The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 1, 1954 · 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, June 1, 1954
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Page 10
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SLTTHBTTLLB TAMC.y COCKER HSWS TUESDAY, JUNE I, 1954 Of Reds After Inquiry CHICAGO (AP) — The Tribune said today Sen. McCarthy (R-Wis) has announced he will resume his investigation of Communist influences in the military upon the conclusion of hearings in the McCarthy-Army dispute. Commodity And Stock Markets- Hew York Cotton In a dispatch from Washington, Willard Edwards said that McCarthy announced he would summon Army Secretary Stevens as the first witness in a public hearing to determine why Maj. Irving P e r e s s received "preferential treatment" in the Army despite "an open Communist record." The Tribune said: "Now openly at war with the Eisenhower administration. Me. (12:16 <Dotation!) 19"^ ^'f he would not . * e July 3438 3439 3435 3439 j sidetracked from an inquiry into (Vjt 3418 3421 3418 3420 i military subversion by the 'tele- Dec .... 3420 3423 3420 3423 j vised circus' which started April Mch ........ 3432 3438 3432 3436; 22. I Unopened Letter j "Stevens, McCarthy recalled, I testified that the Army inspector 34371 general had compiled a bulky re- 34181 port on the Percss case. The con- 34'J2 i elusions of this report have been 34391 kept secret. Last week, however, j a sealed envelope was handed to j Subcommittee Counsel Ray H. (Jenkins. Stevens said it contained 367 Va! the names of those responsible in 271 ! -4 ! the Peress affair. 248 j "The envelope was stamped 251*4 : 'confidential' and Jenkins refused j to open it. No subcommittee member volunteered to open the envelope in view of statements by the White House and Justice Department that congressional investigating committees have no right to confidential data and New Orleans Gotten 3436 3418 3420 3435 3437 3434 3418 3418 3422 3420 3439 3433 Chicago Soybeans July 359 Sep't .... 273 Nov .... 248»4 Jan .... 252y 4 367 Hi 273*4 249*2 253 359 267 \ Chicle Wheat 192'A 193 196& 196& July Sept 248 189% 19314 191 l 'z 19434 Chicage Corn July Sept 153% 148 154-i> 149 1523/; 14774 154 '/ 149 New York Stocks (lt:4f members risk criminal prosecution if they obtain such information. "McCarthy said he would demand possession of the letter, if the subcommittee refused to open it," the Tribune said. "He indi- A T and T 168 1-2 i cated he would have no hesita- Arner Tobacco"!!!."!!.'!!!!! 61 1-2 I "on in viewing its ' contents. . ." Anaconda Copper 38 3-4 Beth Steel 69 3-8 Chrysler 61 7-8 Coca-Cola 119 | Gen Electric 117 1-2 { Gen Motors 71 1-21 Montgomery Ward 63 3-8 j „ x „ „ „,._„ , ^ „ N Y Central 23 3-8 ! KANSAS CITY !#)—Several torna- Int Harvester !!!!!!!!!!!!! 32 1-8! does skipped through eastern Kan- Tornadoes Hit Kansas, Missouri Republic Steel 59 5-6 Radio 27 1-4 Socony Vacuum 43 1-2 Studebaker 18 Standard of N J 89 7-8 sas and western Missouri yesterday, causing heavy farm damage in a few areas but no personal injuries. One twister cut a 20-mile swath, Texas Com " 7-1 o.o i leveling scores of farm buildings Sears ....I!!!"!"!"!!! 641-2l from Stark, Kan,, to Fort Scott, TJ S Steel 49 Sou Pac 42 3-4 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111.. WV-tTJSDA)—Hogs 9.500; fairly active; all classes mostly steady with Kan. Hundreds of trees, utility polest television aerials and chimneys were toppled in Fort, Scott. Some houses suffered roof damage. Saturday night tornadoes killed four children and injured n score of other persons in a 30-mile strip in farm country near Norfolk, Neb. TO GET DEGREE—Harry Prit- zius will receive a bachelor of fine arts degree from Memphis Academy of Arts in Memphis Friday. Mr. Fritzius is a graduate of Blytheville High School and was awarded a scholarship at the Academy. He has had seven one- man shows and has executed murals for Calvary Episcopal Church and for a Germantown residence. He has continued his academic work at Memphis State College, appearing in dramatic productions there, and will be employed by WHBQ-TV following graduation. He has had four paintings accepted for the Norfolk, <Va.) Museum's summer show, "New South." South Dakota Election Eyed For Farm Vote PIERRE, S. D. (/P) — The nation watched the South Dakota primary election today for possible clues as to how the farm belt feels about flexible price supports, as advocated by the Republican administration. Both Democratic candidates for governor, that party's only statewide contest, have injected national issues into their campaigns by accusing the GOP of backing "unsatisfactory farm legislation." Democratic leaders, laying stress on the rigid 90 per cent parity payments now being made as opposed to the flexible program, also have than been striving for a larger usual vote as "signal of