The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 27, 1954 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 27, 1954
Page 3
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TUESDAY, APRIL If, ft* (ARK.) OOUKIER Little Rock Man Is Third Entry In Senate Race Leonard Ellis Joins McMath in Opposing Sen. John MeCUIIan LITTLE ROCK t»-S e n . John L. McClellan (D-Ark) yesterday received unexpected opposition in his bid for re-election when Leonard Ellis, operator of a Little Rock automobile wrecker service, filed for the Senate seat. Ellis paid his $2,500 ballot fee in cash to join former Gov. Sid McMath in opposition to Arkansas' senior Democratic senator. Stm another possible candidate for the TJ. s. Senate from Arkansas, Democratic National Committeeman Paul Chambers of Helena, may file before tomorrow's noon deadline. Ellis said he isn't ready to announce his campaign plans "right now" but he said he thinks "businessmen should be represented" in the Senate. The rush to beat the deadline picked up speed yesterday. Mrs. Milton D. Wilkerson of Malvern filed for state senator from the llth District's position No. 2, now held by Q Byrum Hurst of Hot Springs. Mrs. Wilkerson's husband akeady has filed for the district's other position. Boss Mitchell of Danville quali' fied as a candidate for state senator from the Third District against J. O. Porter of Mulberry. J. A. Burns of Alma filed for Fifth District senator against incumbent Chism Reed. Circuit Judges Guy Amsler and J. Mitchell Cockrill of Little Rock, and Lyle Brown of Hope filed for re-nomination in this summer's Democratic primaries. William S. Walker* Harrison attorney, and Ernie Wright of Mountain Home, filed for chancellor of the llth District against incumbent J. Loyd Shouse of Harrison. The district takes in Baxter, Newton, Boone, Searcy, Marion and Tan Buren counties. VACCINE ARRIVES — Enough Salk polio vaccine arrives for 'the three-shot series for 1,000 Mississippi County second-graders is pictured above as it arrived for storage at Chickasawba Hospital yesterday. State Police Officer Tom Smal- ley picked up the vaccine from a Jonesboro trooper and brought it on the last lap on a State Police-operated shuttle from Little Rock. Elbert Johnson, county vaccine chairman, is at left. (Courier News Photo) MCCARTHY (Continued from Page 1) asked to be photographed with Schine/' Cohn testified under oath. Army Counsel Welch, when charging the .photograph was "doctored," said he felt Jenkins had been "imposed upon." Jenkins indicated in questioning Cohn that he felt he should been advised that it was in altered picture.' Cohn said he would have been glad—during yesterday's questioning of Stevens to bring out that the picture was not complete, if he had known it then. But Cohn said he did not know himself that the picture had been altered. Jenkins said he had spent several hours with Cohn and staff members going over the evidence for the inquiry. It was at one of these meetings that the picture of Stevens and Schine, posing on the ramp of an airplane, was given to him, Jenkins said. Telling about the day the picture was taken, Cohn related that military photographers were at the airport and so was Schine and officers from Ft. Dix. Cohn testified that Sen. McCarthy said he wanted no pictures of himself, as he had work. "At that point," Cohn asserted, his words falling over each other, "Secretary Stevens walked over to Private Schine and said: This is a picture I would like to have. It's one I have wanted. Let's have it taken now. I heard that." Cohn then went on to say that a copy was given to Schine and one was kept by Stevens. "The secretary had it framed on the wall of his office until, after recent events, it was taken down," Cohn testified. v Courts COMMON PLEAS — Indiana Lumbermen's Mutual Insurance Co., vs. American Bankers Insurance Co of Florida and F. E. Scott, recovery of payment for automobile damage. Commodity And Stock Markets- Ntw Yprk Cotton (U:M «notations) Open High Low Close May 3468 3469 3450 3452 July 3446 3448 3431 3434 Oct. ....... 