The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 2, 1954 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 2, 1954
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Page 12
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TWELYV BLYTHKV1LLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, JUNE t, 1954 Fail in Election Quest For Farm 'Protest' By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS South Dakota Democrats failed today to reach their announced goal of "protest" votes against the administration's farm program. Even so, they demonstrated twice the voting strength they had two years ago. Before yesterday' sprimary election, Democrats in the big wheat- growing;, normally Republican state were pushing for 35,000 votes. That total, they said, would show dissatisfaction with administra tion-backed supports. But their vote appeared unlikelj to go over 30,000 *— still abou double the 1952 figure. Republican voting also fell short of a predicted 100,000 to 110,000. Three-State Highlights Other primaries also were held in Nevada and Alabama. High lights of results in all three states Commodity And Stock Markets- Mtw York Cotton Niw Orltani Cotton July 3427 3437 3425 3425 Oct 3418 3418 3410 3410 pec 3421 3421 3410 3410 Mch ........ 3437 3437 3428 3428 Chicago Soybeans July Sept Nov Jan 370 272 248 251 374 272 248'i 251% Chicago Wheat July ..... 191V 2 192% Sept .... 194% 195% Chicago Corn July .... 154 Sept .... 149Vi 150*4 36514 268 V 2 24534 1901/2 193% 366 269 246 # 249% 191 155 "4 148% Now York Stocks 154% 149 y* A T and T 168 5-8 Amer Tobacco 61 1-2 Anaconda Copper 38 3-8 Beth Steel 69 1-4 Chrysler *,„„,... 61 5-8 Coca-Cola 119 Gen Electric 118 3-8 Gen Motors 71 3-4 Montgomery Ward . 63 5-8 N Y Central ... . 23 1-8 Int Harvester . . .- 32 1-4 Republic Steel . . 59 5-8 Radio . . 27 1-4 Socony Vacuum . . 43 5-8 Studebaker 17 7-8 Standard of N J 90 Texas Corp 73 5-8 Sears 64 3-4 49 1-8 42 3-4 Livtitock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. (#!— (USDA)—Hogs 9,500; uneven; 180 Ib up 50-75 lower; lighter •weights 75-1.00 lower; sows 50-1.00 lower; choice 180-240 Ib 25.75-26.35; mostly 26.25 down; under 225 Ib early 26.50; 240-260 Ib 24.75-25.85; 150-170 Ib 25.25-26.25; few at 25.00; sows 400 Ib down 18.75-20.50; heavier sows 16.50-18.50. Cattle 5,000, calves 1,000; steers steady, high good to low prime 21.50-25.00; heifers and mixed yearlings opening about steady; good and choice 20.00-22.75; cows finding very little early inquiry; small locals taking a few near steady; bulls and vealers opening steady; utility and commercial bulls 14.0015.50; cutter bulls 12.00-13.50; few prime vealers 25.00; good and choice 18.00-23.00; commercial and low good 13.00-17.00. Obituary BASEBALL (Continued from Page 1?) tain n*mbe-r of points to use in bidding on players trying out. The teams are carried over from year to 'year for the lads who remain eligible. Each league has its own commission to supervise its play with the baseball council acting as overseer for the entire operation. All boys in these two leagues are fumishd with complete baseball uniforms by the sponsoring organization. Little League teams are sponsored by fehe Lions Club, Kiwanis Club, Rotary Club, Jaycees, American Legion, and Shrine. The four-team PONY League which begins play today, is made up of teams sponsored by churches. These are the First Christian, First Presbyterian, First Baptist and First Methodist. The Little League plays a 45- game schedule this year and the PONY League plays 24 games. 'The Pee Wee League, while set up separately with its own commission, is alrgely an adjunct of the Little League from last year when. many more boys in the 8-12 age group wanted to play than could be taken care of in one 'league. This brought about organization of the smaller boys in the Pee Wee Wee League for 8-10-year-olds as "farm clubs" of the Little League. Theae lads do not have uniforms but each boy has opportunity to win a berth with a Little League team wJbtn his size and ability warrant it Pee Wee League teams and coaches are the Wolves, Bill Wyatt; Bobcats, Bobbie Lee Smith; Panthers, Homer Smith; Bulldogs, Larry KaU; Leopards, Emery Franci§; and Cougars, Glenn Hill. Th««t lad* will begin their *ea- aon next week. The players have representatives to handle their affairs. Emory ftoncis is agent for toe PONY League and Albert Taylor represent* the Little League players.. J. P. Friend ie publicity director and statistician for the Little Lea- gut and Sam Norria handles these ChorM for tlws PONY League. This year'* aeaaon, with games •tittduted m one of the three lea•UM «v«y week-day,' promist to ptnrttl owe of th* Attest adult ••d youth recreational program* Mat had in many years. South Dakota — In the fall gqv ernor race, Republican Joe Foss— ace Marine flyer of World War It — will run against Democrat Ed C. Martin, a Chamberlain rancher For the Senate, Sen. Karl E. Mund (R-SD), chairman of the commit tee investigating the Army-McCar thy dispute, will oppose Democra Kenneth Holum.iMundt and Holum had no primary opposition. Nevada — Ex-Gov. Vail Pittman appeared to be the