The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on October 15, 1954 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, October 15, 1954
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Page 14
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BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1WI Indonesian Situation Increasing Red Threat B.v WILLIAM L. RYAN AP Foreign .S'pws Analyst Dispatches from Indonesia indicate today a worsening tconomic-political situation which is bringing the Communist part)' there ever closer to striking distance of power. The dispatches tell of skyrocket- , downs by political parlies. ing prices, of shortages of broad, ] More omii.wii.sly, the army chief canned foods, powdered milk and : of staff, Maj. Gen. Bnmbang other foodstuffs, of hoarding nndlSugcns, who has been cnnstnntly of complaints by importers that at odds with HIP Defense Ministry, thw are the victims of shake- | apparently is having a difficult time preventing the ministry from what may amount to a Commodity And Stock Markets- Ntw Yortc Cotton (12:3* qoUtlons) 15*0 3481 348!) 3485 3487 Men '".... 3517 3522 3516 3521 MRT .. 3533 3540 3533 3537 July !".... 3532 3537 3532 3536 Hew Orleans Cotton Dec Mch July 34S9 3492 3485 3488 3519 3523 3519 3523 3536 3541 353G 3538 3534 3535 3533 3533 Chicago Soybeans Nor ... 276 27Ti 2751/4 277 Jan .. 279 1£ 2803/4 27814 280 'i Mch ... 283 283 »4 281 282=>,i May ... 382 284 281 % 284 Chkago Corn Deo Mch 155 158!/ 2 154^ 157.% 155 158% Chicago Wheat Dec Mch 216 219 216'' n 215'* 215'fc 219i/ a 218& 218'/ 2 Ntw York Stocks A T and T ................ 170 3-8 Amer Tobacco ............ 58 1-2 Anaconda Copper ......... 403-8 Beth Steel ...... . ......... 78 Chrysler ................. 65 1-2 Coca-Cola ............... 108 1-2 Gen Electric .............. 41 3-4 Gen Motors ............... 87 1-4 Montgomery Ward ........ 71 3-4 N Y Central .............. 18 1-8 Int Harvester ............. 321-4 Republic Steel ............ 0! 3-4 Radio .................... 32 5-8 Socony Vacuum .......... 4H 3-8 Stude-Pak ............. 12 1-2 Standard of N J ........ flfl 5-8 Texas Corp ............... 77 1--1, Sears .................... VI 1-4 j U S Steel ................ 57 3-4 j Sou Pac .................. 45 5-8 1 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. WW (USDA) — Hogs.8,000; fairly higher; lighter weights strong to mostly 26 higher; sows 25 higher; 180-200 Ib 18.75-19.00; latter paid ostly Tor weights under '230 Ib; 280 Ib 18.60; 150-170 Ib lH.-!5-75; sows 400 Ib down 17.25-18.00: heavier sows 15.50-17.00; boars 11,50- ; 15.00. Cattle 1,000; calves 500; heifers and mixed yearlings in small supply at about steady prices; mostly commercial mid nood noo-20.00; sows selling: steady; utility and commercial 9.50-13.00; canners mid cutters 7.50-9.50; bulls nnd vo.ilnrs steady; utility mid commercial buils 11.00-13.00; canncrs and cutters 8.00-10.50: pood nnd choice vealers 18.00-22.00; a few hiph choice and prime 2300-24.00; commercial and low good venlers 14.0017.00; culls 8.00-10.00. arming Communist-controlled militia. Danger Mounts The danfjprous olements which have been present in Indonesia's politics ever since ii gained .sovereignty from the Dutch are coming more and more to the fore. Thus, Gen. Suyeng, apparently on ihe verge of bPinR forced from his job as chief of .staff, has been hard put to prevent the rise of what could amount to a Communist police force. The Communists long have been campaigning for arms for an organization called Perbepsi. Those are the initials of a group civllcd "The Union of Former Guerrilla Fighters," who.se members took pnrt in the underground war against the Dutch in prcsovenrlgn- ty days. It is now a CommuniKt- dominntcd group and probably Communist controlled. The proposal to tirm this organization — ostensibly to fight the terroristic Dar Ui-Islam (State of Islam) organization, which seeks a totally Moslem state — has been supported for some time now by Defense Minister Iwa Kusuma- sumantri. But Gen, Sugehg has complained the defen.se minister was attempting to use the army as « political instrument. Could Brin* Crtain The Communists now support the government. For some lime they have been In a position where they could precipitate a crisis If they chose. They have not done so, apparently following International instructions lo Communists to pursue parliamentary tactics. Moreover, If the present nationalist govern tncnL full, It would likely be .succeeded by the Moslem Ma.sjumi, which has made It plain what It would do about Communists. In today's circumstances, it seems unlikely the Communists will make a definite strike for power In the immediate luture. They can remain wodclcd to the nationalists, whether the natlonnl- l.sl.s like it or not. The 1 danger in tndonewlii .seems to be Unit (lit* Cnnmumlsls ure pnlli-iHly .setting Ihe sUiKe for Ihe time when I ho .signal comes for them to attempt n takeover by "internal" ine»n.s. The worsening economic situation Is to their advantage, nnd the arming of Per- bep.sl would probably be another IOUR step toward thcli 1 ultimate goal. Ci l!P MKTAL PLANT KQUII'MKNT — Last minute finishinK-up jobs are being carried • out today at the. Central Metal