The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 8, 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 8, 1954
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FAOB IWBTfBlf BLYTHEV1LLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEW1 Ike Blocked JCS Vote to Hit Reds, Newspaper Says WASHINGTON (AP) — The Washington Post and Times- Herald said today President Eisenhower overrode a 3-1 rccom- nUndation from the Joint Chiefs of Staff that would have authorized American air attack on the Chinese mainland to prevent a Communist landing on Nationalist Quemoy. Ihe paper laid the Joint Chiefs' recommendation had the backing of Secretary of State Dulles. Commodity And Stock Markets- Now York Cotton (11:1* «iot»li»n») Open Hieh Low Close QIC 3431 3441 3416 3417 Mty 3472 3478 3454 3454 3499 3508 3480 3480 3509 3515 3488 3488 New Orleans Cotton Dee 3136 3442 3418 3417 Mch ..'...... 3477 3483 3453 3455 M&y 3504 3510 3478 3481 Julf ...'....'. 3516 3518 3489 3«9 Chicago Soybeans NOT ... 286 28654 2831,4 285 Vx Jan ... 288 289 285% 287H Met! ... 291 V, 291 "4 288 280% M>r ... 291 291'/ 2 288 289% Chicago Corn Dec ... 156% 15614 155% 156 Mch ... 160% 160T, 159% 158% Chicago Wheat Dec ... 222% 223 Vi 222',4 223 Hch ... 2251/z 225% 22514 225% New York Stocks A T ind T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Oen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Stud-Pak Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears U S Sleel Bou Pac .. 172 5-8 .. 59 3-8 .. 42 1-8 .. 80 .. C7 .. Ill 1-4 .. 44 1-8 .. B2 1-2 .. 72 1-4 .. 21 .. 35 1-, ., 05 7-8 .. 3(1 ,. 46 3-8 .. 11 3-4 .. 100 3-8 .. 81 3-8 .. 74 3-4 ,. CO .. 47 3-4 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III. W—(USDA) — Hogs 13,000; fairly active; barrows iind gilts mostly 50 higher; sows mostly 25 higher; bulk choice 180-240 Ib 19.60-85; several decks uniform 180-200 Ib 20.00; Jew decks choice No. 1 and 2 180320 Ib 20.00-10; 240-280 Ib mostly W.00-50; 150-180 !b largely 20.00, Jew 19.75; sows 400 Ib down 17.7518.25; heavier sows 16.00-i7.50; boars 13.00-15.00. Cattle 8,000, calves 1,800; few loads choice steers steady 24.0025.00; limited turnover ol good and choice heifers and mixed yearlings • bout steady; cows slow; some initial sales canner and cutler cows weak to 25 lower nt 0.1)0-8.50; utility and commercial cows opening steady at 0.00-12.00; bulls anct venl- «ri unchanged; utility and commercial bulls 11.00-13.00; cnnner find cutter bulls 8.00-10,50; good and choice vealers 17.00-23.00; few high choice and prime 24.00-25.00; commercial and low good 12.00-16.00. Bonds Art Forfeited Three traffic violation charges were acted upon in Municipal Court this morning with the forfeiture of bonds. Joe Coleman and John Moore, Jr., both forfeited bonds of $19.75 on charges of improper, passing and having no vehicle licenses, respectively, while Herbert E. Thompson forfeited $1Q bond on charge of speeding. Never Closed My Eyes Ail Night! CANT SLEEP Because of A«U Stomach? Do ThU- Try thi< simple modern way lo •roid «l««ples9 night* due to ex- ecu Momacii »cid. Just take 1 or 2 Tnoit as a "nighicap" btfore you go to b«d. Countless thousands who do this hare discovered they fall ulccp falter—fed much fresher •orningi. Always keep Turns haody fo counteract sour stomach, (Mi heartburn—day or night. Get • raff of TMU right now. The copyrighted story by Chalmers M. Roberts .said the President's veto was exercised at tbe extraordinary meeting of the National Security Council In Denver, Sept. 12. That was nine days after Red artillery on the mainland opened up with a 6,000-shell barrage against Chiang Kai-shek forces on the island only seven miles away. The article says also that the Quemoy affair spurred the President to renewed efforts to find a way out of the impasse of Amcri can policy in the Par East. It adds that the situation lies behind the strong accent on the search for peace which has appeared in recent Elsenhower statements on foreign policy. Landing Feared The shelling of Quemoy led Washington to believe Ihe Comma