3398 3405 3386 3386 Dec 3394 3401 3383 3383 Now Orleans Cotton U. S. Flier Hurt In Indochina HONG KONG, CSV-An American civilian pilot flying supplies to besieged French union forces at Die n Bien Phu is the first U.S. casualty of the bloody .battle for that Indochina fortress, officials of Civil Air Transport said here today. The flier is Paul Robert Holden of Greenleaf, Kan., who suffered severe wounds in his right side and right arm when Communist antiaircraft fire hit his plane over Dien Bien Phu. May July Oct Dec Open Higih Low Close 3466 3469 3446 3446 3448 3449 3434 3434 3399 3403 3386 3386 3395 3400 3383 3384 Chicago Soybeans May ... 415 422 410& 410 ! / 2 July ... 4081/2 415 Sept Nov 288 266 291% 268 V 4 405 281 257J/2 Chicago Wheat May ... 211 211% July ... 207 207y 8 Chicago Corn May July 152% 152% 152% 153 y« 203% 152% 1521/4 405 281 257 V 2 204 Vi 2037s 151% 153 Now York Stocks ()2:4f s.naUUon») A, T and T 165 Amer Tobacco 61 7-8 Anaconda Copper 34 7-8 Beth Steel 62 5-8 McCarthy Probe Televising Cut* NEW YORK im—Qne television network's decision to stop daylong coverage of the Army-McCarthy hearings has fans stirred up—but there's disagreement over just how much. Acting Chairman Karl Mundt (R-SD) said last night in Washington the investigating subcommittee had received a "deluge" of protest telegrams. However, a spokesman for the National Broadcasting Co.—Which yesterday quit carrying the detailed proceedings-'-said there had been very little reaction. Chrysler . Coca-Cola 58 1-4 120 1-4 Gen Electric 115 Gen Motors 68 3-8 Montgomery Ward 59 1-2 N Y Central 20 7-8 Int Harvester 31 Republic Steel 51 7-8 Radio 26 3-8 Socony Vacuum 43 1-2 Studebaker 15 7-8 Standard of N J 86 Texas Corp 69 1-2 Sears 62 1-4 U S Steel ..; 47 Sou Pac 40 5-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. ffl— (USDA)-~Hogs 7,500; trading active throughout; barrows and gilts 180 Ib up mostly 25-35 higher, spots more; lighter kinds steady; sows ..Dotted, generally 25-50 lower; boars steady; good early clearance; 180-230 Ib 28.00-15; popular price 28.15; moderate number sales 28.25, mostly choice No. 1 and 2; 240-260 Ib 27.35-28.00; heavier weights scarce; 150-170 Ib 27.5028.00; sows 400 Ib down 23.75-24.75; heavier weights 21.75-23.50; boars 18.00-21.50. Cattle 3,500, calves 1,500; slaugh- ter steers and heifers opened about steady; cows fairly active; fully steady; bulls steady; vealers fully 1.00 lower; early sales good to low choice steers 20.00-23.00; load average to high choice steers 24.75; good to average choice heifers and mixed yearlings 19.00-23.00; utility and commercial cows 12.50-14.50; canner and cutter cows 9.50-12.50; shelly canners 8.00 or less; utility and commercial bulls 13.50-15.00; cutter bulls 12.00-13.00; good and choice vealers 19.00-23.00; few prime 25.00; commercial to low good 13.00-18.00. (Continued from Page 1) J. W. Clark, Miss Ruth Lee, Mrs P. L. Lee, Mrs. Joe Baker, Mrs. A. L. Wallace, Wayne Taylor, Mrs. Stanley Hancock. 1.50 — Lovelady's Grocery. 