yesterday's average; instances 1525 higher; bulk choice 180-240 Ib ^ _ 26.50-25.00; two loads mostly choice j Chimp Takes Photo No 1 and 2 27.15-25; 240-270 Ib mostly 25.50-26.50; heavier weights in small supply; load around 325 Ib 22.50 :150-170 Ib 26.50-27.00; sows 400 Ib down 19.75-20.75: few 21.00: heavier sows 17.75-19.50; boars 14.00-19.00. Cattle 5.000; calves 1,500; moderately active early demand and opening prices generally steady: few good and choice steers 20.00-23.00; cows opening generally steady although big packers rather cautious ;few utility and commercial cows 11.50-14.50; canners and cutters 9.00-11.50; bulls and v e a 1 e r s steady; utility and commercial bulte 14.00-15.50; cutter bulls largely 12.00-13.50: few prime veal- ers 26.00; good and choice 18.0028.00; commercial and low good 13.00-17.00; culls 8.00-10.00. LONDON UP) — The Daily Mirror published an excellent photograph ye>sterday of people, taken by a chimpanzee at the London Zoo. The camera was wired to the chimp's cage. He tripped the shutter by pulling a string. protests'" to Washington. Party chieftains expected a turnout, of some 35.000 Democrats for the primary, about 15,000 more than two years ago. E. F. McKellips, Alceser banks, was favored for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination over Edi C. Martin of Chamberlain, a ranch- Rc-Karded as the strongest of the GOP entries is Joe Foss. Sioux Falls car dealer and Medal of Honor winner for having shot down 26 enemy planes in World War II. Guatemala's Leftist Regime Seeks Fugitives Police Search For Underground Opposition Leaders By JACK RUTLEDGE GUATEMALA Vfi —Guatemala's leftist government kept a close watch on Latin-American embassies today for fugitives from a roundup of underground opposition leaders. Local newspapers said widespread police searches so far had government's charges Sunday that plans were under way for an uprising and arms had been assembled secretly. One diplomatic source viewed this as evidence that anti-government forces had "well-organized intelligence" forces, enabling them to learn "an hour or two before the raids that they are coming so they can escape or seek refuge." Five Pound Asylum Five leading opponents of President Jacob Arbenz's regime already have found asylum in the embassies of El Salvador and Ecuador in accordance with the Latin-American political tradition that sanctuary must be given to political fugitives. Reliable reports said the government was maintaining a guard on these and other embassies to prevent other fugitives escaping to them. Guatemalans have been jittery since the United States began blasting their government for receiving a- large shipment of arms from Communist Poland two weeks ago. The newspaper El Espectador said "recruiters" for Col. Carlos Castillo Armas, a leading opponent of Arbenz now living in neighboring Honduras, had been discovered near the Honduran border. Without giving any source for its report, the paper said the government had found evidence of a "vast conspiracy" to build up a rebel army. In Tegucigalpa, capital of neighboring Honduras, a 45-year-old man identifying himself as a Guatemalan named Rafael Mendez Rodriguez summoned corrrspond- ents to a news conference yesterday and said Guatemala's present secret police chief had sent him to kill Col. Castillo. Mendez said he' told Catillo of the plot the day after he arrived in El Salvador, in March. *» Gathings Believes House Farm Bill WillKeep90PerCentParity * / •$&*'**',*> ^^, L •' WASHINGTON Wl—An Arkansas Representative who is helping write a new farm bill, says he believes the House version of the bill "will provide for 90 per cent parity." Rep. E. C. Gathings (D-Ark.l, a member of the House Agriculture Committee, said there is no indication when the job will be completed. He said various members of the committee were given assignments j on sections of the bill containing commodities in which they are most intrested. Now the various sections have completed their reports and the full committee is working the segments into a presentable bill. • President Eisenhower's recommendations would be worked in with a continuation of high support prices, putting .all phases of the farm program into one bill, Gathings indicated. He said such a plan would be less apt to draw a veto from the President, who doesn't want high support prices. Eisenhower has recommended a system of flexible or sliding sup- ADDS TO ARMY ATTACK—The new M-59 personnel carrier is -used for the first time during "Operation Spearhead" at Ft. Hood. Tex Top. the troop carrier plunges into the water to cross a river Below, combat troops spring from the vehicle aftpr raarhinp thpir dftstination IKE what they are attempting to do— perverting and undermining a free society while falsely swearing allegiance to it." He cautioned against allowing "ourselves - to be persuaded that