The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 23, 1954 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, April 23, 1954
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Page 3
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FRIDAY, APRIL 38, 1954 (ARK.) COURIER NEWS Transcript of Phone Conversation Raises Wrath of McCarthy (Continued from Page 1) out battle plans he hopes will bring back before the television cameras and into black headlines his charge that the Army has "coddled" some Communists. No Coddling On that point, Stevens declared yesterday: *"I want to make it clear that the United States Army does not coddle Communists. This committee knows that. The American people know that." Specifically.McCarthy was said to be whetting his inquiries for a review of the promotion and honorable discharge of Maj. Irving Pe- ress. Army dentist accused by McCarthy of having had Communist ties. Peress himself said in New York Wednesday night that "no one was more surprised than I" by the Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton (12:30 quotation*) May 3448 3453 3443 3452 July 3439 3441 3436 3440 Oct 3388 3393 3387 3390 Dec 3385 3388 3383 3387 Ntw Orleans Cotton May 3445 3451 3444 3449 July 3441 3442 3438 3440 Oct 3389 3392 3388 3389 Dec 3383 3386 3383 3385 Chicago Soybeans Open High Low Close May ... 401% 403% 398V 2 398 3 4 July ... 3951/2 397V2 392V 2 394 Sept. ... 285 ! / 2 288V2 283=4 283'2 Nov. ... 263 263y 2 260% 261% Chkago Wheat Open Hig-h Low Close May ... 212% 214% 212% 212V 8 July ... 207V4 207% 206 206 Chicago Corn Open High Low Close May ... 151 7 / 8 152% 151 M, 151% July ... 152y s 152y 2 151% 151 7 / 8 New York Stocks (72:45 quotation*) A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper B?th Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric , Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears U S Steel Sou Pac 164 7-8 61 35 1-4 62 3-8 59 1-2 120 113 1-8 68 18 61 1-8 20 7-8 30 7-8 51 1-2 27 1-8 44 7-8 16 1-2 86 1-4 69 3-4 63 3-8 45 5-8 41 3-8 senators accusations. All McCarthy would say in advance of today's session was that: "Sooner or later the American people will begin wondering why we are spending so much time on the case of a private who is still a private, instead of investigating communism." The private McCarthy meant is Schine, unpaid subcommittee consultant before he was drafted last November. Stevens told the inquiry group yesterday that McCarthy and his staff chief, Roy M. Conn, had made "a persistent, tireless effort" to get special Army treatment for Schine. McCarthy is chairman of the subcommittee, but he has stepped aside for this investigation, while retaining the right — also granted to Army representatives — to question all witnesses. Stevens, wearing a gray suit, told the senators solemnly:" "I may say that during my tenure as secretary of the Army, there is no record that matches this persistent, tireless effort to obtain special consideration and privileges for this man." 65 Phone Calk He said there were 65 telephone calls from McCarthy and members of his staff to the Department of the Army about Schine. He said there were 19 personal meetings at which the topic came up. Stevens said requests in Schine's behalf "ranged from several for a direct (officer's*) commission before he was inducted into the Army to many for special assignments, relief from routine duties such .as KP, extra time off and special visitor privileges." And he said Schine got five times as many passes as the average draftee at Ft. Dix, N. J., where he took basic training. Although Chairman Mundt (R- SD> said the subcommittee made "remarkably fine progress" in its first day. some puzzlement was voiced privately among members about the attitude of 'Counsel Jenkins. Jenkins, a Knoxville. Term., lawyer, caught some members by surprise when he said in questioning Maj. Gen. Miles Reber that "at least 33 civilian employes at Ft. Monmouth (N. J.) were either fired or suspended because of their Communist leanings or background'-' as a result of McCarthy's investigations there. Stevens contended in his statement that McCarthy had given the impression "that there was much current espionage s at Ft. Monmouth, when such is not the case."Many of those suspended have been re-employed. On the other hand, Jenkins several times sought to shut off a series of questions by McCarthy, on the grounds that they were not relevant or that the senator was making statements rather than putting questions. Obituaries Thomas Boyles Dies Here at 78 Services for Thomas Boyles. who died last night at his home here, will be conducted at 3 p.m. Sunday at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. George M. Greshum. pastor of Beacon Baptist Church here. Burial will be in Dogwood Ceme terv. Born in Dbuiphan, Mo.. Mr. Boyles had resided here most of his life. He was a retired farmer. He was 78. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Maggie Boyles; two sons. George B. Boyles and Tommy Boyles. both of East St. Louis, 111.: and a daughter. Mrs. Katie Jo Walters of Waterloo, 111. Former Resident Dies in Missouri Services for Mrs. Elizabeth Brown. former Blytheville resident who died yesterday at the home of a daughter in Tipton, Mo., will be conducted at 2 p.m. Sunday at Cobb Funeral'Home Chapel by the Rev. Bill Edmonson. pastor of Armorel j Baptist Church. Burial will be in Maple Grove Cemetery. Mrs. Brown, who was 91. was born in Pontotoc, Miss. Survivors include a daughter, Mrs. Mary Ann Zulauf of Tipton: a sister, Mrs. Zela Orne of Memphis: and two sons, Sam H. Brown of Benton Harbor, Mich,, and Charles F. Brown of Blytheville. ?AGB THREB GETS TV SET — Twelve-year-old Kay Austin looks at the new television set which was purchased tor her with donations from Blytheville residents. (Courier News Photo > Young Kay Austin's bedfast life took on a less drab aspect today when a new television set purchased with donations from Blytheville residents was delivered to her home between Half Moon and Dell. Kay, the 12-year-old daughter of Mrs. Max'ie Austin, has been crippled since birth. Her father was killed five years ago in a traffic accident near here and she and her mother now live with her uncle and aunt. The funds for the TV set were '•<>!!<vied by Mrs. P. T. Haney of B!\ -ihevillo. who was assisted by the Rev. Erlck C. Hecksher. ~ The wheel chair Kny uses now ;il.Mi is a recent acquisition. It w;'.s obtnined by Mrs. Haney through County School Supervisor John Mayos. Before she got the wheel chair, Kay had to sit cross-w;>ys in an arm chair or remain in bed. Mrs. Haney said the TV set \vns obtained at reduced cost through Felix Carney, Blytheville television denier. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. —(USDA) —Hogs7,000:trade only moderately active; barrows and gilts 180 Ib up 15 to mostly 25 lower; lighter weights steady; sows 25 to spots 50 lower; heavy sows 28.50: scattered sales outstanding No. 1 and 2 grades 28.60-65: one load 28.75; some strictly No. 1 grade only 28.50: most sales 240250 Ib 28.00-35 :260-270 Ib 27.50-75: 270-300 Ib 27.00-50: choice 140-170 ]b 27.75-28.50; sows 400 Ib down 25.00-50; heavier sows 23.50-24.50; boars 18.00-21.50. Cattle 700, calves 400: cows found moderately active selling at fully steady prices, while heifers and mixed yearlings found draggy selling in cleanup trade; small numbers aiding the selling side; few lots and individual head good steer and heifers 20.00-22.00; commercial 17.00-10.90; utility and commercial cows 12.50-14.50; few 15.00; canners and cutters 9.50-12.50; bulls unchanged: utility and commercial 13.50-15.00; cutter bulls 12.00-13.00: vealers sold .steady at yesterday's decline; few prime 26.00; good and choice 20.00-24.00: commercial and low good 11.0010.00: commercial to choice slaughter calves 14.00-20.00. INDOCHINA (Continued from Page 1) west corner yesterday by fierce counterattacks. The French claimed the enemy suffered "heavy losses." But the rebels came back early- today with renewed attacks at this sector, trying for a breakthrough to the heart and nerve center of the fortress' shrinking perimeter. Already, by a series of night assaults and furious digging and thrusting, the Vietminh had managed to draw their steel ring tighter around the fortress. They have cut its girth from a broad 6-by-4-mile area to one not more than a mile and a quarter across. The sudden Vietminh infantry I assaults came yesterday after al- J most two days of intermittent' rains. When the skies cleared for a time yesterday. American-supplied B26 bombers plastered the rebels dug into a hill at the southeastern rim of the fortress. The French claimed "probably several companies were destroyed. Pilots reported they blew rebels by the score out of their trenches in the hill with LOOO-pound bombs. French army sources here described today's fighting at Dien Bien Phu as "bitter and furious." The French, Moroccans. Foreign Legionnaires and Vietnamese Charged over the top of newly dug trenches to strike at, the rebels with hand grenades and bayonets. McCARRAN (Continued from Page 1) the First and Fifth