The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 4, 1954 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, December 4, 1954
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Page 8
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PAOt BIGHT BLTTHEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1984 Prosecution Views Defense Testimony For Attack Points CLEVELAND (AP) — Prosecution lawyers were poring over testimony in the trial of Dr. Samuel Shcppard today, searching for new points to attack the story his witnesses are unfolding. They already have struck at the ent versions of the same episode. defense in several vital areas. Cross-examination forced Sheppard's older brother, Dr. Stephen Sheppard, to admit he gave differ- Wilson Library Gets New Books Volumes for Adults, Young People And Children Added Several new books have been added lo the shelves of the Wilson Public Library recently. For adults those added were "A Tale of Two Brothers," Brails-ford; "Golden Moments of Inspiration'," "A Treasury of Faith," Elmquist; "Minus One Corpse," Cleveland; "Maggie," Breck; "My Several Worlds," Buck, For young people, "Whistle For a Wind," Ogllvie; "A Man for Marcy." DuJardin; "Sixteen Is Special," Hydberg; "The Golden Stallion to The Rescue," Montgomery. Childrens books added arc "Skeet," Russell; "Magic Made Easy," Kottlekamp; "Jesus Goes to School," Goddard; "Wild River," Hogner; "Impunity Jane," Godden; "Rain or Shine," "Things to Make," Oliver; "Mystery in the Apple Orchard," Orton; "Book of the BJg Beast," Kramer; "Good Times at the Park," "Good Times at Home," Bauer; "More Friendly Helpers," Hoffman; "At the Airport, Bakery, Zoo, Post Office." Colonlus; "Bats," Ripper; "Our Friendly Helpers," Hoffman; "Me," Hogan. For all ages, "Speeding into Space," Heurath. In addition a number of adult mysteries Imve been added. AF Recruiter Is States Top Man , M/Sgt. and Mrs. J. W. Blnylock will enjoy a two-day stay in Little Rock sometime this month . . . and all because of Sergeant Blayloek's November roundup. During the past month, the local Air Force recruiter rounded up If) recruits for this nation's Air .Force. That made him top man in Arkansas and "King Recruiter" in the state, hence the reward. He and Mrs. Blnylock will stay at one of Little Rock's bettor hotels and will ent and be entertained nt the expense of the .state office. Here are November recruits from this office: Billy Brown, Joe Copelmiri. Billy Garner, James Graves, Royce Ket- lick. Rex Lovell. Donald Nunnery. and that one of these versions untrue. State's attorneys also hammered hard at his report he found hLs brother .seriously injured OIL' morning of Hie murder of Mrs, Marilyn Sheppard. The trial goes '"to '^ s eighth week Monday, The stale charges that "Or. Sam" Sheppard, Cleveland osteopath, killed his pregnant wife as she lay in brtl early last July 4. His love affairs with nther women prompted the crime, the prosecution claims. Sheppard .says an intruder killed her, and then .struck him down, inflicting .serious injuries, when he ran to her aid. I'osltidii Chunked "Dr. Steve" Sheppard, first defense witness, testified he went into the bedroom at two separate times the morning .of July 4. He says he looked at Marilyn's body botli times. On the second occasion, he said, he noticed tiiat the position of her hands had been changed. And the jacket of her pajamas had been pulled down, covering more of her body than when he first viewed It, lie added. The implication in this was that someone tampered with the evi- dejice between the two times he saw Marilyn's body. Under cross-questioning, however, "Dr. Steve" said the changes became apparent to him from looking at police photographs. Assistant Prosecutor Thomas Pnrrino ripped Into bin testimony that he thought "Dr. Sam" had concussion of the brnln, a possible spinal injury, and was "In shock." The attorney asked if medication had been administered and the answer wa.s "no." Using "Dr. Sieve's" own words, he asked If it Was not dangerous to move a man Who was in Hint condition and get, him out, half-walking, (a an automobile. Spend rsM'Mlial "Dr. Steve" testified that, with help, he 'dragged" hLs brother to the car and rushed him to the hospital. Parrino asked why the accused man had not been put on a .stretcher if his injuries were