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TWELVE BLYTHEVILUB (ARK.) COURIER KKWg 'Senate Group Ponders Grain Shortage Report WASHINGTON' (W— The Senate Agriculture Committee suit! today It Jmd found embezzlements totaling: 10 million dollars In government-owned grain, It added tliat Agriculture Department em- ployes had not profited personally by them. WASHINGTON (/Pj — Tho Senate Agriculture Committee mc:ts to- . . , dny to decide whether to approve Icnrlcr (D-La). I cind mnke public a report on Ha investigation of shortages In ijovo rnment-o\vnc;(l grnln. The committee spent several rnuntliA uirlfer this year hiring charKPs ntid counter charges grow- iiii! out of (ho missing grnin. A re- pott on the probe lifts been prrpurt'd by the staff iincl sent to the 13 commit toe members with .strict Injunctions of scctTc-y from Chairman El- NIXON (Continued from Page 1) i Srii. Alken (n-Vt), milking Rc" I publican on the committee, has said the report will .show that about 10 million dollars wns stolen from the L'overnnient. Bill Secretary of Agriculture Charles lirunnan has contended the !i»ses wilt bo less Uinn one million dollars because of recoveries from bonded ware!iousi;mcn who were found *lKut on grain stored with by the Agriculture Depnrt- contributions from wealthy California friends to pay for "strictly political activities." NBC television nnd two radio net- I them works—CBS nnd MHS-will carry ] mi'iit the unprecedented explanation 13L-;iiin;m blames the private ware housu operators for the losses and from 0:30 to 7 p. m., PDT (8:30 to 9:30 KST). Promises (o "Tell All" Nixon promised he would toll. - — •serial I a "-'' Program. The grain Is bought by the government anil stored everything about both his pers and political finances. He plfiunt'd to speak from the NBC televisiun studio without a prepared text. There will be a supplementary press statement listing private Income and expenditures described as too detailed for the limited nir time. Eisenhower said yesterday he will deckle whether to relulti his young running mate alter Nixon's public report. Dispatches from the Eisenhower campaign '.rain declare the general Is known to have said that Nixon must come "clean as a hound's tooth" in his financial his lory, It has been Nixon's ster.clfnst contention that none o( the disputed fund went Into Ills own pocket. He said that none of the contributors ever asked for or received any special consideration from him. Nixon Denies "Secrecy" Democrats and some Republican criticised use of outside money by a senator, and Eisenhower strategy leaders becnme concerned that tho outcry would embarrass his campaign attack on corruption in Washington. Nixon replied that the fund wns entirely legitimate; that it was never secret and that it permitted him to carry on his fight against communism nnd corruption "abovo and beyond my official duties." Tho 38-year-old California senator arrived here by chartered plane Irom Portland, Ore., yesterday afternoon. A partisan crowd of -300 to 600 persons greeted him with shouts of "We wnnt Nixon ... We want Nixon." Nixon looked tired. There Is no question that tho ordeal of the past week and the chilling possibility of being dropped from the OOP ticket have been a severe strain for both Nixon and his slim, blonde wife Patricia. says the shortages involve only a small percentage of the grain handled in a 10-billion-doUur btor- Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 3912 3018 3395 3895 Dec . . 3317 3925 3900 3913 Mar' 3015 3919 3805 3909 May 38K) 3902 3679 3909 New Orleans Carton Open High Low Close 3916 3919 3889 3891 3915 3923 3897 39u7 3912 3918 '3893 3902 3396 3002 3878 3B80 Ocl Dec Miir Mity Soybeans Nov Jan Mi'h Mny New York Stock* A T ond T Amer Tobarco Annconda Copper High Low Close , 299 V, 297 299 '/i . 302V, 290?, . 