The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 5, 1953 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, January 5, 1953
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Page 10
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PAGE TEN BLYTHEV1LLB (ARK.) COURIER MBWB MONDAY, JAN. 8, It South Missco 4-H NamesChampion '52 Boy and Girl Glenn Bracken, Nancy Morrli Win Top Club Award* ' ' (Continued from Pago 1) MorrU, Bondsvllle. Recreation — su« and Pengy Young, Burdetto. Adult Leadership — Mrs. Rlchnrd Bhelton, Dyess. who received a 10- year certificate. Dress Review Sweepstakes— Shirley Heard. Best Dress — Mabalene Woodward, Keiser. School Dress — Patsy Morris. Junior Division School Dress — Frances Tucker, Whltton. Sport Outfit — Rose Mnlto<?h, Osceota. Best Drew — Peggy Qunler, Bur- Commodity And Stock Markets— N«w York Cotton Open High Ix>w 1:16 far 3377 3384 33«0 3366 [ay 3434 3438 341* 3422 uly 3467 3471 3456 3460 M. 3423-3132 3417 1418 Orltani Cotton Open High Low 1:16 lar ;'3376 3384 3360 33«5 .lay 3435 3438 3415 3421 uly 3466 3470 3450 3454 3ct 3423 3428 3417 3420 «Uw York Stock* Beyi ' Achievement — Leo Duclos, Osccola, who U also tractor contest winner . of 1B52, better methods. electric, winner, first In field cropr. and president of the 'South Mississippi County 4-H Council for 1053. Cotton Production — W. Ij. Oll- lesplc, Osceolri, who tied with Ix?o Duclos in better methods, electric. Meat Animal — nllly Lutes, Burdette. who Is also council pianist. Personality Improvement — Charles Baker. Bomlsville. Junior Poultry — Dale McQinnls, Keiser. Safety and Gardening — Max Morris, Bondsvllle. .- Fnt Calf Show— (listed In order) Billy Wayne Duncan, RurdettCj Jennie Wren, bsceola, and John Lutes, Burdette. ' : Handicraft — Jimmy Malloch, Osceola. Tractor' Maintenance — Husscll Duclos, Osceoln. Cotton Research — Tom Allen Bryan, Missco, first; Ed Wallace. Missco. second. Junior Cotton Production — Willis Forrester, Whltton. Junior Tractor Driving — Pete Cox. Dyess, also won second in cotton. Cotton Production (second place) — Tie between Tommy and Bobby Ward, Dyess, Other winners Include James McVay. Dycss 14. who. was second In poultry, Jerry Glascoe, Osceola, third In tractor maintenance atui Junior Morgan, Missco. Billy Garner and Charles Blaylock. \ T and T Mner Tobacco \nnconda Copepr Beth Steel ihrysler ^oca-Cola Gen Electric ,. Gen Motors . lontgomcry Ward Y Central ;... nt Harvester C Penney Republic steel Radio Socony Vacuum tuclebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp lears ITS Steel Sou Pac CONGRESS • (Continued from Page 1) Welker Is H member of the rules committee, which will consider It JlOV.t. ; ' . • The subcommittee, n ecus eel Me Cnrlhy of trying to'thwart ll.s^in qnlrles. McCarthy tl n f e d the group's two Democrats nnd onp Republican to try to bnr'hlin' from being: sv, J orn in for n second fiennlc term Saturday. None took up tli challenge nnd he was sealed with out question. Most of this week In Congress will be spent on the difficult ftnc fiomewhnt touchy tasks of nasletiln senators nnd House members t committees — the groups where much of the nctunl business o writing the nation's ln\vs la done In the Senate, GOP leaders arc concerned over proposals to re shuffle present assignments so thn key posts will go to Republicans with good records of party loyallty Also under consideration Is a pro posal to Increase the size of a'fev more desirable committees. A super-committee Is working out, Republican committee assign ments In the House. With 221 mem bers, Republicons have 285 com rnlttee seats at their disposal. Ii parceling them out they are ex pected to follow tte time-honored seniority rule. £ Democrats, In the