The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 1, 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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Monday, November 1, 1954
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PAGE FOURTEEN BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1984 Red China Claims HugePopulationOf 601 Million People TOKYO, Nov. 1 (AP) — Red China today claimed I ho staggering population of 601,930,000 people. The Peiping radio broadcast the new figure, saying it was based on a direct census taken in June 1953. It gave no explanation as to why the figure only now is being released. Obituary Dec Mch May July -* The new figure is 100 million more than the most recent estimates used by the Reds tin-in- selves, and from 125 to 15Q million more than most non-Cornmuni.st estimates. In terms of population, the new figure makes the newest member of the Communist group of nation;. lower nearly twice ns lnrne ns her nearest competitor, India, where the 1051 census reported 350.829.485 people. Tops "Hlg Hrother" Comparer! with Chm:i, Soviet Open High Low Close Russia's population numbered 1M 3435 3437 3430 34371 million according to a 10-17 fifjurc •MCI •>•"•! j released hy Ihe Kremlin. Rocr-m Commodity And Stock Markets- N«w York Cotton (12:31 qloUtlnns) Harrington Rites Held in Keiser $r-rvlc^ (or JHt Harrington of Kr.i.s'-r wfiT conducted Sunday at "2 p in. at Kf'isor ChnsU.ul Church. Bui-mi was in Ba.vsi'tt, Cemetery, Murphy Funeral Homf of I.epanlo in charge. Mr. Harrington, fiJi, dif'd Friday a! the h<iii){. of his .son. Mack Harl mt-''<m. lit rCei'icr lollou/hlK it two- •.V'-i'k lilm-.ss. He livwl In Mi.ssis- ; ippi County ail hi.s life-. Hi- i<. Miryr.T-d by his wife, Mrs, Gladys Hairnr.4ton ftf Kel.sr-r; two .son-. Mark Hai-rnif-'Jon. Hilly Har- nn<;!'»n fti Michiir.m; four daughter:, and dye grandchildren. 3471 3498 3498 3474 4500 3499 3467 3395 3493 3500 3499 Ntw Orleans Cotton Open High Low Close Dec 3432 3438 3431 3437 Mch 3410 3471 3469 3417 May 3497 3503 3495 3501 July 3496 3501 3495 3501 Chicago Soybeans 291'/j 295'/ 2 294 296 >/2 294 298 295 298>/ 2 Nov Jan Mch May Chicago Corn 1561,4 Deo Mch 1571/ 2 161% 291'/ 2 294 294 295 156!/» 160>/8 Chicago Wheat Dec Mch 222% 225 223% 2261/4 2221/2 224% 293'/ 2 205 29C(/, 15714 161 223'i 226 New York Stocks 33 3-8 45 1-2 12 97 1-8 A T and T ...... : ......... 170 1-2 Amer Tobacco ............ 60 Anacondn Copper ......... 40 3-4 Beth Steel ................ 79 '-8 Chrysler ................. 64 3-4 Coca-Cola ................ m 1-2 Gen Slcctrlc .............. 42 Gen Motors ............. 90 1-8 Montgomery Ward ........ 71 3-8 N Y Central .............. 19 1-8 Int Harvester ............. 33 1-4 Republic Steel Badlo Socony Vacuum Stud-Pak Standard of N J ........ Texas oCrp ............... 783-0 Sears .................. 70 3-4 U S Steel ................ 56 1-4 Sou Pac ................... 44 7-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., (ft— (USDA)WHHogs 17,00; run largest. since January, 1953; fairly nctlve; barrows nnd gilts 15 to mostly 25 lower than Friday's average; sows steady to 25 lower: bulk choice 150-220 ib 19.00-25; latter paid Jreely for lots choice No. 1 and 2 and for some carrying choice No. 3; few choice No. 1 19.35; 220-250 Ib 19.00-10; tew 260 270 Ib 18.75-19.00; few 120-140 Ib 18.25-75; sows 400 Ib down 17.2518.00, larely 17.75 down: hcnvler sows 15.50-17.00; boars mostly 12.50-15.00. Cattle 8.500, calves 1,700 ;moderately active, demand for shipper interests as well ns packer, but relatively little done on steers; a few loads choice fully steady 24.0025.25; modest .number sales on commercial and choice mixed steers and heifers 19.00-23.75; cows opening about steady, 9.50-12.00; canners and cutters 6.50-9.00; bulls and vealers unchanged; utility and commercial bulls 11.00-13.00; lew heavy fat bulls 10.50-11.00: dinner and cutter bulls 8.00-10.50: Rood and choice vealers 18.00-23.00; n few high choice and prime 25.00; commercial and low good vealers 13.00-17.00; culls 8.00-10.00. Soviet estimates have used Ihe round figure of 200 million. Even so. Red China now boasts more lhan three Urns as many popl a hr "big" Communist brother, to whom she has been exporting much-needed food In return for military am! industrial «UI. The 1050 census in the United States showed 150.B07.3lil people, but recent estimates have pushed this ahovo [he 100 million mark. The Peipintf radio said the 1053 census was taken by the State Bureau of Statistics. It said the census did not reach Formosa, where the Chinese Nationalist government of Chiang Kai-shek holds RWny. nor "a few border areas and in regions where local elections had not yt taken place." Of the total. Pelplne said, 574.205,940 were counted through direct census while the remainder 