The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 22, 1954 · Page 5
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April 22, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 22, 1954
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THURSDAY, APRIL M, 1954 (ARK.) COURfflR McCarthy Raps Signing of Army Bill of Charges Stnator Wants Only Individuals, Not Army, Accusing Him (Continued from Page 1) emn warning that "the reputations, the actions and perhaps the integrity of responsible public officials" were under challenge. To "Follow Evidence" Mundt pledged the subcommittee would "follow the evidence "" " ^ 'eads" and told the newsmen covering the hearings he was certain they would be fair in Presenting the hearings to the public. He said the subcommittee would seek only to determine the truth in the charges and counter-charges between McCarthy and Army officials. In a prepared opening statement, Mundt reviewed these charges,- and said that "each participant in this dispute, like each member of our subcommittee, will be checked and watched." carefully The charges made by each side, as well as their implications, Mundt said, "are of such a grave and serious nature as to have of this subcommittee as well as on the part of the American peo- The big marble Senate Caucus room was packed with TV and newsreel cameras, reporters and as many spectators as could be squeezed in. Big: Audience The biggest audience ever was promised for the long-heralded investigation, with millions of tele vision viewers across the nation looking on. NBC, ABC and Dumont TV networks were carrying the session CBS planned to carry excerpts later. There were seats for about 200 spectators and these were grabbed early. The room ordinarily can ac porters and the various camera the- space was taken up by re- commodate about 500 but much of men—still, movie and TV — and their apparatus. Aiding the Senators is a special staff headed by Bay H. Jenkins, a Republican lawyer from Knoxville, Term., who pledged that "the facts will be presented fully, fairly and fearlessly." McCarthy, in .a speech in Texas yesterday, referred to the hearings as "this television show of Adams vs. Cohn." But almost at the same time Sen. Mundt fR-SD), chosen to preside over the investigation, was telling newsmen here he regards McCarthy as one of six principals. He named the others as: Roy M. Cohn and Francis P. Carr, chief counsel and chief of staff, respectively, for the McCarthy subcommittee: Secretary of the Army Robert T. Stevens, Asst. Secretary of Defense H. Struve Hensel, Army Counselor John G. Adams. Army Leader Off Mundt arranged for morning and afternoon sessions in the big red- carpeted caucus room of the Senate -Office Building. He directed the Army to lead off, with all witnesses prepared to submit under oath to the "searching inquiry" he promised into the dispute. In brief essence, it involves: 1. The Army's charges that McCarthy, Cohn and Carr "sought by improper means" to win special Army favors for Pvt. G. David Schine, wealthy New Yorker who was an unpaid subcommittee consultant before being drafted last November. 2. McCarthy's countercharges that Stevens and Adams had tried to "discredit the investigations subcommittee and to force a discontinuance of our hearings exposing Communist infiltration in their department." 3. McCarthy's assertion that Hensel supervised preparation of the Army report about him in an at- MOX Obituaries Rites Tomorrow For John Carey Services for John C. Carey. 91, who died at his home in Manila last night, will be conducted at 12:30 p.m. tomorrow at Blackwater Baptist Church south of Manila and at 3 p.m. at Friendly Baptist Church near Jonesboro by the Rev. w. H. Home assisted by the Rev. C. W. Edmondston. Burial will be in Friendly Hope Commodity And Stock Markets— Ntw York Cotton (IX:* quotations) May 3438 3443 3437 July 3433 3439 3432 3383 3387 3382 iDec 3381 3383 3379 Cemetery with Howard Home in charge. Survivors include three sons. Walter and Monroe Carey ot Manila, and Andy Carey of Detroit, Mich.; two daughters. Mrs. Florence Neely of Jonesboro and Mrs. Josie Ford of Richmond. Calif.: 19 grandchildren and 23 great grandchildren. Charles Jolliff Dies at Manila Services for Charles Jolliff. 