FRIDAY, JUNE 26, 1953 RLYTHEVTLLE <ARK.)' COURIER NEWS PAGE F-TVB Busy Sen. Willis Smith DiesinCapital WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen. Willis Smith (D-NC), a strapping six - footer who won his Senate seat in 1950 in one of North Carolina's most heated political battles, died todaj at nearby Bethesda, Md., Hospital. He was 65. Death was attributed to coronary thrombosis. He had suffered a heart attack early Tuesday and his family was at his bedside when he died, his administrative assistant, Jesse Helms, said, died E Hea ..TS 40am S:. o4bu Smith, a self-styled conservative, unseated Sen. Prank Graham, a Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton July . Oct . Dec . Mch . New Orleans Cotton Open High Low Close noted liberal, in a hot fight, pegging his campaign on a platform of opposition to some of former President Harry Truman's "Fair Deal" proposals. ABA Head Graham had been appointed by Gov. Kerr Scott to fill the unex- pired term of the late Sen. J. Melville Broughton, who died in 1949. Smith had revealed recently that he intended to run for re-election next year. His term would have expired in 1955. A Raleigh attorney at the time of his election, he was a former president of the American Bar Association. Smith received praise of both Republicans and Democrats for his work on the internal security sub- committe of the Senate Judiciary Committee. He also won recogni- lion as chairman of that commit- i tee's investigation of the Office of July 3318 Oct 3379 Dec 3390 Mch 3413 Open High Low Close 3310 3315 3305 3311 3380 3385 3377 3385 3390 3399 3389 3399 Allen Property. 3413 3418 3412 3416 Recently, he was appointed a U. S. representative on the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO). Helms said funeral services tt'ould be held in Raleigh; but that plans were not complete. 3325 3382 3395 3420 331(1 3315 3375 3381 3388 3393 3410 3415 A native of Norfolk. Va. Srpith was graduated from Trinity College (now Duke University) and was chairman of the Board of Trustee; of the university. Top Student He worked to pay much of, his college expenses but played var sity basketball and was top man in his class. He served three terms in the North Carolina Legislature and was speaker of the House one term. Hs wife was Dolly Lee, of Waynesville, N. C. Their children are Willis Jr., Lee Creecy, anc Alton Battle Smith, and Mrs James K. Dorsett Jr.,. the former Anna Lee Smith. Smith was an observer at the Nurenburg trials, a United States delegate to the Interparliamentary Union meeting in Istanbul, Turkey in 1951, and chairman of the American delegation to the Union meeting in 1952. He was a member of the American Law Institute, former president of the American Counsel Association, a member of the American Judicature Society and former president of the International Association of Insurance Counsel. Chicago Corn Jly Eep High 155 Va 150% Low 153 '4 149 v. Close 154% 150 •Chicago Wheat Sep High 194W 19851 195 V, Chicago Soybeans High Low Jly 286% 28414 Sep 270 & 268 Nov 260 261% Jan : 267 265 Close 192 196 Close 286 269?.', 262V.', 365 "-i 153 5 8 73 7-8 New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper 35 Beth Steel 51 1-8 Chrysler 72 1-2 Coca-Cola Ill Gen Electric 71 Gen Motors .• 59 3-4 Montgomery Ward 59 N Y Central 24 1-4 Int. Harvester J C Penney Republic Steel ,... Radio Eocony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J 71 3-; Texas Corp 63 7-8 u Sears 59 rj S Steel 38 1-2 Sou Pac 44 3-4 TAXES (Continued from Page 1) and means member said he saw little chance now of cooperation, between the committee and the House leadership or the Eisenhower administration—on this or other issues. Reed has shown increasing irritation over the refusal, since February, of the GOP leadership to clear his bill to cut personal income taxes by 10 per cent on July 1. The rules committee had merely been sitting on it, but yesterday it voted to kill the measure. The move to override the ways and means committee, one of the oldest and proudest groups in Congress, obviously left wounds which would take a long time to heal. The administration victory in the rules committee carne after three hours. As the hearings opened, informed GOP sources said two Republican rules committee members—Reps. Clarence Brown (Ohio) and Heece (Tenn) were balking at the ad- i_4 I ministration move. 47 1-2 24 134 5-8 31 3-4 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111. W(USDA)—Hogs 6,000; moderately active; weights 190 Ibs up to 75 lower