303!!. - 303 300 y, soon times of big crops to .su.staiti prices under the support programs voted by Congress. Cherry Plans Studies of Other States LITTLE ROCK M',—The Democratic gubernatorial nominee plans to study the tax, highway nnd motor pool programs of other states as an aid to preparing n program for presentation to the 1953 Arkansas Legislature. Judge Francis Cherry said yesterday he probably will start tho study In October. He didn't say which states he will visit. The Jonesbora judge said he especially wns interested In methods of lightening collection of sales taxes. Cherry left his Little Reck headquarters yesterday to spend the remainder of the week nt his Joncs- boro home. Belli Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola ...Gen Electric ', n L i Gen Motors . Montgomery Ward N V Central Int Harvester J C Penney Republic Steel Pndlo Socony Vannim ... Studcbaker ...... Standard of N J .. Texas Corp Sears Yorbro GiHs Win At Memphis Fair Three Yarbra 1-H Club girls cnr- rled off blue ribbons in dress revue and food judging competition nt Memphis' Mid-South Pair last weekend. Lalirn Alice Hcmby wns the sweepstakes winner in the wool suit division of the dress revue. She modeled a five-piece wool suit in the revue for Mid-South 4-H Club girls. Ynrbro's fond jurying lenm of Jo Alice McGuirc and Lindn Bunrti won a blue ribbon in the food judging competition. 153 1-4 M 41 1-1 43 1-2 85 1-2 100 1-4 63 60 00 1-2 18 7-8 32 1-4 GO 7-8 39 1-8 28 1-4 35 37 5-8 75 5-8 53 3-4 57 7-8 Lewis to Give Coal Demands WASHINGTON (/p> _ Southern coal producers may get word from John L. Lewis today whether he plans to demand from them the same gl.OO-a-dny pay Increase and other benefits he won tor his Northern coal miners. Joseph E. Moody, chief negotiator for the Southern Coal Production Association indicated he would have an informal talk with the United Mine Workers chief concerning contract demands. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III. 1(15 — (USDA)—Hogs 9.500; active uneven; generally 25 to SO higher than Monday's average; choice 200-230 Ib barrows and gilts unsorted for grade 20.00-25, liirgely 20.10-1.1; load choice nos. I and 2 around 220 Ibs 20.35; 240-270 Ibs 10.10-20.00; few 20.10; two odd lots 280-300 Ibs 18.35-75; 180 - 190 Ibs 19.25-20.CO; 150-170 Ibs 17.25-19.00, mostly 17.50 up; 120-140 Ibs M.15- lli.50; sows 400 Ibs down 17.5018.25; heavier sows 15.50 - 17 25- bonrs 12.00-15.50. Cattle 5,500, calves 2,000; Initial trading limited mostly to Borne weak to unevenly lower bids although some heifers and mixed butcher yearlings opening about steady on good nnd choice at 20.0032.50; cows also drnggy; few In. Illal sales near steady but big puckers bidding unevenly lower; utility and commercial cows 16.0018.00; dinners and cutters 13 0010.00. Arkansas Fall 'Here to Stay' LITTLE ROCK IIP}— Pall weather lias come to Arkansas to stay, the U. S. Weather Bureau said today. In an extended forecast, the Bureau said temperatures for most of this week will be five to eight degrees below normal. ILLINOIS FUND (Continued Irom Page I) and at persona] sacrifice to themselves. "There is no question of Improper Influence because there was no connection between the contributors and Ihc beneficiaries," the governor's statement said. He said the funds used were left over from the 1948 campaign for Koviirnor, plus later general contributions. "During my administration I have never hoard of any case of a promise, either direct or implied, of any favor In exchange for a contribution," Stevenson said. "My orders were explicit and well known." Chandler's telegram to Stevenson followed recent disclosure that Sen. Richard Nixon, Republican vice presidential candidate, had accepted $18.235 In expense funds from private sources. Chandler Telegram Quoted Chandler, who Is vice chairman of A. D. Dick nnd Company, an office equipment firm, said in his telegram: . "In view of the attack on Senator Nixon because of the privately raised fund nnd your campaign manager's ill-considered charges, it is your responsibility to state publicly that this method of financially assisting public officials Is in keening with the policy you expressed to a group of your friends, including myself nt the Commercial Club April 23 last." Stephen A. Mitchell, Democralic national chairman, has publicly called upon Nixon to resign as a candidate. Chandler, In his telegram asking the governor disclose the names of the contributors nnd recipients and amounts involved, added: "Provided such monies are properly used, there can be no Just criticism of this manner of assisting able ami Intelligent men not blessed wth private incomes to serve their state and country." "II was a Good Idea" Chandler told a reporter that at the Commercial Club meeting Stevenson outlined his policy of using private funds to supplement the pay of men "who were doing excellent jobs, and we all agreed it was a good Idea." TUESDAY, SEPT. K, }»M Caudle Testifies Congressmen Used Influence Tax Fraud Cases Brought Solons Out To 'Help/ He Says WASHINGTON Wl — T. Lama* Caudle testified lociny that congressmen frequently 'tried to