The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 4, 1955 · Page 2
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January 4, 1955

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 4, 1955
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PAGE TWO BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS TUEBDAT, JANUARY 4,. 1955 White House OK's Gold water To Head Senate Campaign WASHINGTON (AP) — White House assent was reported today for a move to name Sen Goldwater of Arizona as Chairman of the Republican Senatorial Campaign Committee. If he is chosen by the Conference of Republican Senators, he would step into the place now filled by Sen. Dirkseh of Illinois, ineligible under present rules because he is expected to become a candidate for re-election in 1956. Rites Conducted For Cleo Garrett H« Was Prominent Insurance Man of Steel* Area vices for Cleo Gar- wtt, 53, prominent farm and Insurance agent, were held at Meth- odiit Church here this morning conducted by the Rev. Marvin E. Niblack. Mr. Garrett died Sunday morning following an illness of several weeks. He Is survived by his wife; two sons, Robert S., associated with him in the insurance agency, and Howard H., U. S. Army division of artillery stationed at Pt. Hood, Texas; two grandchildren; two brothers, George T. of Caruthersville and Jack of Springfield, Mo., and one sister, Mrs. J. H. Lattimer of Springfield, Mo. He came to Pemiscot County with his parents, the late George and Cora Garrett, from Crockett Ooun- ' ty, Tenn. He was married to Miss Marcella Smith, daughter of Mrs Dora and the late J. Ham Smith, in 1925. Succeeding the late J. Ham Smith in 1925 as operator of the first telephone lines to serve Steele, Cooter, Tyler and Huffman, Ark., Mr. Garrett operated the exchange untli 1929 when it was sold to the Central-Missouri Telephone Co. Farming Interests He held farming Interests and in 1944 entered the general insurance business. One of the recent additions to the city of Steele, involving over 50 acres, was platted by him. Now, it is the site of nearly 50 of the best homes in Steele. He was on the factory committee of the Junior Chamber of Commerce and real of the recently Both Goldwater and Dierksen vo- ed "no" when the Senate Dec. 2 jndemned Sen. McCarthy (B-Wis) 67-22 for some of his actions, but when McCarthy criticized President Eisenhower Dec. 7, Ooldwater was among the first to defend the Pres- dent. At that time, McCarthy said Eisenhower had congratulated those who had hampered the exposure of Communists. And he accused the President of displaying a "shrink- ng show of weakness* in dealing with Communist China's imprisonment of 11 American airmen as •spies." Behind Ike Goldwater announced he was solidly behind Eisenhower and disagreed with what he said was McCarthy's contention that "the Eisenhower administration has not 'ought communism at home and abroad." While the choice of a campaign committee chairman lies with Senate Republicans, some leaders were reported to have consulted Eisenhower's closest aides. They reportedly were told there would be no White House objections to having Goldwater take charge of a campaign in which 17 OOP..seats and control of the Senate will be at stake. The campaign committee chairman is often Included in the councils )f the GOP leadership, expected to include a solid front of senators vho voted against censure of McCarthy. The Republicans scheduled a con- jerence of all their members today at which Sen. Knowland of Cali- 'ornia was expected to be reelected floor leader without opposition Bridges. Heads Policy Sen. Bridges of New Hampshire s scheduled to become chairman of ;he party policy committee. Sen. Millikin of Colorado is expected to continue as chairman of the con- erence, with Sen. Young of North Dakota as its secretary. Knowland, Bridges Millikin and Young all opposes censure. estate committee organized • Delta Development Council which represents seven southeast Missouri counties. In a life associated with civic service, he was a charter member and past president of the Steele Ki- wante Club, a member of the Junior Chamber of Commerce, the Steele Methodist Church and its official board and the I. O. O. F. Lodge. Pallbearers were Sims Michie, Russell Prakes, Carl Sheeley, J. C. Kinningham, Newberry Johnsoa and A. W. Jordan. Burial was in Mt. Zion Cemetery. German Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements. Hornberger Rites Held In Manila MANILA —Mrs. Claura Hornberger, aged. 76, of Manila, widow of John Hornberger, died Saturday afternoon at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Elizabeth Miles, at Manila after a long illness. She was a Baptist and an Eastern Star. Mrs. Hornberger had lived in Manila for 45 years, but she had resided in Jonesboro, Arkadelphia, and Hot Springs. A native of Hickman County, Kentucky, she