The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 6, 1955 · Page 5
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January 6, 1955

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 6, 1955
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THURSDAY, JANUARY «, 1968 BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE FIVB Wife of GOP Solon Boos, Walks Out On Demo Speaker WASHINGTON (AP) — The wife of a Republican senator walked out lasl night on a speech by Oregon's new Democratic Sen. Richard L. Neuberger assailing assassination" in political campaigning. Mrs. George W. Malone, wife oi the senior senator from Nevada, booed and then left Hie crowded Presidential Room of the Statlev Hotel while Neuberger was spea.Sc- Ing. Neuberger, .sworn in yesterday as ti senator, shared the speaker's platform with Vice President Nixon and New Jersey's new Republican Sen. Clifford P. Case at the annual congressional dinner of the Women's National Press Club. Neuberger said a "distinguished "character Commodity And Stock Markets- York Cotton Mai- May July Oci Dec 3455 3485 3498 3485 3492 3462 3492 3506 3496 3499 3454 3484 3498 3485 3490 3456 3486 3501 3496 3496 New Orleans Cotton Mar 3455 3463 3455 May 3485 July Oct Dec 3500 3488 3494 3495 3509 3498 3502 3485 3500 3488 3494 3455 3487 3503 3494 3502 Chicago Soybeans 285 282 28(P 4 281 ' 277 277 1, ,3 Mch May July Chicago Corn Mch ... 156', 156*. May ... 159',., 15914 Chicago Wheat Mch ... 213 232 May ... 226' B ' 227A, 281 278'/i 278 274:5:1 of the Republican pnrly n below-lhe-belt tactics member" engaged In the 1954 campaign. No N'umcs He named no names. Some Democrat. 1 ; have accused Nixon of such tactics. Tile vice president listed Neubel'ger as a "left-wing" candidate at Pocatello, Idaho, last Oct. 25.. Nixon did not join in a burst of applause which greeted Neuberger's first reference to "character assassination." He did join in the handclapping at the end of Neuberger's talk, however. By that time Mrs. Maione — known to friends as "Knife" — had left the room, declaring in audible tones: "I've had all' I can take." Outside, she had a verbal ttfi with Mrs. Perle Mesta, the parly giver often called the official hostess of the Truman administration. Onlookers said Mrs. Mesta, formerly minister to Luxembourg, chided Mrs. Malone for walking out on a speech b one of her 155 1 , 157'., 2301, 226', 2 155= 158 231 !i 226 1 , New York Stocks A T and T 173.1-2 Amer Tobacco 64 1-2 Anaconda- Copper 47 1-2 Beth Steel 101 1-2 Chrysler 68 1-4 Coca-Cola 112 1-4 Gen Electric 47 3-4 Gen Motors 94 7-8 Montgomery Ward ' 163-8 • N Y Central 33 1-2 Int Harvester 351-2 Republic Steel 761-2 Radio 38 Socony Vacuum 50 SliKl-Pak HI-. Standard of N J Texas Corp Seat's U S Steel husband's colleagues. Mrs. Malone reportedly contended Neuberser's speech wasn't worth hearing. Then, said the witnesses, the women exchanged some personal references. Mrs. Malone had been seated at a table near the center of the big ballroom with her husband, a member of the GOP Senate group most friendly lo Sen. McCarthy ift-Wis). Malone remained at the table. 70 Senators Present Some 70 senators and several hundred other persons, Including a number of Eisenhower administration, officials, attended the dinner. Neuberger , the final speaker, said that If both Democrats and Republicans agree to campaign "on issues and not on character assassination" then "we will have , contributed something fo Ameri- j can life which will endure in all the years ahead." Assailing- "guilt by association", the new senator said Senate Republican Leader KnoK'lnnd of California avoided such tactics and Bell Services Are Conducted In Keiser Church Services for Mrs- Annie Bell, 78, who died yesterday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. M. V. Walker of Kcfscr, were to be conducted at 2:30 p.m. today at the Baptist Church of Keiser by the Rev. J, D, Deaton, assisted by the Rev. Curtis Downs of Cherry Valley. Burial was to be in Memorial Park Cemetery at Blythevilte with Holt Funeral Home in charge. Mrs. Bell had been ill for about a year. In addition to Mrs Walker, survivors Jnolude three other daughters, Mrn. T. M.' Sturm of Keiser, Mrs. A. R. Pace 'and Mrs. L. J. Jones both of Aurora, 111.; three -sons, Herman and Sam Beil of Aurora and Johnny Be]] of KeJser; 'J2 grandchildren and 12 great grandchildren. was completely fair in Oregon speeches he made against Neuber- ?er last fall. Nixon stuck to pleasantries and avoided political controversy in his own brief welcoming address. Case said m another brief talk that the test the voters will apply to both Democrats and Republicans in 1956 will be the degree of support they give lo President Elsenhower's program. "I hope and predict the Demo- 14 t ' a cralic party under Its experienced 108 5 ' 8 leadership will do well In the next 83 '' 2 :two years," Case said. "I know liJf'Jiow party will do well." Ho 1-2 I . Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III. bP—lUSDA)—Hogs 8.500: slcady lo lower; choice 160-220 Ib 18.00-50; 220-240 Ib 17.50-18.00. few 18.25; 240270 Ib 16.50-17.50; few 17.75; 270326 ib 15.75-16.50; 130-150 11) 17.2518.00; sows 400 Ib down 5.25-75; heavier sows 13.50-15.00; boars 10.50-13.00. Cattle 1,500: calves 700: fully steady; utility and commercial cows 10.50-12.50, few 13.00; can- ncrs and cutters 8.00-10.50; bulls utility and commercial 13.00-14.50; canncrs and cutters 9.00-12.50; good and choice vealers 22.00-30.00. few prime 32.00: commercial and low Rood 15.00-21.00; commercial and good slaughter calves 15.0019.00. ASSEMBLY (Continued Irom Pnge 1) level by equalization of property tux assessment and if necessary p.n increase in the district tax rate. Rep. Clayton Little of Benton County has said that he will call for a revision of the state income tax law designed to increase reVe- nup. On? sizeable identifiable source ol revenue that apparently is going to have to be replaced Is that from Ihe sales tax on -seed, feed and fertiliser. 'Ihc 1 1053 Legislature passed a bill which would have removed the tax on the.se products, but Gpv. Cherry valued it because no provision was m;idc for replacing the affected revenue—estimates of which ranged up from ye<if. Gov.-ciect a million dollars a Orvnl Faubus, who succeeds Cherry next week, is committed to approval of such a mciisurc if one is passed. And present indications are that one will be introduced and passed. Negro Deaths Louis Lymon Services for Lollls Lynion, 16. who riled Tuesday al his home on Thompson Street, will be conducted Friday at 11 a.m. at West End Bnpilst Church by Rev. O. c. Johnson. Burial will be In Ml. Zion Cemetery. He leaves his wife, Erklcs Lymon; two daushters, Nodena Lewis, niylhovillc, nnd Dolly Mac Watford, Memphis. . Cnston Funeral Home is In charge. Scholars navo estimated th»l It look Noun 120 years to build the nrk, Caruthersville Masons install New Officers CARUTHERSVILLE — New officers of Caruthersville Masonic Lodge No 461 A.F. and A.M. were installed during public ceremonies at the Masonic Temple here Tuesday night. Leonard Kindred was installed Worshipful Master. John Cantrell was installed Senior Warden and Howard Martin was installed Junior Warden. Other new officers installed were Lay, treasurer; George Bernie Brown, senior deacon; Bill Cnn- trell, junior deadon; Thurman Nelson, senior steward; Theodore Martin, junior steward; Buck Fer- reJl, marshal]. Ruth Riggins Dies at Home Mrs, Ruth Riggins. 73. died her home yesterday at 410 N. Fifth Street here. A member oi First Christian Church, she had made her home here for 25 years. Funeral arrangements are incomplete, pending arrival of relatives, but will be held in First Christian Church with burial in Elm wood. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge. She leaves five daughters, Mrs. Marie Lowery, Natchez, Miss., Mrs. Mary Lillian Edwards, South- gale, Calif., Mrs. Jessie Stinnett, Jonesooro. Mrs. Gladys PJunk Sweeny, Tex., Mrs. Wynona Mills, Memphis; two sons. Chief Petty Officer Chester Riggins, Los An- gelcs, John A. .Jordon, Southgate, Calif., a sister, Mrs. Fleets Wright, Joplfn; two brothers, Fred Riddle Chicago. Sieve Riddle, Chicago; 19 grandchildren and 18 great-grandchildren. Services Held For Mrs, Steed LEACHVILLE — Funeral sen- ices for Mrs. Maryann Rebecca Steed, 83, who died December 31 were held at the Howard Chnpel, Sunday, January 2, al 1:30 p.m. Rev. Harold White and Rev. J. E. Linam conducted the services. Mrs. Steed leaves three sons. Albert Steed and Holcomb Steed of LeachVille, Doss B. Steed of Birmingham, Ala., one daughter, Mrs. Ky.; great Bailie Duncan of May field, 16 grandchildren and 31 grandchildren. Pallbearers were Ear) Steed, Sam Steed, Billy Sieed, R. B. Duncan, Jr., and