1 — Pansy Higginbotham, George Rogers, Elmer Gardner, Wilburn Lovelady. W. L. Bryant, Mrs. W. L. Bryant, Rev. Harold White, Delbert Hooker, David Mack Gil- Patrick, Mrs. Gsorge Ray, Guy- Walls, Mrs. Guy Walls, Mrs. Earl West, Mrs. J. W. Perry, Mrs. Tallula Howell, O. J. Hueter, Mrs. W. K. Childress, Mrs. Mabel Thompson, Mrs. Norman Bailey, John E. Bearden, Elva DeJarnette, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Marshall, Mrs. Dorothy Thweatt, Mrs. R. E. L. Bearden, Clema Edwards, Mrs. Floyd Williamson, Boyce Hope, Mrs. Royce Lyons, E. L. Steed, Mrs. W. H. Martin, Paul Gray, Elmer Carnett. Rocky $25 — Bryant Gin Company,, L G. Carter Gin Company. 20 — Newsom Brothers. 5 — Norman Bailey. 2 —F. O. McClain. 1 — J. W. Patterson, J. M. Howerton, John Finley. Box Elder $5 — Jeff Rawls, J. D. Young, Dan.Brewer, W. O. Galyean, Norman Rawls, William Rollins, J, W. Rawls, Herbert Sikes. 3 — M. S. Lloyd. 2 — Willie Philhour, V. J. Hanner, Peck Young, Clarence Zachary, Hershell Buck, R. D. Galyean. 1 — E, A. Fish. Pawheen $5 G. B. Galyean, R. E. Montgomery, H. E. Robins, Porter Byrd. $2. A. A. Taylor, Elven Buck, John L. Bearden, Sr., C. E. Buck, Glen Metheny. $1. R. W. Lyerly, J. R. Coburn, F. M. Reeves, R. P. Reeves, M. D. Mangrum, B. F. Johnson, H. D. Uhles, Melvie McGlawn, M. L. Cude, E. C. Taylor, Bertha Zulwalt, Beulah Childress, C. Y. Prince, Harry A. Nunnery, Brack Reeves, R. W. Lindley, Obituaries Nannie Holman Dies of Illness Services for Mrs. Nnimie Rcbec- " Holmun. who died at her honte m-re last night, will be conducted at !2:30 p. m. tomorrow at Garner Funeral Home in Ripley. Tenn.. with burial in Woodville Cemetery there. Mrs, Holman. who was 85, hnd been ill lor 11 weeks following a fall in January. Born in Ripley. she had resided her for the past three years. Surivors include a son, J. W. Holman of Blytheville. and two daughters. Mrs. J. R. Qean of Blytheville and Mrs. Johnny Owen of Ripley. Alice Edwards Rites Tomorrow DELL — Services for Mrs. Alice Edwards, of Dell, who died at her home Sunday, will be conducted at 2:30 p. m, tomorrow at the Caurch of Christ here. Originally scheduled for 3 p. m. today, the services were postponed until tomorrow to await arrival of a grandson serving in the Navy. Burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery in Blytheville with Cobb Funeral Home in charge. Autos Collide Here C. A. Ktrmlngharn and Allen Hand were involved in a traffic mishap on Moultrie Drive this morning, causing some damage to both vehicles, according to police reports. Bob Bdgin. J. W. Church. Robert Reeves, Edgar Motley, John Bearden, Jr., Johnny Jackson, Pred Patterson, Otis Wolford, Lynn Snow, J. W. Grady. Boynton $2.50—Tom Hltt. $2.00—Roy Glowers. SI .00—Ray Bradford, Ted C. Smith. Jesse Brooks, Johnny Kirksey, Jess Smitty, Alfred Cagle, Reece Wood, Barney Justus, Odis Dodd, Fred Apple, Mrs. J. B. Green, Sr., M. R. Malone, Otis Miller, Ernest Patterson. Bryant Montgomery. Additional Blythevllle Contributions S25 — Dr. M. L. Skaller, Universal C. I. T. $15.00—Langston-Mc Waters. $10.00—Riley B. Jones. $5.00 — J. T. Sudbury, J. D. Smith, Jack Owens, Harry A, Haines, J. Mell Brooks, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Anderson. $4,00 — Marjorie Goodman, Wm. S. Rader. $2.50—Jarnes Gardner. $2.45—Anonymous. $2.00 — Virgil Shaneyfelt, V. B. Warr, Anonymous. $1.00 — Haywood Hardy, Paul Me- Daniel, Street Touchstone, Sam Landrum. Joe Ann Lind, Floyd Ollison, Warren Davidson, Mrs. E. R, Mason, Richard Milton, Christine Flanigan. Jerry Frankum, Jr., Louella Alley, Mrs. Wm. D. Harding, Kamolia Long, Billy Shelton, Gaylord Lewis, Billy Tomlinson. Shirley Ketchum, Betty Van Horn, Doris Payne. Mrs. Leon Jones, Mrs. Sue Harding, Don E. Kalbacher, Evelyn Tomlinson, Mrs. Tim Estes, Thomas Jones, Mrs. Joe Cagle. Joe Cagle O. E. Hanner, Charles Lynch, Claud Kolwyck, Marie Kolwyck, M. Z. Ozment, Grace Besharse, Pet Byars, Kenneth GarnmDl. George Davis Opal Clay, J. E. Carter, Mary Sue Wright, Ned Johnson. Juanita Sample, Virginia Davis, Mrs. Lucy Bohanning, Betty Stiles, Beulah Hargett, Mrs. Floy Ann Yates, J. W Evans. Negro $1.