minority, an faced with the problem of distrl buttng their reduced commit EC holdings. A skirmish over the Senate' rules on curbing filibusters prob ably will be settled tomorrow o the next day. A group of 19 sci r.tors wnnts to change the rules I make it easier to limit debate, bu their proposal Is hended for defea unless there is a sudden change o sentiment. Debate on the proposed new rule under which 49 rather than th present 64 votes would be needc to shut off filibusters. Is duo to morrow. Sen. Taft of Ohio, the no GOP floor leader, lias indicated h will move to kill Jl after a reason able discussion—perhaps a coupl hours on each side. An attempt to change the Hows rules failed Saturday but may b renewed later. PRESCRIPTIONS Fresh S,tock Guaranteed Best Prices Kirby Drug Stores 'roinpl DELIVERY SERVICE Phone 4507 Hours: 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. with Dellvrrj to 7 p.m. WOODS DRUG STORE 221 West Main St Chicago Wheat Open High Low 1:16 ,le!l '. .. 233% 233?1 231 231ft lay . .. 23754 23714 23*14 235 Chicago Corn Open Hf«h Low 1:15 Ich . .. 164 V4 184% 163% 163 K . .. 167-51 161« 165% 166% ICO 1-8 65 7-B 44 5-8 !i6 1-2 03 1 8 113 1-2 73 1-8 GB 3-4 02 3-B 22 7 8 32 3-4 00 1-4 41 7-8 28 5-8 37 5-8 3D 7-8 78 1-4 57 1-2 , 59 7-8 . 43 7-8 .- 45 3 4 Lov,' soybeans Open High 293% 30QVi 207^1 303 303 300'/* 302 302 '/£ 300V'. 300^1 301 298y, Jnn . »Ich July I 1:15 298 300'A 300 V4 2DD .ivastoclr NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III )— (USI3A)—Hogs 11.000; opened ictive, Intel- slow; genernlly 50 to 5 higher thnn Friday's avcrnge o\vs shnrlng mil nclvnnce; bulk choice ltlO-230 Ibs bnrrows nnd B Q.00-35; Hevcrni hundred hc.irt' unl oviu choice Nos, 1 nml 2 mostl 21G Ibs down 10.40-50; bulk cholcL 240-270 Ibs 18.00-75; few 280-300 ills 17.25-76; 150-170 Ibs 17.75 - 10/25 20-HO Ibs 15.50-17.25; sows 400 Ibs down 15.75-10.25; heavier sows nostly 13.75 - 15.25; most bonrs 0.50-13.50. Cftttlo tt,000, cnlve-s 1,400 ;mod crnte cnrly dcmnnti for steers bu rollers risking unevenly higher nm Itllc douc; fntrly active nnd fully steady on butcher yenrllugs nm icifers; cows active nml strong to unevenly higher; bulls 50 higher vcnlers 1.00 higher; utility nm commercial cows 14.50-17.00.' WRECKS (Continued (rom Page l> Ion Cemetery near Cooler, Survivors inclvcle his parents Mr/ 1 mid Mrs. V. F.,. Fundcrnurk three brothers. Lots Fundcrburk o Cooler, Roy I^irdnrhmk of Whit< Plains, N. Y.. and Glen Funderljurl ot Cooter; five sl.stfirs, Mrs. Ltlllai Johnson of Hayti, Mrs. Ellen C?, inetit of Cooler. Mrs, R K th William son, n nurse in Germany, Mr? I'aura Turner of Riverside, Calif and Miss Dorothy Fimderbin'k o the home; a grandmother. Essi Goff or BIytheville. • At Wilson, Mrs. Johnny Crai escaped injury lust night when sh swerved Into a concrete culver here trying to avoid tin unidentified person crossing the street. Riding with her was her nine- year-old daughter. Susan, who also wns unhurt. Mrs. Wilson snttf she wns going about 20 tulles per hour when she swerved off the road, near the Wilson Baptist Church. The cnr, she said, wns damaged considerably. A collision four miles west oF Dell on Highway 18 involved Dr. J. W. Coiner of Dell and n Negro, James Cnthcy. State Trooper Smalley investigated anri reported the accident occurred when Gather ran into the rear of Dr. Coiner's hla- Nash. No Injuries wore reported. Jbituaries "THE GOOD LORD TOOK CARE OF ME"—Th« gonlle light of 107 cnnillcs liglilecl Ihc pnsl for Karl Gloc"J<nor, of Eidengcs.iss, Germany ns he smoked a meditative 1 rtg.