The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 10, 1954 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, December 10, 1954
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Page 5
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FRIDAT, DECEMBER 10, 1954 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVE CIO Seeks Probe Of Impact of New 'Devices' on Labor LOS ANGELES (AP) — The CIO convention headed into final sessions today after asking Congress to investigate the impact of push-button factory production on the nation's economy. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton Dec ....... 3440 3440 3427 3427 Mch ....... 3466 3469 3462 3465 May ...... 3492 3496 3490 3491 July ....... 3492 3495 348B 3492 N*w Orltans Cotton Dec Mch May July 3429 3430 3429 3430 3470 3473 3467 3467 3495 3498 3492 3494 3496 3498 3492 3494 Chicago Soybeans Jan ... 282 283 281VI 282'!, Mch ... 282 283 281 282 % May ... 282 283 281'i 2821,4 July ... 280 280 278'/< 279 3 4 Chicago Corn Dec Mch 154 ! '» 154W 153', 153'i :58' 2 158',i 157?i 157 3 i Chicago Wheat Dec Mch 227 "'4 227V 227% 226! 2 22TJ, 227?i New York Stocks A T and T : 175 3-4 Amer Tobacco 64 5-8 Anaconda Copper 48 1-8 Beth Steel 95 7-8 Chrysler 68 1-8 Coca-Cola 110 1-2 Gen Electric 45 7-8 Gen Motors 92 1-8 Montgomery Ward 16 5-B N Y Central 29 Int Harvester 35 5-8 Republic Steel 70 1-2 Radio 37 1-2 Socony Vacuum 48 3-4 Stud-Pak 12 1-2 Standard ol N J 110 1-4 I Texas Corp 86 3-4 | Seers 76 i U S Steel 69 1-2 i Sou Pac , 52 1-2 Delegates approved a resolution asking a nationwide survey on how fast new machines and techniques already are speeding production and displacing workers, how much more can be expected and what should be done about it. "Side by side with over-all policies for expanding mass purchasing power," the convention said, "we must have programs to insure that individual workers and their families are not made to suffer when technological development necessarily involves displacing workers rom their jobs. "Guaranteed wage plans can provide financial protection by maintaining living standards for a period of time to aid displaced j workers in making necessary adjustments . . . Moving Problems "If large-scale geographic shifts in industry take place, relocation allowances will, be necessary to assist workers in moving to new communities. "When new methods and new machines make specific skills obsolete, retraining facilities and retraining allowances must be made available -or in case of workers who may be near retirement age, i early retirement pensions may be! a more suitable solution." CIO President Walter Reuther told delegates that "just as the first industrial revolution cveated very serious economic and social problems of dislocation, so this new and more potent second industrial revolution" will create new problems. Reuther blamed President Ei- senho\ver for practicing "political fraud" by failing to back up recent statements of Secretary of Labor Mitchell. Mitchell told the convention here earlier this week he opposed state • right to work" laws which banned labor contract provisions requiring | workers to be union members. Ei- senhowcr .said the next day that Mitchell had not necessarily spo- j ken for the administration. Mrs, Hardin Dies in Hospital; Rites Saturday Mrs. Maude Hardin 77, of Bly- thevillc died this morning at the Blytheville Hospital after a four- day illness. Services will be conducted at 9 a m. tomorrow at Imaculnte Conception Catholic Church by the Rev. Amos Enderlin. Burial will be in Canuhersville. Mo., Cobb Funeral Home in charge. Rosary will be suid at 8 p.m. tonight at Cobb Funeral Home. Born in Auten, Ind,, she had lived here for 32 years. Survivors include her husband. John Hard in of BlythevLllc: a brother, Robert Tompsbn, of Nearville. Wist:. Pallbearers win be Eddie Hftgen. T. B. O'Keefe. Harman Bombalski Francis Dormer, Ben White and George Cassidy. Hi-Y Members At Toast-masters Members of the Blytheville Hi-Y Club were guests of the Toast masters Club, at tlie meeting held last night at Hotel Noble. Jimmy Richardson presided as chairman while Bill Stovall, Elbert Johnson and Paul Hughes were speakers. Members of the Hi-Y Club who v.ere present were Jimmy Hail, Garry Baker, Max Walker, Max Porter, Clarence Cummings. Herbert Lovelace, Charles