Co, plant nt Ma this nnd Elm streets in preparation for beginning production Monday, Shown above one of the workers rnaV.es a last minute adjustment on a wind tunnel designed to carry dust particles from one of the machines to the outside of the building. See additional pictures on page 1. (Courier News Photo) HURRICANE Continued from Page 1 struck were beach houses nnd fishing piers. Most beach areas hud heen evacuated before the storm struck. The sheriff's office at Comvny, S.C.. reported that an 800-foot fishing pier at Tilghman's Bench, north of Myrtle Beach, washed away. Myrtle Beach police .said a pier at Spivcy's Beach, south of Myrtle, also fell victim to the towering waves. Communications went out in some nron.s. Phone lines to Myrtle Beach went out of commission as AP correspondent Noel Yuncy was reportin gon condllloii.s there. Fenr Record Diinmgc Wrightsville Bench, east of Wilmington, and Carolina Beach, south of Wilmington, feared a repetition of the two-million-dollar damage they suffered Aug. 1. 10'H. In the most severe hurricane to strike this section in modern times. Waves pounding at beach houses today even before, the storm reached its hriulH. This Cape Fear River port escaped severe (inmage. In the 1 !M4 storm. At Atlantic Brnrh. Inr nlonu the coast, near Morehead City, N.C., waves washed Into Ihe ground floor of the Ocean King Hotel before the leak wu.s reached. Coast Guardsmen, police and neighbors routed sleeping residents FORMOSA Continued from Page 1 i were not permitted to bomb Com- i munifit buses north of the Ynlu River. : At that point, Robertson may have decided that the press comments were government -inspired and that some new high-level ex- ', change of views was necessary il j a public controversy was lo be ; avoided. Such a controversy, some ob- severs speculated, might have been embarrassing for the Eisenhower j administration in the climactic ; weeks of the congressional elL-ction campaigns, j Questions about American aid ' have come into the talks in con- j nection with strategic issues posed ' by the ending of the war tn Indo- j china last July. MateD. o( Ux? Union of Africa, announced he retire from oftk* Nov 30 Ot the Nationalist be.hw been OK leading lor white supremacy in Soutti Alrka. My Drinking Problem and How AA Works In those .'id years of drinking, I somelimes thought I was happy, (hen al oilier (imps I would find I was miserable . . . that 1 was misunderstood. I became so confused (hill my mind could no! accept people, as friends, because 1 knew sooner or later they would disapprove my drinking problem. I fell as if they would resent me and led myself to believe that they would. In AA I found 12.steps thill changed my old WHY of thinking. I found people with problems (hnt I understood and 1 found they could underslan'! pine. By applying (he 12 steps, a new way of life began lo open— a life of sobriely, without the defects of chiiracler (hat had robbed me of so much reality and happiness in life. I had a desire (o he happy and accomplish something worthwhile— lo do something about myself. Those in AA were willing In suffer wilh me. Why? At (hat time I did not know why, today I know that il was because they once bud the same problem as 1. They did not tell me 1 had to do this or thai, they said 1 "ought to", but never demanded 1 do il. With a desire lo do something about my drinking problem. 1 found fellowship and understanding. I found I did not have lo "go alone", when I understood my fellow members and men and women. I found sobriety and I found happiness all because I decided to do something about my drinking. I made a decision with an earnest desire to accept AA and study the 12 sleps and principles. I found a new way of life! If you have a drinking problem and would like to do something about it write or contact ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Box 873 Blytheville, Ark. Closed Meetings Tuesday Nights at S p. m. Open Meetings Friday Nights at 8 p. m. CLUB ROOM at 410 E. MAIN from their bods in early morning along miles of coastline. Schools, armories, industrial plants and churches were opened Lo permit refugees to obtain shelter. The storm had veered considerably westward in the night lo give South Carolina coastal points a fright. For a time the hurricane appeared headed more toward the Charleston nrea. whore winds lore clown some power lines and plunged pint of the city In ciark- ne.s.s. But the .storm failed to turn toward the northwest. Hurricane warnings were xip from Charleston to the Virginia Capes and storm warnings elsewhere from Savannah to Block Is laud. Late Warning Veering to the westward and this holiday coa.stline after plowing steadily toward North Carolina all day yesterday, the powerful storm found fRwer preparations against the devastating wind. Not until a 2 a.m. Weather Bureau advisory did South Carolinians Icarn of the swing: in the .storm's path toward their coast. Hurricane, warnings were hurriedly hoisted from Charleston north. The people Inirl ample warn inns, however, ttj-Hin.st high winds and hiyh tides. Meanwhile, storm safety precautions were taken all along the Atlantic Seaboard. All Red Cross chapters along tho Ciirolinas' coast were alerted for emergency