amendments. Disposition of the constitutional questions, they old the court, "will determine wh ether traditional \ American liberties, already severely restricted, can survive. For the act imposes an unparalleled regimentation of speech, press and assembly." Even if the act is otherwise constitutional, they added, the board's registration order cannot be enforced. "Any indictment for failure to register pursuant to the order would have to be dismissed as an unconstitutional attempt to compel self-incrimination," the brief said. The Justice Department and the Subversive Activities Control Board urged the court to limit its review to just one section of the act—that providing for an order directing the party to register. Say Penalties Not Involved The stiff criminal penalties provided for failure to register, their brief argued, are not involved. What they said, in effect, was that the court should concern itself only with the registration provision, leaving everything else to be ' decided if and when someone is indicted for failure to register. "The requirement of disclosure of foreign domination does not infringe First Amendment rights," the Justice Department, and the board contended. "No speech as such, no association as such, no action as such is prohibited by registration/' they said. "The mere fact that disclosure may result in loss of membership does not constitute a violation of a protected right. The Bill of Rights was not meant to give sanctuary to deceptions which are themselves violative of civil liberties. "The fact that revelation of its true character will make it more difficult for petitioner—the Communist party—to function does not make the statute one of outlawry." Swift Paid Out $2.7 Million in Trade Area in '53 Not Retiring and Not Planning to, Says Osceola's Dr. Sheddan Dr. w. J. Sheddan. Osceola phy- , ,.*. -n < - Iiln - lias not. and doesn't con- Swift and Company s Blythevil e | lemplale _ retlrinp and he didn - t plant paid out more than S2.7 mil- ; Jlls . h;lppen to de i ivcr twins to Mrs. lion in Blytheville's trade territory ; p ., ul ChambPrs in Osceola's Memo- last year. J. E. Dicks, plant manager, i ri; ., Hos ital Sunday . told members of Blycheville's Rotary | Tha[ shou]d just - about dear up Club yesterday. ,, ; tlie confusion of a two-paragraph Mr. Dicks pointed out that 1 ; r , or y which appeared in yesterdays' can see no reason why this figure C( . une; . Nows and which ' was taken shouldn't increase in 1954. i from a ]ate Assoclated Press st0 ry. Methods of crushing and process-1 Dr Sheddan explained today. ing seed and beans were discussed Hy j ,. rm stn , jn harness and RUCSS l wl * u Three Methodist Churches to Meet A called meeting t>f the conference of the West BlythovillP Parisli Methodist. Churches will be held at Wesley Memorial Methodist! Church at 4:30 p. m. Sunday. The Rev. E. J. Holifield. district superintended will preside over the conference. Churches to be represented at the conference will include Gosnell. Half Moon and Wesley Memorial The Rev. J. II. Richardson is pastor of the host church. HOUSING (Continued from Page 1) Housing and Home Finance Agen- i cy, has snid some home owners i have been charged as much a.s : double the value of work done \ under FHA-msured loans. He said | there were many cases of slipshod | work, promises by salesmen of ! "rebutes" that were never paid, i and instances where high-pressure \ home improvement sales m e n roamed around the country In bands using the FHA program to "exploit families inexperienced in lending activities." Major Role Olney was reported to have played a major role in a White '. House decision last week to break \ the housing scandals into the open. • Since then five top FHA officials j have been relied of their jobs, by j resignation or discharge. Courts COMMON PLEAS— W. C. Rpichert, d. b a Reichort Elevator vs J. H. Criner, suit on $89fl note." Mr. Dicks who told the group of I be until the day I die. I quit accept- the further ginning processes by jnp obsleric! . cases 15 years ago after which first and second-cut linters , dpliverin three successive sets of are removed from cottonseed. \ Uv j ns He also explained Swift's industri- | , ]t \^ jronjcal that after having al relations program and pointed out i no obstctrical cases in 15 years> T that 6.000 persons are now on Swift s;, houk] ^^ by again deliverlng 'twins." Mr. Chambers called on Dr. She- ddnn. a firm friend, when the Chamber's physician was out of town. The AP dispatch inferred that Dr. She- pension rolls. Rotarian J. L. Cherry