-u oil the occasion of his I07lh blrUidny Glocrknei, Wctl Germany's oldest citizen, claims to IH- the only German survivor of Uic Franco-Prussian War of )870 r 7l. Favorite pastime nf the still-ortivo old gentleman is rhntllng with "youngei /oiks" ol 80 or 00. When asked for the secret ol his longevity. Glocckner said, simply, "The good Lord took core of me," "FLYING SAUCER" GROUNDED—A ripped and torn cardboard object containing miscellaneous wiring and broken light bulbs Is examined by Ralph Young, employe ot a West Orange N J quarry where the disk came to earth. Although it resembled the popular conception of u Hying 'saucer, the cone-shaped "space machine" turned out to be a dance hall decoration. It was.af first thought to have, been dropped from an iiirptane. .N.F. Knight Dies in Florida Word has been received here of he death of Mrs. N. F. Knight .former Dlythcvllle resident and sister of Texas millionaire Roy Cullen. Mrs. Knight, who was 19, died at Baptist Hospital In Pensacola, Fla. She had made her home In Pensocola for a number of years. Mr. Knight, who survives, wae once associated -with Federal Com' press here. While a resident of Blythevllle, Mrs. Knight was active as a Communicant of St. Stephen's Episcopal ihtirch. Her brother Is noted for support- ng charitable instutions and was tnown to have given S180 million to hospitals and schools. Other survivors Include one son, Frank Knight, Norcross, Oil,; one daughter, Mrs. Elizabeth West, Memphis; another brother. Richard Cullen, San Antonio, Tex,, nine grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren. Services were held In Pensacola on Friday. Mr. Knight Is to make his home with Mrs. West In Memphis, shortly • * + Former Resident Dies ot Beebe Services lor Ellas carl Braley, 69, former BIytheville resident who died Saturday at Beebe, Ark,, were conducted yesterday at Caraway with burial there, A retired teacher, Mr. Braley was born In West Virginia. Survivors Include three daughters, Mrs. Frank Pyland 'of Lepanto, Mrs, Albert Parks of Alexander, Va., and Mrs. J, M. Mfitcall of Batesvllle; a brother, Earl Braley of Beebe; and a sister, Mrs. Vera Rector of Forters- villc. Calif, Cobb Funeral Home was In charge. Sam Hollinger Of Luxor a Dies Services for Sam Hollinger of I.uxora, who. died Saturday In a Memphis hospital after an Illness of thr^e weeks, were conducted at the Assembly oE God Church at Luxora today by the Rev. J. O. Dick- JOINS Y STAFF — Margaret Wright of Paris, Tenn., has assumed duties as secretary for women's and girls' work on the staff of the Blythevllle Y. She was director of recreation In Pnrl.s for three years. For the past six months, she- has been employed. by Faught's Studio here. (Photo by Fa ughl) ' CHURCHILL (Continued from Page 1) mjvement In the situation." Asked whether Britain opposed ,ny moves to extend the conflict, Churchill said: "I think It would be n great pity or the United Nations armies—or he United States armies—to go vanderlne about nil over this vnst China—or to make any definite ex- ension of the war." He said there arc "worse things ban a stalemate," such as (hat vhich prevail In Korea. "There's a checkmate'," he said. Churchill said Korea has brought 'consolidation of the chances for vorld peace.'-' by uniting the free nations against aggression and by sparking a Western military build- ip. Negro Deaths Jake Mabry Services for Clyde Sownrd. 