J. W. McHaney. Burial wns in Elmwood Cemetery in Blytheville with Howard Funeral Service in charge of arrangements. DEMOCRATS (Continued from Page 1) of Staff soon—indicating- that it might be next week—to explain in the current version of the "new look" which the Eisenhower administration started when it took over two years ago. Study Promised Committee members then will make their own recommendations. A similar study has been promised by the Senate Armed Services Committed under Sen. Russell iD-Gai. Cannon's view about air power did not appear at odds with those of Eisenhower. In his letter to Wilson, the President reiterated a doctrine he had expressed before. He said the first objective must "be to maintain the capability to i deter an enemy from attack and Officers who will have the same] to blunt the attack if it comes— station for at least one more year j by a combination of effective re- are Don MaGee, secretary; Frank Speight, chaplain; Fred Blomeyer, tiler. The installing officer was Frank Kindred. Richard Neeley was the installing marshal! and H. 1 Sprague was installing chaplain. EISENHOWER (Continued from Page I) he has "already . . . expressed assurances of unreserved cooperation" in those areas. There has been 170 such exchange of pledges on domestic issues, but Eisenhower declared that "the strength of our country" requires teamwork on a broad scale. With Democrats nnd Republicans alike casting an eye ahead to the 1950 elections, Eisenhower put it this way: "Our quest for peace and freedom necessarily presumes that we who hold positions of public trust, must rise above self and section- that we must subordinate to the general good our partisan, our personal pride nnd prejudiced, Tire- j lessly. with united purpose, we must fortify the material and spiritual foundations of this land of freedom and of free nations throughout the world. "As never before, there is need lor unhesitating cooperation among the branches of our government. "At this time the executive nnd legislative branches are under management of different political parties. This fact places both par- tics on' trial before the American peopje. "In less perilous days of the past, division of governmental responsibility among our great parties has produced a paralyzing Indecision. We must not let this happen In our time. We muAt nvolri A pnntlysls of the will for peact and Intcrna- j lion it security." I talialory power and a continental defense system of steadily increasing effectiveness." And the President made another point he had u$ed before: "Because scientific progress ex* pris a constantly increasing influ- enc," upon the character and conduct of war. and because America's most precious possession is (he lives of her citizens, we should base our security upon military formations which make the maximum use of .science and technology in older to minimize numbers in men." Couple Celebrate Golden Anniversary Rev. and Mrs. D. . C. Harber celebrated their golden .wedding anniversary last week at their home at 109 E. Coleridge when about 75 guests culled. Their daughter was hoetess for the affair and their grandchildren assisted. The couple has been living in Blytheville for 46 years. KIDNEYS MUST REMOVE EXCESSWASTE N»rftlnR buckncht, IOM of pep undenenrr, he*(i*ehr« nnd dizziness nmr bsdua to «l&w* down of kldncr function. Doctor* 1*7 fooA kidney function it very Important In Rood health. 'When nome. everyday condition,such k« fitrcns And ntnun, ciuae* this important function toslow down,muny folks BU(T*rn»f- tin* Imckftchc-fccl mincritble. Minor bkd< (fcr frriutionn itue to cold or wrong diet m*r e* URG gutting »p nlfchtn or frcfinenLpMftagc*. Don't npftlccl your kidneys If theae conditions bother you. Try Donn'ft Plll»~» mitd diuretic, Uftcd nnccraufully by rntllfoni for ortrtO yean, U'* amazing how many time* noan'a give happy relief from lhr*e dUcom- fortt-htlpttsel&mllenaf kidney t«b««n<JfJ]- tan fliHb out wwt*. G«t Do.tr. ril* to4*r} COURAGE AFTER 22 YEARS--^Ha Surov^ky, of pa^^na. Cs'^f., claif>: e (he r'fsiinction of bc-i.'ji,' in nn iron Jung longer than any other person. She's boon in the artificial respirator for 22 yor-T-c D ot nil<» ber handicap, shf «;ays ^he trie? 