74. resident of Manila for 68 years, were conducted at the Baptist Church in Manila Monday by the Rev. Guy Ntw Orltcns Cotton May 3438 3439 3434 3439 July 3437 3438 3433 3437 Funeral jOci 3384 3385 3380 3385 Dec 3378 3379 3378 3379 Magee. Chicago Soybeans May July Sept Nov 406 398 292% 267 4071-2 400 Vi 2931/4 267y 4 Chicago Wheat May .... 214 ft 214% July .... 2091-2 209% Chicago Corn May .... 152% 153 July 153% 153 & 401% 395 & 289 263% 213% 208 y e 151% 406 399 289'2 264 b 214 308V 151% 15254 DOGS (Continued from Page 1) the disease and has developed even more signs since yesterday. He ex- peots the tomorrow lo die lat<; Newsmen, AOA Dispute Right to Free Publicity HOT SPRINGS (*}—A newspaper executive taid here yesterday that newspapers and radio stations are not obligated to publish and broadcast publicity copy by professional organization*. W. R, Whitehead, general manager of the Magnolia Banner News. said that newspapers and radio stations welcome legitimate news. *''""«• but that commercial publicity byj ihe pup was taken to Dr. Jerome professional groups isn't in that] o\ Mrs. Norman Stone. 2400 Ken- category. | *'°°J Dnve ' after it showed signs Earlier yesterday, Dr. Jimmy j w the disease. It was reported that Wahl of Anna. 111., president of j a bout 15 or 20 people including the American Optometric Association, said at the Arkansas OP^° m - etric that: The head will be sent to Little Hock for examination to definitely establish if the animal had the disease, he said. This is done by examining a portion of the brain to * e ;.' f he dlseas e is Present, he ex' Association convention here York Stocks „ . , , '12:45 quotations; Burial was m Manila Cemetery { A T and T 154 5/8 with Howard Funeral Home in Amer Tobacco charge. Survivors include his wife. Mrs. Minnie Jane Jolliff; five sons, Delana Jolliff of Marked Tree. Van Rae Jolliff of Leachville. Dan B. Jolliff of Etowah. Novis M. Jolliff of Leachville, Charles Joliff. Jr., of Joplin. Mo.: two daughters, Mrs. Charles M. Rowland of Birmingham, Mich.. Mrs. John W. Osborne of Blytheville: two brothers, Alva and Will Jolliff, both of Manila. -Theatre- On West Main St. In Blytheville , Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat,. Sun. 1:00 On Our Wide- Vision Metallic Screen THURS., & FRI. Double Feature Catholic Party Regains Position in Holland AMSTERDAM, Netherlands <7P>— The middle-of-the-road Catholic Peoples Party has recaptured its position as Holland's most powerful political group. It scored heavy gains in the popular voting in yesterday's local elections. But its partner in the national government coalition, the Socialist Labor Party, chalked up the biggest gain in the allotment of the 590 places on the nation's 11 provincial council. The Communitst lost ground on both counts. 61 Anaconda Copper 34 5/8 B»th Steel 61 3/8 Chrysler 58 3/8 Coca-Cola , 130 I/ Gen Electric 112 Gen Motors 66 7/8 Montgomery Ward 60 1/2 N Y Central 20 3/8 Int Harvester 30 7/8 Republic Steel .,... 50 7- Radio 27 Socony Vacuum 43 3/4 Studebaker 16 1/8 Standard of N J 86' Texas Corp 69 3/8 Sears 63 3/8 U S Steel 44 3/4 Sou Pac 40 1/4 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111. tempt to block off a subcommittee investigation for "misconduct .and possible law violation." As is customary, subcommittee members and their staff may question all witnesses freely. In a departure from normal procedure, the principal disputants were granted permission to cross-examine one another. McCarthy had insisted on this right. No Immunity Mundt has expressed an informal opinion that no principal could claim immunity from prosecution on any criminal charges, including perjury, which might grow out of the inquiry. Formal statements from the two sides are contradictory on many points. Mundt announced in advance he