The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 14, 1955 · Page 11
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, November 14, 1955
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Page 11
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IMONDAT, NOYBMBER 14, BLTTHEVTLLE (ARK.)' CWRIER NEWS PAQB Ike, Mamie Leave For Gettsyburg (Continued from Page 1) I peeled to take 2',:, hours. I Ihe President's health is con- deied so good that his physician il' not go to Gettysburg until I later. I Gettysburg, determined as ever to take the first family in stride and I let them have privacy, couldn't re- j sist a little celebration this time j I in honor of the. President's recovery i from a heart attack. i Welcome I'laimed j A large segment of the battle-; field town's 7.200 residents planned turn out a welcoming ceremony „. Lincoln Square. It was lo be brief and umaxing on the President _a greeting by Burgess mayor William O. Weaver, a response by the President, then on io the farm. It was through the same square, lo a house still standing, that Abraham Lincoln walked one November day in 1863 before delivering the address which helped make the name of Gettysburg immortal. Two blocks off (he square, in a 40 \ ear-old post office, Eisenhower and key staff members will have temporary offices. Official business will be transacated therer ather than at the farm, which the Eisen- howers are trying to keep as their pci^onal residence. Eisenhower's doctors now say it will be late January—perhaps February—before they can give him a j May tail" opinion on whether he is well | enough to go after and carry out a :econd term if he wants one. up in a Ueltysburg hotel auditorium right on the square and dozens of reporters and photographers are flocking in to record the Chief Executive's gradual return to a full schedule of activities. Commodity And Stock Markets- He'* York Cotton (12:30 quotations) 338! 3384 3274 . 3303 3312 3300 3210 3232 3210 . 3030 3055 3030 3384 33)2 3233 3042 New Orleans Cotton 3375 3381 • 3309 3315 ,' 3218 3232 " 3035 3053 3375 3381 3304 3310 3218 3229 3035 3044 Chicago Wheat Dec 202 3 ., 203 .. 202'B 203', 201'.; 202'-; A press headquarters has been set HOUSE (Continued from Page 1) fit ilities in Iowa and Illinois and did not give the entire contracts lo the low bidder in each case. Had the low bidders been awarded the work, they said, the possible savings to the government would hove been S620.831. In March 1954, they said, 17 bids \\f e received for the purchase o: 300 ventilating fans for installation in mothball ships used, for grain storage purposes The bids were narrowed down lo three , from companies in Indianapolis, Chicago and Allentown. Pa., with the Allentown company indicated as the low bidder considering the quality of the product. m he investijators said an unidentified CCC, official, referred to as 'Mr. B.," contacted the Indianapolis bidder and permitted him to change his bid to bring it more in line with the Allentown offer. The Allentown' bidder was not given an opportunity to revise his estimates, and the contract was awarded to the Indianapolis con- ern. The report did not name the firms or individuals involved . - As an example of what Uncalled "culpable negligence" and "unorthodox procedure." the investigators said the CCC grain division authorized the purchase of 375,000 gallons of calking and coating material for storage bins. Despite indications early in 1953 that the material was not satisfactory and had to be removed after being applied, they said, it slill was being purchased as late as June 1954. Chicago Corn Dec 125 May .... 132', 125-1 124'.; 132V3 202- 8 202% 134 U 132> 2 PANE-FUL SEPARATION—Crouched to pounce, this alley cat comes within a whisker of a sparrow dinner in New York City. The bird isn't frightened, however, because a pane of glass is between them. Sparrow flew inside a cleaning shop and, os it flew about near the window, the cat made repealed leaps against tha g'ass. The American Society for Ihe Prevention of Cruelty to Animals rescued the bird, and kitty went away, still hungry. PLANE Chicago Soybeans Nov .... 236 236 2343; 235 Jan .... 238H» 239 238 239 Mar .... 241'a 242 240'i 241'i July .... 239 3 a 239 ri , 238' /2 239' 4 ' New York Stocks i A T and T 182 i Amer Tobacco . 