nlsts were softening up the Nationalist outpost for a possible landing. The Post and Times-Herald article says one quick result wa.s Pentagon permLssion lor Chiang's air force lo bomb attacking artillery and search out and attack any troop and shipping concentrations In the Quemoy area. Also within a day or two of the opening of the barrage, It says, a malority of the Joint Chiefs voted a recommendation to the President that the Nationalists be allowed immediately to bomb Inland Red China, and Hint American planes be allowed lo make such strikes if an all-out attack on Quemoy developed. Named as voting for thai recommendation are AcUn. Arthur W. Radford, chairman of the Joint Chiefs; Adm. Robert B. Carney, chief of naval operations, and Qen. Nathan P. Twining, Air Force chief of staff. The minority member was reported to be Gen. Matthew B. Rldgway, Army chief of staff. SlWiK Dissent Undersecretary of Stale Waller Bedell Smith, acting State Dcnui'l- incnt chief while Dulles wa.s i Manila for the Southeast Asia Pact conference, Is described as having sided strongly with Rldgway in dissent. The recommendations were sent to Eisenhower and cabled lo Dul- Ics, who Is reported to have cabled back his approval. In Its account of a Nnllonal Security Council mccllni! In Washington Sept. fl, the paper said Vice- president Nixon, presiding In Eisenhower's a b s 'no l', al Blind against any American move. Action was postponed here because Elsenhower had accepted undersecretary Smith's recommendation that n special Security Council session he held before any decision. At the Denver meeting Radford is reported lo have argued tor nc- llon. Secretary of Defense Wilson Is said lo have liwored action only alter Communist "provocation." Rid^way's dissent was said lo Imve been based on the argument Hint air and naval action Inevitably would call for font soldiers and the Army was not ready. Always dry scrubbing brushes with Ihe bristles down, lo prevt-n them from rolling al the base. Robert Mead Rites Conducted JOINSR — Funeral services for Robert Mead, 48, of HcnniciK, Tenn., formerly of Joiner, were conducted this afternoon at ihfi Joiner Baptist Church by llic Rev. Leonard Kaffka. Burial was in the Ba&seii Cemetery with the Citizens Funeral Home of West Memphis in charge. Mr. Henning was killed in a t^ln accident at Henning Saturday morning. He was killed when caught In a gin press at the Henning Gin which he had operated for 25 years. Surviving are his wife. Mrs. Thclrna, Williams Mead of Henning; three daughters' Mrs. George Batey of Joiner, Mrs. James Brown of New Boston, Mid)., and Miss Linda Lou Mead of Henning; his father J. H. Mead of Memphis; one sister. Mrfi. Elton Gray of Joiner, and two brothers, Herbert Mend of Joiner and M E. Mead of Armorcl. MCCARTHY (Continued from Page 1) expressing their protest against the censure resolution. The signatures were presented by Vincent Ferrari, Queens County, N. Y., postmaster on behalf of the Catholic Witr Veterans ol New York who collected the signatures. The American Coalition Is described by Its officers a.s consist- Ing of 08 separate organizations which have banded together to "protect the freedoms and independence of the United States." It was formed in 1028. McCarthy said the question before the senate Is whether a senator can speak out nbout "wrong doing, dishonesty and incompetence." He added that be thought he would be censured but be said It would not stop him "regardless of the vote." Vice President Nixon told newsmen he thought the special session could end In loss than two weeks. Nixon noted that Republican Leader Knowland (Calif) hoped to get the unusual meeting over in two weeks. "I think it could brcnk sooner timt that, or, if not, it may last a month," the Vice President said. Today's opening session was to l>« brief tmd formal, with tomorrow's devoted to eulogies of members who have tlicil since the Suna(o In.sL met. W. B. Umstead, No. Carolina Governor, Dies DURHAM, N. C. (/P)~Oqv, William B. Um,stead, 59, who had been ill since he took office less