was going to hold all of the principals to instructions to submit their charges in writing, and be prepared to "stake their reputations for veracity" on their ability to prove them. The "verdict" in the inquiry, when eventually written, will be in ;he form of a report to the Senate the subcommittee's seven members—Mundt and Senators Dirksen CR-I11). Potter (R-Mich), Dworshak (R-I d -a h o), McClellan (D-Ark), Jackson (D-Wash) and Symington D-Mo). Dworshak is a temporary member, replacing McCarthy. The subcommittee late yesterday made Hensel "a principal in this controversy." He had been publicly inked to it by McCarthy just the day before. Hensel said he would be available for questioning but lid not know whether he would file any formal statement "except for simple charges. denial" of McCarthy's !#*— (USDA)— Hogs 6.500; active, barrows and gilts 180-240 Ib 10-15 higher, others mostly steady: sows steady, spots 25 lower; bulk 180230 Ib 28.65-75; few sales 28.85; one short load 28.90: bulk 230-250 Ib 28.25-65: 250-270 Ib 27.50-28.25: few lots 280-300 .Ib 27.00-25: 150170 Ib 28.00-50: good early -clearance: sows 400 Ib down 25.00-57; heavier sows 24.25-25.00; occasionally down to 24:00 on big weights; boars unchanged at 18.00-21.50. Cattle 1,700, calves 800; opening on steers relatively slow; some deals about steady on good offerings at 20.00-22.50; good heifers and mixed yearlings 20.00-22.00, with commercial largely 16.50-19.00; cows 12.50-14.50; canners and cutters 9.50-12.50: bulls steady; utility and commercial 13.50-15.00; cutter bulls 12.00-13.00; vealers 1.00 lower; good and choice 20.00-24.00; few prime to 26.00: commercial and low good 14.00-19.00. COMMISSIONER'S SALE Notice is hereby given that the undersigned Commissioner in compliance with the terms of a decree rendered by the Chancery Court for the Chickasawba District of Mississippi County, Arkansas, on the 26th day of March, 1954, wherein H. H. Houchins, et al, were plaintiffs, No. 12.601A, and Maude Tolliver. et al, were defendants, will sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder for cash, upon a credit of three months, at the south door of the courthouse between the hours prescribed by law in the City of Blytheville. Ar kansas. on the 7th day of May 1954, the following described rea estate, to-wit: Lot Eight (8), Block Seven ( Allison Addition to the City of Blytheville, Arkansas; and Lot One (1). Block Eight (8) Allison Addition to the City 01 Blytheville, Arkansas. Said sale will be to satisfy saic decree in the sum of $4,080.00 with interp§t at ten per cent (10%) from March 26, 1954 until paid. The purchaser at said sale will The newspapers and radio stations have definite obligations to the people in keeping them informed of the dangers and activities of the day." Prior to Dr. Wahl'i statement, W. N. McKinney, general manager of KELD at El Dorado, told the optometrists that many professional groups who consider advertising unethical show no such revulsion toward free publicity. wrre exposed to the animal and that it had come in con- fact with or bitten many of the dogs h'eorfy Blind! and Deaf, Man Turns Carpenter in the neighborhood. Mrs. Stone said the pup was a stray that had taken up at her home a couple of weeks ago and would not, leave. She said that there have been reports of people dumping docs in the David Acres neighborhood, Several reports have been made o. f dogs running at large in differ- em neighborhoods of the city, -sometimes packs as large as 15 to 20 dogs. Veterinarians and city officials f-l'mate the number of dogs in be Body Discovered In Refrigerator; Youth Is Held MENA. Ark. (;p>— The body of a 63-yenr-old widow wa* found in an unplugged electric refrigerator at h«r farm home near here yesterday. The 19-year-old son of Mrs. Anna Oswald is being held for questioning, A coroner's jury ruled last niphi that the mother of three children "came to her death, at the hand or hands of person or persons unknown. by violence' apparently premeditated." Coroner Olen Wood said Mrs. Oswald, whoee nose wa* bruised, had been dead several day* but exact cause of death was unknown. Raymond Oswald, who lived alone with his mother, was held in the Mena Jail for questioning after the jury returned iUs verdict. Negro Deaths Lucrtcia Offord OPENS 6:30 EACH NIGHT SHOW STARTS 7:00 AND THE S 111. todiKMl by SOL LE« —AND— urn w*it i ifliia msiA IOIEITir/UI-MAIimiMOIIOE CIASH BY NIGHT Plus Cartoon 2 SHOWS EVERY NITE! RAIN or SHINE! >•••»•*.