every individual—or party—that takes issue with our convictions is necessarily wicked or treasonous." Defense Honest Dissent When that happens, he said, "then indeed we are approaching the end of freedom's road." He also warned against confusing "honest dissent with disloyal subversion." noting that "\ve are descended in blood and spirit from revolutionaries and rebels—men and women who dared to dissent from accepted doctrine." Turning to global matters, the President said America is committed to two far-reaching policies: "First and foremost, were dedicated to the building of a cooper- active peace, based upon truth, justice and fairness. "Second: to pursue this of fie- tively, we seek the strengthening of America—and her friends—in love of liberty, in knowledge and comprehension, in a dependable prosperity widely-shared, and in a military posture adequate for security." In such policies, he said, "there te no iota of aggression, no intent to exploit others or deny them their rightful place and space in tee world." H* said his administration known that "every negotiation with the Communists would be fraught with traps and pitfalls." But he •aid, "Positive, determined day-today toil would pay real dividends among free nations." With The Court CIRCUIT— (Civil) — Commercial Credit Corp. vs. Mrs. Dorothy Cnllihan. - I-. administrator of Fred Callihan es-; redit (ate, S2.000 recovery of merchandise sold on conditional contracts. HOLLYWOOD (.<?) — An engineer- Alvin Mose-r vs. Noble Gill Pon- ing student, and his girl friend had; Uac, Inc.. damages of $650 for tak- dinner at a restaurant. He discov- ing automobile, ered he was short of money t.o pay Kennett Finance Corp. vs. Priiitt the bill. After he told the manager E. Fowler, return of automobile his troubles he said. "I'm awfully : and $100 damages, sorry. If you'll trust me until to-,' Kennett Finance Corp. vs. D. M. morrow I'll leave my Geiger coun-! Fravser, return of automobile and Boy Slightly Injured In Car-Bike Collision Michael Coleman, son of Mr. and Mrs. I. R. doleman of Blytheville, was'dismissed from Chickasawba Hospital this morning after observation following a bicycle-auto collision yesterday at Ninth and Ash Streets. No injuries were reported by the attending physician, other than a laceration on the leg. H. L. Price of Gosnell. driver of the car, told police Michael rode his bicycle out in front of his car. ter as securitv." $100 damages. Sterile Cows Wanted ' STATE COLLEGE, Pa. <j?l—Penn State University has the wanted sign out for sterile cows. They're wanted by the College of Agriculture's Dairy Breeding Research center for experiments on several breeding projects. Set/fa Party Wim ROME f^_The Christian Democrat party of Premier Mario Scelba won elections in 112 of 16 Italian communities whi<jh voted for local •ffieero Sunday. Communists and their ioctftlist allies won the other four. Overweight? Reducing? Non-Sugar Diet? Now Sweeten with New THE NOK-FATTENiNG INSTANT SWEETENER Now it is possible for you over-weights, people on reducing diets and those who must restrict their use of sujcar -ro enjoy many sweets without increasing calorie count or sugar intake. PURE—HARMLESS FASWEET i» made of the finest and purest ingredients . . . can be used safely by people of any age. Ask your doctor! ABSOLUTELY NON-FATTENING FAS WEPT contains NO sugar; ir supplies sweetness without calories. FASWEET has no food value. It only adds taste. SWEETENS INSTANTLY FASWF.ET is » concentrated LIQUID. There's no waiting for it to dissolve. Ju»t measure and mix. a MOPS SWIETINI i oust or ICID TIA 1 T«aipoonful ~ 16 of Sugar In Sw*«tn«»i 1 Tobikipoonful — T Cwp Sugar in Sw««tn«» Use PASWEET to sweeten hot or cold drinks, juices, cereal* and fruits. Ideal for cooking, too. FASWEET i? ECONOMICAL . . . one 4 02. table size bottle will sweeten over 500 glassci of iced tea! SHAKER TOP bottle makes measuring easy. M »*««HA«|M SOU*** + SWEETENS* McCarthy-Army (Continued from Page 1) Army Counselor John G- Adams. Denies New York Request Cohn, 27-year-old chief counsel to the McCarthy subcommittee, denied too that he ever asked that Schine be assigned to the New York area—disputing testimony of both Adams and Stevens. A little later Jenkins recalled testimony from Adams as to Conn's reaction when informed Schine might be sent overseas. Adams said Cohn threatened to wreck the Army and declared Stevens would be "through as secretary of the Army." I'm sure I did not make that statement." Cohn testified under oath, as had Adams. Both statements attributed to him, Cohft said, are "ridiculous and untrue." Further, Cohn added, "Mr. Adams or anybody else with any sense — and Mr. Adams has a lot of sense—" would not believe he threatened to wreck the Army. Cohn said he had checked the matter with Francis P. Carr, who also was present during the conversation between Adams and Schine, and