77 1-2 i Anaconda Copper 71 7-8 j Beth Steel 155 3-4 I Chrysler 94 5-8 Coca-Cola : 128 1-2 I Gen Electric 493-4 Gen Motors 52 1-8 i Montgomery Ward 100 1-2 N Y Central . 45 | lint Harvester 36 5-81 I Republican Steel 50 5-8 j j Radio 46 3-4 I j Socony Vacuum 58 1-8 i I Stuclebnkcr 10 1-2 j ' Standard of N J 149 i Texas Corp 119 1-21 Sears 1U 3-S | I u S Steel 56 5-1 BIG FOUR Some Consolation HAZARD. Ky. W> — Since Mayor Gene Baker had to lose in last Tuesday's election, he's glad it was by 262 votes instead of just one. He said yesterday he was so busy in the precincts trying to get others to vote that "I forgot to vote for myself." Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. !ji—.(USDA)—Hogs 20.500; largest run since April 21, 1952; trading [airly active; mostly lower; bulk mixed U. S. 1, 2 and 3 grade 180230 Ib 12.50-13.00; mostly 1 and 2 around 190-215 Ib 13.25: lowest top since March 10-12; 2-10-300 Ib mixed, mostly 2 and 3 . grnde. 1200-50. 140-110 Ib 12.15-13.00: sows 400 Ib 11.75-12.00: heavier sows 11.00-15; hoars mostly 800-900; few 250 Ib dcwn as high n.s 1000. Cattle 5.700; calves 1,000; higher: good and high choice steers 185022.00: good and choice heifers and nixed yearlings 18.50-20.50; cows utility and commercial 9.50-11.50: few to 1200; ranner sand cutters 6.50-9.00: bulls utility and commercial 11.50-13.50; vealevs good and choice largely 18.00-24.00; individual head prime to 27.00; commercial and good H.oo-18.00. (Continued from Page 1) ing to the conviction of the person responsible for causing the plane to crash. One for $25.000 was offered by W. A. Patterson, president of United. The other for $1,000 was announced by the Fiighi Engineers International Assn. <AFL>, which has been on strike against UAL since Oct. 23. Patterson in a statement praised the FBI for "such a remarkable job in sowing this great tragedy." Graham had been working at the restaurant wi'.h his mother to help pay off 54.200 in bogus checks l.t had forged against a Denver! firm. He wa^ convicted of forgery j in 1051 and given a 5-year sus- r.ended sentence. Graham, a Denver University | student, had told reporters the: night of the crash that he saw hir. mother aboard the airline]- for! a long delayed trip to visit tier daughter, Mrs. Helen Hablutzel, in) Anchorage. Alaska. j Graham told newsmen he re-i turned home and was notified a! few minutes litei the plane hadl crashed, killing all aboard. j In his first announcement Hoover j gave no details of the alleged sabo- j tage. i Investigators, however, have re-' ported that a cargo compartment of the crashed plane showed evidence ( of an explosion which they said } came from something foreign to 'he | plane itself. Luggage was carried in the compartment. SOVIET Read Courier News Classified Ads.j (Continued from Page 1) were late for our press conference." But in Hollywood things were bolter. Polevoy said Grace Kelly told him: "I should very much like lo visit your country and the remarkable theaters of which I have heard so much good." Polevoy said the actor Gelrm Forrt said: "Write in your papers and tell them that the overwhelming major if of Americans are in favor of good relations between the U.S.A. and the Soviet Union." (Continued from Page 1) points of agreement. The meaning of this, diplomats said, is that neither side wants to break off contact and both apparently wish to avoid a return to the invective, bitterness and rigid hostilities of the worst days of the cold war. Struggle lo Continue But in the absence of any sub stantial progress here and in Cie light of Russia's bid for influence in the Middle ast the struggle itself was bound to go on The undecided question still was: In which arena will the struggle continue? The four shifted their attention today to the problem of expanding East-West contacts which the Westerners regard primarily as an exercise in punching holes in the Iron Curtain. So far their punching had resulted in more sore knuckles than holes. The frustrations -arose because improving East - West relations means quite different things to the Sovets and to the Western powers. This came out clearly in closed- floor negotiations conducted by a turmiiiltee of four-power experts. The committee found: 1. Russia wants the West to wipe out its embargo against the sale of the Communist bloc of a long- list of goods • which could increase the Soviet war potential. Russia also wants to end Nationalist China's declared blockade of the Formosa Strait. 