Thompson. Odis Hardin, Cecil Steel. Bobby Sweet. James Rogers. Billy Brock. Bl?ly Peck. Norman Shields. Carol Knapp, Lawrence Bradley, Kenneth Stanley. Jim Lum, Fred Hardaway, Garry Campbell and J. P. Garrott, sponsor. TAKES OVER- Luther Hodges is the new governor of North Carolina. Formerly lieutenant governor of the stale, Hodges replaces Gov. William Umpstead who died. Blackard Talks To Legion Post District Commander Marshall Blackard spoke to members of the Wadford While American Legion Post at Its weekly meeting last night. Commander Blitckurd spoke on the importance of. Legion, membership. He also urged that the post reach its membership goul by Dec. 31. Post •Commander Willie Harvey presided over the meeting. Democrat s May Hold Up Senate Report on Alleged FHA Scandals UN Announces Raises SEOUL UPi—The U.N. Command announced today a 75 per cent wage increase for all employes of U.S. forces in Korea, except in the Seoul area, where higher wages arc now being paid. Soul employes will receive a 55 per cent boost. WASHINGTON to—Democratic opposition threatened today to hold up a Senate Banking Committee report on alleged scandals in Federal Housing Administration operations. Sen. Sparkman (D-Ala> said in an interview lie was "greatly disturbed" because the report ns now written "blankets in entirely too much and does not give nn accn rate pirtui'e of what really happened." "I don't want to see a condemnation of the whole building industry just because it contains a few bad actors," Sparkman said. The interim report on an eight- month investigation had been ticketed for public release Dec. 15. Sparkman -said he is "hopeful" Sen. Capehart iR-Indi, chairman of the Committee, would "not insist on mins the report until the 20th so ns to give an opportunity toward working out major differences we have on what the report should say." Capenart wa,s not in Washington and could not be reached for comment. He has just returned from an official trip to South America. I Sparkman refused to divulge the "major differences" or discuss the I contents of the report. But sources In a position to know | reported the document would put the committee on record as crmrnc- erizing the housing "scandals" as "the biggest in history." The alleged housing Irregularities —which the White House first disclosed last April—involved a post World War n apartment building: program under the Trumnn administration, and a home improvement program which still \s in operation. The Banking Committee's investigation centered largely on the apartment building program, now expired, which allegedly yielded builders and project sponsors mil- y/ THEATRE GORDON Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. IUSDAI—Hogs 10,500; steady to lower; bulk choice 180-210 Ib 18.0050, largely 18.25 up, fe«- lots 18.88; choice No. 1 and around 200 Ib 18.75: 220-240 Ib very uneven, mostly 17.25-18.00: 240-260 Ib 16.7517.25: 260-330 Ib 15.75 r 18.15; Ib 18.25-50, few to 18.75; sows 400 Ib down 1525-16.00; heavier sows 1113.25-15.00; boars 10.50-13.00. Cattle 800, calves 400: steers and heifers generally steady; commercial to good heifers and mixed yearlings 11.00-22.00; utility and commercial cows 8.50-11.00: canners and cutters 6.00-8.50, finding fairly dependable outlet; utility and commercial uneven; utility and commercial bulls 11.00-13.00; canner and cutter bulls 8.00-10.00: venters and calves unchanged; good and choice vealers 21.00-27.00; limited number prime individuals 29.00; commercial and good veal- ers 15.00-20.00; commercial and good slaughter calves 15.00-19.00. SHEPPARD Continued from Page 1 "The day was breaking, is that right?" Corrigan asked. Sheppard said "yes, sir." Corrigan again asked him about his mental condition and Sheppard replied: "I was extremely confused. I didn't know where I was." "How long did you lie there," Corrigan asked. "T don't know," Sheppard replied. Earlier today Dr. Sheppard told of holding his wife, Marilyn, in his arms a few hours before she was murdered. They were sitting in the same chair, watching television, the accused man said. His attorney, William J. Corrigan, led him quickly to ihe events of the night of Saturday, July 3. Marilyn was beaten to death sometime after 12:30 on the morning of the fourth. Relaxed Evening; Sheppard described a relaxed evening which began with