taught school In Mississippi and Greene Counties for several years. She had extensive land holdings near Manila. Survivors include her daughter, Mrs. Miles of Manila; a son, Joe Hornberger, Manila postmaster; two sisters, Mrs. Ollie Pasmore of Union City, Tenn., Mrs. Maura Koenecker of Denver, Colo.; a brother, Bun Gilbert of Little Rock; and six grandchildren, all of Manila. Funeral was at 3 p.m. Sunday at Manila Methodist Church by Rev N. Lee Gate. Burial was in Manila Cemetery by Howard' Funeral Home, Pallbearers were Cly Farmer, W. E. Ballard, J. C. Chapin, C. B. Childress and Billy Fox of Manila and J. W. Crafton of Jonesboro. E., J. D. and A. D. Purvis, all of Memphis,, H. T. of Jonesboro, G. 3. of Georgetown. Miss., R. B. of B'lythevllle, and Lt. Col. M. D. Purvis, San Antonio, Tex.: one daughter. Mrs. L. M. Rube, Neuhe- bron; 13 grandchildren and 13 t grandchildren. R. B. Purvis Father Dies Word has been received here o! the death of R. B. Purvis, father of J. A. Purvis. Mr. Purvis died In Neuhebroa Miss., yesterday at the age of 93. He leaves eight sons, J. M., P, YOU can quickly be a Swccesc in TV Growth of th* television-electronics field it-tremendous . . . hundreds of trained men are needed. Kccgan's School of Television can train you in just a feu months and place you in • good-paying job. Kecgan's is one of America's finest schools of adult education; approved for veterans. We prepare you for many job opportunities—television s*rv- iccman, station operator, electronics technician, airport telephone oper- ntor. Day or night classes only a few dollars a month. Over 93% of our graduates are now enrning good money. For full information, trite: KEfcOAWS SCHOOL Of 5 TELEVISION, 207-A Madiwn Ave., Mvmflihif, TtnnMM*. Mother of Local Woman Passes Mrs. Delia Hutchinson, 71, mother of Mrs. Charles Raper of Blytheville, died last night at her lome in Baldwyn, Miss. Funeral services were Incomplete today but Holt Funeral Home of Blytheville is in charge. In addition to Mrs. Raper, Mrs. Hutchinson is survived by four oth- daughters, Mrs. G. L. Raper of Lanelle, Calif., Mrs. Mary Green, Mrs. John Hallmark and Mrs. Sibby Thompson all of Baldwyn; and four sons, Bardol, Luther, Lincoln and J. H. Hutchinson, &11 of Baldwyn. Scout Leaders: Act Now For Unit Pictures All Cub Scout den mothers, pack leaders and Boy Scouts, as well as Explorer Post officials, may call the Courier News for picture appointments now for the annual Scout Week edition of the newspaper. All pictures will be made at the Courier News office by appointment and it is the desire of North Mississippi County District and the newspaper to use the pictures of every Scouting unit in the district. However, those leaders who fail to make picture appointments for their units between now and Jan 25 will find their Scouts omitted from the edition. Senate, Democrats, meeting later today, are expected to endorse Sen. George of Georgia as president pro tempo of the Senate, replacing Bridges. There has been no open opposition to the re-election of Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas as Democratic leader and Sen. Clements of Kentucky as assistant lead- r. In House caucuses, Democrats are expected to name five new members to the powerful Ways and Means Committee- Harrison of Virginia, Ikard of Texas, McCarthy of Minnesota and Karsten of Missouri. Rep. Rayburn of Texas Is scheduled to become speaker and Rep. McCormick of Massachusetts the majority leader. Republicans will make retiring Speaker Martin their majority lead- IKE (Continued from Page 1) toward balancing the buget. Predicting a prosperous year at home, George said he' believes the "prospect of peace is certainly somewhat clearer and better than in the past.' George, emphasizing he spoke as a senator and not as the incoming chairman of the Foreign Relations Committee, predicted Congress would carry on "a reasonable foreign aid program" but said that closer attention than in the past must be paid to making it effective. Favors Trade increase George said he would favor a gradual increase in "nonwar" trade with some sections of the communist world, such as Russia's satellite nations. 'We can't exclude vast areas of the world from our own commerce indefinitely,' he said. It already has been disclosed that Eisenhower will ask fOr continuance of corporation and excise taxes at present .levels and will propose an ncrease in the statutory minimum wage fram 75 to 90 cents, as well as pay increases for civil service and postal workers. The latter rate ncrease certain to be opposed by many Democrats. BENSON Commodity And Stock Markets- Ntw York Cotton (12:11 qMt>tf»» Mar 3465 3465 3458 S458 May 3491-3493 3487 3487 July 3505 3507 3502 3502 Oct 3505. 