The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 7, 1954 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 7, 1954
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Page 12
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; TWWTB BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWg TUESDAY, DECEMBER 7,1994 Demos Attack GOP Position on Buget; Cite 1952 Promises 'All Goes Well' Pontiff Able To Take More Nourishment D-Y Finance Plan Goes Before SEC WASHINGTON iffi — The Securi- 'lies and Exchange Commission today .started hearings on a plan to PARADE (Continued from Page 1) as past parades, tonight's Is expected to be viewed by as large, If not larger crowd than last year's. Move Cars Mayor E. R. Jackson today attain reminded all motorists to clear the parade route of parked cars before parade time. In an appeal to motorists yester- gecretarv anced charged Campaign Commodity And Stock Markets- N«w York Cotton (11:31 q»i>t«tl*l>*) 3414 3420 3413 .. 3445 3453 3444 , . 3468 3«9 3468 Dec Men May 3418 3452 341B Ntw Orleans Cotton July TOc " Men '.'.'. May July 3465 3475 3465 3423 3423 3419 3449 3457 3448 3472 3481 3472 ..3468 3418 3468 3474 3-1111 3454 348! 3470 Chicago Soybeans J«n ... 276 276% 2 Mch an 1 /' 219 May . . 279 270=4 July ... 276 277i/ 4 276 278 277 275 Chicago Corn Deo ... 154'/, 155H 15314 Mch ... 169V, I59"i WB Chicago Wheat Dec ... 226 2263'< 2264i Mch ... 227'i 228'/4 221M, Ntw York Stocks A. T. and T. Amber Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth 8t.ee! Chrysler" Cocoa-Cola G«n. Electric Gen. Motors .: Monlgomery Ward 77 N. Y. Central 27 3-8 Int. Harvester 35 1-2 Republic Sleel 67 3-4 Radio 38 Socony Vacuum 483-8 Studebaker 13 1-4 Standard of N. J 108 3-8 Texas Corp 87 7-8 Sears IS 1-8 tl. S. Steel 88 l-« San Pac 57 1-8 158 : K 177 3-4 m 3-4 45 1-8 95 3-4 64 1-4 111 3-4 nee yeslerday. "We cannot bill- I iiiici' the budKet" (iurinc the year ' siartiiv,! nexl July 1. He said every eflorl would bo made to keep the deficit below tlnee billion dollars. And he confirmed a previous forecast thai Die delicil lor the present fiscal vear. ending next June 30, would be in the vicinity of 4 : !/» billion dollars. .Sparkman and Sen. Douglas ID- Ill) assailed Ihe administration for what they called "utterly unrealistic" 19r>2 campaign promises to cul spending and balance Ihe budget. Careful Study Sen. Ives IR-NYI suid limn- phroy'.s statement would guarantee a "very caielul study" by Congress oi lax mini-lion scheduled for nexl spring. These include a decrease from 52 to 47 per cent In tin- corporate income lax r.'ile and a reduction in a number of excise (soles) taxes. Humphrey said he. couldn't anticipate whether President Eisenhower will suggest abandoning the cuts. But hi.s comlnents encouraged the belief that the nd- mlnlstrnlinn will oppose any tax decreases next year. Sparkman, Democratic vice liresitlcntinl nominee in 1952, Slvld in an inlerview: "It Is no surpri.se to me that they can't balance the budget. The Republicans said they were going lo do Hint and Ibey were going lo cul spending and pare down the national debt and create what they called a sound dollar. Dclit Giilnc U]i "Actually, the dollar is worth a.s little today as ever before. And Ihe budget is worse out of balance than ever before in peacelimc. The Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. III.. (in— (USDA) — Hogs 13,000; moderately active; uneven: weights 180-20 Ib 25-50 lower than Monday's average; other weights and sows weak to 25 lower; choice 180-210 Ib 18.60-85; largely 1B.75; few decks choice No. l.s and 2s 180-220 Ib and several lots uniform under 200 Ib 10.00: 200-240 Ib mostly 18.00-50; 240-260 11) 11.5018.00; 260-300 Ib 16.5-17.5; 15-17 Ib 18.5-19.00-, sows 40 Ib down 15.50-16.00; heavier sows 13.7515.26; boar.snl050-14.00. Cattle 5,500; calves 1,500: steers and heifers rather slow except on a few choice and prime steers at 2650-28.00; these strong to 50 