dinner with his neighbors, Mr. and Mrs, Donald Ahern. After dinner, he said, the two couples went into his living room and began watching television. Corrigan asked him where he was sitting. "I remember sitting in one of the chairs in the living room with Continued from Page 1 whose life sentence was commuted by Gordon to 18 years. Gordon said clemency was recommended by Pulaski Circuit Judge Harry Robinson and Sheriff Tom Gulley, and that Bailey had been a model prisoner. Gordon added that Bailey "is not out of the penitentiary, and need not be let out until he has served his full 18 years—which will be 12 years from now." "Miscarriage" Millard Brown, a convicted killer whose life sentence was commuted to 10 years by Gordon: The lieutenant governor said R. W. Griffith of Little Rock, former speaker of the House of Representatives, recommended clemency because "he thought there had been a miscarriage of justice." Gordon said he is convinced that Brown "should not have been convicted of first degree murder." Gordon said the man Brown was convicted of killing, Leo Williams, was an "unsavory character" who had threatened Brown. Officials of Washington County bitterly criticized the commutation given to Brown. Prosecutor Ted Doxsey charged that officials were not consulted, and said Gordon had abused the governor's clemency powers. Meanwhile, Gov. Cherry revoked part of a .furlough which Gordon issued for slayer Les Eutledge of Independence County. Cherry, who was out of the state when the clemency orders were issued by Gordon, cut a 00-day furlough from prison to 15 days. 10 Hurt in Navy Plane Accident HATBORO. Pa. ifi — A Navy Super Constellation overturned and caught fire while landing at the Johnsville Naval Air Station yesterday, injuring 1Q men, none seriously. Ten other escaped unhurt. The 10-million-doUar craft, described by the Navy as a WV2 type on a radar test flight, was reported a total loss. The Navy said the plane struck a rough spot, skidded and flipped over on its back but the occupants climbed out before the fire had a chance to spread. IV THE CIRCUIT COURT. CHICKASAH'BA DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS Universal C.I.T. Credit Corporation, Pltf. M«llyn." the doctor "stifled ."We Bar ^ ra Evans . Barnev were in the same chair, sitting • quite close by necessity, watching television." He said Mrs. Ahern made some remark "that we weren't the only ones who were in love," and that she went »nd sat in her husband's lap. A few moments later, Sheppard testified, his wife, who was four months pregnant, said her position in the chair hurt her back. When she got up, he said, he lay down on a couch on his stomach. Then, Sheppard continued, he fell asleep. He could not fix the time of this. The courtroom onct more wis Jammed. This Is the climax of Dr. Shoppard'.s long Ilial on murdering hli wll«. and Mrs. Barney Payne. Dfts. WARNING ORDER The defendant, Barbara Evans, is hereby warned to appear in this court within 30 days and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Universal C.I.T. Credit Corporation, and upon her failure so to do, said complaint will be taken as confessed. Witness my hand as Clerk of the Circuit Court of the Chickasawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas, and the seal of said court, this 9th day of December, 1854. SEAL OERALDINE L1STON, Clerk. By OPAL DOYLE, D. C. Reid fc Burge, Attys. for Pltf. James W. Stcinsick, a charge o[|Ally. Ad Lltem. Weekdays SKoiv Starts 7:00 p.m., Sal., & Sun. 1:00 p.m. LAST TIMES TONIGHT" Double Feature BLYTHEVILLE'S FIRST SHOWING — AND— MARK STEVENS-JEAN KErff i, ALSO CARTOON SATURDAY Double Feature —AMD— Also Cartoon & Serial SATURDAY OWL SHOW Blytheville's Firsf Showing ii u|jir|j MK.MUGGS STEPS QW Gabrt«l Join GORCEY . HALL . DELL . MARSH ALSO CARTOON & SERIAL SUNDAY and MONDAY Double Feature _AND— ROBERT TAYLOR WA GARDNER HOWARD COLOR BK TKHMCOtOR ffftHMDO WMS- BRIAN KEITH Also Cartoon 2,10.17-24-U lions In swollen profits through the device of obtaining novernnient- Insut'ed loiins bigger than nctunl costs. The term "windfall" was applied to the prof)us milned by pocket lug the difference between cost and loan. Parallel inve.sii^ations liuve been conducted by the Housing mid Home FlmuiiT Agency, parent of the FHA. and by the Justice Department. Ouster of a number of FHA offiftnls nud R number at prosecutions have resulted. Negro Deaths Eddie Fields Eddie Fields. 