The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 16, 1953 · Page 14
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September 16, 1953

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 16, 1953
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PACE FOURTEEN BLVTHKV1LLE (AKK.) COURIER NKWS . 16, 1958 Liquor Retailers •i •K Policy Ar« Setting to Us* 'Good Organisations' Offical Charges WASHINGTON (AP) — As- tittant Secretary of Defense John A. Hannah said today liquor retailers are fighting the new Army and Air Force policy on the sale of liquor at officers' clubs and "have actively enlisted many good organizations." The liquor retailers, he said, "are using these people who have different motives .entirely." He mentioned the Women's Christian Temperance Union CWCTU) as one of the "good organizations" he said liquor distributors are seeking to Use. Two weeks ago, the Army altered restrictions of over 50 years standing and authorized the sale of liquor by the drink or by the bottle at clubs and messes for officers and non - commissoned of- fcers. The old restrictions did not ban consumption of liquor at such clubs but did forbid its sale. As a practical matter, this meant officers had to buy the liquor elsewhere for locker storage at the club. On Par Wllh Navy The Air Force immediately adopted the same policy as the Army. Both services said it simply put them on a par with what had long been a practice at Navy clubs at shore stations. The Navy prohibits liquor aboard ships. . Hannah, who is in charge of manpower and morale problems for the Defense Department, discussed the new policy at a news conference. The Implication of his remarks was that liquor retailers were concerned over possible loss of sales. Hannah called the new policy a "sensible rule," and said he had discussed it fully with the chairmen of the Senate and House Armed Services committees before allow- In? it to take effect. "They didn't disapprove," he said, referring to Sen. Saltonstall (R-Mass) and Rep. Short (R-Mo), chairmen of the committees. "And I haven't any intention of backing up," Hannah added. Commoe/ffy And Stock Markets- New York Cotton (12:45 quotations) Oct 3312 3312 3300 Dec 3336 3338 3330 Mar 3370 3372 3366 May 3380 3381 3376 New Orleans Cotton oct Dec May (12:45 quotations; 3309 3309 3296 3333 3334 3326 3368 3370 3362 3379 3379 3373 Chicago Corn Sept 153 li 157% Deo .... 143»i 146% Chicago Whear Sept .... IR^k 189y B Dec .... 189?;, 193% Chicago Soybeans 153 % 143% 185JJ 189'/2 Sept .... 251 Nov .... 248'/ 8 Mch May 250% 249 254'/ 2 249 i/j 2521/2 248 254i/ 4 249y 4 253% 248% 157'/ US'/ 1B9V 192% 253% 253 Vi 254 % 253 '/•> New York Stocks (12:45 quotations) A T and T 152% Amer Tobacco 72 Anaconda Copper 30% Beth Steel 4614 Chrysler 68 Coca-Cola 108 Gen Electric 70% Gen Motors 5514 Montgomery ward 54 % N Y Central 20W Int Harvester 25Vi J C Penney 70'A Republic Steel 43'4 Radio iK Socony Vacuum 31% Studebaker 24 Standard of N J 08T1 Texas Corp SO 1 .-* Sears 57 U S Steel 34% Sou Pac 3854 Audit Reveals Irregularities In 2 Agencies LITTLE ROCK (IP) —- Improper bookketping and purchasing practices have been revealed In audits of two state agencies, Rep. L. Weems Trussell said yesterdny. Trussell, who declined to name the agencies, said the Joint Auditing Committee — of which he is chairman — would consider the audits tomorrow. One survey indicated that a state employe had purchased an nuto- mobile from the agency employing him, Trussell said. This practice was declared Illegal earlier this week. The second audit involved Improper bookkeeping practices on another agency. Both audits have been sent to committee members by Legislative Auditor Orvel M. Johnson. The practice of sending audits to the committee members for review was adopted after a previous survey disclosing irregularities in a state agency was published. The 1953 Fiscal Code directs that audits revealing illegal transactions or misuse of. public funds shall be reported to the governor, the attorney general and the prosecuting attorney of the county In which the violations occurred. Trussell said'he had asked an attorney general's ruling on the committee's new policy. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. W—(USDA)—Hogs 6.000; opened slow, later fairly active: unevenly steady to 25 higher ; weights under 180 Ib sharing full advance; bulk choice 200-250 Ib barrows and gilts 25.10-25; several loads 210-230 Ib mostly choice No 1 25.35 and one load 25.50; heavier weights scarce; short load around 290 Ib 24.00; 110190 Ib mostly 24.25-85; 150-170 Ib 22.75-24.25; few 24.50; few had 120140 Ib 19.75-22.00; sows 400 Ib down 22.50-24.25; heavier sows 20.5022.50, mostly 20.75 up. Cattle 4,500, calves 1,400; little done on steers and heifers although demand moderately active for choice kinds; cows opened steady to slightly lower to all interests operating; bulls steady; vealers mostly steady although 1.00 art- vance shown on some choice and prime; utility and commercia cows opened at 10.50-13.00; som low utility 10.00; canner and cutte cows 7.00-10.00; utility and com mercial bulls 11.00-13.00; canne and cutter bulls 8.00-10.50; fe prime vealers to 27.00; good an choice largely 18.00-24.00. Former Wilson Resident Dies Mrs. Mattle Sanders Scott, former Wilson resident, died at her home In West Memphis last night alter a long Illness. She li survived by her daughters, Mrs. Jess Rapp, of Wilson; Mrs. George Taylor and Mrs. James Gordon, both of West Memphis Mrs. Juanita Wilson, of Kennett Mo; Mrs. Carl Evans, of Benton Harbor, Mich.; a granddaughter Mrs. Alvin Puller of Wilson; i brother, Tommy Mulllns, of Osce ola. Mrs. Scott. 