The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 5, 1954 · Page 12
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January 5, 1954

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 5, 1954
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Page 12
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TWBLVX BLYTHEVILLI! (ARK.) COURIEB NBW1 TUEBDAY, JANUARY, 1,1M4 .^fl" • pope Facing Hew Storms Otitlaufht It on KM Way LONDON Ml — Shivering west•Ri Europe, battered by three days et storms, mobilized Its defenses today against new onslaughts from Old Man Winter. While salvage and rescue team from Scandivania to Italy took a vantage of a momentary lull dig out snowbound autos and train and strengthen flood weakene dikes, the weatherman warne jnore trouble was on the way. Most of the fury of the winter 1 first big storms blew Itself out b early today after playing the clow in at least two areas. In the Ajacclo area of seml-tro plcal Corsica, the French islan Jn the. Mediterranean, snow fe overnight. Around Sondrio, a littl town on the Italian-Swiss horde which normally gets the first snow fall of the Italian winter, violets and daisies bloomed in the fields amid springlike weather whll nearby roads and mountain passe were blocked by snowdrifts. Along Germany's Baltic Coas the worst floods for almost a cen tury quietened. Damage may h! the million dollar mark. The howling northeast blizzard which churned seas over the low coastland unprotected by dikes gave way today to a gentle breeze from the south. Flood alarm warn Ings were lifted. In Italy, the country worst hi by sudden snowstorms, mountain •villages were isolated and many rail lines blocked by dirfts as deep as 13 feet in some places. From the Alpine borders Switzerland and Austria down the spine of the Italian peninsula, road •nd rail traffic was-snarled. At Trieste, the violent north wind blew 10 freight cars into the tea. The Danes and Swedes buffeted by floods and blizzards estimated damage at a million dollars. Meteorologists predicted that another raging snowstorm might sweep ov- •r northern and central Sweden by nightfall. Commodity And Stock Markets- N«w York Cotton <K:M (uoUUona) Mar May July , Oct. 3321 3347 3330 3275 3333 3347 3333 3282 3317 3342 3328 3274 N«w Orleans Cotton MCCARTHY (Continued from Page 1) mittee, has blanket authority to examine the spending of any federal money. Encroached on Other* Ellender said he will tell the Senate the McCarthy group "has encroached on other committees" by running inquiries, he believes should have been handled by the Senate Foreign Relations Committee or by Jenner's subcommittee. He said he suspects many staff experts for committees get most of their information from the staff of the Library of Congress. Ellender said he has asked for reports on spending by all Senate committees and subcommittees in the last year. He predicted the total will be at a record level "more than 10 times what was spent, 10 years ago for committees." Mar. May July . Oct . 3332 3347 3330 3274 3324 3348 3334 3281 3318 3342 3329 3272 1321 3345 3331 3279 3322 3332 3332 3278 Obituaries Chicago Soybeans Jan. ... 307% 310'/, 306'/ 2 Men. ... 309% 311% 308% May ... 306% 309'/, 306'/< July .... 303 304V, 301% Chicago Corn Mch. May 155% 156% 156% Chicago Wheat Mch. . May . . 205% 206 2061/j 206% 154% 1B6 1 /. 205'/» 505% 310 311V4 309 304 155% 156% 206% 206% New York Stocks ()2:4S qu.Utloru) A T and T i Amer Tobacco 63'/4 Anaconda Copper 31% Beth Steel 51 'A Chrysler 62 Coca-Cola 116 ien Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward . N Y Central [nt Harvester Republic Steel ladlo Socony Vacuum ... Studebaker Standard of N J ... Texas Corp Sears ,.... V S Steel Sou Pac . 88 M . 60% . 53 V4 . 1914 . 18V, . 49 IB 23 . 35« 22 Vt . 72V 58'/. 61X 40 •)« 3TX Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., #)—(%SDA)—Hogs 7,500; active; arrows and gilts strong to 25 igher than yesterday's average, ows 25-50 higher; bulk choice 18030 Ib barrows and gilts 24.505.00; latter paid fairly freely by utchers and shippers, mostly for holce No. 1 and 2 under 220 Ib; 40-270 !b 23.50-24.25; few to 24.50; eavler weights scarce; 150-170 Ibs 3.75-25.00; sows 400 Ib down 21.502.75; heavier sows 20.25-21.50; oars mostly 15.00-18.50, few to 9.00. Cattle 8,500, calves 1,800; open- ng slow on steers; relatively llt- e done; heifers and mixed year- ags about steady, largely com- .erclal and good at 15.00-18.00; ows moderately active and steady all Interests; utility and com- lercial 10.50-12.50; few 13.00; caners and cutters 8.00-10.50; bulls nchanged; utility and commercial 1.00-15.00; cutter bulls largely i.OD-12.50; vealers steady; good nd choice 25.00-32.00; Individual ead prime to 35.00; commercial nd low good 17.00-24.00; two loads gh choice and prime 1,279 Ib eers late yesterday at 25.25. Mrs. Dale Horn Dies Here Rites for OES Leader To Be Held Thursday Mrs. Mary Horn, wife of Dale Horn of Blytheville, died this morning at Walls Hospital. She was 42. 