considered .so serious. Thn older brother, however, declined to budge from hi.s assertion that lie did the right thing In losing no time before getting "Dr. Sam" lu the hospital. "I handled tills case as I handle hundreds of concussion eases every year," he said. "The Idea in every instance is to get them to the hospital as soon as possible." Hn .MIlit that, driving GO or 10 miles an hour, he reached the hospital in less than five minutes RKVIVAI, LEAOKIl—Thf Rev. imes Lamb of Kldon. Mo., will Obituary A CHRISTMAS CAROL BY CHARLES DICKENS Caruthersville Pioneer Passes CARUTHEBSVILLE - Funeral ;,ervice.s for Mrs. Georgia RobllH/jn, wlin died at the home of her dnu- Khter. Mrs. Lola Joplin, in Tu.scom- !>!». Ala.. Wednesday morning, wri> to >»• held at the H. 8. Smith Funera] Home Chapel here. Rev. Brewer, minister of the Seventh Pay Adventlst Church in Poplar liluff. will officiate. Burial will be in Little Prairie Cemetary. Mr.s. Robln.son wa.s born 75 years HBO at Hales Point, Ark. She lived 1 most of her life In Caruthersville ! and moved to Tuscurnbia in 1952. She i.s -survived by three daughters, Mrs. Floy Whisking him owoy from Hw Periwigs', the Ghost took Scrooge bock to the scene of his broken engogement. His fiancee rejected him because another idol had replaced her—a golden one. And then, Scrooge sow •fat might have been. WrOi ttwt, the Ghost of Christmas Post deposited Scrooge in his bed, utterly exhausted, and disappeared. But * seemed onfy seconds MlM Scrooge was awakened by weird sowds from the next room. Officials Probe Death of First res B "'at "'t'hT 'cnlvurv HapUst i Diirrnunh of Beery, Ala.;' and Mrs \A/'t til i f*\ Li J Mp^T.^^ ! Dec. 19. One of Ihe four Mate Brandcllildren.. DEMOCRATS (Contliuiptl from Pn^o 1) . .— ^.., „ , ,,, efforts will be made Eddie Whittle and Alvin C. York,! <•" find some way of milking il all of Blytheville; i "'ertain (be nnlionnl nominees uel Donald Pierce, Manila: Mellon on eaeb slate's hiillnt—us Ihoy Mooney, Leachville; George Stan- failed to do In four .Southern stales ford, Osceola: John Hatch. Jr., and! in the 1MB election. Charles Weathers, Wilson, and John j The North-Soiilh Ji a r m o n y Cross, Joiner. achieved on this point soon was shattered, however, by (he controversy over whether the committee -should proceed us scheduled lo elect a chairman by roll call vote in nn afternoon session. Morns Green nnyburn's cull for a postponement enlisted immediate support Services for Morris Green. 41. who! from committee veterans surh as died Nov. 28 at Kennedy Veterans | Mayor David I.awroncp of Pills- Hospital in Memphis, will be con- ! biii-ch. the Pennsylvania national ducted Sunday at the Mt. Pisby M. ; rommitleeman. and Col. Jacob M. B. Church at Joiner by Rev. Settles, rvey, Illinois member. approved fviuifi'-lists in Missouri, he will present Kospel films. His wife who accompanies him will lead a children's choir for tliR .services, Ciali; Hulcoinb, church music director, will direct mu.sic while Mrs. Jamet Battles will IK; pianist. Burdette FFA Girls Attend A-State Meet About 30 girls from Burdette'fi Future Homenvikors chapter were hand at Arkansas State College yesterday to attend for Mls.sl.sslppi-Po- insett Federation meeting. One of the features of the program was a talk and showing of a film on life In India by a teacher who taught there for a year on an exchange program. Modelling dresses and suits were Patricia Holder. Peggy Johnson, Mable Crook. Ruth Austin. Margaret Palmer, Patty West, Frances Weathers, Judy Middleton, June Wilder and Peggy Gunter, who is president nf the Burdette chapter Berry's Toggery furnished accessories for the girls. Mothers milking the trip Included Mrs, Charles .Johnson, Mrs. Middleton and Mrs. Bud Gunter. President Sees 50 Per Cent Hike In Production NEW YORK M')—President Eisenhower says "if w L-uft wisely" the next in years will .see a nearly !