27,732,095 was arrived at by "indirect census." Dual Clth.cnslilp Pelplng said latter figure inclucl- *.l 7,501,298 Chinese on Formosa 11,591.296 Chinese residing or study- Ing abroad and 8,397,477 In the remote border areas where elections have yet to be held. Many Chinese living outside China hold dual citizenship under Chinese liuv—that ol China and ol the country In which they live. The Chinese population now makes up almost one fourth of the human race. The Chinese Nationalists, iislni; estimates not unlike those nf 150 years apo, arrived at the figure used for many years of '150 million people. After World War II this figure was increased by s o in e sources to 475 million. When the Communists took over In 1049 they adopted this estimate. Only recently have they be^un speaking ol a larscr number in their broadcasts. Mrs. Wimberley Rites Wednesday Serviees for Mrs. Ella Wlmber- if-y will be conducted Wednesday a! 10:30 a in. at Church of Christ on Fisher Street in Jone.sborn Burial will be in Jonesboro's Ranyoin Cemetery Mrs Wimbcr!f-y, lunnerly of Jonrsboro. !>; Die stt-pmother of I). K. Wirnherley ol Hlytheyille Klip passed away at her home In Chulla Vista, Calif'., Tuesday LOOKING DOWN — Leggy Carl L. Huron is one of the many visilors to the Texas state fair in Dallas. The tall Texan wore stilts while taking a walk. Cuba's Batista Wins; Foe Quits At Last Minute HAVAN, Cuba (/Pj—Cubans voted under partly cloudy skies today in ji presidential election that, through thn last minute withdrawal of Ramon Grau San Martin, in returning Fulfjpncio Batista, unopposed to thf- f.slitnd's White House. A 72-yftar-old former president, i firiiu quit the race last niRht after ' thf five-man Superior Electoral Tribunal unanimously rejected his ip(juf:st for postponement of the ficr.'tion 8 or 10 days. HP denounced the election as a farce and called for a voters' boycott, Batista, ihe one-time army scr- Kftstnt revolutionary who forced his way brick to the top in a 1952 coup, countered this attack in a television speech. He said Grau pulled out. "because he knows he cannot v.'m"and urged a. full turnout. There was a flurry of minor vio- rnco in the night. Two unidentified persons drove by navy headquarters in Havana and fired several shots. The guards fired back. No one. was reported hit. A bomb ! exploded in the Cuban Telephone j Co. office, wrecking a window ami \ mckmt,' a thumb of a woman pass- j in^ in a car outside. ELECTION Services Held For Murphy Child Fmiorat services for Prnston Len Murphy, I wo-month-old MOH of Mr. and Mr:.. Alfx Murphy, were conduct ffl yr.'itrrfiay afternoon at Ntimbfr Nine Bnpli.si. Church. The infant died at Walls Hospital Saturday morniiiH. In addition lo his parents, he is .survived l>y Ihrnc brothers, Robert, J.'lines fiarl and Alex Murphy. Cobb Funeral Home was in charge. POLITICS White House Ridicules Claim Made by Adlai WASHINGTON U 1 ) — The White House toriny \nbeleil "ridiculous" Adlni Stevenson's assertion that President Elsenhower htus alfinnrd Republican campaign in n I e r I a I which Stevenson said WHS ".standard Communist jiropa^nndii.," With the congressional cnrnpaiRn in Its final hours, James C. Hiinor- ty, presidential press secrclary, Wd.s asked for comment on the. remark Stevenson marie in a New York speech Snturdny nl^ht. "1 hnve no other comment except to say it's Just ridiculous," Hagerty replied. Wheat Infant Is Buried Here Onivesicle servicon for Harry 0. Whnal.. Jr., Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wheat, Sr., were con- dunted yr.slor.day at Elm wood Ceinelery by the Rrv. Bill Cook. Cobb Funeral Home was in The infant died at Chickn.siiwha Hospital. Tiny Mono (nols, so delicate and .small UliU (lie riittiiiK edpe ran be sindind only hy usinn a powerful hand leas or microscope, were used by uiehi.slorir people of the Arctic to curve on ivory. Continued from Page 1 FfiufoiiK. pro-Rfmmel Democrats lifjvi: repeatedly shargnd Fan bus with misrepresenting his past. The Cili/ens for Clean Eelectioas Committee, headed by Dr. George Branscum. a Little Rock dentist, quotes Fan bus as saying his con- necfion with the communist srhool has been cleared by the FBI. Fail- bus denies he said this. Saturday night Faubua displayed a telegram from Sen. Johnston <D- SCt nf the U. S. Semite Post Office and Civil Service Committee. The telegram said Fan bus had been cleared by agents of the Civil Service before lie was named postmaster at Huntsville. The telegram made no mention of Commonwealth Colk'pe, however. Democrats have made no secret nf thf fuel that Rommel is married to the daughter of Harvey C. Couch, one of the founders of AP&L. The power company found itself in the position of a political football Ins I- summer when it asked tor a $3.900.000 annual rate tnt-rense. Faubus