'Services will be conducted at 9:30 a.m. Thursday at the First Methodist Church by the Rev. Roy I. Bagley, pastor. Burial will be at Camden, Tenn., at 3:30 p.m. Thursday with Holt Funeral Home in charge. A member of the First Meth' odist Church ana the Woman's Club, Mrs. Horn was active in the Order of the Eastern Star. She was worthy matron of the Blytheville chapter last year and was grand page of the Grind Chapter of Arkansas. Other survivors include her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. King, and a sister, Mrs. E. W. Norman, all of Blytheville. Pallbearers will be F. E. Scott, Harold Doyle. Jesse Eubanks, Alvin Hardy, Jerry Cohen :*nd Fulton Ellis. Mrs. Susie Gentry Dies at Osceola OSCEOLA — Services for Mrs.' Susie Parker Gentry, who died yesterday at her home on Highway 40 west of here, will be conducted Alabama Man Held in Hotel Assault Here Prank Sailor, about M, of Tusca- luaa, Ala., IB being held In Jail In New Orleans, La., on a warrant charging him with luault with Intent to rob In connection with the attempted robbery of a guest of the Glencoe Hotel here Sept. 11, according to Sheriff William Berryman. Steps are being taken to have Sailor returned here, the sheriff said. Two men, Don Burgenson of Blytheville and William Kelly of Memphis, were arrested following the attempted robbery and tried in the ast term of Circuit Court. Surgeson received a two-year sentence on i charge of accessory before the 'act with a five-year sentence on a charge of assault with intent to rob .uspended. Kelly was sentenced to two years on a charge of assault with Intent to rob. Kelly waited in a room of the hotel for the Intended victim to arrive. When the attack failed and fight resulted, Kelly Jumped from a window to be taken away by the ither men waiting for him in a lUtomobile. EISENHOWER MONEY at 2;30 p.m. tomorrow at Spring Hill Methodist Church near Calhoun City, Miss. Burial will be in the churc cemetery with the Swift Funera Home in charge. Mrs. Gentry. 77. was a reslden of Luxora for many years,and ha recently moved to her home Highway 40. Besides her husband, W. E Gentry, she is survived by thre sons, C. E. Gentry of Pomon: Calif., S, L. Gentry of Blythevill and Glen Gentry of Osecola; tw daughters, Mrs. Lillian Hitt Slate Springs, Miss., and Mrs Addle Doolittle of Rogers, Ark. three sisters and a brother. Rites Tomorrow For Julia Watkins Services for Mrs. Julia An: Watkins, who died this mornin it the home of her daughter, Mr; tester Franklin of Clear Lake will be conducted at 2:30 p.m. to morrow in New Liberty Baptis Church by the Rev. Orvllle Me ulre, pastor. Burial will be in Sandy Ridge Cemetery with Holt Funeral Homi n charge. Mrs. Watkins. who was 73, wa, ,he wife of the late J. M. Watkins Survivors Include three sons W. O. Watkins of Blytheville, am 'iram nnd Frank Watkins, both f Chicago; and three othe daughters, Mrs. Henry Warren o iuxora, Mrs. Andy Carvin o 51ythevllle. nnd Mrs. Charle: Beckman of Chicago. Autos Collide Mrs. Frances Gammill and Jessie 3riffln, both of Blytheville, were nvolved In a traffic mishap yester- lay afternoon causing some dam ige to the Gammill car, according ,o police reports. Ever look at your house Your •Icctrlc company does I HMO— This was your house, measured by the amount of electricity you used before World War II. W47—You used twice as much electricity. So your house seemed twice u big to your electric company, Todfly— You use a lot more electricity- three limes as much ai in 1940! And all the while you were finding new ways to use electricity for better living, in price w/u coming down. 1960-Youl! use about four time* the electricity you uied in 1940. Your electric company already is investing millions of dollars to have it ready. managed electric companies prove daily that they can meet the country'* electric needs. ID view of this, you have the tight to ask whether any federal government electric power project*—paid for with your tax money—are really necessary. Ark-Mo Power Co. This means that the electric light and power companies of America are planning and building well ahead for the nation'i growing electric future. Their $10 billion expaniion program i. the largest in all iaduttrial history. America's bushiest- (Continued from Page 1) hlng to announce It would not be before afternoon. "We'll have to work fast," he added without elaboration. The Evening Star quoted Virginia police as calling some of the suspects "gun-toting men" and as saying lives might be endangered in their roundup. The newspaper described the money cache as a metal box about 2 feet