'o live a normal life as bt«--t ^^ can. Senator Plans New Probe Into Peress Case Daniel Says Move Will Be Made To Air Full Sfory By G. MILTON" KKLLV WASHINGTON tf>— Son. Daniel jiD-Texi said todity he will move j to (oiitih off a. ne'.v iiivfr^acjanon of | the CUSP of lrvms< Pere.vs, the; i Army major whosn promotion and j di:st:iiarye have been a prime target, of Sen. .McCarthy <R-Wi:;.>. Furthermore, Diiiiiel .said, at least U5 senators of both parties will join him in .•>])on>>onnv! ft resolution which would place the .Senate on record ;is believing that the full -itory "should be mucie.lnibhc." | Pcrc.-:s, fi" Army demisi. was j eiven an honorable discharge after he had invoked ihe Fifth Amend| nif-nt in refusing to answer ques- i tioas in an Army per.sonnel form i coiicprr.mtr comniunhsm. His case 1 wj'.s ;i major issue in the McCarthy• Army hearings. | Se». Mundt iR-SD'. \\ho presided" i over them, stud in an interview he ! regards ihe Daniel resolution as a i lirm notice to the Pentagon. Mundt j said he will he one of the co- i .'spon.soi's. I "It sort of signals." Mundt said, [ "Uiat if the Pentagon doesn't vol- j unuu'ily release the facts about j who wa.s responsible for ihe promo- 1 lion and discharge of Pej'e.s.s, one | of four Senate committees certain- j ly is going to move in with a new I investigation in an efiori to imd Canadians Test Nike Projectiles WINNIPEG, Man. tf>—The Cnna- dhtiis have started subzero weath-j or te&t firing of the U. S. Army's! 1.500 - mile • an - hour antiaircraft Nike projectile. A small Defen.se Department advertisement in Winnipeg newspapers this week announced that the lu:U, operation Frost Jet, would continue until March 31 at the newly completed Fl. Churchill landing site, on Hudson Bay 610 miles north of Winnipeg. The advertisements defined the riintre as a rectangular area 40 by 20 miles, us western hmiis only a lew miles from the town of Church- ili. The pencil-shaped Nike has a ntng-e of 30 to 50 miles and an effective aJtiaudfi of 60,000 feei. out. The arinv has -,;ud rf|H>;Uetiiy the case v/n^ badly handled and that about 30 person. 1 -; were involved in H. The Army dl.-do:-,Rd yesterday that John J- McManus. the major who .signed Peress' honorable dis- crRe papers and who later was released from active duty, has applied for 3 return to duty. The Army said the application i~ under btudy. When McManus u <•;> relea.sed from .service last Nov. 4. the Army said the. separation "v,a.s in no \v;'-, connected with his incident,?! 1 pan" in Percys' discharse but was due to "ft policy of strength reduction." A former .N"H!IO;}R! Guard-.im-.n. Mc.Manu.s had been on active duty .since 1940. At his home in Rochester. N.Y., he said he ha.s been .seeking enlistment as a master sergeant becau.^p his request for active duty in h;s reserve rank of major had been turned down. CONGRESS Continued from Page 1 ary structure amply justify adjustments," Celler said. His bill would make the pay <4 members of Congress 522,500 annually, exclusive of a $2,500 exp e n s e allowance. Congressmen now receive $.12,500 plus the $2,500 expense item. Justices of the Supreme Court would be raised from $25,000 to 535.000 with the chief justice receiving $500 more than. the associate justices, as he now does. Circuit judges, Court of Claims judges and judges of the Customs and Patent Appeals Court would be boosted Irom $17,500 to $'45,000. Dt-itrici judges would receive W2.500. a raise of $7,500. Judges of the Customs Court and ihe Tax Court would be raised from $15,000 to $17,500. U.S. attorneys and their assistants; would be given salaries based on the size of their districts and tiiKii- dtuie.s, the range being from ,112,000 to $20,000 for the attorneys and from $6.000 to $15,000 or their assistants. Their pay now is fixed by the attorney general. The most recent congressional pay rai.se, in 1947, boosted salaries from 510,000 to $12.500 and gave an Annual expense allowance of 52,500. Walking Menace CALETTSBURG. Ky. ',P>—A man lea '/ing ihe tavem «here George A. Baker's car V-as parked slipped mid a patch of ice and fell against Baker's car. making a small dent in :LS side. Then he w?Jked away without .spc-flkifif?. Bsker reported ths incident t-o Policeman James Prince, who chareed it to a "hit, and run pedfrstnan." 12 Bottle Carton 50c Sc easy to take home. So welcome when it gets there. 10TILID U N & I t A, U T H O I I T Y O 1 T H I COCA-COLA C C M P A H T IT COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF BLYTHEVILLE

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