Carr likewise does not recall Cohn making any such statements. "Injustice" Charged Carr is chief of staff of the McCarthy subcommittee. Charges against Carr have been dismissed, but he will be heard as a witness. Adams' testimony had been that Cohn flew into a -violent rage and made the threats when told that Schine, wealthy young New Yorker and former McCarthy subcommittee consultant, might have to go overseas like nine out of ten other soldiers. Cohn. who has acknowledged trying to get a direct commission as an officer for Seine, testified he felt it was "injustice" to Schine j for the Army not to give him a commission. When the matter of a commission for Schine first came up. Cohn said, Maj. Gen. Miles Reber said there was "no doubt" of Schine's qualifications. Later, Cohn said. Adams told him the reason Schine never got a commission was because of his connection with the McCarthy sub- 19 Believed Dead In Brazil Crash RIO DE JANEIRO. Brazil UP) — Parachute rescue teams sped today to a mountainside 210 miles northwest of Rio where 19 Brazilians were believed to have perished in the fiery crash of a National Ai- llnes plane. Meridional News Agency said the plane, carrying four crewmen -and 15 passengers, crashed and burned yesterday on Cerro Cipo Mountain, 60 miles from Belo Horizonte. Strikers Return OAK RIDGE, Term. (&— -Approximately 4.000 of .nore than 7,000 AFL construction workers returned to their jobs today on two atomic plant projects, which had been shut down a week by a wildcat strike The men streamed back to work in compliance with union orders to ignore pickets posted by striking members of AFL Laborers' Local 818. committee. At the time the question of a commission arose last year, Reber was Army liaison officer with Congress. Reber, Stevens and Adams all have testified they examined every possibility of a commission for Schine in the Army. Navy and Air Force, and that the finding was that he was not qualified. port prices and should he veto the proposed legislation, a system, of flexible supports automatically will go into effect next^year when the present farm act expires. The House strategy, however, is to give the President most of the things he wants in the hope that he will forfeit flexible supports in the light of other gains. Social Security (Continued from Page 1) n i c i p a 1 employes, professional workers and clergymen. Additions include: Some 3,600.000 farm owners or operators and an additional 1,300.* 000 farm workers earning $200 or more annually from the same employer. About 350,000 professional em- ployes such as dentists, lawyers, architects and engineers. (Medical doctors are excluded.) Some 3 J /2 million state and municipal employes,*• exclusive of police and firemen, provided two thirds in any system want in. About 200,000 ministers and members of religious orders not now eligible. ^ Domestic workers earning at least $50 in a calendar quarter regardless of how few days the employe works. Present law covers domestic workers who make at least $20 fro mthe same employer during a calendar quarter and work at least 24 days. New tax increases — beyond those provided for existing law — would go into effect in 1970 and 1975. The contribution rates for employers and employes would rise to 3Vo per cent of earnings in 1970 and to 4 per cent in 1975, with corresponding rates of 5 ! /4 and 6 per cent for the self-employed. Present law calls for em- ployer-employe payments of 314 per cent from 1970 and thereafter and a 4y 8 per cent for self-employed, starting in 1970. The bill proposes no additional payment rates by employers and employes, except those already provided for, up to 1970. These rates are 2 per cent until 1960; 21/2 per cent from I960 to 1965; and 3 per cent from 1065 to 1970. Reds to Execute 72 HONG KONG UP) — Communist Chinese authorities in Hunan Province have sentenced 12 persons to death in the roundup of an anti- Red organization, a pro-nationalist Chinese newspaper here reported yesterday. It said 11 others were sent to prison for life. , June 2 at 1 p.m. MOXLEY'S CLEARPOOL (FOB3JDERLY WALKER PARK POOL) We are sorry but rain Thursday and Friday made it impossible for us to open as scheduled Sunday. ALL BATH HOUSES Have Been Painted And \ Re-decorated— NEW CHLORONATOR Has Been Purchased To Keep Water Pure— ENTIRE POOL Has Been Painted White— NEW DIVING BOARD- SUITS AND TOWELS FOR RENT- NEW REFRESHMENT STAND OPEN DAILY 12:45 p.m. to 9 p.m WE PROMISE TO KEEP WATER CLEAN, PURE & PROPERLY CHLORONATED AT ALL TIMES. ALL NEW SAND & GRAVEL HAS BEEN PUT IN FILTERS TO GUARANTEE THIS CLEANLINESS. ASK US ABOUT PARTIES AFTER 9:00 P. M, COME AND SEE THE IMPROVEMENT Mothers & Dads This Pool Has Been Endorsed By Ark. Health Dept UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT W.L.MOXLEY POOL LOCATED AT WALKER PARK

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