higher; initial bids on lower grades unevenly lower in most instances, cows opening steady: ulilily and commercial 9.00-12.00: eaii- ners and cutlers B.50-9.00: bulls steady: utility and commercial 11.00-13.00; canner and cutter bulls 8.00-10.00; vealers and calves opened steady; good and choiee vealers 20.00-20.00; Individual head prime up lo 28.00: commercial and low good vealers 14.00-19.00; com- | mercial and good slaughter c 4 ? '" 4 j debt is going up. Spending has not J; 3 • come down." Douglas said he was not "blaming" Ihe Republican administration "for failing lo balance Ihe blidgcl." "I'm nol surprised al Humphrey's slalement," he told a reporter, "but 1 think the experi cncc of the Republican parly should leach Ihem nol lo be so loose with their campaign promises," Humphrey said the administration l.s "strUKgllitK lo cul expen- ,ures in each deparlinonl and • will ccmlinui' to do so until a balance is finally reached." Roman Catholic Church passed a approval, questioned the right of ln,nr,ull night. A nun and a phy- the state of Tennessee and three of its cities to intervene in the SEC proceedings. Tennessee and municipal power bodies In Memphis, Chattanooga sleian remained m throughout the nigh!. The Pope has been it-gaining .slrength slowly during three days of revised treatment. A reliable Vatican .source, said his sleep was "lincrrupled two or three limes" last niKlit but he was able lo rest fairly well. Slill Serious It was Ihe fourth night in a row In which the Piipe'.s .sleep was described In such Icrins. Mill Vatican .sources emphasized he re- remained in 11 Kerinus. though not desnenilc. condllion iiller bis seri- oils collapse last Thursday. •Specialists began a new course of treatment last Saturday to relieve the Pope's gastric ailment and build up bis slrongth. It consists of the administration of blood plasma, liver extracts, vitamins, iiminn aeids and—since Sunday- small quantities: of broth by nioillh. Yeslerday he look broth ihrec limes. Except for a few sips Sunday, he hud not taken food by mouth for a week. AIR BASE Continued from Page 1 line up listing the titles of each of the float: Blylhevllle High School "Elizabeth and Mary," New Liberty Baptist Church. "The Annunciation," Robinson and C'nokcvUlc have questioned the „ . . 1 . I K l ^,!i f ..^f...= 0 . nl .!'S c L,, u . I !, < ! e . r '-Journey To Bethlehem," True Light Baptist Church. "Ruth of Jesus," First Christian iliurch. Osceola High School Band. "The Nativity," Wesley Memorial, Methodist Church. which nixon-Yate.s would sell electricity to the Atomic Energy Commission (AEC). Dixon-Yatcs wants SEC to approve issuance of 5*/2 million dollars worth of milllon dollars in bonds and notes. This money would finance the new Mississippi Valley Generating Co., set up by the Dlxon-Yates group to handle the project Including building the West Memphis plant. office. There, they will be required to , register nnd II no jot) is available for them «t the lime, they will be notified us .soon us one develops. In the pnst, Mr. Holder said, persons seeking work nt the base applied nt the base. In the future, he said, persons applying at the base will be sent to the employment office where they will be required to register. Mr. Holder also stated that In recent weeks his office has had numerous requests for passes to Bet on the base by persons seeking employment. "No such pusses are available." Mr. Holder sold. "The base Is n military installation, and l.s restricted to authorized personnel only. So far us this oil ice knows. no one lnis been authori/.cd to tfive passes to the base. "When a person is accepted lor work al the base through Ihe ploymcnl olflce, he will be given a work card which will gel him 01 Flsenhowor will present his i the base nnd tu the proper locn budget recommendations shortly Hon." Mr. Holder said. afler Congress assembles nexl At yesterday's inei'llng, il was fc reported thai of the 200-plus persons currenlly