>0 per cent, increase In the national output, which has already passed the 19-14 war peak. The President's forecast, contained In a meKSHKe read lust night to the annual convention of the Na- tlonnl Association of Manufacturer*, wa.s In step with optimism expressed by business leaders during the three- day meeting. "Today our country is nt pence, Yet our national hilpul. exceeds the war peak of 19-14, In 10 years, if we H el wisely, even this tremendous output will increase by nearly 50 per feni," the message haul. uartet to Be At Church Here The llelheny I'eniel Collece Quartet from Hetheny. Okla.. will sliiR at the Church of the Nazari'iie in Blytheville Sunday at 0:45 a.m.. arcordlnc lo the Rev. J. Louis Em- intTt, pastor. Tin- Rev, Curtis Smith, field rep- :e.sentative of the college, will speak duriiiR worship services at 11 a.m. With The Courts But Mliflioll Icnpi-d lo Ihc cio- ri^ht (o Burial will be in church cemetery with W. F. Cobb Funeral Home In charge. ; f i B l,t ,, u( , ho championship' issue He is survived by his wife. Jerline j in public on loll call votes i,, which Green: hi.s mother, Emma Calhoun: | R 0 p. Clarence Cannon of Missouri one sister. Laura Ann Green: a ; the parliamentarian, held that (he brother, Ethel Green; a step-daugh- | winner must eel S3 of the 101 bai- ter, Mary Ellen Green. , ols Expected to be nisi. ' Mitchell said he wn.s up,ainst any Aniline Johnson delay, adding thai if Iherc was a •postponement. It would not niter Services for Anfllne Johnson. 85. ' his determination to quit. Jan. 1. who died Nov. 30 at Oseeola. will be ' Deep Division Co. COMMON I'l.K.AS — Simuicl's UUtr and .. Inc.. vs. Widtor Barnr.s. $li!i> debt and inUMT.st. Jowol Moses Lunation vs. Curl R. Ho.se.s. $555 dobl. Boles Services Are Conducted Services were conducted yesterday afternoon lor Charley Boles, 83 who died at his Blytheville home on Carolyn St., Tuesday night, at the Full Gospel Tabernacle. Burial wa.s in Memorial Park, Citizen's Funeral Home of West Memphis In charge. . He 'is .survived by his wife, Mrs. Martha Boles; two daughters, Mrs. Ear! Shaneyfelt and Mrs. Joe Holli- flcld; two .sons. Clay Bole.s and John Boles; twelvn grandchildren and one great grandchild, all of Blytheville. MCCARTHY (Continued from Page 1) bj!i-s or by authorized staff personnel. A third would bar public di.sclo.sure of testimony taken hi closed hearings, except by majority vote of a committee. The fourth proposed change Would require vouchers covering expenditures by any investigating committee to be accompanied by its chairman's .signed .statement (bat Ihe investigation was conducted in accordance with Senate I'UlCK. In aside matter related to tin censure issue, a special two-mat Senate committee recommender yesterday that the fact. 1 ; about i check put on McCarthy's mall ii 1052 he referred to the Justice DC partment for possible, action. The recommendation will RO to the Sen ate after it returns. Names Addresses Noted Under a mail check, or "cover," postal officials make note of the names and addresses of persons sending letters, cards, etc. to, specified individuals. Sen. Haydon <D- Ariz), a member of the elections group in 11)52, said in the Senate the cheek was used in this case as part of an effort to find out if McCarthy was, speculating with money sent to him for use in fighl- ini- communi;- The .special committee, consist* inn ol' Sens. Ferguson iR-Mich) and George i D-Ga >, declared it condemned "in strong laneuaf (be Usr of mail rovers by a Senate committee or its staff." Ferqusor and George described Ihe mai Quartet to Be ^\^'^ -Wu the apprehension of fugitives from justice Tt said (be "mail cover" used on McCarthy was ordered in letters rubber-slumped with Ihe signature of Sen. Hennimi.s iD-Mm, but that it was convtiu'i'd lie had no knowledge of the action. Hen n ings was chair man of the Elections xubconuvuttewhen U investigated McCarthy's finaii' The Ferguson-George committee made public the transcript of ono-dny closed hearing on the mail cover mailer and this showed that Hennings and other senators \vlio served on the Election^ subcommittee testified they knew nothing about the check »t the time i| was ordered. The special committee said Paul chief counsel (o the Elections .subcommittee' at the time of the Mc- (Civilt — John T. Frnley. rt a!. ! Carthy probe, "initiated" the let vs. J. w. Currie. $4,100 automobile' 1<M ' S ordering the mail cover. acckk-nt d:j mart's. (Criminal) — Stair of Arkansas vs. Willie Bryant, (jriuui larceny. Slate of Arkansas v.s. Jobnnic Rny Nelson, disposing ol" litlq retained property. However. Cotter—now i member with the House Government Operations Committee—trstl- field he was certain some member of the elections unit authori/im; the mail check. He said he couldn't . conducted Sunday at Bethlehem The lineup of Stevenson and ' i™^!