The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 8, 1953 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 8, 1953
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TEN TUESDAY, SEPT. 8, 1968 GOP May Feature McCarthy In '54 Senatorial Campaigns By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) — Some GOP leaders, convinced the voters generally look with favor on Sen. McCarthy's investigations of communism, intend to feature the Wisconsin He- Dublican in some of next year's senatorial campaigns. The Senate Republican Campaign Committee already has begun to line up ammunition •gainst five Democratic senators it regards as best bets for displacement in the November 1954 elections. They are Senators Frear of Del-i Sea. Coopei (R-Ky) will be bat- aware, Douglas of Illinois, Gillette | tling against what has often ^been of Iowa, Humphrey of Minnesota "~ ' ' " *»••->"• and Murray of Montana. A committee official who didn't want to be identified by name said that if present plans mature, McCarthy will be used in behalf of GOP candidates in some of these states. McCarthy took an active role in the 19*0 senatorial campaign in Maryland, which saw Sen. John M. Butler defeat the veteran Millard B. Tydlngs a Democrat. A Senate elections subcommittee •which investigated unanimously called it a "despicable back street campaign" and criticized tame of McCarthy's tactics. McCarthy himself was re-elected to a six-year term last year. While he won handily, he ran well behind the OOP margins polled in Wisconsin by President Eisenhower and Oov. Walter J. Kohler Jr. McCarthy, disclaiming any knowledge of committee plans, said he probably will make some political speeches next year but has no schedule. The senator told reporters he had received 619 invitations for speeches since the first of the year, and that "many of these invitations came from members of Congress." Sen. Dirksen of Illinois, chair- wan ot tht Senate campaign group, said future plans have not yet jelled. But he left no doubt he regards MCarthy as a definite asset. Dirksen said that at a recent Illinois meeting, the crowd gave Its greatest cheer to his mention of McCarthy's investigations. As the situation stands, the Republicans may go into the campaign outnumbered by the Democrats In the Senate. Not counting Sen. Morse (Ind-Ore), the count would be 48 Democrats and 47 Republicans if Oov. Prank Lausche of Ohio appoints a Democrat to succeed the late Sen. Robert A Taft. But GOP campaign committee officials say they're optimistic about retaining Senate control in next year's election. They regard Kentucky and Michigan as danger areas for them. Commodity And Stock Markets- Hew York Cotton (12:45 quotations) a Democratic trend n Kentucky in nonpresidential years. Cooper was elected last year to fill out the unexpired term of the late Sen. Chapman (D-Ky) when Eisenhower was losing the state by 700 votes, but Democrats are confident of winning back the Senate seat in 1954. Ferguson, who heads the Senate Republican Policy Committee, may face a Democratic challenge from Gov. G. Mennen Williams, who proved his vote-getting ability by winning re-election last year when Michigan was giving Eisenhower a 320.000-vote margin in the presidential race. The Republican committee lists as somewhat less doubtful the outcome of re-election battles of Sen. Dworshak (R-Idaho) and Sen. Saltonstall (R-Mass). Both are expected to face stiff opposition. The Republicans say they don't know how much of a vote-getter Sen. Kuchel. » GOP appointee, will prove in California. Outside of the five Democrats' against whom they plan to wage their most vigorous campaigns, the Republicans havo listed Democratic, Senators Kerr of Oklahoma and Anderson of Now Mexico for attention, with some hope of winning their seats. Pew Republicans here believe there Is much chance of knocking off Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, the Democratic leader, although his state went for Elsen- hower last year. The GOP strategists privately list Senators Green of Rhode Island, Hunt of Wyoming and Edwin C. Johnson of Colorado as pretty good bets for re-election. They will make a showing against Hunt and against Sen. Neely, West Virginia Democrat, but not with too much optimism. If there is any real Republican effort to displace any of the Southern Democrats, it apparently will have to be generated locally In indivdual states. The GOP strategists here don't go for the idea that they have any valid chance of gaining seats south of the Mason ind