3508 3501 3501 Dec 3506 3512 3503 3503 Ntw Orleans Cotton Mar 3466 3466 3458 3459 May 3496 3496 3489 3489 July 3507 3510 3504 3505 Oct 3505 3510 3505 3507 Dec 3510 3513 3510 3511 thicago Soybeans Jan ... 285 287'/ 8 284>/ 4 286% Men ... 283 284'/4 282y 4 283% May ... 283 284 282% 284 July ... 27!! 281) 278>/i 279% Chicago Corn Mch ... 156'/ 2 156% 15614 156% May ... 158 7 / B 159 1581/2 159 Chicago Wheat Mch ... 23254 233 232',' 8 232% May ... 228% 229!/s 228',';, 228% New York'Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper .. Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward . N Y Central Int Harvester Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Stud-Pak Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears U S Steel 174 5-8 66 1-2 51 5-8 110 1-4 72 1-2 114 3-4 50 1-4 101 1-4 80 7-8 32 3-4 37 7-8 82 3-4 40 1-4 53 14 3-4 113 1-2 87 77 1-4 73 3-4 {Continued from Page 1) ed by the deaprtment in connection with the Ladejinsky matter." He also said, It was a mistake to show the letter to reporters and by so doln? imply the department's ap- ' proval of its contents." j Schultz made public Benson's' wire of invitation in which the cabinet officers said he was "surprised and shocked that anti-Semitic j implications have been raised in I the press as a result of the letter.' \ Benson told Schultz the Agriculture Department has "many loyal! Jewish people in its employ" and ' that he "would be among the first to state without hesitancy my long and lasting admiration for the Jewish people." The secretary said Smith concurred fully in those views. i Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. UP}— DSDA — Hogs 11,000; active; barrows and silts steady to mostly 25 lower; bulk choice 160-210 ft 18.00-25; 210-240 Ib 17.25-18.00; few to 18.25 ; 240-270 Ib 16.25-17.25; few to 17.50: 270-300 Ib 15.75-16.25; ISO- ISO Ib 17.25-18.00; sflws 400 Ib dcrn 15.00-50; heavier sows 13.25-14.75; boars 10.50-13.00. Cattle 4,500; calves 1,500; high good to prime steers fully steady at 24.00-29.00; otherwise little done on steers and butcher yearlings; a few opeiiing saies cows steady but relatively little done; bulls and veal- ers steady; utility and commercial bulls 12.50-14.00; canner and cutter bulls 9.00-12.00; good and choice vealers 22.00-30.00; individual'head prime to 32.00; commercial and low good vealers 15.00-21.00. SECURITY (Continued from I'ag« 1) In the extreme" ttiat the latest rt- port included no figures for the Central Intelligence Agency. He declined to elaborate. A report on the security program three months ago listed 75 separations by the CIA — all but one res. ignations and none in the "subversive data" category. Yesterday's report said It was deemed "not. . . in the public interest" to announce CIA figures. / Mansfield said In an 'interview that government workers' personnel files are filled with data, much of it unevaluated, collected from both reliable and unreliable sources. He wants to know, he said, how many of the "subversive" separations from government involve persons who: ' .: ' a. May haw been fired,for some totally unrelated reason but whose file might contain unevalutted 'subversive" information. 2. May have resigned to take better job elsewhere without being aware that their personnel files containedu nevaluated Information Indicating subversion. In his letter to Johnston, Mansfield urged 'that the names of those who were actually dismissed for subversive activities or for being Communists and traitors be made known to the American people. I would also like to know who among these people were hired by both the Truman and Eisenhower .dministration." Bans on Russian Travel in US Brings No Soviet Reaction-Only from Other American Cities Shrine Meeting Is Conducted In Kennett KENNETT — Bethel Shrine No. 19, White Shrine of Jerusalem honored an official visit of" supreme officers at a banquet given New Year's eve at the Cotton Boll Hotel. Deputy Sp. W. H. P., Mrs. Hilda Hftbeler, represented supreme worthy high priestess, Mrs. Juanita Moss, of St. Louis, who suffered illness a few hours before her intended visit to the local Shrine. Deputy of the 10th District, Mrs. Grace Bulow-of Poplar Bluff, and chairman of material objective, Mrs. Kathryn R. Bandy of Portageville, were also in attendance among other officers and past officers of Calvary Shrine of Cape Girardeau and Madonna Shrine of Poplar Bluff. The banquet program honored Mrs. Juanita Moss, Sp. W. H. P. A meeting: and ceremonial was held at the Masonic Hall following the banquet. WASHINGTON W-U. S. government action barring Russian* from more than one-fourth of this country drew no Immediate reaction from the 'Soviet Union — but a chorus of "why not us?" queries poured in on the State Department today from many o£ .the remain- Ing American communities. In retaliation for Soviet restrictions on travel of Americans in Russia — and vowedly for security reason* — the State Department yesterday declared . 