65, who died nt his home on Walls Streel Saturday night, will he conducted nt Nchcmln.li Temple Sun- itny at noon by Rev. Minor Jones. Survivors Include his wife, Evn; two sisters r\nd one brother, all of Milwaukee; three sons, Robert Leo Sownrd. St. Louis, L. Z. Sownrd, St. Louis and John Soward, Milwaukee; and three daughters, rtuth Ewlng, Boston, Muss., Ruby Dally, Milwaukee, nnd Eva Drown, Blythe- .Horne Funeral Home Is In charge. • • • Clyde Soward Services for Jake Mabry, who was I'oufid dead on the levcc nt Hickman Bcnrt Saturday, nrn incomplete ponding arrival of relatives. Coroner E. M. Holt said the death apparently was from nnturnl causes. Home Funeral Home Is in charge. EISENHOWER (Continued from Page 1) a conference with Elsenhower last week thnt they hnd reached a general ngrecment thnt key appointments would be checked through senatorial channels. Tatt said there previously had been complaints by Republican senators that the Elsen- hower headquarters \vns t bypnssing them on Job assignments. An aide to Eisenhower said his request that Dodge sit in at Cabinet meetings was the tin off that (he President-elect wants the new budget director to have a free hand in shnphig fiscal policy for the new administration. Elsenhower reportedly feels that under the Truman administration the budget chief has been only n sort of super-nccounlant with little policy-making authority. Ln Salic named Loul.snnn after Louis XIV, of Prance, In 1682. Inson, pastor. Burial was in Sandy Ridge Cemetery with Cobb Funeral Home in charge.. Born in Paris, Tenn,, Mr. Hollinger, who wns 69, had resided at Luxora since 1919. He was a farmer. Survivors include his wife, Mrs Mnry Hollinger of Luxora; nine sons Sam, Acle, Harold. Adrian, Robert W. A., and Ted, all of Luxorn, anc George Hollinger of St. Louis nnd Glen Hollinger of Kokomo, Ind. three daughters. Miss Sadie Holliii ger. Miss Helen Hollinger and Mis Myrtle Hollinger, all of Luxora; anc H sister, Mrs. Ethel Dorsey of Per ryville, Mo. • • • BIytheville Woman's Sister Dies in Memphis Services for Mrs. Verdell Dill worth. 17, sister of H. Q. Mcliaffe of BIytheville, who died at St.^ Jo seph Hospital in Memphis Satur day, were conducted at Rienzi. Miss., yesterday afternoon. Special services also were conducted at National Funeral Home in Memphis Saturday for Mrs. Dill- ! worth, who formerly lived in Ely- ' But he said Korea must not divert - the free nations from the _'real center of gravity," which he snlil he believed Is "along the fron- iers of the ^Iron curtain in Eu- •ope." ; •Churchill said he had hot heard ,he details -.of n reported plan by wahower. ' "Vitwi 'An IlmpU- Asked about teonomic relation! between Great Britain and the United States .Churchill said: "Our views are very simple. We don't want to live on you. We want to earn our own living. . . but If you shut (he door and won't take anything that we want to make, It Is hard to see how the unsatisfactory situation can be avoided or how we can find our real strength. That's what we mean by trade, not aid." His remarks referred to United States tariffs which make the import of some British products unfeasible. As the news conference opened,_ he shielded his eyes from flashbulbs, and muttered, "I can't see anything." He took a few puffs on his cigar, laid it aside, and began: - "I hope you've had a good year. We haven't had a bad one. The general state of health on the other side of the ocean Is at least as good as it was last year." Flanking Churchill were financier Bernard Baurch, at whose home the prime minister will be a guest while in New York,; and Sir Roger Makln, the new British ambassador to the United States, who accompanied Churchill from England. "Not the Right Place" The prime minister declined to comment on whether he thought a personal meeting of himself with Soviet Premier Stalin would contribute anything to easing world tensions, "I thought you would ask rne something about that," he said "I really- have nothing to say. I! I had, I know you would feel that this Is not the right place to say It." Stalin said recently In a statement to the New York Times that he was agreeable ' to a meeting with Eisenhower, and British spokesmen have Indicated