68. died Sunday morning at his \mrne east, of Ely- llipville. Funeral servhT.s will be conducted Sunday at 1 p.m. at Morning Slur Baptist Church by Rev. s. A. Parker with burial in Burton Spur Cemetery. He leaves tv>u sisters, Fnmiy Morris and SUSIP Williams, Poplar Bluff. Mo. Casion Funeral Home is in charge. Charley Young Charley Young. 66. died Saturday at his home at Number Nine. Funeral services will be held Sunday at 1 o'clock at Pleasant Ridge Baptist. Church and will be conducted by Rev. G. 0. Simpson. Burial will be In Pleasant Rldg-- Cemetery. Survivors include his wife, Elnora young; two sisters. Pruvy Sehorn. Blythevllle, and Mrs .Eula Jackson. Chicago. Cnston Funeral Home Is in change. Choose The No. 1 Christmas Gift at GUARD'S At An Unbelievable Price for a Limited Time Keystone Turret Movie Camera complete with 3 Lenses with f2.5 fixed focus lens $ 99.95 * plus Elgeet wide-angle 6.5mm. f2.5 fixed focus lens 41.50 * plus Elgeet lelephoto 38mm. f3.5 fixed focus lens 25.75 REGU.ARLY $167.20 [you save $17 25 now Complete UMIHD TIME OMIT — MADt POSSIIIE If SPECIAL AUANGI- MENI WITH THE KEYSTONE CAM«A CO. Trio of finest Hollywood Quality American Cine lenses give you professional versatility in a superior Keystone turret outfit... with exclusive magnalmder .. . four speeds . .. easy, drop'in loading ... inexpensive rolllilm. that'* why you can't miss « hh Keystone movie-making Convenient Terms GUARD'S JEWELERS "Serving Blytheyillt Since 7908" New Japanese Foreign Minister In Pro-US Stand Accidents Are Reported TOKYO i/Vi—-Mfimoro Sliineinit- KU. named today as Japan's New foreign minister and deputy prim* minister, says his nation's position is quite fixed—we definitely nre i» the democratic camp." Japan "wants to contribute iis a democratic country U) the stabilization of Asia and the pence of the world," says the pe^l^Red veteran diplomat who signed Japan's \VorId \Vav II surrendtr. Shigernitsu, a convicted war criminal, said Japan's new government under Prime Minister Ichiro Hatoyama hopes to improve United States—Jaiian relations still further. Two wrecks which occurred yesterday in Blytheville were reported by city police this morning. Mrs. James Terry and Russell Brock were involved In a traffic mishap n 1 . Seventh and Walnut about noon yesterday causing Isonie dnmiiKC to the Terry car, j officery said. I Gene Ingram and B. C. Hall collided In nn accident at Davis and First SUiMt yesterday afternoon causing: som* damage to both vehicles, it *« reported. Flood Victims Get US Aid WASHINGTON i/l'i — TV.O more ships carrying American relief food to flood victims in East Germany and Czechoslovakia will arrive at Iron Curtain ports tomorrow, the White House announced. Eureka Springs Banker To Be Commissioner LITTLE ROCK I/I',—Banker Dlcfc Simpson it Eureka Springs will become si*^ banking commissioner tion of Gov.-elect Bonds Forfeited Two bonds wc>n: forfeited by persons chiu'KcU wUh tvnffic viohuions in Municipnl Court this morning. L. D. Hefiin forfeited u $10.75 bond on a charge of Improper passing as did Joseph Knox on u charge of having no vehicle license. FaubiLs jaitei'dfiy announced the appointment of Simpson to succeed ConunissioDV A, R. Mcrrltt of Sherrill. Mvritt's team expires next February. Simpson to cashier and vice president of the Bank of Eureka Springs. 5,000 Homeless After Fire PUSAN. Korea id 1 )—Fire destroyed 700 houses, a school, church and several quonsct huts belonging to the Korean Murine Corps today. The blaze, believed to have started from an overheated stove left 5,000 homeless. TOUR FRIENDLY SHOf JTOUI PRE- CHRISTMAS SALE CONTINUES This Sale Includes Over 500 Pairs of New Fall Shoes-Reduced Just In Time For Christmas! For the Ladies: TED SAVAL & VALENTINES Up to 15.95 Value 9 FORTUNE, VOGUE AND FRIENDLY Up to 9.95 Value 6 LOAFERS - FLATS CASUALS Some Silver & Gold Evening Shoes 4 95 95 90 Acrobat Shoes For Boys & Girls Values to $6.95 In This Group Special 4 95 Jarman Shoes for Men One Large Group, Values to $14.95 Give a pair for 9 95 Ladies Fur Top House Shoes O 44 One Group Ideal For Christmas Gifts You'll Enjoy Shopping and Saving Dollars At _ TOU* MIINDIT SHOI STO*f

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