winner of the Democratic nomination for governor over four other candidates. Republican Gov. Charles Russell was Ex-Rep. Walter Baring seemed sure of winning the Democratic nomination for Nevada's only congressional seat. He will run against Rep. Clifton Young (R- Nev). Alabama At least three of four state office candidates endorsed by ex-Gov. James E. Folsom apparently were nominated in the Democratic runoff primary, and fourth contest was close. Folsom won nomination for governor in the May 4 Democratic primary, which amounts to election. Birmingham Atty. George Huddleston Jr. son of a former iongressman. apparently was nominated for the congressional seat of Rep. Laurie C. Battle. Battle had run for the Senate nomination and lost to Sen. John Spa'rkman (D-Ala). McCarran Involved In winning the GOP gubernatorial nomination in South Dakota, Medal of Honor holder Foss easily defeated Lt, Gov. Rex Terry and Atty. Harold O. Lund. Foss is a car dealer and air chief of staff of the South Dakota National Guard with the rank of Brigadier general. The name of Democratic Sen. Pat McCarran figured in the Nevada primary. Backers of Las Vegas auto dealer Archie Grant claimed McCarran support in the Democratic governor primary. Grant ran second to the 70-year- old ex-Gov. Pittman. (Continued from Page 1) Morgan. Dr. Evans argued oppen- heimer had betn cleared of the charges in-1947. * "All people are somewhat of a security risk," he asserted, adding that Oppenheimer was no exception, but that: "I personally think that our failure to clear Dr. Oppenheimer will be a black mark on the escutcheon, of our country." Gray, former secretary of the Army and now president of the University of North Carolina, joined with Morgan, former president of the Sperry Corp.. in "a clear conclusion" that Oppenheimer "is a loyal citizen." Favor Considerations Nevertheless, they said, they :ould not recommend Oppenheimer's reinstatement because of ;hese four "controlling" considerations: 1. A "serious disregard" by Oppenheimer for security requirements. 2. "Susceptibility to influence" which could hurt national security. 3. "Disturbing" conduct toward the H-bomb program. 4. Lack of candor by Oppenheimer at times during the board's hearing, such as in discussing the extent of his opposition to the H- bomb program. Court Ruling Hits Fair Trade Act BATESVILLE. Ark. UP)—Arkansas' Pair Trade Act of 1937 yesterday was declared unconstitutional by the Independence Chancery Court, Judge R. S. Cunningham handed down the decision in a test case brought by the Union Carbide and Carbon Corp. against White River Distributors Inc. The distributing firm was charged with, selling Prestone Anti-Freeze, a Union Carbide product, below the fair trade level Scout f xecutiVe To Sptak at Church Bill Clair, district Boy Scout executive, will speak on "Scouting" at the Lake Street Methodist Church Sunday night at 7:30 p.m., according to the Rev. H. N. Sanford, pastor. Mr. Clair will show -filmstrips to illustrate his talk. Avis Crawford Dies in Luxora; Rites Tomorrow LUXORA — Services for Mrs Avis Crawford will be conducted in Luxora's Methodist Church tomorrow at 10 a.m. by the Rev. H .L Robinson, pastor. Mrs. Crawford died in her home Monday night. She had been in poor health three years. She had been connected with Luxora schools from 1943 until 1949 when she joined the Veterans Administration offices here. She was a member of the Methodist Church and Eastern Star. Burial will be in Roselawn Cemetery in Little Rock with graveside rites conducted by the Eastern Star. AIR BASE CLOSE OUT Many Pattern Dishes i Price Hubbord Hardware (Continued from Page tt to get the land back for Industrial purposes. It was in an effort to avoid a complete split in the mem bership that the more-or-less "status quo" motion passed, directors said. Some pointed out that complete harmony on anything was improbable and that any action would have its critics, hence a firm stand one way or another was preferable. Pessimism about the prospects of the base ever being reactivated brought the convictions of some that the entire base proposition was a "political proposition." One director candidly opined that Sen. John McClellan faced considerable opposition in his race for re-election this summer and that he was keeping the base issue alive to get support in this area. "After the election," the director said, "Blytheville and the base issue will be dead ducks." Hits Rumors Rumors about attempts to get the base land returned to the city have been current for several months. Mr. Pollard said rumors that the Chamber was trying to block reactivation were "hurting the Chamber and the city" since they were untrue. Should the Air Force ever come through with a definite "no" on the base, it was brought out, re-i :overy of the land would be attempted because of its value as an industrial site. However, the prob- :em here is one of getting the land ;urned back without a recapture clause which would permit the government to again take over the land at any time. One of the directors said he had been told in Washington that this could be accomplished but that it