long, 10 inches high and 8 inches wide. The missing money was.in 8,000 crisp, new ready-to-spend $20 bills. Somehow, someone sneaked it out of the bureau during the New Year's holiday period, leaving two packages stuffed with plain white paper where the money was supposed to be in a vault. It's possible some of the missing money may seep into circulation'. Here's how you can tell if one of the bills comes your way: Each of them is a $20 Federal Reserve Banx of New York note. It bears a picture or Andrew Jackson. It belongs to the series 150-A, and the serial number falls into one of these groups: • B90236001A to B90240000A B90252001A. to B90256000A Chief U. E. Baughman of the U.S. Secret Service made public those serial numbers last night even before his agents began ques- ;ioning the engraving bureau em- ployes who may have had access la the rooms where the money was packaged and—supposedly- started on its way to a huge burglar proof vault. Yesterday morning when the plant reopened after the New Year's weekend two money packages in the vault turned out to be suspiciously light in weight. RITZ THEATRE Manila, Ark. (Wid« Vision Screen) TUES., & WED. THE STEEL LADY With lod Cameron & Tab Hunter MOX - Theatre - On West Main St. In Blytheville Show Starts Weekdays 7=00 Sat. Sun. 1:00 On Our Wide-Vision Metallic Screen mmmmmmm*mm*m~mmmm*mmm TUES., & WED. Double Feature "c *M'"bigg«t Technicolor production I TECHNICOLOR^ —AND- ROIERT TOUN6-UtflS CARTER SHORTS MB Pif* U unemployment. A« distributed by the White Hou»«, th« President'! text had him giving assurance that "every legitimate means available to the federal government that can be used to sustain . . . prosperity (or thli purpos*— will be used— If nee e&sary." Later, the text was revised and the President changed the wording slightly again in delivering it to say that every such means "is being used and will continue to be used as necessary." The President expressed confi dence that the program he will request of the session of Congress which opens tomorrow will meet with the approval of the people. He said he hoped it would enlist support In both parties because of "its purpose of promoting the welfare of the people." Observing that no group of Amer leans can prosper unless all Americans prosper, he cautioned against division into factions and hostile groups. "We believe that the slum, the out-dated highway, the poor school system— the deficiencies in health protection, the loss of a Job and the fear of poverty in old age- in fact any real Injustice in the business of living— penalizes all of us," he declared. Reaction Favorable "And this administration is committed to help you prevent them." Reaction in Congress to his speech was generally favorable, but Sen Holland (D-Fla) commented that Eisenhower "sounds like he Is committing himself to the welfare state." "I hope his specific messages to Congress prove that is not true," Holland added. However, Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas, the Democratic leader, said it was "very good to know that the administration has adopted what has always been a Democratic policy— the belief that our people need not suffer from a 'boom and bust America.' " Rep. McCormack (D-Mass) said Eisenhower "apparently is fearful of a business recession, and he added: "Unfortunately, a recession is under way due to deliberate Republican policies. We Democrats warned, but the -big banker control of this administration failed to heed." Chairman Bridges (R-NH) of the Senate Appropriations Committee said he thinks the President will promote peace and prosperity." Chairman Ferguson (R-Mich) of the Senate Republican Policy Com- Bishop Oxnam Blasts Congressional Probes n, LOUIS W - Urtbodtt Msh- op O. Bromley Oxnam charges the reputations of individuals are being blasted by the Incompetences of congressional investigating committees. The Washington clergyman, president of the World Council of Churches, severely criticized the operation of the House Committee on UnAmerican Activities, before which he appeared as a witness last June. In a speech before a YMHA- YWHA group last night, Bishop Oxnam charged the committee has secret file on more than one million American citizens. Such an operation, he said, is one of the first methods of a police state. files contain d«ta collected and compiled by a lot of people, many of whom he Mid are Incompetent. He said the committee doee not vouch for the accuracy of the numerouf release* it lend* out to newspapers, schoola and organizations, while many are inaccurate and ruin the reputation of persona and damage their ability to earn a living. In an earlier Interview, Bishop Oxnam said Americana who believe all international problems would vanish overnight if Russia were wiped off the face of the earth are deluded. It