The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 18, 1952 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 18, 1952
Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.V COURTER NEW»-.- THURSDAT, DEC. J«, Sawyer Tells Truman: 'Too Many People, too Many Jobs' in Europe By FRANK O'HRIKN WASHINGTON Mi — Secretary of Commerce Sawyer says the Commodity And Stock Markets— Naw York Cotton Mar May July Oct Open . 3303 . 3410 . 3442 . 3411 High Low 3373 3340 3420 333-1 3451 3423 3124 3403 1:15 3347 3304 3421 3403 N«w Orleani Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Mar ....... 33C6 3372 3342 3344 May ....... 3410 3418 3358 33SO 3419 3400 3420 3400 Jan. . Mch . May . July 7 167 (i 170U High aOO'.i 302'i 302' 300»; Low 234H 53874 Low 1667i 163 H Low 209 . 301 300« 2M>1 1715 235-M 239 H 1:15 167 169 71 1:15 299 Vt 30111 SOl'.i 30014 July 3438 3448 Oct 3414 3421 Chicago Wheat Open High Men . .. 234% 23G*i May ... 239 240 Chicago Corn Open High Men . .. 166H May . .. 108?J Soybean! Open 299',4 301 301 . 2»',4 N«w York Slacks , A T and T 151 7-B Amer Tobacco 6fi 1-2 Anaconda Copper 401-8 Belh Steel 54 1-4 Chrysler ;.;.... 88 7-8 Coca-Cola ' 108 3-4 Gen Electric ............. 71 Gen Motors ... ';...<.. 673-4 Montgomery'. Ward .: 60 1-4 N.Y Central ............. 213-4 Inl Harvester '..'.. 31 5-8 J C Penney .;... 683-4 Republic'Steel ...'.. 441-2 Radio"'.. ........ '.'... 28 3-8 ' Sdcony. Vacuum .; "..:.. 36 Sludebater: . 37 3-4 Standard of ^J ..;.....'.. 15 3-8 •Texas .Corp .\ ."/.^........ 5ft Bears-* 1 ..„...:....... 61 Livestock 1' '-•&•... NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. HI. W — (USDA)—Hogs 11,000; burrows and gil(-s ; moderately active 15 .to mostly 25. higher than Wednesdays average; spots up 35; sows slow, steady to 25. louver; bulk choice 180-230 'lus• IV.'OO - 40; two loads choice Nos. I inui 2 around 190-215 Ibs 17.50 to shippers; 240-270 Ibs 1B.25-85; 280-325 Ibs 15.00-16.00; 150-170 ills 16.00-17.25; 120-140 Ibs 13.15-15.50: v sows 400 Ibs down 14.00-15; heavier sows 12.0013.75; . boars-9.50-12.00. Cattle'2,000, calves 1,000; active and fully steady prices; utility am commercial cow.? 13.00-55.00. United States has "too many people and loo many agencies...doing too many, things In Western Europe, at (he cost of waste and contusion. This was the meat of a luird- swlnglnu atlnck ori U. S. aid ad- ininislralion in Europe which Sawyer, Just back froin a 10-country study in Europe, Inserted Into f report last night to President Truman. Sawyer -said personnel abroad can tie cut sharply, and some agencies abolished. He said he found Europe in bet- Icr economic shape than he expected, and thnt "tremendous recovery hits taken place In countries receiving U. S. aid. Europe can march on to prosperity, he s«id, it it does nut lose faith in itself. Sawyer undertook the study, ended rurly this month, at Tuirnans request. He look wilh him finance and trade officials from (lie Treasury and 'Commerce Department, nnd two businessmen. All Joined him, he said, In the conclusions set forlh in Ihe report. Sawyer did not disagree wilh the Idea of extending the roughly 50 billion dollars in aid Western Europe lias received since . the war. He said It ,v.'as "Indispensable to the rebuilding of wnr- damagcd economies and to slopping the spread of communism. Time tn Halt 'Aid ' But he took vigorous exception i the -administrative structure uilt up to hiind but money, goods nd advice. Furthermore, he said, 10 lime has come for the" O. S. j lialt direct aid— v'Uh some cx- epllons. such as military aid and educed economic .help to Hnly nd Greece—tn favor of long-term elp in the form of private invest- lent und increased trade. ' Most Europeans ho talked to, awycr indicated;''agreed that the ime has come lor "trade, not aid," ho slGgan popularized by Brllalns Chancellor of .the Exchequer R. A. B. Butler. Essay Contest Opens Here Handicapped Workers To Be Entry Subject Final plans for conducting the iflh annual handicapped essay ontest, here have been completed. . M. Cleveland, manager of the ilythevllle office of the Arkansas Employment Security Division, said odfly. The 'contest for llth and 12th ;rade high school students, being ponsored by the E.S.D. Office and he office of Vocational Rclmblli- ation, 'Is part of the nation-wide ffort to educate and Inform students of high school age of the roblems of the physically handicapped. "The Physically Handicapped— A National Asset" will be the subject of essays to be submitted to the Governors Committee, through