aid. Armed service installations moved their aircraft out of the .storm path. The prearranged plan i ;it Cherry Point Marine Air Base j w.'i.s tor big planes to be flown I inland as far us Kansas. Fighters nnd other small aircraft were lashed clown inside hangar s. \ Sprawling Camp Lejeunc, N.C., Sterling French Dies; Rites Held Today Funeral services for Sterling French, 56, of 122 West Cherry, were to be conducted this afternoon at the Church of Christ with Evangelist Tommy McClure officiating. Burial was in Elm wood Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home in charge. Mr. French, who operated a grocery store at 125 West Rose, died yesterday at Chickasawba Hospital following a .six-month illness. Born in Mammoth Spring, Ark., Mr. French had made his home here for 30 years. Surviving are his wife Mrs. Clemmie French; three sons, Williard French and Earl French of Blythe- villc and Willis French of St. Louis; one daughter, Mrs. Oletta Russell of St. Louis; four brothers Roy French of Holland, Mo., Arlie, Floyd and Ernest French of Blythevllle; and two sisters, Mrs. Minnie Bunch and Mrs. Cliffie Johnson, bot hof Ely the v ill e. Pall bearers were Benny Cook, Sam Lowers, Everette Eubanks, Robert Moore, Burley Freeman, D. Watle, Harold Sudbury, Tommy Shclton. Bill Caldwell and Carl Alberg. aiso was on full hurricane alert. Tlic Navy moved out its war- ships and planes from the Norfolk area. The Atlantic City, N.J., Naval Air Station evacuated thret squadrons of jet and propeller-driven Navy fighters to Inland cities. New England states, battered oy hurricanes Carol and Edna, made preparations for Hazel. Citizens were alerted for the blow. A\ Providence, R. I., the Narrngan- sett Electric Co., sandbagged two of its generating plants. At Quonset Point, the naval air station was alerted. Correction: FLOUR -i 5 ib$. 25 Freeman s Market Never before such glorious tone from a TV set! New RCA VICTOR Television with new "Golden Throat" Fidelity Sound RCA Victor 7]-Incti Radnor. "All-Clear" pic- tore. Groined mohogany flm*. 21S5I9. SM9.9S RCA Victor 31-inch Arlon. Smartly ityled table model in ebony flniih. Meddling stand ovoikible, eatro. Model 215503. 5229.95 Buying TV? Make sure you check sound as we// at picture} Here's n tremendous "plus value" only RCA Victor Television can give you—new "Golden Throat" Fidelity Sound! The reason is RCA Victor's exclusive tone system—a precise bal- nncc of amplifier, speaker and cabinet. It brings you new tonal depth and clarity. And RCA Victor's new "Magic Monitor" chassis tnttonifitically ties this glorious tone to (heclearest picture in television— RCA Victor's ne\v "All-Clear" picture with 211.%- greater picture contrast! New "Easy-Sec" VHF dial has slanted king-size numbers. £^ Come in, see and hear new RCA Victor Television today I ELECTRONIC LAB 111 W. Walnut "We Service Everything We SeH" Phone 3-3531 HONORS MONROE - Commemorating the proclamation of the Monroe Doctrine in 1823, the Post Office Department in Washington, D. C., will issue this five-cent stamp at Fredericksburg, Va., Dec. 2. The stamp bears a likeness of President James Monroe from a portrait by BembraacU Peak. Red Cross Board Holds Meeting The October meeting of the Board of Directors of the Chickasawba Chapter of American Red Cross was held last night in the Red Cross of- lice. During the business session presided over by Chairman Siegbert Jiedel, it was voted that Executive Secretary Mrs. Julia Haralson should attend the executive secretaries meeting in Little Rock Nov. 4-5. A letter from the region office in St. Louis was read compliment- EISENHOWER continued from PMC 1 the National Security Council m«i in Denver. He made 17 formal speeches la and out of Denver, some of them nationwide radio - television addresses plugging for election of » Republican Congress. He had 225 business calieri, averaging more than six a day. He acted on 513 bills passed l>f Congress during the last days of the session. Of the total, he approved 488 and pocket-vetoed 25. He also signed 420 other official documents. The uenver White House handled ' about 500 incoming and 300 outgoing letters every working day. About 35 each day required the President's personal attention. An average of 50 telegrams arrived daily and 10 were dispatched from the chief executive'* office. Telephone calls over every 24- hour period averaged 2,400 local and 64 long-distance. The press office put out 162 prepared releases to newsmen and held at least two news conferencei almost every day, Sundays Included. A Signal Corps teletype circuit linking the Denver and Washington White Houses moved a total of 245,125 message words. tag the junior high school civics classes of Miss Monta Hughes for the album prepared by the classes in connection with the Junior Bed Cross program of making friends around the world. Florsheim Shows the Way in Men's Shoe Styles The new low look in shoes sets a new high in style! FLORSHEIM *LOTOP Florslieim introduced the I.OTOP and overnight changed the shoe choice of (he nation; But insist on the genuine; if it isn't a Florsheim, it isn't a LOTOP. *;Vo/ir genuine uithnttt this trfldtmart Fxe/us/Ve/y in Blythevillt at

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