In- flucnce his judgment on tax fraud cuscs and other criminal prosecutions. Caudle also told House Investigators that a White House secretary called him in a successful effort to postpone a case involving a St. Louis businessman charged with a "very substantial tax fraud." Caudle, former assistant attorney general who once headed the •Justice Department's criminal and tax divisions, was fired by President Truman last November for "outside activities." His testimony on what he has called "pressure" on him was given to a House subcommittee headed by Rep. Chelf (D-Ky) which is investigating the Justice Department. BLOOD (Continued from Paee 1) Husband. Betty nialcs, w. R. Campbell, C. W. Henley, Fred Fleeman, W. K. Brutoii. Dick White, H. A. Jones, Mrs. R. A. Lipscomb. Mrs. II. W. Hames, Mrs. Thelma Johnson. Bancroft Terry, L. E. Ncely, H. D. Richardson, w. B. Hodge. J. R. Roberts. P. E. GriRsby. Win- EISENHOWER (Continued Icon' Page H sunshine to greet In the warm Elsenhower. He told the crowd people are "vastly disturbed" because the administration has not led the nation to peace. He said the failures of the Democrats to win peace had caused this worry to enter every home across the land." Again he attacked the adminls- frod Lcdbeter V M. Moore,'Mary (ration for its spending program Nelson. Patrick Corrlgan. J. K. Ty- and for "living beyond our rnnp C*. Tt n,r^/~!nv»ii.. T »i_ ,^,„„.,.. u ,._ , . ° . -"-j^"™ ••*«« rone, C. 13. McGarrity, James McMorrow. Hank Dodd, Mrs. E T. Sullivan, Buford Martin, Mrs. John Morten, Mrs. Mary Applcbaum; Mrs. R. A. Carey, Mrs. Buford Young, p. p. Berryhll), w. J. Van Cleve, R. W. Burnham, Nathan Devcrs, Billy Edwards. R. A Nelson. C. J. Wilson, P. w. Million, Virginia Abbott. Mrs. E. B. Spaeth, Mrs. Paul Mahon, liilly Magness Mrs. Well Gwyn, Mrs. Dan lilotl- 6Ct, W. D. Patton, Jerry Cohen, M™ Jewel Gammons T. MeMaster, Obituaries Rites Tomorrow For Mrs. Palmer Services for Mrs. Laura Palmer of near Blythcvllle, who died yesterday at Walls Hospital after an illness of one week, will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. Har! old Thompson. Burial will be In Dogwood Cemetery. A native of Hiplcy, Tenn., Mr.s. Palmer had resided near here for about 58 years. She was 83. Survivors include live sons. C. L. Palmer nnd Marvin Palmer, both of Blythevilte, Clarence Palmer of Scnnth, Mo., John Palmer of Tonm- and Walter Palmer of Bell Garill, Calif. Pallbearers will be Sam TiUman, ic Jones, Earl Myrick, Bob Button, 'ss Bateman and Elmer Cockron. L. E. Chandler. J. J. Duclose. Wayne Dill. C. D. Moore, M. R. Koonce! L. II. Autry, Jr., G. T. Spears, Iler- mon CarUon. J. M. Gardner, R. D. Warren, Bill jone." means." H C .spirt "hideous mis- lakes" have been hidden, He said these troubles were caused by "men too little for their jobs who didn't have the courage and comprehension to come before the people and correct their mistakes." And he said: "They even call a great war in Korea a police action." Eisenhower called for a change of leadership in Washington—because "we can not have peace In the world until we have a government that can excite your pride." "We not only need a change," he said, "but we're going to have Stand!, Mrs. R. D. Warren, G. A. Cook. C. W. Albrilon. W. R. Ocn- nlti". A. R. Peek. J. C. Edwards H. L. Hahe!l, Jr.. Mrs. C. W. Albriton, _W. D. Tommcy, Jane Fisher, Norene liodgcrs. G. V. Harris, S. E. Johnson E A Mitchell. T. M. O'Neal, C. E. Crews, E. L. MeKenzie, M. A. Trenkie. O. W. Edwards, L. B. Baker, H. A. Haines, C. E. Mullins. J. L. Wilson. W. R. Lawshe, M. C. McDermott. R. H. Geary, Oble Morrison, E. Taft followed Eisenhower again to the rear platform and said he had no doubt how the people felt about turning out "corruption" and mismanagement In Washington. 'I hope you give General Eisenhower the biggest majority any president ever had in Montgomery County," he added. The Republican presidental nom- nce, warmed by the torch light parade welcome given him in Cincinnati last night, whistle-slopped ~ n - ,. TT "' „ J- " " " Isl - Htyiu, wmstle-stoppec G Rice. V. U. SUhvell. D. L. Froun- through seven Ohio towns on his fclter. Mary Sue Hearn, C. L. Kol- way toward a major campaign ad- wyck, Felton Miles. H. D. Craig, 1 Mrs. J. L. Hearn. Edward Johnson, M. L. Razcr, C. .M. S.mait, Margaret Wilson. Jennie Nash, George Clark. G. L. Muir, Jr., Bob Smith, H. C. Webb. Mrs. Ada Robinson, Howard Teeter. Hilly Kennedy, C. D. Lnnsford. J. dress in Cleveland tonight. He was accompanied