68, was a member o the Assembly of God Church. Citizen's Funeral Home of Wesi Memphis is in charge, but arrangements are Incomplete pending the return of Mr Mullins from Mexico. Burial will be at the Bassett Cemetrey. Osceola Grid Star Enters Arkansas State JONESBORO f/P)—Tommy Spires, former Osceola high school football star, who played last season with the University of Mississippi enrolled in Arkansas State College here today. Coach Forrest (Frosty) England said he wasn't certain that spires would play football. Spires cut quite a figure as a freshman quarterback for the Rebels last season. He played in the Sugar Bowl game against eorgia Tech. Two touchdown passes he threw were credited with a large part in the Ole Miss vic- ory over the University of Arkansas- Harrison High Plans Educational Program The Richard B. Harrison High School In co-operation with Caston Funeral Home will sponsor an edu- cattonal program the afternoon of Sept. 20 at 3. Prizes will be awarded to the students showing outstanding abil- ty In scholastic performance. Students from all the Negro schools in his area have been Invited to par- icipate. U.N. Aluminum first was isolated in 183 bz scientists Davy ad Woh- ler.In 1886, Hamilton V. Castner. of New York, perfected n method of manufacturing aluminum as a eheet metal. (Continued from Page 1) eventually. Some delegates privately pressed fears the now Communis move to reopen the debate on th peace parley might lead to a stale mate which would delay indefinite ly the convening of the conference The retiring president of the As sembly. Lester B. Pearson of Can ada, said nt the opening meeting yesterday the U. N. has decide* on its representatives and the nex step was up to the Communists. He warned that failure of thi conference might have far-reach ing "results of the wrong kind.' RUSSIA (Continued from Page 1) his illness. Not even Stalin's life-long confl dential secretary, Alexander N Poskrebysbev, ,wns permitted a the dictator's bedside in his las hours, young Sttilin charged. Poskrebyshev \vas the only mm Stalin irusted completely. He handled Stalin's secret file of coinpro mising data on Soviet prominent^ poskrebyshev "disappeared" or the day Stalin died and has nol been hetu'd of since. SALES POSITION Sears Roebuck and Co. Sears has openings for ambitious men interested in a selling career. These positions offer all employe benefits and career advantages, which include profit sharing and paid vacations. Draw and commission method of compensation assures excellent earnings (o aggressive men. Experience desirable, but not necessary. Applicants must have a car, but out-of-town traveling not required. If you are between 23 and 38, in good health, and have a high school education, you are invited to apply in person to Mr. H. L. Bailey at the Scars Catalog Sales Office, 217 W. Main Street, Blytheville, Ark., on Thursday and Friday, Sept. 17th and 18th between the hours of 9 and 5. : iremen Extinguish "•ire in Gin Here The Blytheville Fire Department was called to the Westside Co-op Gin on West Rose .this morning to xtinguish a fire In the gin stands before It could spread. No other damage was done by the lire other than the cotton that blazed up, Fire Chief Roy Head said. DEMOCRAT (Continued from Fife It tlonal convention's go-called loyalty oath had voted to give their previously non-paid National Chairman Stephen Mitchell 126000 a ycnr salary and lashed out at Elsenhower administration domestic and foreign policies. Mitchell had an opportunity at a news conference today 9 a.m. CST to announce personnel of a committee to study the rules of the next convention and report to it In 1956. This apparently would take the party-splitting Issue out of next year's campaign for control of Congress. After his formal speech last night Stevenson launched into a discussion of his findings in his recent world tour. It was a sort of informal resume of some of the things he may tell Elsenhower It a planned conference between the two men at the White House soon. Stevenson quipped that his cup of defeat had not bn too bittr around th world and Eisenhower had only been to Denver on a vacation. Half-seriously he observed that for most of us, a successful foreign policy would be one without Involvement in foreign affairs." "The Ideal would be isolationist, but the reality would be total involvement in world affairs," he declared. In his formal speech Stevenson said the free world is "on the eve of great decisions" In Asia anc urged that American negotiators not be tied down in advance to "arbitrary positions" where their room to maneuver and negotiate was limited. 