Resident Dies CAHXjTHERSVILIjE—Services for Mrs. Lular Clark, T6, of the Cottonwood community near here, were to be held at 3 this afternoon from the Church of Christ here with the Rev. Lonnie Smith of Hayti of- ficating. Burial was to be in Maple Cemetery here with Smith Funeral Home in charge. The daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. John Barger, she was born in Georgetown, Tenn., July 6, 1879. At an early age, she moved to Centerville, Ark., where on Dec. 30, 1900, she was married to Charles Monroe Clark. Mr. Clark Mied in 1949. She had lived at Cottonwood for almost 20 years Survivors include six sons, Vanus, Ruby, Dorsey and Odell Clark of Harrisbug, Ark.; three daughters, Mrs. Luvxirda Privett of Caruthes- ville, Mrs. Margie Potter of Council Hill, Okla., and Mrs. Mable Taylor of Coloma, Mich.; a. brother, Allen Barger of Bryant, Ark.; two sisters, Mrs. Addie Crow of Dardanelle, Ark. and Mrs: Lillie Hames of Centerville; 27 grand children and 11 great grand children. Negro Suspect Captured CARUTHERSVILLE — A Pemiscot County Negro charged with first degree murder will be picked up by local sheriff's deputies at Indianapolis, Ind., Friday and will be returned here for preliminary hearing, according to the sheriff's office. Willie Lane, 49, Netherlands community Negro, was arrested by Indianapolis police Monday night after a tip from the Pemiscot sheriff's office. ' He waived extradition.. Charges filed last fall in Pemiscot Magistrate Court say Lane shot and killed Hugh Saddler, Pascola Negro, at the Midway Inn northwest of Haytl. Indianapolis police reportedly said that when they asked Lane what he did with the gun used in the shooting, he said, "I bought it in Missouri for $3.50 and sold it in Tennessee for M COUNCIL (Continued from Page 1) sion in the past." * * * L. E. Old was renamed to the Blytheville Library Board by Buchanan and the post held by Mrs. Herman Carlton, who .now lives in Sikeston, was filled by appointment of Frank Nelson. * * • Action on appointments to the Blytheville Hospital. Board was deferred. , . 4 loading zone was approved for Lutheran Church where a 20-foot strip will be kept open from 8 a.m. until 4 p.m., Monday through Friday. Investigation of painting exterior wood trim of City Hall was referred to the Building Committee and Council was advised it couldn't take condemnation action on two buildings until it has six members present. Present last night were Aldermen Larkin, Stevenson, Terry, Crafton and Lipford. Carpenter Job Open Civil Service has issued a call for a carpenter to work at Blytheville Air Force Base. Applications will be received by the civilian personnel office at the base until Feb. 29. Try a Texaco Service Station first! We Can Supply You with the Finest TEXACO HEATING OIL "Let us power your farm and heat your home" We deliver anywhere in Mississippi County BOB LOGAN "YOUR TEXACO MAN" Blytherille Phone 3-3391 Joiner Phone 2421 Opportunities . Un Urn iled. . . in the 1st Arkansas Investment Corporation (A Home-owned Arkansas Corporation) OPPORTUNITY—to invest on the Ground Floor Original Founder's Common Stock OPPORTUNITY—to join an Arkansas Enterprise at the beginning. OPPORTUNITY—For you to be a part First Arkansas' "Life Insurance" investments. Here's what $1,000 invested on January I, 1943, in ffw shares of eocrj of ftase companies has grown toe Aetna life - - Cofw. Gcocrcn •* Unwtn Hofcnal We* Coo* M* h now worth ----- J17,8oO.OO* H na« worth X1,770.00* it now worth - - - - - 66,630.00* snowwcrih - - . - - 73,930.00* know worth - . - - - 32,900.00* know worth 12,290.00* «i>owwor* 40,800.80* Join the FIRST ARKANSAS Step Toward Progress I* ARKANSAS INVESTMENT CORPORATION •\y* MHW Capitol Aw., LM< tack, A**** • LIMITED • MUST HIHK OFFfKIHG Common Stock of JJ.OO a Stan. Eodi tint* H no •qjpOf M VOW ^HO VIM 1 WWfy WB^f IM^fe, MAM. COUPON TODAY! IKE (Continued from Pa«e M innouncement, which he has ind|. cated will come around March 1. But he told a news conference a week ago today: "I think I will probably trust my own feelings more than I will the doctors' report." j Much Jubilation ' Nevertheless, the medical appraisal was a cause for much jubilation among political support. ers who have been predicting Els- enhower will bid for another four years in the white House if he Is physically able. Sen. Carlson (R-Kan), one of the original Eisenhower - for - presi. dent boosters; summed it up in saying: "It's the best news the people of the United States and the worlj have had since the President was stricken. This gives added hope and assurance he will serve for another four years." Adlai E. Stevenson, Eisenhower's opponent in 1952,. said in S*. •attic—that "like air Anrerteans I am of course delighted at the favorable report ..." At the outset of the physicians' news conference, a 11 e n d'e d by about 100 newsmen, Maj. Gen. jient in which the six doctors At Glared Eisenhower "has made a Howard M. Snyder read a state- «oo«J recovery." Bnyder is Eiscn-l bower's personal physician. "Believe He Can" The first question put to Snyder wai whether, Eisenhower could serve "another four years in the White House without any damage to himself." Snyder -eplied: "We believe he can serve four or five years or longer in a very active position of great responsibility." Questioning brought out that Snyder was talking about the presidency. Then the same question was put to White, who has been chief consultant on Eisenhower's case. White went further than Snyder had, saying: "After, weighing very carefully all the available evidence, including our, own experience, and fully aware of the hazards and uncertainties, we believe that radically the chances are that the President should be able to carry on an active life satisfactorily for another 5"to 10 years." "But the choice is his, not ours," Dr. White added. ' Actually, of course, Eisenhower could only serve another four years after completing the remaining 11 months and 5 days~ol ms present term. The Constitution now limits any president to two terms. The phrase ''the chances are' dropped by White from his "5 to 10 years" statement when a reporter said it suggested an element of doubt, and asked whether the doctor meant it to do so. White said the assertion about *M "haaards and uncertalntiw" of » second term made the other phrtM unnecessary. "Very Good Health" Snyder described Eisenhower M in "very good health" now, but h« added that just before the heart attack the president "wa» In better physical condition than I had known him to be in 10 years." "Yet he had a cardiac accident," Snyder said, "We don't know that he won't have another cardiac accident. We don't know that I won't have one tomorrow, although I am feeling pretty fit today. And so It goes." Eisenhower returned on Jan. * to what he termed "the full duty of the presidency." White said he «»d his colleagues concluded Eisenhower is physically able to serve another term on the basis of "what we have seen of the job and th« way he has carried on during th» last five weeks." Time and again White refused to say specifically whether he thinks Eisenhower should run again. But he did say there is no medical reason why he can't. And he said he would vote for him if he doel run. Ts for wheUSIr there would t* any liniitation on the type of reelection campaign Eisenhower could conduct, White called that a political matter on which the President would have to decide. Read Courier News Classified Ad*. Mead': The Only Exclusive Mens Store In Mississippi County TAKES YOU PLACES IN STYLE: VIRASIL BY Takes you in high style ... because the luxury look of silk is fashion's finest note Takes you in fine style ... because Hart Schaffner & Marx* trim Trend models are always your assurance of a correct appearance. The Virasil is taflored of a silk-spiced Dacron*-wool cloth that keeps you cool, distinguished n« usp* o« o-fi tndnwt for iu Charge it at Mead's 30-60-90 Day Terms

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