2. The United States, Britain and France want Russia lo end jam- jning of Western broadcasts, permit circulation of Western publications, allow Western information centers in Moscow, and open its borders to Western airlines and tourists. The talks of the experts, like those of the foreign ministers on disarmament and on Germany. served only to show no-comprise attitudes on both sides. Egyptians Fire On Israeli Post Both Sides Charge Violations Along Disputed Gaza Strip JERUSALEM tf) — Egyptian outposts in the Gaza Strip opened fire today on an Israeli advance post in the kissufim area, an Israeli military .spokesman charged. The Israelis did not return the fire and no casualties were suffered, the spokesman added. Four border violations were charged yesterday by Israel and her Arab neighbors. An Israeli military spokesman said a patrol was fired on from an Egyptian position near Nahal Oz, an Israeli settlement opposite Egyptian-held Gaza. He said the patrol suffered casualties but did not return the fire. Violation Charged An Egyptian spokesman in Gaza said an Israeli coast guard launch violated Egyptian territorial waters on the coast of the Gaza strip. He said shore batteries opened fire and forced the. launch to withdraw. Israel charged Jordan with two incidents. An Israeli army spokesman said armed Jordanians attempted to! blow u pa house in Rosh Haayin j village, four miles west of the Jor-; dan border. He said some damage' resulted, but there were no casualties. Another Israeli spokesman said Jordan's soldiers entered Israeli territory in the "triangle 'area" farther north, looting- a herd of goats and kidnaping a shepherd. In Cairo, reliable sources said Egypt and Israel had disagreed on two points in the latest U. N proposals to ease tension along their- border. The two points involve. Israeli police in the El AUja demilitarized zone and the marking of the zone's borders. ARGENTINA (Continued from Page 1) Lonardi conferred at his home with some members of his ousted government. His only public comment was a statement to reporters denying he had resigned. It said: "Only Chief" "This has come about exclusively by the decision of certain members of the armed forces." Maj. Gen. Juan Jose Uranga, transport minister in Lonardi's government, issued a fiery state- Ike Will Run, Backer Thinks ST. LOUIS Wl — Barak T. Mat- tlngly, one of the President's early political supporters, says he feels Eisenhower is physically fit to serve a second term and probably will seek re-election i£ world peace is in jeopardy. .Mattingly, former COP state chairman and national committeeman. was a member of a small committee which urged Eisenhower in 1951, when he was a five-star] general, to seek the Republican' nomination. the President probably will run," Mattingly told newsmen yesterday. "If he feels his decision would have no effect on the situation, hj will not run." SAAR "destiny of the liberating revolution." "The only chief of the revolution was and is General Loimrtli.'' Uranga said, "and the treason to General Lonardi will not go unpunished." A radio communique from the new rulers termed the "armed , . . forces of the republic . . . totally Maynard, 40, was charged with ar- unified in their aim of consolidat-| S0 n yesterday because he, police democracy loyally and effec- s %^ a) he was standing near the Suspicious Character LOUISVILLE. Ky. Wl — John W. tively in the country." Another broadcast said the "re- third of three small fires set in an alley, (2) he was carrying a box cent crisis in the provisional gov-j 0 f matches, and (3) he said he Former Labor Secretary Dies WASHINGTON W — Martin P. Durkin, the Democrat who was President Eisenhower's first Secretary of Labor, died yesterday after a long illness. The 61-year-old union leader — he was president of the AFL Plumbers Union — had been hospitalized much of the time since he was stricken with a brain tumor 14 months ago. Durkin resigned from the Eisenhower Cabinet Sept, 10. 