Dixon Line. GERMANY (Continued from Page 1) cow radio held in B that the voting n atmosphere of was constant terror by the Adenauer police." The Chancellor's victory was an obvious setback to Soviet alms in Germany. It indicated that the German voters were neither confused nor frightened by Communist charges that Adenauer's policy meant war and his re-election would end "all possibility of the unification of Germany." Adenauer made It clear that he would press Tor quick enactment of Open High Low 12:4S 3325 3346 3378 3379 Oct 3329 3330 3322 Deo 3355 3357 3346 Mar 3383 3386 3317 May 3385 3387 3378 New Orleans Cotton (12:45 quotations) Open High Low 12:45 Oct 3325 3328 3330 3322 Dec 3353 3354 3342 3342 Mar 3382 3385 3374 3374 May 3385 3388 3374 3374 Chicago Corn Open High Low Close JSept .... 154% 156'/, 154% 156% Dec .... 145% 147% 145% 141% Chicago Wheat Open High Low Close Sept .... 190% 1931/2 ]g 0 % 183',; Dec .... 195% 199!/s i9 6 ij 198% Chicago Soybeans Open High Low Close Sept 259 260 257!4 259% Nov .... 254% 25614 254 256 Mar .... 257'i 259>, 2 257 259'A May .... 256'/ 2 258f4 256 1 /, 258'A New York Stocks (12:45 quotations) A T and T 155% Amer Tobacco 74S Anaconda Copper 32''i Beth steel 48'i Chrysler 68 !i Coca-Cola 109 : 'l Gen Electric 72Ti Gen Motors 56' s Montgomer Ward 51 ••/* N Y Central 21», Int arvester 26% J C Penny 70'i Repubu'c Steel 45 li Radio 22'a Socony Vacuum —... 3'-!i Studeb.iker ..: 27 ; i Standard of N J 71'.» Texas Corp , 51-'1 Sears ...' •• 5G a l U S Steel 36 Sou Pac .. 39 ').i Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., Iff-) _ (USDA) — Hogs 12,500; moderately active; 200 Ib up 25-50, mostly 40-50 lower; lighter weights 50-75 lower; sows about steady; choice 200-250 Ib 24.75-25.00; few loads early 25.10; one short load 25.25; heavier weights .scarce; 110-190 Ib 23.00-24.25; 150-170 Ib 21.50-23.00; few at 23.25; 120-140 Ib 18.50-20.75; sows 400 Ib down 21.25-23.00; few 23.25; heavier sows 19.25-21.25; boars 12.50-16.50. Cattle 7,000, calves 2,000; asking higher on all classes; few early sales steers and heifers mostly 50 higher; cows 50-100 higher; few loads choice steers 25.50-26.00; good and choice mixed yearlings and heifers 18.00-24.00; utility and commercial 9.00-12.00; canners and cutters 6.00-9.00; bulls and vealers steady; utility and commercial bulls 10.00-12.00; canners and cutters 7.00-9.50; good and choice vealers 12.00-18.00; few prime 21.00; utility »nd commercial 8.0012.00; good demand for slaughter calves and asking prices sharply hither. such pro-Western projects as the six-nation European army and the European Political Union, which he had made prime political Issues. "It Is of special importance that ;he young voters, who have come ot voting age since the last elec- ,lon, convincingly expressed their approval of the concept of an European Defense Community (EDO In which they would be called to serve." he declared. Under the EDO plan, SOfc.OOO German troops would be Included in ,hc projected European army, to be directed by nn international general staff. The West German Parlament has approved the EDC | pact but the Socialists have challenged its legality. West German President Theodor Heuss has agreed not to sign the ratification until a decision has been handed down by the nation's Constitutional Court. If Adenauer cnn win the support of the Rqfupne party, however, he can muster the majority needed to override even n court veto. West German officials sent back to East Germany yesterday the first of some 3.000 Soviet. Zone Communists jnilert by police last work as they crossed the border in nn attempt to sabotage the election. Some 7,000 agitators had been picked up crossing the border since Aug. 29. Many wore turned back on the spot. West German officiate said they had been sent by the Beds to disrupt the election by fomenting riots and attacking election officials and polling places. ITALY (Continued from Page n Yugoslav- ndministcred southern zone of the territory. Yugoslavia denied the charges and countered that the Italian troop movements to the Italian-Yugoslav border constituted "provocations." As the charges and countercharges mounted. U.S. Secretary of State Dulles told a press conference In Washington that president Eisenhower's government has been exploring possible alternatives to the Trieste-for-Italy dec- clnration, which Italy grimly holds ;o be a flat promise. Dulles added that no suitable alternative had been found. Italy's charge d'affaires In Washington, after a hurried conference