than two years ago, died in Watts Hospital here yesterday. He suffered heart trouble and pneumonia. UniJitead, a life-long Democrat, i;td .served as U. S, representative nd swift tor and was elected governor in 1952. He will be -succeeded by Luther H. Hodges, 56, elected lieutenant governor in 1052 in his first political venture. Hodges, a former vice president •>t Marshall Field Co., will be sworn in tomorrow. Umstead had been in poor health since suffering a heart attack Jan. 8, 1£)53, two days after his inauguration as governor. He was readmitted lo Watts Hospital in Durham Thursday with a severe cold. His wife and 12-year-old daughter Merle Bradley were at the bedside when death came at 9:10 a.m. Death was due to congestive heart failure and bronchial pneumonia. Funeral services will be held la- morrow in Durham. PLANE Typhoon Ruby Lashes Luzon MANILA Ml — Typhoon Ruby sliced LhroiiKh the northern half of the inn In Philippine Island of Luzon tonight after its 120-mile-an- hour winds left thousands homeless In the island's .southeastern sections, the Wctilhcr Bureau reported. ContnuUcting cuvliei- predictions, the late-season troplcnl storm by pnssrxl Mimlhi utter laslnp ihvotiu CH tit ndwt nes Island, some 200 miles soullu'Ksl ol hcvo. RUSSIA Continued from Page 1 'onst to Paris "although I am against the Paris agreement." He was referring to the recent treaties to bring a rearmed West ermany into the Western Alliance. Joux replied thnt he hoped us mutual understanding grew between France and Russia he would be able to explain the Paris accords to MoloLov. "No Fear" U. S. Rep. Victor Wickersham (D-Okla) was among the guests who .shook hands with Malenkov when the Soviet government chief strolled around the room after dinner. Wickcr-sham, in.the Soviet Union on a tour, said Malenkov asked: "You Americans have no fear of UK?" "No, we have not," the congressman Maid he replied. A Bulgarian made no mention of the United States in his speech following the Red Square military review. This was in contrast with In.st year, when he attacked America as warlike. Rudy Hickman Trial Under Way WALNUT IMDGE, Ark. Ifll--Se- lection of a jury got under way today lor the trlnl of Rudy llick- iniin. 20-yenr-olcl sailor charp.ed with the murder of a Walnut Ridge school teacher. Ilicfcman formerly of Little Rock, has pleaded not Builty to charges thul. he beat to death J. Kenneth Taylor; 31-yenr-old Walnut Rldijc science teacher. Hirkinan was arrested In downtown Dlylhevllle. Ark.. Sept. 12 nnd led officers to the body. Officers quoted Hickman a.s say- ln(j; Taylor hud picked him up on the highway when he was hitch- hlklnn. Judi;r Andrew J. Ponder of Third Judicial District will preside. (Continued from Page N sians consider their own," Headed for Land "When fired upon we were even further away (from Russian territory). We were headed toward, iand," he told a news conference. The attack came, he said, lust a.s his plane had finished the first of three scheduled photo runs over northern Hokkaido, Japan's northernmost Island. His plane, he said, was at about 17,000 feet and just off the Hokkldo coast, southwest of the easternmost tip of the Nem- uro fsthmus. This would put the plane well to the south and west on the Japanese side of the narrow strait of water that separates Hokkaido from the Soviet-held islands. Asked If the Russian planes at any time intruded Inside the three- mile limit marking Japanese waters, Fclth said: "Yes, I would say they were on their last pass." Peith said when the MIOs were first spotted rising from about 10,000 feet he told his crew, "I don't think they would attack." But moments later A. 2.C. Walter Lentz, New York City, shouted: "They're firing." The Mis made two passes each, blasting at the big RB29 with both cannon and machine guns. Pelth said his plane lurched, flames, touched off by gasoline spewing from a wing tank, enveloped part of the craft. A. 3.C. Earl E. Welmer, Elkins, W. Va., the tail gunner, said bullet holes suddenly appeared 18 inches above his head. "I was scared," he