—Alice Simmons, Polly Jones. MEDICAL TABLET DISCOVERY! Without Electrical Devices... Rubber $heet$...Diet$JUarm$ I DRY-TABS to the Mm* safe, nwdl- 1 ! e*l formula discovery that it prt- 1 I Meribed and recommended by many I j doctors. Non-habit forming. No j harmful drug*. CHUB HAPPY NOW: NawouBMM and MutHt* inf curbed. Sham*, dte« comfort font forevari No mor* fartta Can Why pot up with *»; dfacomioil an! tftotraa* of thte oafor- fcnat* habH ... the daily nataano* of changing and washing bad linen and doth**, why suffer the embarraaaacnt tl fowl smelling bed rooms . * . the expense of ruined furniture . . . fee danger of catching colds and Infectious rashes. Doctors agree BED-WETTING can cause ncrvtrusnas, stuttering and emotional disturbances In children, very often serioaBty affecting «wte future and character. At last medical sefanc* has discovered a aaje. new, easy way to stop BKD- WBtttNG without electrical devices... withoot rubber sheets, alarms or spectol diets awl without interrupting needed steep. Tes, almost miraculously, amazing, safe PRY-TABS help t*op functional BO-WETTING — relieve tension and strata, often flic onderlylnf cause In most eases. So dont watt end w» AOOlTSj „, DRT .f AM w> n% affacttv* fe stosjplM ft* wn*or- tmat* habit — •vtaafta* y««i» at tmmjM. %"j». *** tuMlMlt wjjffy tt Dont watt ooas suffer _^_ .__ ^^ craos. Miascurttsp sndi nslplsvVMssAiD BCD-WtTTUfG can cawM. «4ar DftY- TABS NOW! lasy *0 takt. ewn. B« dlssolvsdln watsrtt KIRBY U , of 4 Gallons— "UNITED" Outside House PAINT or PRIMER > Mildew Resistant > Fume Proof > Self Cleaning Ark. Paint Per Gallon 5 Co. Inc. PHONE 2-2272 RABIES (Continued from Page 1) mans— that is the period during which symptons may show up — runs from 14 days to as much as a year. In dogs, the major symptons are a complete change in disposition (bad or mean dogs become friendly and friendly dogs become mean) and a driving desire to roam and travel caused by a brain irritation. Some infected dogs are known to have roamed for as long as four days. The most common way in which humans contract the disease is through infection from the saliva of a rabid dog when bitten, though infection may take place merely by contact of rabid saliva with an open cut or break in the skin. About 50 per cent of rabid dogs have rabid saliva. Dogs can be inoculated against rabies before exposure with one shot. That is the system most widely used and the one which will be used at the Jaycee-sponsored inoculation clinics to be held here Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. However, if a dog has been exposed it must take a Pasteur treatment, similar to that given humans. This is n series of seven shots and must be given before symptons appear. 