by Sen Robert A. Taft, for nil Ohioans to see the new unity established between the general who won the GOP nomination-and the senator who lost it. Eisenhower made no mention of The praying mantis was believed by ancient Greeks to have supernatural powers. \m\ FAMOUS UAME OLDSMOBILE'S ONE AND ONLY KKEH Ilrrc's tlic "Kwltet" record ... a rcconl lo murmlifr when you're Imyinf a new car! The "Rocket" 13 owner- proved hy more thau a niillioti motorists — roail- provccl by billions of miles of driving! The "Rocket" lias brcn a IcaHrr in high- compression for four full years! That's why tlic "Rocket" ia the most famous name in engines! "Rocket" mcana ant.ix- frig action — exceptional economy — ii/irn smoothnfss! The "Rocket** has proven ila niggnl durability! The "Rr>okct M atan<la for top mine in modern cn^inea! Come in Unlay for a "Rotkct Rule"! Drive a new Olclsmolnle jnst once and you'll never bcsatisficdunUl you own one 1 (flit »pt\r>ivtl M 0 B I L E - SEE YOUR NEAREST OLDSMOBIL1 DEALER HORNER-WILSQN MOTOR CO., 317 East Main WATCH THE TV FOOTBAI.I, OAMK. OF THE WEEK EVERY SATURDAY ON N"BC TELEVISION , . . . . ~«.,.-,i,,uwer maae no mention o C. Pennmaton. J. C. Coleman, Mrs. ] his vice presidential running mate J. R. Deal, Else Lewis, K. J. nil- , Sen. Richnrd M. Nixon of Califor,.*!' T „ l nia . whose $18,325 privately raised W. L. Dyre. Billy Jackson. Elza expense fund has proved a political Georee, Sue Harding. W. O. Boone, bombshell in the Republican camp | Avis Sylvester, Bobbie Ellis. Mrs. W. | Although the general has said he F. King. J. C. Sparks, Mrs. R. H. Greary, P. P. Lipford, Mnx Walters. ~ George DilSalmnty. wat er, D. L. Dooley. Mrs O E T. S. Dowriy. T. C. Moore, W. B., Knudsen. o. B. Knudsen, C. Mod- Wilson. Barbara Carter, Mrs. K. O. Thomas, Helen Lanharn. Fred Perry. A. K. Taylor. W. M. Sanders, ! Katherinc Qiiackenlmsh. Louella Alley, W. B. Chitmon. James Raiii- inger. W. P. Pryor. Margaret Bell. Thomas Hollingsworth, C. A. McDermott, O. C. Love, J. M. Harrington, Wilina Andereon. Wiliam Ellis, Frank Hall, Frank Harshman. will delay any deoifilon »bo . _ ing Nixon on the ticket until _ Californian makes a television-fa" \ dlo report of his financee tonight, ihe odds were long that Nfxoa would get a clean bill ot health. Meantime, the Republican preafr. dentlal nominee was pressing th« attack against Stevenson, his Derrv- ocratic opponent. Describing himself as having "» passion for peace," Eisenhower told a cheering crowd of 3,500 persons in Cincinnati Music Hall that Stevenson's foreign policy vlewi show a "faintness of heart" re- j: fleeting the Truman administra- i lion's "surrender of Initiative" to i. the Communists. " j Earlier, he headed a parada which Detective Chief George Pear^ cy estimated was seen by 100,000. I Eisenhower chose Taft's home' town to make a blistering attack on Stevenson, President Truman and Secretary of Slate Acheson on foreign policy issues. ; Points Similar to Taft's Some of Elsenhower's points of attack were strikingly similar to those Taft has been pounding for years. The nominee's over - all theme followed closely that which John Foster Dulte.s. one of his foreign policy advisers, has been preaching in recent months. Essentially, it consisted of the charge that the Truman administration is drifting from one emergency to another tind that Its "pro- ram of bits and piecu;" is permitting Stalin to call the tune for world diplomacy. Without offering specific solutions for any of the international ills, Eisenhower said his goal is to establish America as "the headquarters of freedom." He promised that a Republican administration would (1) "win respect from other peoples," (2) "check the menace of inflation," (3) "establish a foreign policy . .- tthat is) not the product of blaeJB mail extorted by the Soviet Union," (4) have a Stale Department that would work with Congress "not in bitter conflict and mutual distrust but with common sense and common purpose," (5) "substitute candor for guile" and "not exhaust itself trying to hide its mistakes;" and (G) bring "clearness of mind and the steadiness of will" in the quest for peace. Eisenhower, on the offensive, lashed out at Stevenson with these I declarations: "It is not hard to find men of fine intellect and faint heart. But this is no time for men of refined and elaborate indecision." Mammoths were Rbout the size of existing Indian elephants. (10 OUTFITS FOR THE PRICE OF ONE!) 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