introduced Dicks, also a Blytheville Rotarian. Minus Your Bicvcfe? Try Police Station ridan's at the hospital presence i was more or less accidental. Anyone finding: themselves mmris. ; . MOX -Theatre- On West Main St. In Blytheville Show Starts Weekdays 7:00 Sat.. Sun. 1:00 On Our Wide-Vision Metallic Screen LAST TIMES TONIGHT Double Feature GEM THEATRE "Osceofo's Finest" SAT-SUN-MON-TUES The French Line In Starring Jane Russell That Picture — That Done* TKe picture that was banned in Memphit and Little Rock SUN. & MON. April 25 & 26 A UMVEttimTERtlATIOIIN. PICTURE OUR NEXT ATTRACTION "Hell and High Water" CINEMASCOPE 1W TH R a bicycle mi>ht find it at City Hall., KHEUMATl&M _ ARTHRITIS Police Chief John Foster said this; SUFFERERS OFFERED morning. | AMAZING RELIEF The police department has sever-; R emar ii a ble new medical discovery al on hand and will return them if j 0 fTers fast relief from nagging, crip- the owner furnishes a correct drs- piing paim of Rheumatism—Arth- cription and proves ownership, he J ritis—Neuritis. said. ! Ar-Pan-Ex tablets work through They were picked up at various j blood stream — reduce uric acid — times and places, he explained, j speed blessed relief from stabbing when they appeared to have been ; pains in muscles and joints. abandoned. Forfeits Speeding Bond Frank Ellis forfeited $10 bond this morning in Municipal Court on a charge of speeding. Ar-Pan-Ex can bring restful nights —active days. Try Wonderful Ar- Pan-Ex tablets today! WOOD'S DRUG STORE SINGER SEWING CENTER MACHINE What values! Here's your chance to buy a fine used sewing machine at a money-saving price. Every one of these machines has been carefully inspected and adjusted by expert SINGER mechanics and is in top working order! STOCK CONSISTS OF VARIOUS MAKES TAKEN IN TRADE MANY ONE OF A KIND TREADLES from.. $19-50 PORTABLES from.. $49.50 "CONSOLES from..$ 69 - 5 o —AND- mtT HUt I ROINII II1SIA BARBARA STANWYCK-PAUL DOUGLAS ROBERT RYAN*MARILYN MONROC CLASH BY NIGHT Plus Cartoon Saturday Double Feature —AND- Cartoon & Serial: "Jungle Drums" Sat. Owl Show 11:30 ""SNIPER Cfl*Ufftt>i8 PiCtltfM pfttWB A SLinlf y form «J» Molplw «WOU • Anna f M« • OrjM *•«» • Kirn Wndior ffW* fiyim • Sow" fiiy ft? HWTJ 8rwn • fasoenu PmiJo'.wv- {*• mt E*"irt AnMt • DiitOtt 6y U*><4 Dmytijt Cartoon & Serial: "Secret Code" VACUUM CLEANER SALE 10 Good Used Singer Vacuum Cleaners. Each Has One Year Guarantee $19 95 Ea. LIMITED NUMBER. COME EARLY* GET YOURS WHILE THEY LAST Visit, phone, or write now! OH SAL! ONLY AT YOUR •A Trarf* Mark of THE SINGE* MFC. co. SINGER SEWING CENTER IfeM ta y*r m*lMn* bt* «nly w»*r SINQM SIMM* MACHINE CO. 414 W. Main St. Phone 2-2782 Sun., & Mon. Double Feature JENNIFER JONES TECHNICOLOR OntriMtd by MO tttit hetwn —AND— HERBERT J. YATES prtttnti | 1 A ! ^ 1 i i 1 i i 1 1 s 1 ttrunrc Ptcruti Cartoon & Short 406 W. Main Phont 3-4591 Ward Week DRESSES-REGULAR 5.98 No-iron nylons or nylon blendi. Outstanding styles, trims. Juniors', misses', half siz*t DRESSES-REGULAR 8.98 Crisp washable cottons in o big vari«ty of new styles, trims, colors. Juniors', misses' O» *5 SAVE ON PRINT PLISSE Wards regular 59c quality. Over 50 bright, washfast patterns. No Ironing. 36*. 38S NYLON-REGULAR 1.49 Permanently puckered Nylon. In a charming array of washfast prints. 45-in. width. T V yd. MISSES' BLOUSES-REG. 2.98 Choose from sleeveless nylon or Dacron batistes, piques, crisp rayons. 32 to 38. jL REGULAR 98a SHEERS 6Rc 15-denier, 60-gaug« Carol Brent Nyloni. Perfect for every day or$p«- cial occasions. Regular or dark jeams. 8'/j-lU 2.44 •a. 14 different sizes all at the same price. 23-36 in. wide, 64 in. long. Bonderized steel slats, baked-on «name! finish. REGULAR 7.98 WORK SHOE 6.88 Men—now save over $! j Brown elk-tanned leather with soft sponge rubber insoles for greater comfort. Sizes 6 to 11. MEN'S CHAMBRAY SHIRT Carefully tailored in medium weight blue cotton chambray. Roomy cut. Sizes 14-17. VT^ MEN'S KNIT SHIRTS Special purchase—save 1.22. Collar-style, in two-tones and solid colors. Men's sizes. MEN'S KNIT SHIRTS 1.64 Special purchase—similar to Ward 1.59 quality. Crew neck style. Needs no ironing. NYLON -SPORT SHIRT Special purchase—Wards regular 2.95 quality. Men's sizes in pucker weaves. MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS Special purchase—similar quality Jells elsewhere for 3.95. Nylon and nylon blends. 1.99 2.97 MEN'S RAYON SLACKS | Sheen rayon gabardine in popular solid colors. Handsomely tailored. Sizfti 28-42. 4«88 Ward Week

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