••••••*•••••••••»• THURSDAY & FRIDAY FROM HERE TO ETERNITY SCTMO n*y by DANIEL TARAOASH • tottd upon tlw new* by JAMES JOHtt Product by iUOOY AOLEK • DirwM by FftCO 2JNNCMANN PLUS TWO COLOR CARTOONS ADMISSION SOc CHILDREN UNDER 12 FREE WITH PARENTS The Blytheville Junior Chambe SCARBOROUGH. Maine ttP>—-A year ago 70-year-old Allen T. McConnell decided to take up carpentry. Since then he has remodeled ] 01 Commerce, following up a resolu his rural fourroom home and cur- j Uo » which asked the city to re- rently is adding a 12 by 14 foot j establish a dog pound here, voted bedroom. The next project will be ; Monday night to work with the city, a sunporch He is nearly totally; officials and local veterinarians in blind. ! an pffort to hold inoculation clinics He can distinguish only between light and shadow. Services for Lucrcacla Offord. W. will be conducted Sunday at Pilgrim Rest Baptist Church at 2 p.m. by Rev. C. W. Alexander. She died Monday and U survived , by two nephews including Clere M H Offl ? said1thatonly I Johnson. Blytheville. g d *° faf| w - F - Co ^ Funeral Home is in . charge. His wife. Mary, tells him when boards or studding are level—sometimes helps with the sawing. She also helps find tools her husband misplaces. Guided by the carpenter's square, he cuts a groove along a board — then discards the square and saws along the groove. For nailing, however, he depends entirely upon touch. Adding to McConnell's physical woes is the fact that he is very deaf. He used to depend on lip reading but can't see to do that any more. in the near future. Dr. Jerome and Dr. Miles both expressed their willingness to coope- organizations anjd the city in setting up the clinics in an easily accessable place in an effort to stop the spread of the disease before it reached epidemic proportions. In 1951. the city had a dog pound built and placed it behind the citj hall during a drive to get rid of al unvaccinated canines. The city still has this cage. Chief Foster said this morning, while dis- cussinc the unfilled position of dog catcher. A person hired for dc« catcher will have to furnish his own truck, since be required to execute bond with j the city does not have one available approved security to secure the payment of the purchase money, and a lien will be retained upon said property as additional security for the payment of such purchase money. WITNESS my hand and seal of said court this the 15th day of April, 1954. SEAL GERALDINE LISTON. he said. In the past, dogs were picked up and placed in the cage for a 48-hour period during which time the owner could "bail out" his canine by paying a $1 pound fee and 25 cents for per day for feed, having the dog vaccinated and buying a city license If the animals were not redeemed within 48 hours, they were destroyed The City Council authorizes the Commisssioner in Chancery, hiring of a dog catcher in May 1951 4/15-22 and after a six week gained naiton- ON OUR METALLIC CURVED SCREEN Listen to KLCN at 10:10 a., and 4 p.m. for Ritz A Roxy Program Announcements THURSDAY & FRIDAY V* ..as females clash for their man I PAT DUCCA.N - Directed by IRVING RAPPER Writt«n by JULIUS J. EPSTEIN and PHILIP C. EPSTEIN J. M. B««i«'8 phy "RoitlM". A fmmamt'Ketm* PARAMOUNT NEWS & SELECTED SHORTS SUN • MON • TUES • WED REGULAR ADMISSION Hell and High Water i£2i • ' %«P noMceiM-MuM . MCHARO WWUII. KUA MtiO WAY* Wine Competition SINGAPORE (fP\— A Singapor distiller is to made an attempt introducing Malayan-made ric wine - sam*u - to to British drink ers. II Britons take to samsu it likely to offer stiff competition whisky because 'it is only about one sixth the price. *1 recognition when: 1. A catcher was hired but th city had no pound. 