said. The MIGS. he said, "came straight in on the tail. When they started firing I was looking straight up the MIGs' Intake pipes and the cannons underneath the pipes." Moments later Petth ordered the crew to ball out. "Everyone cleared the ship," he said. Nothing to Gain Although the RB29 was armed, Feith said he could see no advantage in returning the Russian fire. His copilot, 1st Lt. David N. Oliver, Corvallis, Ore., said: "I don't like getting shot at. I was mad. But like the captain said, there was nothing to be gained by shooting at them." Oliver said Just before the bailout he broke radio silence to announce the big plane had been attacked. The crew members said the mass bailout occurred over a 10- mile strip as the burning plane floundered inland. It crashed aboul 35 miles from the attack area, scene of several clashes between U. S. and Soviet planes In past months. All hut one of the men were picked up. The llth, the seconc man out of the plane, was found drowned, tangled in his chute. His name was withheld. In Tokyo, Gen. Hull released this statement: "With utmost indignation I musl denounce the shooting down by two Soviet MIG fighter pla.ies of United States photographic plane yesterday. "Without provocation these plral leal planes pounced without warning upon an American aircrafl which was peacefully engaged in a routine mission. Any claim b.\ the Soviet attackers that our plane wa.s over what they consider their territory Is completely negated by Caruthersville PMA to Pay Off Aitociotion Will B< 100 Percent- Farmer-Owned CARUTHERSVILLE — Board of Directors o/ the Caruthersville 'reduction Credit Association voted to repay the remaining government capital at a. recent meeting icre. It will give the association 00 percent farmer ownership, it was announced today by the secre- ,ary-treasurer, Harold R, Robinson. The pay-off ceremony will be conducted at the association's annual meeting, Dec. T at Kennett, Mo. At that time, the association's iresident, T. R. Cole, Sr., will present a check as final payment of government funds which reached an all time high of $110,000 In 1941. The local association has come a long way since the Federal Farm Credit Administration issued its charter Nov. 9. 1933 to 14 Pemiscot and Dunklin county farmers. Those 14 farmers each invested in one five-dollar share of stock to establish the beginning capital of $70 which has grown to over $400,000 during the past twenty one years and will now belong entirely ;o some 800 farmers of Pemiscot and Dunklin counties. Leponto Police Seek Killer Of Newborn Baby LEPANTO, Ark. (/Pj — Police today are seeking the killer of a newborn baby whose skeleton was found in the attic of a Lepanto house yesterday. The box was found by Bobby, 13 and Houston, 10, sons of Mrs. Bill Helium, who moved Into the house a few weeks ago. Officers said the infant girl, strangled at birth, had been dead about 10 months. A cloth still was tight about the skeleton neck. Miss Esther Blndursky, owner of the house, said it had stood vacant nearly 10 months before the Hel- iums moveti In. MONDA*Y, NOVEMBER 8, 19M Dr. Sam's Friends to Testify As Trial Enters Fourth Week CLEVELAND Wi — The blue- white light of the television set shone across the living room where two women and a man sat watching a movie called "Strange Holiday." A second man dozed on a couch as the night crept into the early morning of a real holiday, last Fourth of. July. Later that same morning, one of the women was found clubbed to death in her bedroom upstairs. She was pregnant Marilyn Sheppard. The man who was asleep on the couch was her husband, osteopath Samuel H. Sheppard, later accused of killing her. The other couple was Donald J. Ahern, 41, and his wife Nancy, neighbors who are due to testify today as Sheppard's trial on a first- degree murder charge goes into its fourth week. They are the last persons definitely known to have seen Marilyn Sheppard alive. Both the state and the defense hope to turn the Aherns' testimony to their own advantage. Sheppard has insisted his wife was killed