the student's English teacher. Contest nformatlon is being delivered to all area high schools this week, Mr Cleveland said. Winners In Arkansas will receive S260 In prizes and expense-paid trips to Little Rock, and the top state-wide essay will be entered In the national contest offering prizes of more than $2.000 and all-expense trips to V.'ahington. The contest here closes Feb. 16 and winners will be announced by March 15, Mr. Cleveland said. EISENHOWER - (Continued from Page U l]o\ver say he and MacArthnr hue "a very fine conversation" believed he liad''described it" n profitable discussion. MacArthur spoke to reporters In R voice no more audible than Lfc President-elect's. Sect Members Start Arriving for Meet Here A vanguard of Jehovnhs WIU nesses who will hold a three-dtt assembly here this week arrive Jn Blylheville this morning./ A semi-annual circuit assembl is scheduled to gel under \vny to morrow. It will continue throng Sunday with meetings lo be hel in ihe Womens Exhibit Duildin YVnifcer Park. Approximately 500 members ihe religious socl are expecle from Arkansas, Tennessee an Mississippi, SANTA VISITS M-XJKO YOUTli — One of the guests at the Christmas party for underprivileged Negro children at the Legion Hut today inspects her gift from Santa as the next youngster j5lcps up to the bearded gentleman. The party is on annual event given- by Beta Sigmn Phi sorority. (Courier News I'holo) Flat Tire Is Indirect Cause .of Collision A flat tire, wns the Indirect cause of.iin accident near Promise I«ind InsL night. George Rich had stopped to fix nnd A. K- Garner, coming; alon; behind, struck the car which wa imlighted, Deputy Sheriff Hollam Aiken said. : Mr. 'Garner's car was heavi! (InmnRed in the front end, Deput HEALTH (Continued from Page 1) whose states chose for any reason not to participate." The group recommended' th participation of each state be as suretl by. federal statute, rathe CHURCHES (Continued from Page 1) crvice lo be open to all denoniina- loru. Beginning the progressive dinner, uests wlU gather at the home of Betty Lee Gavrott for appetizers, nd for a salad will go to the home f Wanda Smith. Donna Dedman ,'ill nerve' the main course at her lome, and guests will go to the par- onasse for dessert, Then for a rec- eatlon period, they will be at the \onie of Davis and Danny Cobb. They will go to the church for a 'watch' 'service. The First Chriaimi; Choir held heir annual Christmas musical program In connection wilh the First, Presbyterian Choir last Sunday. Plan Candlelight Service Sunday evening at 1 p.m., a can IteUght service, featuring the Junior Choir of the First Presbyteri- Church will be held at (heir church. The program of music will be composed malnly'of familiar carols. lhan on the voluntary basis recohv c" 3 '' 01 "- Soloists wiii be Ann Bailey. Mot- lie Jo Beasley and Martha Ann White. Those who will sing in duets arc Ann Bailey and Jenny Wrcr McCaUa, Jimmy CaKahnn and Jimmy Iluffington. and Delores Harris and Owen Simmons. Two and three-part anthems and caret; will tell the story of the birth of Christ. Mrs. Jess Korner and Mrs. B. C. -Bailey are directors and Mis. P. 3. Joyner Is organist. The 28-voice choir is made up from boys and girls from nine to 15 years old. The Rev. Harvey T. Kidd also announced that Monday night will be children's night. The four youngest departments of the church will present the program of music and re- according to the Her. O. Melssler, with » 14 i.m. Mrvlc* Cnrtttmu Day. Special organ music will be presented before the midnight service, which begins at 11:30 p.m. The Rev. p. H. Jemigan, pastor of Calvary Baptbt Church announced that Dec. 24 Is the date chosen by the church for their annual Christmas tree and party for the children of the church. The entire program will be given by the younger departments of the church. In the Sunday services, music and thoughts will center around the Christmas story. Quartettes and solos will be used. All'Sunday School -classes of the First Church of the Nazarene will have individual- parties and programs, with no'special musical program for the church, according to the Rev. Joe Bean, pastor. A film In color of the Christmas story as recorded by Luke will be shown at Lake Street Methodist Church Sunday evening at 7 p.m by the Rev. Bob McMaster. Following the film, a program will be given by the Youth Choir In Christmas music and scripture. Friday night, a party will be given for the church, with gifts being brought for needy families.' Flays to B« Given A skit will