the possibility of such a meeting would be ' discussed by Eisenhower and Churchill. The British Prime Minister and Kisenhower are expected-'to meet omorrow, but there is a possibil- ty they might get together sooner. No agenda for the meeting has ]een disclosed. British government sources have" stressed that the conference' will be informal. However, responsible informants n London have indicated that the Prime Minister intends to broach four major topics, among them Soviet Premier Stalin's expressed willingness to meet with. Eisen- lower on ways of easing East-West •ensions. Specifically, tbes* InformanU said, the Prime Minister plain to discuss American-British tactics la case Stalin makes peaceful gestures more convincing than hi* Christmas Day replies to question* submitted by the New York time*. It was in these replies that Sfalin indicated his willingness (o meet Elsenhower. The other three topics reportedly are; 1. British desire lo Join the Anziu> Pacific Defense Pact which now embraces the United States, Australia and New Zealand. 2. General Far East strategy. 3. The Implication's of Elsen- hower's recent trip to Korea and whether the visit opened any new approach to solving the Korean problem. Their talks are expected to be held at the East Side Manhattan. Home of financier Bernard Barucl*C and old friend of both Eisenhower and Churchill. The British Prime Minister and his wife will stay at Baruch's residence. On Wednesday, the Chuichills are scheduled to go to Washington for a visit with President Truman before leaving for a two-week vacation In Jamacia in the British West Indies. The last rollcall of the Continental Congress was on Oct. 10, 178. n. Douglas MacArthur for ending the Korean Wat-. Mac-Arthur announced in a speech last month :hat a "clear and definite solution" to the conflict existed. The general later conferred with Ei- thevllle. Other survivors include four sisters. Mrs. J. W. Fuglee of Memphis. Mrs. Vick Smith, Mrs. Lilly McC'ord both of Booneville, Miss., and Mrs. Mamie Suitor of Hienzi Miss.; and two sons. Thomas N Dillworth of Memphis, nnd Floyd DIHworth of Woodstock. FLOORS Laid, Sanded and Finished! • Asphalt Tile • Rubber Tile • Linoleum Tile • Inlaid Linoleum Cabinet Tops Installed All Work Guaranteed Free Estimate '( EUBANKS and STOREY Phones 3111 6092 NOW OPEN FORD'S UPHOLSTERY SHOP 2328 Marguerite Phone 2763 • Quality Upholstering of All Types • Woodwork Refinishing • Glue Work Free Pickiip <s Delivery — Prompt Servlc« ROY FORD, Owner & Operator School Re-Opens Here Mrs. lj. M. Burnctte announced this morning that the private business school she operates here reopened today following a two-week holiday vacation. FLASH CAMERAS up For Pictures Any Time! Choose One Now! Use our lay-away plgn. Barney's Drug CAMERA HEADQUARTERS 2»8 W. Main Phon. 361T ECIAL ose Out U.S. Tire i Price 550 x 17 — 4 Ply 575 x 17 — 4 Ply Regular Price 17.47 Tax Included NGW Tax Included Special at McCaul's! Let us ROTATE and INSPECT your tires. It'll save wcnr and make driving belter. 4 Tires All for the low, special price of only McCaul Tire Store IS. Highway 6] John Burnett, Mgr. Phon* 86621 a worryless tomorrow! PROPER INSURANCE! Yes, proper insurance Is the Key lo a worryless tomorrow. Insurance that gives you prpper coverage. In case of fire, would you have enough insurance to cover replacement costs at todays high prices? Let us make a complete inventory of your insurance needs. No obligation, of course. INSURANCE DEPARTMENT — G. H. ROBSON, Manager THE FARMERS BANK 1 ™ 51 COMPANY The Oldest Bank In Mississippi County "TIME TRIED — PANIC TESTED" F.D.I.C.—$10,000 Rich Ocposlt Member Federal Reserve System

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