than Thursday's average; lighter weights 25 to mostly 50 lower: sows 75 to 1.00 lower; bulk choice 190-240 Ibs 26.00-25; several loads 26.35; load and small lot mostly choice No. 1 26.50 ;240- Swing Vote During the hearings, it was reported, Reece was called to a telephone conference with the White House. Later, Republican National Chairman Leonard W. Hall was said to have sent word to Rules Committee Chairman Leo Allen (R-I11) that Reece had agreed with the administration's position. Apparently he was the man who swung the scale. Brown reportedly did not vote. But the final decision came in a closed session, by voice vote, and the stands of individual members were not recorded. The bill cleared by the rules committee is a measure introduced only three days ago by Hep. Sadlak (R-Conn). It would extend the tax for six months but exempt firms making less than $100,000 profit a year. HOUSTON W>j — Missouri Synod 270 Ibs 25.50-26.00: 270-290 Ibs 24.2525.50: few 300-320 Ibs 22.75-24.25: 170-180 Ibs 25.25-26.00: few down to 25.00; 150-170 Ibs 23.25-50; 120140 ibs 20.25-22.50; sows 400 ibs i Lutherans to Borrow down 20.50-22.00; heavier sow 18.25-19.75; boars 12.00-15.00. Cattle 800, calves 500; genera about steady in cleanup trading on steers, heifers and cows; bull 50 lower; vealers steady; limitec number sales utility and commer cial steers and heifers 10.00-17.00 utility and commercial cows large ly 9.50-12.50; few 13.00; canners and cutters 6.00-10.00; utility and commercial bulls 11.50-14.50; can ner and cutter bulls 8.00-11.50, few prime vealers to 24.00; good and choice 17.00-22.00; utility and com mercial largely 12.00-16.00. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. LAST TIMES TONITE GUEST WIFE Claudette Colbert Don Amechc Richard Toran SATURDAY TRIGGER JR. ROY ROGERS and "TRIGGER" SAT. NITE OWL SHOW SEA TIGER With John Archer Marguerite Chapman SUN & MON COME BACK LITTLE SHEBA With Burt Lancaster • Shirley Rooth Dr. James Guard Takes Office As Rotary President Dr. James C. Guard officially took over the reins' of Blytheville's Rotary Club yesterday when retiring President Earl B. Thomas turned over the gavel to him. notary's fiscal year ended with yesterday's meeting. Charles Ray Hall, Blytheville High School student, spoke to members of the club about his recent trip to Little Rock as delegate to Boys State. He outlined a typical day at the Camp Hobinson site and told the Rotarians that highways, schools and taxes were the main topics of debate among the young legislators. More than 350 boys attended this year's convention of Boys State. Guests at yesterday's meeting included Dr. Cecil Branson, Hobbs, N. M.; Judge Charles Light, Paragould; Walter Gilbertson, Memphis, and P. E. McChesney, Little Rock, Brotherhood Ladies Night Set The annual Brotherhood ladle night of the First Baptist Cliurc will be held at 7 tonight in th church dining room. Theme of the program to folio 1 the fish supper is "Meeting th Needs of Our Youth." Worth Holder will speak on 'Ou Community Meeting the Physica Needs of Our Youth." E. D. Swan ner, Brotherhood president, wii preside. TRUCE With the Courts CIRCUIT: Criminal division: State of Ar Kansas vs. Howard Brown, embezzlement. Civil division ;'J. Cris Peterson, et al, vs. Charles A. Hindman, et al, suit on debt. Universal CIT Credit Corporation vs. J. C. Dobbs, replevin. Magnolia Courts vs. Pruitt E. O. Fowler, et al, suit for damages. CHANCERY: Divorce decrees filed: Georgie Madge Cole vs. Raymond E. Co*, Clara Cravens vs. Charles R. Craevns, Clarence Leon Melvir. vs. Donnie Mae Melvin,, Claud Miller vs. Bertha Miller, Robert Adams vs. Helen Adams. House Demos to Fight Profit Tax Extension WASHINGTON W) _ The House Democratic leadership today threw Lutherans have reversed an earlier I its influence against the Eisenhow- decision and decided to finance a multi-million dollar missions and college construction program by borrowing money. Granting of authority for the hoard of directors to borrow up to 56,000,000 cleared the last major obstacle to delegates ending the synod's 42nd triennial convention this afternoon. I er administration' tactics of bypassing the tax-writing Ways and Means Committee in its battle to get extension of the excess profits tax. Acting Democratic Leader McCormack (Mass.) served notice he would make a fight of it — on the basis of objections to the procedure — when the issue comes to the house floor, probably Monday. (Continued from Page O ditions" for accepting a truce a this time, Rhee