=—_^r~— Salesman Here Is Honored M. B. Church at O.sceoln by Rev. Mitchell on one side, with Ray- O. T. Williams. burn, Lawrence nnd Arvey on the Burial will be at Pilgrim Rr.st other, represented a deep seated Cemetery at Oseeula frith W. F. | division between the Stevnson Cobb Funeral Home in charge. ; "come-latelis" on the committee She is survived by a diuipluer, p and the veterans who have been Lizzy Epps, of Osmila. j accustomed to dictating the choice " of a chairmp.ii. Rayburn huddled in a midnight hotel room srssion with Arvey, Lawrence. Carmine G. DeSapio. New York national committcetnan I Tracy R, McCrnken, Wyoming I. R. Coleinan of Blytheville i.s '. cnmmitleeman. Culvin Rawl(ngs, winner of a contest conducted by : Utah committeeman. and Howard Sales Managers Club of Memphis j McGrath. former attorney general : and was to be honored by the Mem- I without any evident agreement . phis group at its awards banquet i among them. i last night. j McGrath. who is supporting Di- Mr. Coleman is sales rcpresenta- Salic, was reported to have coun- j live of Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. seled an immediate vote, a move ! At last night's banquet, SO top! DiSsalle said be would welcome > salesmen of the midsouth were to ] Rmvlmgs called a meeting of mem- receive bronze plaques for their j hers from II Western states this i achievements. , mor ninp to sound out on candidates [ and a postponement. Fines Levied, Bond Forfeited Two flnes were assessed and one bond was forfeited in three cases brought before Municipal Court this morning. Charles Jones forfeited $10 bond on ft charge of speeding while Stephen Boadt and Jerry Wadman were fined $25 and costs each on charges of malicious mischief in connect ion with letting air out of automobile Mrs. Lennarri Thomas of Alabama said that in 14 years on the committee "this Is the first time we have had a chance to register our choice of a chairman ana I think we ought to vote now. 1 ' I Monroe Swcetland of Oregon said | he had discussed Rayburn's post- i poncmcnl proposal with about 20 committee colleagues and only one of them had favored it, Lawrence, representing Finnegan who Is hospitalized recoverlnR from an operation, said he would be agreeable to a delay in the voting. Special Services At Church of the Nazarene TOMORROW 9:45 A.M.-Quartet from Betheny Peniel College Bethany, Okla. 11:00 A.M-Worship Service Rev. Curtis Smith Field representative of Betheny Peniel College Church of the Nazarene .). LOUIS KMMERT. Pastor MILWAUKEE W—A butcher's I gruesome story of killing hi.s wife i with a meat cleaver and burning ! her remains in the furnace becau.se } "she wa.s such a burden" led au; thorities today to investigate the death of hLs first wife. Dlst. Atty. William McCauley said, puffy faced, bald-heudcd Raymond Wilson, 64, dictated for him yesterday the slory of how he had killed his wheelchair-ridden wife, Ethel, 67, last Monday night. Wilson said he had hLs wife's consent to get her out of her pain. Wilson was taken before Civil Judge John Coffcy in District Court on a charge of first degree murder. The case was continued to Dec. 1(5 with bond set at $25,000. Deputy Medical Examiner Joseph LaMonte said the death of Wilson's first wife, Bertha, 55, Aug. 36, 1953, was listed as a heart attack. But LaMonte said an investigation of the death would be made ?nd the doctor who signed the death certificate would be questioned, Married Widow . Wilson remarried Dec. 23, 1953. His second wife was a widow, he said, whom he had known only about a month. McCauley said Wilson in his statement told how his wife was nearly blind with cataracts and bow she had been crippled by a fall. He was quoted as saying that for a month, as doctor and hospital bills mounted, he considered doing away with her, but couldn't think of a method. ''She was such a burden,'' the district attorney said Wilson told him. "Her eyes were no good and she had that side where she had been paralyzed. . . .1 told her: 'You should go to sleep and not wake up any more.' She wa.s perfectly willing:." McCauley said Wilson then told how he .struck her a fatal blow in the back of the head with a meat cleaver as she sat in the bathtub. That night West Allis