by a bushy-haired intruder who knocked him unconscious after he awoke from his nap and ran upstairs to aid her. Tht prosecution, which contends he killed her after a quarrel over his love affairs with oth«r women, will try to establish that the Aherns locked the front door of of the Sheppard home before they left. That would have prevented any intruder from using the main entrance. The defense, on the other hand, believes that cross-examinatipn ol the Aherns will show that the Sheppards cuddled in the same chair on that night they entertained the neighbors. That would bolster the defense claim that the last four months were the happiest in th« married life ol the Sheppards. Extra Rabbit HOMEWOOD, HI. WI — George Stevenson's pet Belgian white hare is named Pete. He lives in a hutch, is hand-fed every day and has lots of neighborhood friends. As a rabbit, he's not very mysterious. But Stevenson still would like to know how a two-week-old bunny got In the hutch with him. HERE'S EXTRA RELIEF' FROM LDs _ ^^^ MISERIES ^^^ 666 ATTACKS ALL COLD SYMPTOM AT ONC TWUE.../N LCSS TlfUl No ordinary pain-reliever can make this claim . . - but 666 can. The 666 formula contains a combioation of prescription-type ingredients not found in any other cold medicine. For that "extra" relief, try 66G liquid or tablets. Remember . . . 666 does more because it has more; 666 LIQUID OR TABLETS Ut DOtt MQRt IECAUSE IT HAS MOM the fall of the plane and of the survivors who parachuted from it on Hokkaido soil." Yesterday's Incident came just two months after the Russians shot down a U. S. Navy Neptune some 350 miles to the ejist in what the United States called a "wanton nnd unprovoked attack." In July 1953, a U. S. B50 disappeared over the Sea of Japan and and the United States charged the Russians with shooting it down. Another big plane, n B29 Super- fort, disappeared Oct. 7, 1952, in the same general area as yesterday's Incident. Japane.se fishermen Inter said they saw Russian planes shoot It down. WE HAVE THE GENUINE LONG trtntorib. fop Quality ' WSPr WINDOW MATERIALS FLEX 0 GLASS GLASS-Q-NET PLASTIGLASS WYRQ-GLASS CREEN-GlASS ClM*ANrflB DELTA LUMBER CO. 202 N. 2nd. Ph. 3-4497 COMING ELLIS AUDITORIUM Nov. II thru 17 Nilcly at 8:30 (except Sun.' —1 .SHOWS SlIXDAV— 1:30 V.M. and 5:00 I'.M. HUGE CASTI 2Vi-Ho«r Show WORLD'S MUTESr ICE SPECTACLE Tops in Ihe Ice Shuiv World! All Stit) Reirrvrd— Includlnf T»\ $3.50 . $2.75 - $2.25 . $1.50 HURUYI BESI SKATS N'OU'! Central Ticket Offlc* QOLDSSUIU'S, US So. Muln GET TICKETS THE CAST WAY! Jnil lend choefc tt money ordei with »Uiaped lelt-iddreiiMl M . •ON'JA HSNlr. ICE BKVUI «•» Central IlikM OHIc«, OcldimltVi, Mcmphli, T«na, (MAKE CHECKS PAYABI.I 10 SOXJ* MENU ICE HKV11E) SIMPLIFY SHOPPING AND SAVING WITH What do you Need? - Get it fast with a low cost want ad! Thrifty women — and men, too — read our classified ads every day for the best reason in the world: YOU SAVE! ! Want ads in this paper are a market place for everything you want to buy, sell, or swap and — for expert services. . . . Get the classified shopping habit, now. ... we will help you write the Ad! Ads placed before S p.m. will appear next day, except for Monday's paper when ads must b« placed by noon Saturday. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS They're Both A Matter of Habit.. Successful saving is like brushing your teeth. It isn't the good 'intentions" that count, but Regular Habit. You start—and then you keep it up Until It Becomes Automatic. That's all there is to it, for once learned, the saving habit is as easy to follow and as hard to break as any other habit. Like all good habits, saving at the Farmers Bank and Trust Co. pays off—Many times over! Come in today and let us show you how easy it is to develop the savings habit! "Mississippi County's Oldest Bank" The Bank with the Chime Clock THE FARMERS BANK AND TRUST CO. T/Mf TRIED — PANIC TESTED OUR CHIME CLOCK PLAYS: "Lord, thru this how Be thou our guide So by Uiy power No foot shall slld»."

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