employed at the base, only 21 huve been pbieed through tile local employment office. Ul Continued from Pago 1 MCCARTHY Continued from Page 1 resolution. Witnesses scheduled for today's public hearing included Herman E. Thomas, of Allentown, Pa., a former FBI undercover agent, and a number of workers in a Bethlehem Steel Corp. plant at Bethlehem, Pa. •Seven such worker.s testified in private yesterday, but Sen. Potler (R-Michi. who presided some of the time in McCarthy's absence, said some of them were dismissed. Named Several Sen. Mundt (R-SD), who conducted the first part of the session, said Thomas named several men who are now working at the Belhlehcm planl, but did not say Hie former FBI agent called them Communists. 'Shepherds In the Field," First Methodist Church. Dell High School Band. "The Angels and the Shepherds," Assembly of God Church. Wise Men Before Herod," First BapVisl Church. Walnut Ridge High School Band. "Wise Men Bearing Gifts," First Lutheran Church. "Christ in the Temple," Church of The Nazarene. "Mine Eyes Have Seen the Salvation," Trinity Baptist Church. Harrison High School Band. "Flight into Egypt," St. Johns Baptist Church. "Herald Angels." Blytheville YMCA. "Christmas Carols," First Presbyterian Church. "Christinas In The Home," Promised Land School. • Cub Scouts. Santa Glaus, Chamber of Commerce & FFA. KIDNAPPING Mundt said the first of these men. the only one he heard, "took Ihe Fifth Amendment." Potter later said others also declined to answer questions, Invoking the coii-stltutlona! guarantee against forced sclf-incrimimiUou. He said the Bethlehem plant holds some secret defen.s contracts. Thomas, who for 10 years was an undercover man for the FBI in the Communisl parly, appeared before the Senate Internal Security sMbcoiumiltee, last Oct. 13. At that time he named 230 persons, mostly In Pennsylvania, A , loU shj , , whom he testified he had known mls duc ^ ^ ^^ m _ as. CoinmunLsLs. Mundt said he bo- j tnr j],. lieved these were different from | the men Tliomtus testified about yt'sU'i'(li\y. The three subcommittee Democrats, nil reported out nf town, worn mil on hnnd for yesterday's closed hearing, (be first held by the f-iroup since McCarthy was condemned formally by the Senate Search Continues For 11-Man Crew Of Sunken Tug NEW ORLEANS (M — A fourth rescue ship joined the search early today for a raft carrying the survivors of n sunken tug's 11-man crew in the choppy waters of the Gulf of Mexico. A Coast Guard plane reported sighting (.lie raft during the night, but lost sight of it later in the wind-whipped waters. The plane reonrted people were on the raft. The search was pinpointed about 00 miles southwest of Appalachl- cola, Pla. Coast Gunrd planes circled the area during the nightlong vigil and illuminated the area with LABOR With The Courts CIRCUIT — (Civil 1 ) — H. H. Thurmond vs. Fred Morris, $4,^19 automobile accident damages. Both Russia and C/,ccho.slovakia insisted Unit Coinmimi.sl China had not dimmed officially In Hie Korean War iimi thus \vas not bound by any armislicp at:reemenl. This bnmtiht miii-V: vencUim i'voni both I'Odi'.e nnd Columbia's I-'can- cisru Urnilin \vlin asked why lied Chint'si 1 1 'renuer-I''orei;:n Minister Cbou Kn-Uu hud bmi al the lie- m-va peace conlerence on Kora if only Chilis i 1 volunteers u're in- volvd. I>iplomn1s pmiu'lfnt Uus question mii,'ht develop nilo one of the main legal points of contention in Ihe Assembly debale. Accident Reported A traffic, urddent, reported by, the city police, which nccurrrd yeslerday morning caused some; pvopovty (huiv.u'.e to both vehicles! involved but no personal inju Continurd from Pa mischief, fined $50 and for his f.