rode the issue hard during the primary campaign, charging that Cherry could stop the increase, if he would. Remind recently sold his one .share of AP&L stock. Cherry Quiet When the stale Public Service Commission threw out AP&L's rate increase request last week, Remind said he was "delighted." He al.so said he planned to re-appoint CJov. Cherry's Public Service Commission. After spiking- rumors that he , would run against Faubus as an j independent, Gov, Cherry has stay- i e out of the campaign. He has not campaigned and has not said how he will vote. But he says, "I am a Democrat." Both candidates predict victory lor themselves. Faubus, a former postmaster at Hunt.sville, has had a varied career in his 45 years. Largely self-educated, he also has worked as a rural school teacher, a lumber worker, a county official and newspaper publisher. He was an executive assistant and later highway director under former Gov. Sid McMath. Remind, an insurance agent before his election as mayor of Little Rock, comes from- a Republican family of lout; standing in Arkansas. His great-uncle, the late H. L. Remmel, was for many years Republican national committeeman, nnd ran for governor himself. He was defeated by Jeff Davis, the only governor who ever got three terms. Three proposed constittlonal amendments and one referred act also will be on the ballot. Queen Mother Receives High Academic Honor NEW YORK W>—Britain's Qvicen i Mother Elizabeth no\v holds high j academic honors from Columbia University—an, institution chnrtcr- tered just 200 years ago by another royal Britisher, King (Scorer II. j With her role in Columbia bi- ; centennial celebrations completed, i tlie Queen Mother today resumes. her program to see as much as ^he j can during her stay in the New York area. { She was one of 48 distinguishco j persons to receive honorary degrees from Columbia yesterday. With the Courts CIRCUIT— (Civil)—Lonnie Spencer vs. Hollis Evatt, $1,350 automobile accident damages. Joyce Thomas, by Mary Sue Clark, guardian, vs. Ark-Mo Power Company, $7,500 damages, coming in contact with exposed wire. (Criminal)—State of Arkanfia,? vs. Bill Erwin. incest. (Criminal)—State of Arkansas vs. Oscar Lee Rogers, burglary and grand larceny. Demo Victory Seen in House NEW YORK IJ-PI— The New York Ttmr.s said today thnt sufficient Democratic pains to control ihe House, with n tiKht bill tit 1 for (hr Senate, were indicated m a fm.i* weekend pre-election survey nf -17 states. A Wnshinpton story by W. H. t Lawrence said: • j Tinie.s cnrrespondents reported [ Democrats abend in key races thai j would determine pnrtv rauu-ol Hctc'i »h« treat with a luscicnr flavor flH its own . . f<eih, crisp pccflni, boMcr-freflm carftmel and mill chocolate, Gel o box today I WOOD S DRUG STORE 221 W. Main Phone 3-4507 INSTALL A HOMART HEATING SYSTEM-and Save with OFF- SEASON prices! Parachuting beavers into remote mountain areas Is the latest method of locating these helpful animals. As soon as the parachute spreads out on the ground, the boavers are out of the box in which they drifted to earth and off on an eager search /or homes In suitable streams. SEARS CATALOG OFFERS OVER 100,000 GUARANTEED ITEMS AT LOW, LOW PRICES Sears Sales Representative is specializing in the sale of major home appliances. Call him for free estimates and helpful assistance. Let him show you how you can save by shopping Sears low priced Catalog way. 217 W. Main Blytheville CATALOG SALES OFFICE Continued from Page 1 sional strength in off-years. Bitter Note As the campaign ended, the opposing camps hit a high note of bitterness. Stevenson saiU in a New York telecast Eisenhower had adopted material which "has been standard Communist propaganda for years. . . . The President himself has affirmed the proposition that our prosperity has been .achieved in the past only at the price of war and bloodshed." Steven.son also derided Eisenhower's statement that election of a Democratic-controlled Congress <:ould result in a "cold war" in Washington. "There can be no war colder, or hotter, than the internal conflict within the Republican party." Stevenson said. Nixon, accusing: Stevenson of making: a "hysterical, scurrilous and vicious" attack on Eisenhower, said he planned a large-scale revision of his speech tonight. "Mr, Stevenson , . . made one of the most vicious attacks through innuendo on President Eisenhower last night that I have ever heard," Nixon told newsmen in Denver. "They can make attacks against me. but when they talk about the President that's a different thing." N ixon also dispatched a telegram to Stevenson accusing him of "following your usual tactics of covering up the record and failing to aaswer the facts by screaming 'smear, slur and slander.' " Nixon said In Spokane, Wash., Saturday that the Democrats