with the secretary, announced he was "happy to lenrn the American position on Trieste is unchanged." The calming effect of this was offset by Tito's declaration. Before his speech Sunday, Tito had advocated that Italy and Yugoslavia administer Trieste jointly, with details to be worked out between the two governments. Britain and the United States now administer the northern part of the zone, which includes the port. The Trieste territory was Italian before World War II. The Italian Peace Treaty established it as a free zone, with an international government, but the Western Powers have never been able to agree with the Soviets on a governor. Round Trip ENID, OUa. (/PI — Bus drivers meet the funniest people. A woman sleepily took an early morning bus to work here, then Immediately fell asleep again and rode twice to the end of the line. 1 Finally the perplexed driver awoke hfa pnsscnger and asked her to par th* far*. Negro Pastors Hold Labor Day Meeting The Negro Interdenominational Ministerial Alliance yesterday observed the 18th anniversary of Labor Day in a meeting at Carter Temple AME Church here. Rev. Thomas J. Brown, pastor of Bethel AME Church, spoke on the Social Security probrani. pointing out that of the 60,000.000 persons now employed in the United States, most are covered by Federal Old Age and survivors Insurance and 48,000.000 are covered by Social Security. Nearly 5,500.000 persons are now receiving monthly benefits ranging from $25 to $127.50, he said. Other speakers Included Rev. E. D. Walls of Holly Springs. Miss., now pastor of Carter Temple; Rev. C. Franklin, of Enoch chapel AME; Rev. D. C. Harbor of Caruthcrsville CME; Rev. O. D. Botson, of Au- morc;l; Rev O. B. Log.ui D: '"- gusta CME; nud Rev. J. W. Knowles of Hcrmondale and Uuuie.tu 'Baptist, Churches, who presided. BANK REMODELING — Shown above are the new "cageless" tellers' cages installed In the Farmers Bnnk and Trust Company here during a recent remodeling. The all-metal roll-top cages are complete units, containing everything a teller needs from a stool to an individual safe. (Courier News Photo) Osceola Club Plans Essay Competition OSCEOLA—An essay contest on "What America Means to Me" is being sponsored here by the Osceola Progressive Club for high school and grade school students, Mrs. Ruth Massey, chairman of the club's Americanism committee, has announced. First prize will be a trip to Philadelphia, New York, Baltimore and Washington, and second prize will be $100. The nationwide contest is sponsored by the General Federation of Women's Clubs, with which Progressive Club Is affiliated. the County Farm Escapee Captured in Memphis Deputies Sheriffs Lester Aycrs and J. T. (Buster) Wigley returned I Pre[ i to Blaze Damages House Here A fire razed one room of the two-room home of James Gregor on Moultrie Drive this morning, according to Fire Chief Roy Head. Mrs. Gregor and her three children were next door at a neighbor's house when the fire broke out and Mr. Gregor had gone to work. Cause of the rive was attributed to an oil stove. The roof was damaged by the fire and the other room was damaged by smoke. Chief Head said. Mr. Gregor was reported to have taken his family to the home of his father after the fire. Neighbors of the Gregors have asked aid for the family. Mrs. Willie Beasley, 121 Magnolia Street, said contributions may be deliv- her house or donors may this morning from Memphis with. ca n her at 8422 and she will pick Jim Mays who had escaped from up donations. he county farm a week ago. The deputies took information to \Temphis as to the where abouts of Mays and assisted the Memphis police in the capture Sunday morn- With the Courts CHANCERY— Randolph Evans and Max Logan, trustee, vs. W. M. Dcnton, et al, foreclosure. CIRCUIT— (Criminal Division)—Robert Smith, Negro Deaths Annie J. Sledge Services for Annie Johnson Slcdse, 61, who died at lier home .it 1030 Harmon Sunday, will be conducted at 1 p.m. Thursday at St. Paul's Baptist Church by Rev. H. Boykins. Burial will be in Mt, Zion Cemetery with Home Funeral Home in A new chemical to protect foods from mold spoilage has been an- VINSON (Continued from Page 1) had officially recessed, to weigh a last-minute stay of execution granted by Justice William O. Douglas. The court swept aside the stay on June 19 and the Rosen- bergs were executed that night. In a formal opinion issued later Vinson said Douglas had the power to issue the stay, but he defended the court's action in setting it aside and said the body had acted properly