The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 24, 1954 · Page 3
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June 24, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, June 24, 1954
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Page 3
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THURSDAY, JTUNfc Z4> BLITJtUUVlLJLfi Trouble Predicted For President's Foreign Aid Plan By RUSSELL BRINES WASHINGTON (AP) — Some Republican congressmen today foresaw heavy sailing ahead for President Eisenhower's 3 1/2 billion dollar foreign aid program despite its approval virtually intact by the House Foreign Affairs Committee. The committee scissored only* seven million dollars from administration requests in approving yesterday a $3,470,608,000 ceiling for global assistance during the year beginning July 1. Rep. Vorys (R-Ohio), a ranking member, termed the committee action a "vote of confidence in the GUATEMALA President." He added this is the first time in his 16 years' congres-' sional service that a committee has avoided h eavy slashes In foreign aid. The measure now goes to the House floor, probably Monday, and Vorys predicted that several members, including some committeemen, would try to cut it. The Senate has not yet acted. Appropriations will bg voted later to carry out the authorized program. Rep. Ford (R-Mich), a member of the Appropriations, Committee, predicted that group would make "some cuts" when it starts considering the actual money bill in July. Program Essential The President, in a special message to Congress yesterday, called the prograir "essential" and said that, in the face of world tension, any cuts in it "would be unjustified and unsafe." A few hours later the House Foreign Policy Committee announced that it had 'approved untouched these major items: 1. Global military assistance totaling $1,778,300,000. 2. Military - supporting aid to Southeast Asia and the Western Pacific, 945 million dollars. This (Continued from Page 1) ment broadcast said the rebels had been repulsed and were fleeing toward Honduras. Col. Castillo was reported to have moved his headquarters from Es- quipuas, six miles north of the Honduran border, to a town near Chiquimula. This city is about 12 miles south of Zacapa, a key town on the vital railroad from Puerto Barrios and an obvious target of the invaders Bogged Down Newsmen who visited Castillo a Esquipulas earlier yesterday said the rebel forces appeared bogged down for lack of transport. Castillo, himself, said heavy rains and a lack of organization in the first stages had been his main obstacles. Castillo's headquarters claimed rebel planes had damaged ammunition dumps and other strategic points hi the town of El Progresol 35 miles northeast of the capital and also on the Puerto Barrios- FA« ITT* fiofon Twirling Classes' Age Limit Dropped Age limit has been reduced for the Y-sponsored baton twirling classes being conducted each Saturday morning. Girls who have finished the third grade now are eligible to receive the instructions on the lawn of High School Majorette Juanita Fer- Obituary guson's home at 1106 Hearn. tor. Henry Burnett 1 Dies; Services Here Tomorrow Funeral services for Henry Burnett, 71, are to be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow at Cobb Funeral Home 'Chapel by the Rev. J. C. Dickinson and Rev. Sanford. , Burial will be in Elmwood Cerne- MISS Ferguson serves as instruc-j tery with Emory Smith, J. R. Miller, Carl Heath, Jimmy Williams, Y Girls Secretary Margaret { Claude Duncan and Virgil Hopkins Wright also pointed out today that j as pallbearers, drawing lessons are being- given in Houston Carter and Heck Spain the Y at 10 o'clock on Monday i will be honorary pallbearers. Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton (12:39 quotation*) July Oci Mch 3386 3387 3389 3408 3387 3361 3393 3381 3304 3383 3361 3381 3385 3412 3404 340S New Orleans Cotton mornings. Dorothy Willingham is instructor. These classes are for both boys and girls. FLOODS includes authority to use anytvhere in Southeast Asia 800 million, earmarked for Indochina. . Global defense support, backing up the military buildup of $223,280,000. 4. .Development assistance and point four aid to underdeveloped areas, 224 million, including 85 million for India. 5. Korean rehabilitation, $241,300,000, including the American share of United Nations programs. J. M. Myers Withdraws From Gubernatorial Race LITTLE ROCK (JP) — The race for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination was reduced from five to four candidates yesterday when J. C. Myers of Sprtngdale with- Guatemala City railroad. Rebel spokesmen also claimed saboteurs were moving ahead of their forces, causing serious damage with dynamite blasts. Counter Claims But government broadcasts heard in El Salvador claimed the "enemy" had been hurled back on all fronts and was fleeing toward the Honduran border in the Gualan, Morales and Puerto Barrios areas. They said loyal troops had begun mopping up scattered rebel groups that surrendered without resistance. In Guatemala City, Associated Press Correspondent Jack Rutledge described the situation as calm. He said the army still claimed the government held complete control. drew. Myers, who