'I hope our leaders will not be prisoners of domestic political propaganda or hobbled by Inflexibility" he declared. This wag an obvious thrust at some of the demands voiced by Sen. Knowland of California the Senate Republican floor leader that the United States Insist upon the unification of Korea as a prerequisite to any settlement of Far Eastern problems. Room Limited "Will Red China yield at the conference table what it fought to prevent on the battlefield?" Stevenson asked. "It would seem to me room for maneuver and negotiation is limited." He said that with the fate of Korea, Formosa and Indochina at stake the United States owes it to the free world to find out if possible whether Red China wants peace and trade above all" as many of our friends think." He said he was skeptical of the results but insisted the attempt ought to be made. Stevenson told his listeners he emphatically approves "what our government is doing to leave no doubt about our concern for the security and independence of Indochina" an endorsement of a recent National Security Council decision ,o put more funds Into strengthen- ng anti-Communist forces there. He said Asia wants "rice and Fulbright Sees Democratic Victory in '54 LITTLE ROCK (Si — Sen. J. W. Fulbrlght (D—Ark) predicts that the Democratic Party will receive a 25 to 30 seat majority in Congress in the 1954 elections. He also expects Adlal E, Stevenson to be nominated as his party's presidential candidate in the 1956 elections. Pulbrlght, Interviewed here yesterday during a stopover In a state speaking tour, declined to berate the Republican administration, explaining: "It's a litlle too early to pass Judgement on what they're doing." The Junior senator said he didn't attend the Democratic rally in Chicago because of the expense involved and his speaking tour. He added that "nobody doubts that I support the Democratic Party." Concerning the Southern rebellion at the 1952 Democratic Convention and the recent criticism by party leaders in the South, Pul- bright .said that is South Carolina Oov. James F. Byrnes doesn't approve of party policies "he ought X) come right out and declare himself to be a Republican." Byrnes led the 1952 revolt. "I don't know what Byrnes i,s trying to do. If he's trying to create a third party, I'm definitely against it," Fulbright said. Fulbright speaks at McGehee today, Pine Bluff tomorrow and Little Rock Friday and Saturday. Bids Are Sought For Drainage Work Bids for construction of about 5,700 feet of drainage ditch in the Madison to Marianna floodway in the St. Francis Basin Project will be opened at 11 a.m. Oct. 6, it was announced yesterday by the Memphis District of the Corps of Engineers. Col. Allen F'. Clark, Jr., district engineer, said the work will involve about 36,000 cubic yards of excavation and is necessary because the floodway levee when completed will interfere with natural drainage at two points near Madison. Two Trucks Collide Doyle Barnett of Blytheville and Dick Easley of Dyess were involved in an accident on Highway 61 north of Blytheville yesterday about noon When the Barnette pick-up truck was struck by a Valley Farms Dairy truck driven by Mr. Easley. Deputy Sheriff Holland Aiken, said that Barnette's vehicle turned in front of the dairy truck while it was trying to pass. respect" and it Is better to keep the nations there independent and out of the hostile Communist coalition than to "press alliances on unwilling allies." When YOU think of think of GAS With Old Man Winter just around the corner, it's time (o think about heating. And when you do ... remember the very best—Natural Gas. You'll want the heating system you put'in your home today—to he Ihc most modern tomorrow. That's why it will pay you to get the facts about Natural Gas house heating. Today the number of gas heating installations is increasing faster than any other automatic heating system. Homes that have natural gas heating will be the modern homes of tomorrow. Your home, too, will be more modern, worth more, easier to sell—cheaper to heat. Get gas .... and you'll be glad! CALL US for free estimate on your Natural Gas piping Installation. WE'LL FINANCE the eomplttn Job on low down payment—with 1Z to 58 mont.ru to repaj balance. SAVE MONEY ... mil winter lonj . . . with Nat- oral Gas, Ark-Mo Power Co, '/, V/« Cotton Belt PAYCHECKS Help You, Too! i< il Uf the thousands of people who make up the Cocron Bek family, some are YOUR neighbors. And about half of what the Cotton Bclc receives for hauling freight is paid to Cotton Belt workers in wages. They, in turn, spend it in YOUR neighborhood ... for food, clothing, rent, recreation and many other things. So you see, those Cotron Belt paychecks are actually helping YOU by contributing to the prosperity of your whole community. *,f, if Shoulders look more natural, lapels are longer, the new TKEN3 171 LIFE Buttons are lower, the coal slightly longer with barely a suggestion of v/aisttine. Trumpeter label is unchanged, the symbol of fine tailoring. The American male is undergoing a change of style in clothing. (Did you read about it in LIFE?) He is bidding farewell to exaggerated broad shoulders, wide lapels and "drape" appearance. In its stead he is embracing a new, natural look of tall, trim neatness. Nowhere is it better expressed than in the new Hart Schaffner & Marx body style called, appropriately, the "Trend." The small pictures at left show the various changes of style in detail Better still, stop in and let us show you the new Trend in a range of fabrics and models. From HART SCHAFFNER &MARX 'lit MAIN ITRIIT if7&9f *9WWm^WNPp & ^^WMW> fc*W^^^

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