1953 after serving seven months. He contended Eisenhower had violated a pledge to seek Taft-Hartley law changes which Durkin had recommended. The president replied that lie never had broken a promise to anyone. British Ship Bombed NICOSIA, Cyprus W> — A time bomb exploded under a British navy patrol boat in the drydock i at Famagusta early today. No one was injured but, the vessel was badliy damaged. ernment was caused exclusively by the presence in its center of numerous groups iniluential with Gen. Lonardi who direct their pol- j itics toward totalitarian extremes. ... These persons, and not others, tried to put the nation in a dangerous path, at whose end only a new dictatorship could be expected" In a statement after he was sworn in as president, Aramburu said: "Only one spirit promoted the movement of the resolution and that is the democratic senti-: ment of our people. . . The mis-' .sion of returning the nation to f democratic institutions is to be, trusted to those whose background' has well proved they are most able, to fill it." [ Lonardi's seven-week-old govern-; ment was plagued by political and ; economic problems after 10 years) o 1 . Peron rule. United in opposition | 10 Peron, differences in the revolu- ] tionary ranks came into ihe open: soon after he was overthrown, i Middle Course ] Lonardi attempted to steer a mid-; tilo course but major divisions ap-i Beared between right wing and ] "prodemocratic" forces, observers said the "prodemocrat- \ ic," elements, which include many! young officers, felt right wing j "nsitionalLs's" ttad seized too much power and threatened the original poals of the September revolt. It was reported that Lonardi had j L-een given an ultimatum over the j \.eekend to fire "reactionary" ele-1 ments in his government Or quit! himself. _ ; Aramburu, who commands wide-i ( spread respect within the armed) j forces, said his government "will i I maintain and increase the con-j I quests of labor" in Argentina. : Labor organizations had played! a key role in supporting the Peron j regime and the Lonardi govern- j ment had run into continuing diffi-1 cully with the big General Confed-j elation of Labor. Several general • •strikes had bren threatened. j Observers said the Roman Catho-; tic Church, the state church in \ Argentina, played no part in the 1 at OK; government shakeup. Lon- didn't smoke. ardi had taken steps to improve suite-church relations after a long raid bitter dispute during Peron's rule. In Washington, the State Department declined comment, saying it xvns an internal affair. (Continued from Page 1) signed. The announcement that the new government to be elected next month would be consulted in seeking a new solution meant the Sanr- londers would have a say for th* first time in deciding* their status. The joint communique said both the French and German governments will "continue their endeavors for a united Europe that U well-balanced and has as its foundation close cooperation between France and West Germany." Adenauer said the discussion •was not only fruitful but it took place in an extraordinarily friendly atmosphere." Burglar Suspect Aided by Police ST. LOUIS (/P)—A youth explained to 1 police he spent four hour! tearing a hole in the roof of a securely locked building yesterday and dropped inside. Ten he couldn't get out. Police, attracted by his banging on a door and the flashing of his light, couldn't get in. It took him an hour to locate an official of the firm with a set oi keys. The youth, who identified himself as Henry Rebeck, 19, was booked suspected of burglary. Whisenhunt Is Reporter COLLEGE HEIGHTS — Joe Whisouhunt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kemp Whisenhunt, 709 Pecan, Blytheville. is reporter for the Foresters Club at Arkansas A&M College here. Whisenhunt is a sophomore majoring in forestry. NOW AT WILSON'S TV & RADIO SERVICE only 10% down delivers this ,Westinghouse TV Highest Trade-In Allowances with SET-TOP comfort tuning New aluminized 21" picture tube gives maximum picture area, double picture brightness. Famous Westinghouse Full Range Chassis, with 100-mile-plus tuner, exclusive automatic distance selector, built-in antenna and new Set-Top Comfort Tuning delivers sharper, clearer pictures in weak or strong signal areas. All tuning dials are located on top o( the cabinet, at your fingertips when you're standing up. Smooth lines of cabinet face are unbroken, and picture controls are out of small- fry's reach. Famous Designer cabinet in mahogany finish, Model 902K21. In Limed Oak finish, at slight extra cost. 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