hasn't made a public pronouncement since he filed his $1,500 ballot fee, pulled out of the campaign as silently as he entered. A 15-ton mechanical arm has been created that can make cakes, tie iron bars into knots, and pour (Continued from Page 1) Moines until tomorrow. A third successive day of fair weather aided the situation. Downstream from Des Moines, the city of Ottumwa prepared for a crest of 16V 2 to 17 feet due there over the weekend. Ottumwa was ravaged by a 20.2 crest in 1947 but this year lack of rain in the valley below Des Moines has created an easier situation. Officials said they were ready for water up to 18 feet. Upstream from Des Mcines the river had fallen about three feet from its crest near Boone and U.S. 30 there was reopened to one- way traffic. U.S. 6 at Des Moines stil required rerouting due to a flooded bridge. Evacuees Return In Des Moines many flood evacuees already were making plans to return home within the next 24 hours. Some 7,500 persons had left their homes, mostly in a precautionary move in case the softened levees gave way. But city officials said they thought the. flooding- could be kept in hand at all major trouble points. "We think we have the situation pretty wel licked," said City Manager Leonard Howell. Major trouble spots continued to be the levee around Riverview Park and at Hayes Street, which protects the east side business district. Water trickled across the Riverview Park levee after workers had cause backwater from already abandoned efforts to save it be- nundated Birdland Park had food- Mr. Burnett had been ill about three months. He had worked for the city's street department 15 years and died at 4:40 p.m. yesterday at his home at 607 Moultrie Drive. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Mollie Taylo'- Burnett; two daughters, Mrs. R. W, Meadows, Blytheville, and Mrs.'Gus Bundstein, St. Louis; a son. William Burnett, St. Mch 3412 3380 3353 3353 3389 3378 3378 3391 3383 3385 3414 3407 3408 Chicago Soybeans Sept Nov Jan 275 252 256 3871 :, 275 »-i 253»., 256^ Louis, and a brother, Burnett, Martin, Tenn. Walter T. Blytheville, Dyess One Mississippi County student made the honor roll released this week by the University of Arkansas' College of Business Administration. He is C. E. Ray of Blytheville. Grades were for the spring semester completed earlier this month. Dorothy Johnston, Dyess sophomore, made honorable mention list. Chicago Wheat Sept . 197 : ' 8 July ... 193 Chicago Corn 197 U 194 >~ Chicago Corn July . 157 157 ;)8 Sept ... 152>:, 152~ B Chicago Soybenas 378 269' 251 254'. 19(1 > 183 152U 378 271 2511 4 254'-, 193V 1574,, 1527-i, New York Stocks (12:45 quotation*) A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper 166 5-8 57 3-4 38 Beth Steel 69 3-8 Chrysler 63 1-2 Coca-Cola 117 1-2 Gen Electric 47 Gen Motors 72 i Montgomery Ward 64 1-2 1 N Y Central 22 1-8 Int Harvester 32 Republic Steel 58 3-8 Radio 30 Socony Vacuum 43 3-4 Studebaker 18 7-8 Standard of N J 88 1-4 Texas Corp 70 64 5-8 ed the ares protect. it was designed to Sand boils continued to develop Arkansas Airman Listed as Dead LITTLE ROCK <£v-An Arkansas airman and two of his crewmates— once reported held by the Chinese, Reds—have been listed as dead. j Sears Information released by the Chi- { u s Steel 45 nese at the Geneva Conference said ' Sou Pac 42 7-{ 1st Lt. Henry D. Weese and two other flyers died in the crash of their B-29 bomber near the Korea- Manchuria border in January. 1953 Weese was the husband of Mrs. Henry D. Weese of Knobel, Ark. The Communists admitted they still are holding 15 American airmen. Soviet Chess Players Clinch Win Over U.S. Te Win Over U.S. Team . NEW YORK (#•)—Russia's vaunted Chess team, as expected, has conquered the best players America could muster. The Russians clinched their vic- glasses of water. It will perform ;bebm4 the H«y«. Street dike, ,tory last night in the fourth and Herculean tasks where metr could \ which engineers explained was . final round of a 32-game tourna- J '" built on porous, filled land. i ment that stretched over eight days. not survive. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, in. UP)—(USD A)—Hogs 5,500; barrows and gilts 25 lower, spots more; trade active at decline; sows and boars mostly steady; trade rather spotted on sows; 180-220 Ib barrows and gilts largely 24.75-85; main price 24.75; scattered lots at 24.90; occasionally 25.00 for choice No. 1 or No. 1 and 2 mixed; 230250 Jb 24.00-50; 260-280 Ib 22.5023.75; loads around 300 Ib 21.75; heavier butchers 19.00-21.00; 150170 Ib 23.25-24.5; few lit sows 20.25; one load around 300 Ib 20.50; bulk 400 Ibs down 18.50-20.00; over 400 Ib 15.50-17.75; boars 10.00-16.00 according to weight. Cattle 2,000, calves 800; cows Solon Says President's Aides Deliberately Start Trouble WASHINGTON M')—Rep. Clardy l-Mich) said today he is convinced some members of the Eisenhower administration make "mistakes deliberately to start trouble bef.vceu Congress and the White House." Clardy called for a "cleanup" in executive agencies as a result of contusion earlier this \voek about the administration's aVtitude toward a government pension for Alser Hiss. The Michigan Republican told newsmen they were "fully justified" in interpreting the