would still be a aeethlng, {revolutionary world," he said. In whit* nnMtudM n» hungry *M many do not have the beneJK of basic freedoms. He appeared voluntarily before the House Un-American AcUvitiM Committee last year to answer a charge b Rep. Jackson (R-CaUf) that he "icrved God on Sunday and the Communist front the balance of the week." By unanimoua vote, tfce committee later adopted « motion saying its recorda "*how that this committee has no record of any Communist party membership or affiliation by Bishop OK- nam." But committee member! split sharply over whether they had thus "cleared" the bishop of any Communist affiliations. POWs (Continued from Page 1) against the Indian command. Check Boater The Indians said the head count was made to check its prisoner rosters. And the U. N. Command gave the count its full blessing, saying it is entirely in accordance with the U. N. principle of free choice for prisoners if any of them ask repatriation as a byproduct. Observers here said the Reds appear to feel that any de facto screening, even though some prisoners ask to return, undercuts their contention that POW interviews which ended Dec. 23 should be extended. The Reds also con- end that all prisoners should be kept in neutral custody until a mace conference decides their :ate, There was no official reaction rom the Indian command to Pyun's statement but some officers said privately, "It is just talk. And I suppose Pyun is looking for sensational headline." mlttee predicted that a majority if Democrats will "support a large portion of the program." On that score, Sen. Sparkman if Aalbama, the 1952 Democratic 'ice presidential • nominee, said hat he believes his party, members will back any "reasonable" irogram the President suggests. "We certainly will help him ex- iand social security coverage, Bup- wrt any move to build up more igorous foreign trade and join lim in any economies that can IB effected without impairing our ecurity," Sparkman said, "The Democrats would welcome farm program that Would work," e added. Sfofe Farm Prices Show 1 Per Cent Fall LITTLE ROCK (IP)— The ttdex of prices paid for Arkansas farm products fell three. points, or 1.1 per cent, from Nov. 15 to Dec. 15. The Crop Reporting Service said today that cotton, with a five per cent drop, led the decline. Agricultural Statistician Miles McPeak said oil-bearing crops were down one per cent, and dairy products dropped less than a half of one per cent. Prices for meat animals increased 5.4 per cent. Food grains Were up 2.7 per cent; feed grains'and hay, 1.7 per cent; and poultry and eggs, 1.4 per cent. The service report said the price of milk cows increas $5 per head, but the animals still are selling for S46 per head less than on Dec. 15, 1952. Hog prices advanced $2.10 snd lamb was SI higher per hundredweight. Beef cattle dropped 20 cents per hundredweight, but calves were up to 40 cents. SENATE (Continued from Page 1) eign Relations subcommittee en Far Eastern matters, said he understood the Joint Chiefs of Staff were convinced after full study there was "absolutely no risk" involved in withdrawing the two divisions. We will be eminently as well prepared there, if trouble breaks out, as we are now with the extra manpower," Smith said in an interview, adding that the decision represents "no fundamental change" in this country's basic position. Adm. Arthur W. Radford, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, and Secretary Of Defense Wilson are among the defense officials who will be called before the Armed Services Committee, possibly next week, Saltonstall said. w irti the Courts COMMON PLEAS Monette State Bank vs. W. J. Wunderlich and H. Highfill, suit on promissory note, $1,000 and interest. A i A I. 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Color-harmonized interiors and distinctive Jac- qtiard fabrics match luxury of most costly cars. Record-breaking 150- h.p. Red Ram V-8 engine, Power- Flite Drive and Power Steering. omatic Po»6rFlile tram nal •qvipmtnt. Thfir I niiifon and full, todwolt ntro CORONET V-8 and 6 More massive length, more flashing style, highlight the new elegance of the Coronet Series in both V-8 and 6. Lustrous Jacquard fabrics. Coronet line includes widest choice of smart station wagons ever presented. .rime Power Sleering Of* ovoitoW* An moil models tctt faringi tailing rtwards in driving p 1 MEADOWBBOOK V-8 and 6 All the time-honored dependability, roominess, riding comfort and solid goodness of Dodge—at pricea below many models in the lowest prica field. Red Ram V-8 engine, winner over all eights in Mobilgas Economy Run—or stepped-up Dodge m dependable 54 DOD6E ROAD TEST THI GREAT NEW '54 DODOI TODAYI BLYTHEVILLE MOTOR COMPANY Walnut fc First • MIOM 4422

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