answered: "Simultaneous withdrawal both the Chinese and U. N. forces from Korea and a mutual security pact to be signed between the U. S and the Republic of Korea. Another proposal is that the polit ical conference (after an armi stice) to be limited to a period o :hree months so that if no satisfactory ' result is agreed upon a' the end of that period the armistice will be considered ended." Asked whether he planned to •elen.se the 8,000 anti-Communist North Korean prisoners remainini n U. N. camps since, the breakout last week of 27,000 others, Rhee said:: "I have undertaken with the UNO o have our guards co-operate vith the Americans—to prevenl urther outbreaks." The U. N. Prisoner of War Command has already announced that S. guards have replaced the ROK guards at all POW camps in the mainland. Rhee said he did not wish to :ornment at this time on a ques- ion of whether the U. S. had noti- ied him it would withdraw mili- ary and economic aid if he still efused to go along with a truce. Asked whether he thought South vorea could light on alone if U. s. jd were stopped, Rhee said: "If there is no other way to :ease fire than to sign the truce s it is, then I believe it is best or the U. S. to let the Koreans ry to save themselves. When the ruce is signed, the U. S. can not articipate in the fight, but it can How the Koreans to continue the ghting alone. The Koreans believe iey can win the war if they are iven the weapons and ammunition and if not, the Koreans want to try anyway." Asked whether he thought the Allies would sign a separate truce with the Communists without South Korea, R£ee replied: "I do not think the U. s. -will, nor do we ask the U. S. to hold up the signin gof the truce either on the present terms or with some alteration because of Korea's refusal to accept the truce." In Washington, President Eisenhower was reported to have told Senate leaders he is willing to send any man in the American government to confer with Rhee. He reportedly said such a meeting should be held away from the electric atmosphere of S-'' Hl "irea, possibly in Japan or Okinawa. Eisenhower gave no inc* i he would go to Korean himself. WEATHER (Continued from Page 1) ported. Thrip damage on young cotton has been worse than usual, due to lack o! rain. Arkansas farm leaders termed the drought in a "critical" stage as milk production was down by afi much as one-third in some sections and many soybean and cotton fields have failed to receive enough moisture to bring the crops up to a stand. The Agriculture Extension Service office in Little Rock announced & special meeting of extension specialists and district agricultural agents for Monday. No Real Rain The meeting is to "draft plans to combat the problem." C. A. Vines, associate director of the extension service, said the meeting will concern itself with what lanu- ers can do to recoup losses already suffered and what new crops can be planted ai this late date. Over the state last night and yesterday, a few widely scattered thundershowers brought relief to isolated areas. Much the same is in store today, but the U. S. Weather Bureau at Little Rock said that no real break in the hot, dry weather was in sight. , Any rain, the weatherman said, will be local and temporary. Continued warm was the outlook for the entire state. Showers set in early in North j Arkansas. A heavy rain was reported this morning at Plippin and light rain fell at Mountain home. Ft. Smith and Ozark recorded temperatures of 102 degrees yesterday—high for the state. It was 101 at Arkadelphia, 100 at Plippin and Batesville, 97 at Texarkana, 96 at Little Rock and 95 at Fayetteville. Scattered Showers Thunder-showers hit the Central Mississippi Valley during the night, heaviest fall was nearly two inches at Springfield, 111., with falls of more than one-half inch from Central Illinois and Central Indiana nto Southern Michigan. Thundershowers also were reported along the Gulf Coast with the largest fall 1.15 inch at Appalachicola, Pla. A few showers fell in the western :ections of the New England states. High temperatures fell off slight- y in the desert Southwest region Thursday with the top of 112 at Blythe and El Centre, Calif. The lay's top mark was 117 at Presidio, Tex. It was 91 at Blythe during the night compared to a cool 36 at Big 'iney, Wyo. QUEENLY SHAPE-Billie Nelson of New York City makes it obvious why she was named "1953 Vacation Queen." She was picked from among comely vacationers at resort hotels throughout New York state. Read Courier News Classified Ads. 