publicly- stated position of two top federal agencies to mean the administration opposed legislation to deny Hiss and other convicted felons the right to collect federal retirement pay, Eisenhower's press secretary. James C. HaRerty. said the exact opposite was true. Hiss is a former ranking official of the State Department who has been convicted of swearing falsely when he said he never passed secrets to a Communist spy ring. Under existing law, he is eligible for a $700-a-yenr federal pension when he reaches the age of 62. Truman 'Couldn't Be Doing Better/ Dr. Graham Says KANSAS CITY Wi—Harry S. Truman continued to .show progress in recovering from an emergency operation but his doctor declined to estimate how much longer the 70- year-old former President will remain in the hospital. Dr. Wallace Graham said last j night that normally a post-operative patient, would be in the hospi. tal 10 days. Trunvm's pall bladder and appendix were removed last Sunday. Graham said his patient "just couldn't be doing- any better." Truman wns able to walk about 'iis room at Research Hospital. - Mrs. Truman spent most, of IMP day with her husband and visited him again in the evening. making up about 25 per cent of receipts; opening slow, a few sales steady on good and choice steers and heifers nt 19.00-22.00; the latter price for low and average choice 802 Ib heifers; utility and commercial heifers 12.50 - 'lS.00; cows opening steady; utiity and commercial holding at ll.OO-H.OO; canners and cutters 9.00-11.00; Jew if?ht weight shelly canners 7.008.50: bulls and vcalers unchanged; utility and commercial bulls 13.0014.50; cutter bulls 11.00-12.50; few heavy fat bulls 11.00-12.00: cauner bulls down to 9.00; good and choice vealers 14.00-19.00. a few prime 20.00; commercial and low good vealers 10.00-14. Of), One Killed In Illinois Prison Riot PONTIAC. 111. I/O — One convict was killed last night when 450 prisoners at the Pontiac State Penitentiary staged a two-hour riot that was quelled by prison guards with three barrages of tear gas. Edwin Jenkins. 21. of Chicago. was fatally wounded in the buck of the head. Vernon von Qualen, Livingston county coroner, said a preliminary autopsy report showed Jenkins was killed by a "high speed projectile." Prison officials said guards used only tear gas. however, and there was no explanation immediately on how Jenkins was struck down in such a manner. Danutg'e was limited to several broken windows and a few minor fires which had been set off in trash cans. Pontlac with 1,500 inmates, is the state's second largest prison. Adams Appliance Co. Inc. IMort.l 3HX171 RCA VICTOR StraMorld • It's flmjr goinp >oiind-t.he. vorld with tlii.s new KCA Victor 7-hand portable radio . . . operates on AC, DC, or baltmYs! • "Golden Throni" ton* • VKltUII. • Hear standard program! plus cxdling -hort-wavel • .Stuart, flturdv cSr ylri) *m.»s (Less Batteries) Adams Appliance Co. 206-08 W. Main Ph. 2-2071 Ray Jenkins Still Undecided On Senate Race KNOXVJLLE, Tenn. W — Ray Jenkins says the nationwide publicity given the McCarthy-Army hearings, of which he was tpecial counsel, has made him loojc favorably on an offer of running for the Republican nomination in Tennessee for the Senate. But Jenkins said he has not yet made up his mind. Sen. Kefauver (D-Tcnn) is seeking reelection. Jenkins went to his farm in neighboring Louden County today to begin work on boiling down the 80.000 pages of testimony into a few hundred pnges. Jenkins flew in yesterday from Chicago. Proud Owner Wants to Sell HARTFORD. Conn. (£») — John Holmes. 31, placed this classified ad in the Hartford Courant: "Ranshackle farm; for direct sale from owner realtors just laugh: at fancy price, forty acres of pin oaks and black snakes. Old world charm includes sagging floors, tortuous .stair way and draughty fireplaces. Located in Higganum (ugh!,) Conn. Dandy opportunity to toughen up wife and k'rklies for-future. If you think this ad is funny, wait until you see this farm. Telephone. If a hollow laugh answers, don't hang up —that will be the owner." Holmes, a salesman who has been living on the 100-yssr-oid farm lor three years, said he had several calls last night, from people who want to look the farm over. Adams Appliance Co. /> faaafqwtsterrfor Want vegetables to look 3<irden-fresh, have that "just-picked" flavor AND Keep precious vitamins? You want * Revere Ware Sauce P*r»t Glowing copper for quick, even hcrtting . . . gleaming stainless steel for easily-cleaned beauty* ILLUSTRATED: Covero Waro 2 qt. Sauce Pan. Avjilabla In 1, iVi, 2 and 3 qt. ;i;«!. WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF IEVEIE WAtt Adams Appliance Co. 206-08 W. Main Ph. 2-2071 J. W. Adams, Myr. Our Semi-Annual Event Starts Friday, June 25 at 8:30 A.M. 1,600 PAIRS OF OUR FAMOUS BRAND SHOES FROM OUR REGULAR ST Shoes Up to $12.98 - Now $1.99, $2.99, $3.99, $4.99, $6.85 & $7.85 COLORS: • White • Brown & White • Black • Beige • Red • Green ALL SIZES — But Not In Every Style AAA to C. High, Low, Medium & Flat Heels All Sales Final-No Exchanges-No Refunds - Shop Early for Best Selections! 400 PAIRS SHOES Formerly Up To SLIPPER SHOP BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS

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