(mduct. lUiinilS (O.s Us. In court- yesterday action look plivet". .Jimmy Booker, speeilinu. $10 bond forfeited; Kverelt H. Kamsey, driving while inloXicaU-d. $1-0.75 bond ioiieiled; Claude C. Conxion. D\V1. $120.75 linnd forf riled; Hilly Joe llulsey. mVI, conl timed; Clyde Mulone. UW1, Unvtl $UW ami costs ami .sentenced t.o '±\ hours in jail; Lnuis H. Conlcy, improper pussing. S-197S bond forfeited; Isiah Benson, improper liri'iise, $10.75 bond forfeited. District Commander At Walford White Post District American Legion Commander Miir.shul Hlarkard will at- L/nivers/ti'cs Becoming 'High-Class Flophousss,' niiowinii' Soys Noted Educator AUSTIN. Tex. l/l'i -A lending educator says U.H. universities are becoming 11 high-i 1 lar.s flophouses where parents send Iholr children to keep them off (he labor market and out of then 1 own hair." Dr. Robert Maynard Hutchlns. former chancellor of Ihe University of Chicago and now president of Ihe Ford-subsidized Fund for thr Republic, told n pvess conference yeslerday thai college enrollments will double in the next 15 or 20 years. Continued from Page I without contribuling to the cost by paying dues. The employers steadfastly maintain it is wrong to make orkers join unions. "I believe," said Mitchell, "that when employers and unions representing a majority of their employ- es agree on a union shop (hey should have the right to have one." The "rinht-to-work" laws are presently in effect in Arizona, Arkansas, Alabama, Florida, Lieor- Japanese Premier Forced Out Hatoyama Seen As Yoshida's Successor TOKYO (AP) — Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshida, the sly old fox who guided Japan's destinies through seven troubled postwar years, stepped down today in the face of overwhelming opposi- from both the right and left. His likely successor Is Ichiro Hatoyama, a conservative pro- American, as is Yoshida. UnliHe Yoshida. however, Hatoyama favors diplomatic relations and increased trade with Russia and Red China within a framework of friendship with the West. The Diet (Parliament) will vote tomorrow or Thursday on a new leader. Yoshida and his Cabinet resigned just hours before the Diet almost certainly would have toppled his government with a no- confidence vote. Hatoyama led the conservative - Socialist coalition that Introduced the no-confidence motion Sunday. The coalition controls about 23 votes in the power ful lower house. Yoshida could muster but 18. Iran Rule Until the revolt against him. Yoshida ruled the Diet with an iron hand, backed by a working majority in the lower house. Hato- yama may find the road more difficult. He must, depend to some extent on the Socialists, who said again today they would support him at least temporarily. If the Socialists withdraw their support, the Japanese political kettle will probably boil over again. The resignation may mean the end of the political trail for the 76-year-old Yoshida, who signed the San Francisco peace treaty for Japan and maintained close liaison with the Western nations He will remain a member of the Diet, but beyond that his future is cloudy. The stock market shot up immediately afler the announcement that Yoshida was stepping aside. The action reflected the relief ol business leaders who had feared thai Yoshida would carry out his Ihrcal lo dissolve the Diet and call an expensive national election in a fisht to relain power. Such an election probably would have hurt both conservative factions and aided only the Socialists. No Change The businessmen who bankroll Yoshida's Liberal party, as well as many Liberal parly leaders, have been urghiR Yoshida to resign. He held on through four hours of healed debate this morn •in;, but finally threw In the towel. Hajoyaina has said there will be no change in Japan's relations wilh the United States if he Is tapped for Ihe Prime Minister's job. He says he has a "fundamental conviction Ibal Russia is never to be misled.' 