would require an act of Congress Actually Fade Premature Dry Skin Crow's-Feet M ake your dry skin much, much softer and you'll see those dry-skin crow's-feet at the corners of your eyes become much less noticeable. This you do with penetrating Lanolin Plus Liquid, the wonder -working concentrate of sure lanolin that is giving softer, iig^r looking skins to millions of women every day. Lanolin Plus Liquid performs its miracle by helping to replenish your skin's constantly diminishing supply of natural cholesterols, esters and other vital lubricants. So quickly effective is Lanolin Plus Liquid, you'll find your skin softer, and those unwanted, dry- skin wrinkles softened the very next morning alter your first use of it. For an improved skin tomorrow, start with Lanolin Plus Liquid tonight. It's $1 (plus tax) at all cosmetic counters. jl- If you spent $1,000, you could not get more beauty help than you get from a $1 (plus tax) bottle of Lanolin Plus Liquid. Liquid Pine Liquid M»ke-Up fl.OO* Lanolin Pin* Sh*mpoo fl.OO Lanolin Plus Hand Lotto* $1.00* Lanolin Plug Liquid Cleanser $1.00* Lanolin Plu* Cleanaint Cream $1.00" Lanolin Pint For the Hair $1.00* U*dia Plw Body Lotio* $1.SO» Blast Kills 2 Men Working On Submarine PORTSMOUTH, N.H. U&-A Hash explosion early today killed two civilian workmen aboard the Navy submarine Sirago as she lay in drydock at the Portsmouth Naval Shipyard. A sailor on fire watch duty nearby was burned by the blast, but his condition was described as "not critical." Six other civilians working on the submarine were not injured. Capt. Robert E. Cronin, commander of the shipyard, said the blast was in the submarine's main ballast tank, where the two vie- thus were spraying a plastic substance. He said the submarine did not appear heavily damaged. An investigation was ordered. The Navy withheld the names of the victims. The blast was the second to strike a naval vessel in one week. Last Wednesday an explosion aboard the carrier Bermington off Quonset Point, R.I., killed 100 men. One of the workmen killed on the Sirago was inside the ballast tank^and the other was working on the tank from the outside. Moody Convicted MEMPHIS (^)—Former ice cream manufacturer Taft Moody yesterday was convicted of evading payment of federal income taxes, and sentenced to five years imprisonment and fined $10,000. CONFERENCE (Continued from Page 1) begin discussions on regrouping the rival fighting forces if a cease- fire agreement is reached. Arrangements for the military talks between Gen. Henri Delteil for the French and Ta Quang Buu, Vietminh vice minister of defense, were worked out at a meeting of lower level representatives yesterday. With the military and political phases being developed side by side, Western delegates hoped to know by the end of the week whether there is any chance of ending the Indochinese war. Read Courier News Classified Ads. Four Negroes Jailed for Theft Clyde Hill, Albert - Henderson, Elijah Henderson, Jr., George H. Stringer and J. C. Bunker, all Armorel Negros ,were fined $20 each and sentenced to three days in jail in Municipal Court this morning on charges of petit larceny, in connection with taking some whisky from a Negro woman. William Styles was fined $100 and costs and sentenced to 24 hours in jail on a charge of driving while intoxicated. While George E. Hice, Lewis Taylor and Billy Merrymon all forfeited $19.75 bonds on charges of displaying improper "licenses. Orelino Pulks forfeited $10 bond on a charge of speeding and the case against Charles R. Dukes, Blytheville Negro charged with window peeping, was continued until to- McCarthy-Army (Continued from Page 1) Democratic complaint that some McCarthy subcommittee files have been kept in McCarthy's senatorial office and that Democratic subcommittee members have been de. nied access to some of them. Symington asked Cohn if he felt he was bound by this law. Cohn agreed he was. Cohn had testified that when McCarthy receives information from confidential informants, he does not always put the complete record in the files but is "very careful" to protect the names of the informants. morrow with bond set at $60. The case of Mrs. Sidney Platt, charged with improper passing, was continued until Saturday. come in, let us show you how you get 4 for the price of 2 when you mix and match 2 PALM BEACH* Suits A wonderful array of color combinations to choose from gives you 4 cool, smart outfits WOVEN BY GOOD ALL-SAN FORD. INC. ONLY COOL-TRIM PALM BEACH LUXURY LINED * Reg. T. M. Good»ll-S«nford. Inc. Moh.tr. ' . aceute and 5» nylon, in n>o*t *tyl<*. It's easy! It's thrifty! It's smart! By getting 2 cool Palm Beach suits in contrasting colors, you have 4 handsome outfits, simply by wearing them matched or-mixed. Palm Beach suits give you the fit and tailoring of far more expensive suits. Their patented collar and shoulder construction gives you flattering fit, handsome drape. Come in and see what this feature alone does for your appearance. Besides, you get press-holding smartness, luxurious smooth feel, magnificent color and pattern Yarietjt

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