2. A steel cage was built, but n place could be found to put it. 3. A site was found behind th city hall, but the catcher had qu in the meantime to chop cotton. 4. Another dog catcher was hire and the city clerk ran out of licen ses in half a day when the nisi- began. When the drive began in MA 1951, only 17 dogs had been licensee By noon of .the next day. the cit clerk ran out of tags. Within four week period, over 500 dog had been licensed »nd the total gre to 600 by the eend of the year, nt compared to 20 the proceeding yea When Dan Blodgett took offic as mayor in January. 1953. the jo of dog catcher was transferred t the city engineering departmen and no extra personnel was hire for the job. Box Off ice Opens 6:45 Show Starts Admission 15c & 35c At All Times LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature UWFORD .TbttH&Mtt LMituul _AND— JOHNWAYNE WARNERPHONIC SOUND Cartoon: "Sock A Doodle Doo" FRI., & SAT. Double Feature The Daltons Women —AND— Stria) "Jungle Raiders" No. 4 Cartoon "Cat Tangle'* INCOME (Continued from Page 1) listed Blytheville's population at 16,234 persons living in 5,001 households. • * * THOUGH THERE is no way to arrive at an actual count of the residents of Blytheville, short of a special census, there are ways of obtaining a relatively accu- rflte determination of population growth or decline. Public utility accounts probably provide the most reliable barometer. Figures supplied by Arkansas- Missouri Power Company and the Blytheville Water Company indicate little or no population growth for the city 'during the past year. Comparative fieuros for the end of March 1953 and 1954 show that residential accounts of the water company increased from 3,394 to 3.47ft while residential accounts of Ark-Mo remained exactly the same — 4.4fi8. These figures hardly Indicate an 11 per'cent growth in population. Such n large increase would be easily doi.ect,ible in public utility accounts. • * * FURTHER indication that that population growth in Blylheville has not been nearly so great us "Consumer Markets" suggests is PAGE F1W mmmmmmim*mmmmmmmll*m revealed in a county population survey made by the Univtr»ity of Arkansas Business Bulletin. This survey, made ih IMS in comparison to 1949 figures, «sti- mates the population growth for Mississippi County over th« four- year span to be 2 per cent. It is doubtful that Blytheviile't population has increased as much as nine per cent more than th« county as a whole during th* past few years. On the question of net Income per household in Blytheville, (remember, this is income after taxes have been taken out), "Consumer Markets" figure of $3,958 is somewhat difficult to Justify. * * • THE PER capita income in Blytheville. according to the 1950 census, was $800. Using the figure of 3.21 persons per household, as given by the 1950 census, this means that In 1950 income per household was $2.568 — $1.390 less than the "Consumer Markets" estimate for the past year. By transposing household income to a per capita basis, still using the 1950 census figure, total income in Blytheville would average out at $1,233 per person according to the publication's estimate of income. This would mean an increase per capita over 1953 of $433. There seems little indication in the general growth and development of BlytheviMe to substantiate such a large increase over a three-year period. LIMITED TIME ONLY... at McCaughey Jeweler BOY NOWft * for Graduation Savings that art ttit Scoop of ttit Century I MINBIIX 17 jtwils. Stll winding. Water rtsisUnt* cast WK J65.00 NAUTILUS 17 jewels. S«lf winding. Water resijtanl* case Was 171.50 MIAMI 17 jewel;. SAock resistant. Water. resistant* cast. WK $49.75 NOW $391? TAKE YOUR CHOICE! Then TAKE 20% OFF the Price Tag ELGIN Has the Guaranteed DURAPOWER MAINSPRING The Heart that Never Breaks CREDIT TERMS, McCAUGHEY JEWELER

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