were never .able to produce prosperity in peacetime, adding that "it can truly be stated that Truman-1 y p e policies meant either war or hard times for America." Preliminary tests indicated that food served to Nixon in a Seattle hotel, but not eaten by him, was not poisoned as an anonymous telephone caller had said. The vice president attributed it to a "crank and a prank." Final Debate Republican National Chairman Leonard Hall and his Democratic counterpart, National Chairman Stephen A. Mitchell, had a final televised debate yesterday. Hall contended that the GOP has brought the nation, to a peacetime peak of prosperity with more than 62 million persons employed, and he added: "And we don't need a war to keep them at work." Mitchell said the administration is "so- one-sided" in favor of business and industry that a Democratic Congress 1$ essential to "represent all. of the people." Meanwhile, the spotlight swung 01. 11 Senate races where Senate control appeared likely to be decided. Six of these seats now are held by Republicans and five by Democrats in a Senate that is di- vided 40 Republican*, 46 Democrats and 1 Independent, Sen, Wayne Morse of Oregon. Since Morse has said he will voU with the Democrats, the latter" need a net gain of only two to take over. The 11 contests — most of them extremely close—are being waged to a finish in California, Colorado, Delaware, Illinois,, Kentucky, Michigan, Montana, New Jersey, Ohio, Oregon and Wyoming. Fresh reports gathered by Associated Press reporters in the field and by telephone indicate Democrats are leading in four races where they could gain a seat from the Republicans and in four others where Democratic senators are involved. Republicans were reported giVen the edge in one contest where they could pick up a Democratic seat and leading in two others where GOP seats are involved. Although any of several other races could provide upsets, the forecasts in these critical races pointed toward a possible hairline division of party strength in the Senate. The House,, where the Democrats need three votes to gain control from the Republicans, might swing by a bigger margin of 10 to 25 votes difference in party strength. But party officials said privately they do not believe there will be any change of landslide proportions. And it was possible that the Senate might remain In the hands of the Republicans while the House might go Democratic. The House division now is 219 Republicans, 215 Democrats and 1 independent, crediting vacancies to the party which last held them. 14 Die in North Africa TUNIS, Tunisia WPi — Terrorist murders and a guerrilla clash killed at least 14 persons in French North Africa over the weekend. P-l or Jump Strike Closes 12 Legal Dilemma Bypassed In Sheppard Trial CLEVELAND (ifI — The Sheppard murder trial temporarily bypassed a legal dilemma over a Juror wltn a purported police record today, and went ahead with the business ot 'finding two alternate jurors. The disputed juror, James R, Manning, a real estate agent and father of three, showed up In his regular seat this morning, hunching forward in his chair and nervously staring straight ahead. The prosecution says Manning failed to disclose he was convicted on a morals charge 11 years ago and this could mean having to start the trial of Dr. Samuel Sheppard all over again. Manning's pastor. Rev. G. R. Naumann, appeared, in the court this morning, too, and talked with Judge Edward Blythin briefly before proceedings began. The Rev. Naumann, pastor of St. Luke's Evangelical Lutheran Church, told reporters ' Manning want* to be excused "with as little legal difficulty as possible." "He'll try to get off the jury without any commotion, if that can be done," said Naumann. He added nothing conclusive came of his conference with the judge. Crank Warns Nixon SEATTLE (iP\ — An anonymous telephone call, which said poisoned food had been delivered to Vice President Nixon's hotel room here Saturday night, appeared today to have been the work of a crank. Burl C- Cline, Secret Service agent in charge of the Seattle office, said "nothing has turned up so far" in laboratory tests of the food made by a Seattle firm. General Election Nov. 2.1954 I earnestly solicit youi vote and support for election to a second term as City Attorney. Elbert S. Johnson City Attorney CAPABLE — HONEST — SINCERE — VETERAN Political advertisement paid for by Elbert S. Johnson MR. 1>OX1K M. TRAYSKR Sears Sales Representative V3TE For the Man Whose Record Speaks for Itself CHARtES tIPFORD Candidate For Alderman Ward 4 * * For Transportation to the Polls Call 3-3390 Cast your vote for the man who has worked for a more progressive and more prosperous Blytheville This AH Paid for By Curlis Mason and other Friends

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