1,000 or\ so counties in 40 states off-limits to about 400 Russians working for the Soviet Embassy, the Amtorg trade agency and Russian news^ bureaus. The Russian delegation to the U.K. McCLELLAN / (Continued from Page 1) eight Pittsburgh area employes of the Westinghouse Electric Corp., as persons they had known to be Communists. Nestler said he Is a former Communist. Three of those named did not answer subpoenas, and McCarthy said he would ask that they also be cited for contempt. Miss Beynon and Nestler named them as Evelyn O. Daren, Monroeville, .Pa.; Alfred Oyler. Pittsburgh, and Armlno H. Sardoch, Pittsburgh. Last night Westinghouse announced in Pittsburgh that it had "released" the three as "undesirable employes," together with two others named at the McCarthy hearing — William L. Helston, Jr., and Joseph Slater. After the announcement, Slater told The Associated Press, "I am not a Communist and never was." Oyler told a newsman he had been ill since Friday and sent a telegram, accompanied by, a doctor's certificate, to the committee saying he would be unable to appear. He said he would have to "reserve my answer" on whether he had ever been a Communist. WYATT State Offices to Close LITTLE ROCK Wl—Gov. Francis Cherry said today that all state Capitol offices will be closed until 1 p.m. tomorrow for the funeral of State Land Commissioner Claude A. Rankln, who died Sun- I day. Hearing Continued Hearing for John P. Cormon on a a charge of driving while intoxicated was continued until Friday in Municipal Court this morning. Also continued until Friday was a hearing for George W. Rambo on a charge of speeding. In other action John R. Chapman and H. E. Bowers each forfeited bonds of $19.75 on charges of speeding. 9 Die in Tug Sinking CARTAGENA, Spain (fl — Nine men were believed drowned when a Spanish navy tug sank in heavy seas yesterday a mile off this base. A navy lieutenant and a sailor were the only survivors, officials said. TOPCOATS One Group of 19 Coats Good Styles and Colors Cleaner — Clothier — Tailor Phone POplar 2-2612 in Blytheville {Continued from Page 1) said that Wyatt left no doubt that he is happy at Arkansas. "I like Arkansas very much,' 1 he quoted Wyatt as saying. "T have been very happy here, and my wife and I have been treated fine. But I guess every coach thinks at one time or another he would like to return to his alma mater." Wyatt played football at Tennessee under Gen. Bob Neyland, who now is athletic director at the school. nlso is affected, although lome SO Soviet citizens connected with the U.N, Secretariat nr« not. The Russians must stay within » SB-mile radius of both New York and Washington »nd must give at leait 48 houri notice of plans to tr*v«l elsewhere. But In any case, they are barred • from specified areas. Including 16-mile-wlde belts along much of the northern and southern boundaries of the United States. When necessary, they may go by rail or commercial airline through restricted areas to reach open points. But automobile and bus travel Is banned except over specified routes along the East Coast and to Uie open areas south and west. Applications to travel to resorts "will be considered on the merits," the department said. Protests have begun to roll In from many of the counties and the eight whole states left open to So- viet travel. Some of the complaint* went like this: Why declare Orleans Parish (County) In LQUtstau& off-limits and exempt New Orleans, except the port? Both have the same geographical boundaries. Also, people In New Jersey wanted to know why Essex County, within a 25-mile radius of New York, was declared off-limits while Sussex County, outside that area, was not. And Vermonters were wondering why they were left out. To all such queries, Department officials replied that no specific reasons could be given. The chief criteria, they said, were "reciprocity and security." Besides Vermont, states left open to tlie Russians include Arkansas, Mississippi, North. Carolina, Oregon, Utah, Wyoming and Florida. SEflRS midwinter catalog If you're looking for real bargain buys irt thlrts, stoves, refrigtrators, frttzers, washtrs or tht things you need rigM now ... SEE SEARS - MIDWINTER SALE BOOK. Bargains that you have to i«t to believt. Many "BullVEye Buys" are now on display. Cornt In Sears i Catalog Salt! Office today or Call 0-0000. 217 W. Main — Phone 3-8131 Store Hours ^ a.m. to 5 p.m. SEARS You Get MORE by GREYHOUND • Ntw SctnkrwMn • (few Highway Travtlm w*h ArT-Jwptmioii Ridi • Mm miU INN • Mm Fart Exprnm It* Clock • Enjoy the Finest Ride over America's Scenic Highways LOW FARES TO EVERYWHERf Memphis St. Louis Little Rock New Orleans ... OIK Wiy Hound Tri» S 1.90 S 3.45 5.85 10.55 4.80 8.65 9.80 ]•"' Tampa . ... Los Angdcs Chicago . .. On Wi) K*""! 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