Police called on Wilson to warn him sparks were coming from his chimney. They said they found him with blood on his apron, but he told them he had -been making sausages. McCauley said Wilson yesterday told of burning part of the body that night. Officers found burned remains in the furnace. Police began an investigation of the case when relatives called at West Allis headquarters Thursday night and expressed their suspi- MURDER (Continued from Page 1) ported. Drove to Festus According to the statement signed by Smith, he drove Parrett's taxi to Festus, Mo., where it was abandoned and hitched a ride into St. Louis, At St. Louis, Smith's statement said, the Negro then boarded a bus for Dyersburg. Deputy Orton said that he decided to question Smith about the Parrett beating after reading in a newspaper where he was being held in Dyersburg for the murder and robbery of a Dyersburg taxi driver. Dyer County authorities are holding Smith on a charge of murder in connection with the fatal beating Nov. 22 of Ernest McKcc, a Dyersburg taxi driver. Smith also is alleged .to have confessed to beating and robbing ii second Dyersburg taxi driver, George Harrington, on the night of NOV. 22. Premier Yoshida Vote Up Tuesday recall which senator it was. Cotter saicl he remembered that (he letters requesting the check wr "sent up to Sen. Uennin^s' office 1 for his signature! and that they cnme out of his office." McCarthy and Cotter had :i difference of opinion on the legality j panic of the cover. McCarthy HiMMecl it ] ocratic. party — has enough toes wa.s unlawful. But Cotter disputed j to pass the motion against the. Con- Ihis, saying the method long had '. servuiivr Liberal party govern- been used bv the FBI. I incut of Yoshida. TOKYO l.'R — Japan's opposition parties agreed today to Vote Tuesday on EV motion of noncoiifldcnce in Prime Minister Shigcru Yoshida's government. Yo.shidii served notice that if the motion passes lie will dissolve the Diet :iiul plunge the nation into new elections rather than resign. The opposition — two Socialist and the Conservative Dem- YOUR FRIENDLY THEATRE- Tonight 10:30 Sunday and Monday DEC. 4-5-6 ROBERT MITCHUM TERESA WRIGHT WARNERCOLOR. STEREOPHONIC SOUND Soviet Surgeon Claims Creation Of2-HeadedDog LONDON Ml — Moscow Radio says Dr. Valentin Demikhov, a Soviet surgeon who has successfully replaced the hearts and lungs of dogs, has now created an animal with two heads. A broadcast last night reeported: "The head of a puppy was grafted upon the neck of a dog just below its other head. The operation was quite successful. The puppy's head showed all the signs of life, reacted to stimuli and even exhibited the usual playfulness of a puppy." The experiments look toward the possibilities of replacing vital human organs, the broadcast explained. Student Honored At University John Graham Sudbury III, son of Mr. and Mrs. Graham Sudbury of Blythevillc, has been named to "Who's Who at the University of Arkansas" along'with 29 other students. Selected by the dean of women, dean of men and the yearbook staff, they will appear in the Who's Who section of the Razorback, school annual. He is a senior journalism student, a member of the social fraternity Phi Delta Theat, secretary of Blue Key, honorary men's leadership fraternity and president of the University Civic Club. Chairman of the University Young Democrats, he was president of the University Press Club last year. Featuring The John Daniels Quintet The Chuck Wagon Gang Sunday December 5 HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM Blytheville, Ark. 2:30 — 5:30 Doors Open 1:00 P. M SI.00 Adults 50c Children under 12 THEATRE On W. Main St. In Blytheville !== Phone 3-4621 Weekdays Show Starts 7:00 p.m., Sat., & Sun. 1:00 p.m. SATURDAY Double Feature x$Ti"ruhy "^£Ve«™«-IM-* (/K^V'.'lf Tectifiico&rt * j /,U\> " f '| -' "" —AND— Rides Herd on Renegades! • 5UY MADISON...ANDY DEVINE ."Wild Bill H.Uol" .."Jinglei" A NEWHUL PRODUCTION ALSO CARTOON & SERIAL ' 11:30 p.m. Also Cartoon & Serial SUNDAY and MONDAY Double Feature IT'S MORE GET-UP-AND-GO THAN YOU'VE EVER SEEN ON THE SCREEN! HARLEM GLOBETROTTERS ^DANE CLARK as their fighting slam-bang manager in \ PATRICIA BBESLIN- SIDNEY POITIER ^ ftcW ij HilOH M. IKOB • fetid I) ffi m KOK ALSO CARTOON

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