be given at Trinity Baptist Church Sunday night bj adults., with a . musical program to follow. The Rev. David McPeake will direct the choir in song which .wil! Obituaries a flat on the Promised Land Road, Alken reported, c- 22 Students Make Six Weeks' Honor at Harrison mended by the majority of the commission—or that the federal government take full care of the plan in states not participating. ~~sii Midnight Service Set Christmas -in the First Lutheran Church will be observed Sunday and at a midnight service Dec. 24 be interspersed scripture Boscom Green. Dies; Rites Today Service* . for Boecom Ortgory Oreen, 13, of Memphis, brother of he late Judge Roland Green and Mrs. B. r. Day, Sr., of Blythevllte, were conducted aj. 10 a.m. today at National Funeral Home Chapel in Memphis by the Rev, Leo Py- Eher. Burial was to be at Browns? ville, Tenn. Mr. Green, a frequent visitor lo Blythevllle, died Tuesday at St. Joseph Hospital in Memphis follow-' ing a year's Illness. ^ Other survivors include his wife, •! Mrs. Myra Morrow Green; two daughters, Mrs. Theo Couch and Miss India Green, both of Memphis; a brother, Ben Green, Hot two sisters, Mrs. of Memphis and Springs, Ark.; India Sanders Mrs. Jerry White of St. Petersburg, Pla. Honorary pallbearers were deacons of Central Christian Church and employes of Postal Transportation Service. Prior to (he arrival of Euro: peans, the American Indians had no knowledge' of Iron. Mns. Carl Lay Is pianist> and Miss Mary Lou Sawyers Is soloist. Sunday morning at their Sunday School service, the children of (he church will have charge of the assembly. Two plays will be given at the Assembly of God Church Sunday evening at the church.' They are "Home for Christmas," nnd "The Star That Shineth In Darkness." The first play deals with forgiveness and the second with the innkeeper who turned Mary and Joseph away but gave them shelter In the stable, and how he later learned of the teachings of Jesus. Sunday morning at the Full Cos-'- pel Tabernacle will be the annual Christmas tree, with the pastor, Rev. Jack Dudash in charge.- On Sunday night, a play, "The ' Night Before Christmas," will be staged by the Young People and Intermediates, with music by .their departments. • •At the First Grace Church at 1:30' p.m. Sunday the children of the Junior Choir will present the Christmas story in music and scripture. The Rev. Robert'Petrovich is pastor. \\ For Your ShooDina Convenience" Twenty-two Harrison High School students. have miulc the second six weeks' honor roll, Leo D. Jcffers, principal, announced Jodny. To be eligible fpr Ihc honor roll, student niust.lmve a scholastic average of -at leusl a "B" and must not have been absent- more than :wo days during the six weeks, Jeffers explained. • The honor roll Includes: - Twelfth grade — Betsy A. -Diamond, * Klnnuth Pettigiew, Dorn Bell Harvey, Annette Henderson, DorLi J, tylchEll, Maxhie Williams; llth grade — Mary E. Arncttc, Bcrnlce"' Jackson, Arlctha Johnson, Levhllea Marsh. Helen Rush; 10th grade — Lucretia Home, , Marva While, Wonda Wiley; 9th grade — nlctmrd Bi-ondwatcr; 8lh grade — Huby L. Brown, Margie M. Carmel. Shirley -Echols, Jlmmie Hughes. Motinte L. Miinris, Herman Strickland; 7th grade — Christine -Dry- ant, Willie Henry James. PONT PUT .IT, OFF! SHOPPING DAYS TIU CHRISTMAS, Baby wants o teddy bear. 'Lest his dreams you'd ruin Don't waste another minute, Go out and buy that Bruin! The Following Blytheville Stores Will Be Open 'till 9P.M. Beginning Monday and Thru Dec. 24th! TV SET ! Says ED MURROW CBS-TV STAR h tt*fc CIS to Jo HI Only CDS ... the greatest name in radio and TV broadcasting . . . could produce America's most tufting, most advanced television receiver! Ask for a demonstration . . . see why "ENOINEERID BY CBS- COL U M B I A " means the Clearest . . . Brightest . . , Steadiest pictures yet I FRED CALLIHAN RADIO SERVICE 110 S. 1st — Phoru 2612 — Blylhcville Accessory Shop Adams Appliance Co. Berry's Ladies Toggery Black & White Store Clara's Shop Darling Shop The Edythe Shoppe Family Shoe Store Feinberg's B. F. Goodrich Store Goodyear Store The Gift Shop . Graber's Heuer's Shoe Store Alvin Hardy Furniture Co. Hubbard Hardware Co. R. D. Hughes Co. Hubbard & Son Furn. Co. Jiedel's Kelley's Friendly Shoe Store Charles S. Lemons Furn. Co. Mead's Clothing Store Montgomery-Ward The New York Store Pat O'Bryanr Jewelry J. C. Penney's Planter's Hardware Wade Furniture Co. Whitsitt's Thompson Credit Jewelers Zellner's Slipper Shop

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