in meeting in prompt special session. OOIUR-W1SE? THEN IT'S MAYTAG FOR YOU! nounced. The chemical is sorbic ' " mm "— 1 *-•— ™ acid which Is a fatty acid and can v •• <be used by the body like a food. Adam!. Appliance V.O. Inc. Negro Escapee Nabbed Here on Car Theft Count Alonzo Brooks, 18, Yazoo City, Miss., , Negro, was arrested , in Blytheville yesterday on a stolen car charge, Sheriff William Ber- rynian said this morning. Brooks had escaped from the county jail in Yazoo City, Saturday night and stole a car in which he made his getaway, according to Brooks' statement. The authorities first became auspicious of Brooks when the Osceola police arrested Henry Smith, Blytheville, Negro, as a result of an automobile accident there. The car which Smith was driving was the car that Brooks had stolen. Brooks was Being held in the Yazoo City jail waiting court action on a charge of automobile theft when he escaped, after having finished a sentence for stealing a car. Sheriff Berryman said that Brooks was not only wanted by the Mississippi authorities, but was also wanted by the FBI. He is being held here on a charge of bringing a stolen car into the state. He refused to sign a waiver for his return to Mississippi, the sheriff said. MCCARTHY (Continued from Page I) thy had said earlier he hoped would appear for questioning this week. Stevens, just back from a western vacation and a talk at Denver with President Eisenhower, has told reporters he plans to telephone McCarthy during the day to arrange for a meeting with him. The Ozarks are said to be the oldest mountains in the United States. 1RADI IT IN ON A NEW REMINGTON WITH AMAZING MIRACLE TAB DON EDWARDS CO. RENTALS-SALES-SERVICE 112 W. Walnut Phone 3382 RED CHECKER-Sen. Johnj M. Butler (R, Md.), heads a Senate subcommittee which will open hearings about Nov. 1 in an investigation of Com-, munist penetration of labor un-j ions. The committee will check] violations of existing laws and< determine whether there is any need for further legislation to eliminate the Communist mflu- : , ence in labor organizations./ Oldster Argued Age NEW BRITAIN, Conn. WFj — No one will ever know for sure whether Isaac A. Alkas was 124 or 127 years old when he died. His 90- year-old widow and state records gave his age at 127. Alkas always insisted .however, that he was three years younger. RHEUMATIC PAIN? KIDNEY-BLADDER I IRRITATION? Mountain VatoyWofcr bat b»«n recommended for rheumatic pain add lcidn«y-bladder irritation for ov«r 75 itltelpilot 1 »lmu) Kidney functio •*1 Soothe bladder irritation. ?S *• m 3 4 Pisthift* •wte. NMtrMa uric Kidttf. "*Sz£* RICHARDSON'S Cash Grocery Corner of 5!b A Main appeal from Municipal Court conviction of driving while intoxicated. R. B. Hodge, Jr.. appeal from i nn ' rk , of Municipal Court conviction of pub-1 ?;, .~|.'i c ,., lie drunkenness. ' fc (Civil Division)—Paragoulrt Southeastern Railway and St. Louis Soulhwo.st.em Railway vs. Ben and Daisy Scott, ejectment. Some 4.3 trillion gallons of rain wet the United States each day. charge. Survivors Include her husband, Matthews Slcdse: a sister. Irene Maud, Miss.; and two Mary Helen Sledge of Blylhevllle and Lucille Sharp of St. Louis. From' tropic seas off Madagascar, a fossil creature camo back to life with the discovery ot a living coelacnnth, a fish science not long ago considered to have been extinct. O ...to learn good grooming Teach your first-grader (he importance of maintaining a first-rate appearance at all times ... neat, trim, well-groomed. Washablcs, laundered crisp and sparkling clean, do wonders for his sense of pride and self respect . . ..at trifling cost to you (when we do the laundering, thai is). LAUNDRY - CLEANERS uyers: Are you figuring on gas heating or cooking? Do you have a stove to trade in? DON'T THROW YOUR OLD STOVE AWAY, because we take them on trade-in for new stoves. We cannot take them on furniture or other appliances. So be sure to TRADE your old coal or oil stove when you buy a new one. You get much more for it at Hubbard's. We have a complete stock of Gas Heaters made by Duo- Therm . . . and the smaller heaters by Thompson Manufacturing Company. We have gas ranges by Perfection and Florence. 40 Gallon Water Heaters Fuil Size Gas Range - - Apartment Size Gas Range $99.00 $99.00 $79.00 Let us figure your appliances to be connected from the meter, complete, all in one bill. Easy terms and GOOD TRADE-IN VALUE on your units. HUBBARD & SON Phone 4409 FURNITURE B| y* heville

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