'Old Times' Is Scientist Topic ROME <#>>• — A group of Soviet scientists will emerge from behind the iron curtain this summer to talk over old times. With geologists from 39 other nations, they are scheduled lo discuss this planet'5 quaternary period of the cenozoic era. This is the period, througl which we're still struggling, markec by the rise of man and his dominance of the earth. The occasion of the get-together is the fifth international congress for study of the quaternary period When the congress opens its meetings in Rome on Aug. 30, a number of Soviet and satellite geologists are due to be among the 500 scientists in attendance. Among items on the agenda is a trip to Naples and the famous temple of,, Jupiter Serapis, one of the meccas of modern "geology. Because of the temple's submergence by the sea and its rise again, geologists have deduced that continents, too, have been changing their elevation relative to the sea. Chinese Reds Sstk to Hold Youth in Cities HONG KONG «•)—The independent but pro-nationalist Kting Sluing Evening News reported recently) from Canton that the Chinese Com- munistfi in Kwanyuint,' province j have issued orders to the various i district governments forbidding all able-bodied youths between the ages of 18 and 35 to leave their native villages. This step taken by the Reds is be- WhoGets Tickttt. DALLAS W)—What Accident Investigator C. N. Dhority is trying to figure out is who gets the tickets. Dhority investigated a collision o[ two driverless cars. One slipped out of gear, rolled down a hill, bounced off a telephone pole and smashed into another parked car. ing interpreted as their desire to conserve the manpower needed for farm use, the paper said. OPENS 7:00 EACH NIGHT SHOW STARTS AT DUSK 2 SHOWS EVERY NITE! RAIN or SHINE! ADMISSION 50c CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE WITH PARENTS LAST TIMES TONITE Q" ' GffffiKK) TECHNICOLOR ALSO CARTOON A REPUBLIC PICTURE Ancient cities made extensive use of pipelines for water. Look the price tog. 1 OX In West Blytheville Air Conditioned by Refrigeration Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat. Sun 1:00 Always A Double Feature LAST TIMES TONITE WE I/A hotels St. Louis' finttt w«t end hotels— overlooking beautiful Forest Park • ATTRACTIVE ROOM-FOR-TWO FOR THRU DAYS AND TWO NIGHTS. • TWO RESERVED SEAT TICKET! TO A MAJOR LEAGUE BALL GAME. • TWO RESERVED SEAT TICKETS TO W MUNY OPERA. • DELICIOUS CHAMPAGNE DINNER FOR TWO ON THE STARLIGHT ROOF. • RIVER CRUISE ON THE AIR-CONDITIONED ADMIRAL Sp*tl«| R«ttl (or CMIdrt* MAKE RESERVATIONS AT ... OWENS DRUG STORE Phone 2024 300 W. Main THE TOWN THE LAW FORGOT! ffUll»f*i tltttfto/f HI -w- ^— •ununrttii • sm»mt! • """""Ht Long Comedy SATURDAY Abbott & Costello BUCK PRIVATES ALSO SERIAL: Mysterious Island CARTOON SAT. NITE OWL SHOW THE INVISIBLE MAN With Claude Rains Gloria SlunH Serial — K\n K of Congo This 1953 GK Pickup a .$1££C24 J ~ delivered locally gives you — 105 HP Valve-in-head Engine . 8.0 to 1 Compression Ratio • "6-Footer" Cab • 45-Ampere Generator • Double-Acting Shock Absorbers • Recirculating Ball-Bearing Steering • Self- Energizing Brakes • Synchro-Mesh Transmission • 6-Ply Heavy-Duty Tires. * Model 101-22. DUAL-RANGE TRUCK HYDRA-MATIC cmd other oplionol equipment, accessories, slate and local toxos! if any, additional. Pricej may vary sliohlly in adjoining communities due lo shipping chiiges. All prices subject lo change v/iihoui nolice. HORNER-WILSQN MOTOR CO. 309 E. MAIN STREET, BLYTHEVII.LE SATU RDAY . Double Feature starring WIlllAM NANCY HOLDEN • OLSON WILLIAM DON BENDIX-TAYLOR ALSO CARTOON SATURDAY NITE OWL SHOW We invite everyone who is In the Drive-In for the regular show to stay for the Owl Show FREE OF CHARGB SUNDAY and MONDAY FIRST BLYTHEVILLE SHOWING NOTHING CAN TAME THEM ... SCANDAL CAN'T SHAME THEM...] I CCIUMQIA MC1UBE Witlttn tnd ProdifWd b r AUBREY WJSEEHG Md JACK FOLlOf E* • Oi/tettd trj L A. KfftW PLUS CARTOON & COMEDY N E W * SUNDAY I MONDAY MANILA, ARK. Air Conditioned By Refrigeration Matinees Sat. & Sun. Phone 58 "Your Community Cenler" Don't Miss! f oman» Wonderful Newly Installed Hardwood Dance Floor FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE HOLLAND 3241 or 9411 GOOD FOOD At All Hours Sandwiches and Short Orders COMPLETELY AIR CONDITIONED All Brands Cigarettes $1.70 a Carton Completely Air' Conditioned Molel for Tourists HUBERTS CLUB NEVER A DULL MOMENT/ Highway 61 Hubert Utley Holland, Mo.
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