'but he leels full diplomatic relations between Japan and Russia can "help avert war 'Peter the Plotter,' London's Socialite Sateblower, Convicted By HAL COOPER LONDON MV-Debonair Harold Lough White, long a dashing figure in the gilded high society of London's Mayfair district, was sentenced yesterday to seven years in prison as a safe-blower. The 46-year-old playboy, who was on first name terms with many -socialites, was exposed by police itnesses as a big time thief known admiring underworld associates as "Peter the Plotter." Sentenced with Lough White Was his "intelligence officer," Gordon Simpson, 35. who drew a six-year term. An insurance broker, Simpson tipped Ihe mastermind off to the whereabouts of heavily insured valuables. Two other accomplices—"cat burglar" George Chatham, 42, and cracksman Robert Melrose, 40— got 10 years apiece because they had long criminal records. $100,000 Haul All four were charged specilical- defeat the Communists." As he was about to assume the post of prime minister, the occupation purged him from public life. Yoshida took over for a short term, stepped aside for a while, and then was named again in October 1948. The diminutive, cigar-smoking leader has run Japan ever since. But he made many enemies. His fellow conservatives call him a dictator who refuses to consult them on his policies. The Socialists call him reactionary. ly with blowing a Mayfair Jeweler's safe last July and making all with $100,000 worth of gold leaf. Chatham, an expert at stealthy second story work, brought tht gang to grief. Detectives who arrested him on suspicion found fragments of metal from the dynamited strongbox embedded in hia pocket comb. .Lough White, the son of a doctor, once owned a fashionabls night club in Mayfair. He lived on a grand scale, with two private airplanes, a yacht, three automobiles, a town house and a country cottage. His only previous brush with the law came five years ago, when he was sentenced to 12 months for the somewhat more respectable crime of illegally exporting planes to Israel. After his arrest on the safecracking charge, he led police to tha hiding place of the gang's acetylene torches, explosives and other equipment. The equipment was designed by Lough White, whose talents included a thorough undrstanding* of lectronlcs. His refinements included such items as portable transformers to step up the local current for his electric arc cutting tools. Thai Premier Plans Tour BANGKOK (in— Thai Premier P. Pibulsonggram says he expects to visit the United States on a "study tour" next year. sla. Hntoyama. former education minister who sat out World War 11 in disfavor \vith the militarists Kln, Iowa. Louisiana. Mississippi, i between the United States and Hus- Nevada, Nebraska, Tennessee, Trxas. Virginia, Nortli and South Carolina, nnd North and South Dakota. The nu'.ssage ready by Mitchell from Eisenhower complimented labor unions for helping 'strengthen our general welfare, our national prosperity and our democ- the first I rnry." slogan of will be assuming Ihe job about nine years behind schedule. He is the original organizer of Yoshida's Liberal party. He won Ihe first postwar elections on ti "Defend the Emperor. C. A. CnnniniUiain and Ocmithy lend the mei Halford. both ol Blylheville, were . Legion I'osl C. A. Vandivort vs. Victor Mar-': Involved in Ihe mishap which oc-1 in Hie Post tin, 5516 and Interest on debt. ' cm-rod at Second and Ash. I All meiobe lini: of Wallord White here Thursday night •hlbhonse. s are urged lo attend. GUARANTEED for 5 YEARS .,,, ALL PURPOSE ATTACHMENT allows you to ZIG-ZAG BUTTONHOLE DAM i MEND | MONARCH StWTNG CENTERS, INC. 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Our selection offers many beautiful patterns and colors. From 98 Martin's Mens Store "Everything For Men and Boys" PICKARD'S GROCERY & MARKET » Fresh Oysters • Country Hams • Pure Country Sorghum • Fruit Cake Ingredients • Fruit Cakes Nationally Advertised & Fancy Groceries 2-2043 Call In We Dclivcl Come In 1044 Chick USED TRACTORS MOST ALL MAKES and MODELS Wt hav* th« tractor for you! Comt in today and hare a look, 61 IMPLEMENT CO. "The Farmer's Home of Satisfaction" N. Highway «1 Ph. *-

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