1 For humans who have been possibly exposed, the Improved Pasteur Treatment is used. This also must be taken before symptoms appear, for after that time there is no cure. For humans, the Pasteur treatment consists of 14 shots. The serum, developed by Louis Pasteur, is similar to the polio vaccine now being tested in that it consists of sm-11 amounts of the virus which build up antibodies to block growth of live virus from the infection. The serum, as in the case 01 the polio vaccine, is deadened so it will not produce the disease. There are chances of bad reaction from the Pasteur treatment, however. Statistics show that temporary paralysis develops in about one case in every 600 taking the treatment, and paralytic death occurs about once in every 2.000 cases. This Is caused from the material used to make the serum. The serum for animals is taken from the All Sixtc Budor Porch Shades 3 FT. to 12 FT, Hubbard & Son FURNITURE •HEMUTK ncniis 0^4 Mwt ttrttm fro tln. nH*f to dee*. ». AJL r.1. BeMef KJRBT DRUG STORES spin*! rni'ds and brains of goats and sheep which have been purposely infected. The human vaccine Is taken from spinal cords of rabbiUs. There is only OLC sure way to cut down on the spread of rabies since the only treatment known to science is of a pre- ventitive nature: that is to inoculate all dogs. Medical authorities contend that if this is done the disease can be removed completely, as it has been oa certain islands. Tests have shown that if 70 per cent of all dogs are inoculated, the incidence of rabies would be very slight. The schedule of inoculation clinics to be held in Blytheville this week are as follows: 1 to 4 p. m., Wednesday — Fire Station No. 2; Thursday — Jaycee Club; Friday — Lake Street Methodist Church. California's 18 national forests comprise one-fifth of the state's area. INDOCHINA (Continued from Pmg9 I) ing. It is quite possible, they Mid. that it could bring the fall of th* French Cabinet headed by Premier Joseph Laniel and that it might spread defeatism in non-Comnm- nist Indochina. L/TTU iiz— People faugh ot monktyj, but you never see o monkey running for o train, chewing his f ing«mof Is or reclining on o psychlatriit'f couch. •>**• FOR TOPS IN SCREEN * AWNING SERVICE SEE OR CALL Building; Specialties 633 S. E. Parkway Dr. Phone 4238 Zephyr Aluminum & Redwood Awning*, Venetian Blinds, Aluminum Screens & Perma Shade Aluminum Awnings. Now you pay for long distance telephone calls The excise tax cut voted by Congress on your long distance telephone calls is good news. It means that Long Distance calls now cost less than before April 1 —12% less, in rooft cases. You get the full benefit of the tax cat Hot a penny goes to the telephone company. That makes long distance an even bigger bargain. NOW... A It EVEN B/6Gf* BAR6AIH i«c«l i*nrl<* •!•• ceils !•§«. f*ci>« lax cut r«duc«» your eotf approximately 5%. SOUTHWISTIRN SILL TILIPHONl COMPANY What's happened to the U. S. family in the "Electric Age"? Thty mt 3 tinw at much •kctridty-and pay IMS ptr kiltwatt-hour lor ft U.S. families have moved into the "electric age." A measure of their change — they are using S times as much electricity today as they used in 1939. One reason is that electricity does more jobs for them. And the price is lower — the average family pays less per kilowatt- hour than in 1939. Another reason — there's more of it The electric light and power companies provide 3 times at much electricity as they did in 1939. They are building new power plants and dams and lines all over the •YOU ARE THIH"-CIS country ($10 billion worth) to ke«p well ahead of growing needs. What's coming? Still more electricity^ at-work for everybody. Electric companies will add half again as much by 1960! In spite of this abundance, some people still propose that the federal government build electric projects even 0 it meant waste and the threat of socialism. You can help avoid such watte and extravagance by encouraging Congress t» resist the pressure for unnecessary government power projects. MMvrjrt f rMf SfMM Ark-Mo Power Co

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