The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 29, 1953 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 29, 1953
Page 2
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'PAGE wo BLYTHKVTU.E (ARK.) COUNTER Ike and Top Aides Discuss Cold War .....By RELMAN MORIK .WASHINGTON UY—President Eisenhower assembled his top military, foreign affairs and Intelligence officers today for R full' dress review of the foreign situation and fl discussion of cold war strategy. He has expanded tho conference with the National Security Council, bringing the heads of several ngcn- Commodity Arid Stock Markets— New ..York Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Mar . ...... 3330 3330 3315 3327 May 3355 3365 3350 3350 July ,. 3387 3388 3376 ,3379 Oct . ...... 3362 33M 3355 3353 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low 1:15 Mar . ...... 3323 3323 3313 3320 May . 3360 3362 3348 3352 July ; 3381 3383 3372 3375 Oct . .. 3350 3364 3334 3351 Chicago Wheat : Open High Low 1:15 itch , .. 229TJ 230 228H 223!i May .... 23254 232»4 ;23I 231V1 Chicago Corn Open High Low 1:15 Mch . .. 1S2'4 162U 1(HM 1S1-H May . .. 184 M 161H 103 H 164 Soybeans Open High Low 1:15 Mar ...: 2*634 596*; 204 204 May ... 295'A 29S'/2 2S2V 4 20211 July .... 3D3',i ZB3SJ 201 201 Sept ... 282^4 2823,1 278W 218V, N«w York Stocks < N Y STOCKS .......... . ... Eli sh A T and T . . ........ . . ...... ]50Ti Amer .Tobacco .......... ... 6S'/2 Anaconda Copper ........ ... W\'z .Both Sieel ....... . .......... -5534 Chrysler ..... ... ____ . ....... 93% Coca-Cola ........ ........... 115^ Gen Electric ........ . ..... , . Gy^a Gen. Motors .;.............. 6T l ,z Montgomery Ward ...:..,. i62i' B N Y Central . ........ . ...... 25'/ n Int. Harvester ......,: ....... 3\V, J C Penney- ...... .... ....... 69 Republic Steel .... .......... 4iy B Radio J- ........ /..... ..... ... 21 Bocony: Vacuum . ..... /..... 38}i Studebaker '' ..,,.......;... ... 1 Standard of N.;J .. . ......... 1\% Texas' Corp /..,........ j.i. : -- Kfa Sears •..:.'..•,'.;;.'.... :'.•...'.;. CO'J, U S Steel :. ................ 42y, Sou ,Pao ____ . ............... 40 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (.« — (USDA)—Hogs 8,500: uneven; weights 180-22Q Ibs fairly active, mostly steads' with v \Vednesday's average: later slow; heavier • weights steady to mostly-25 lower; 110 Ibs down steady to 25 higher; sou's steady to weak, spots 25 off; bulk choice 180-220 Ibs early 19.2550; latter paid fairly freely tor uniform choice Nos. 1 and 2; later mostly around 19.25; 230-270 Ibs 18.00-19.00; 280-210 Ibs 17.00-75; 150170 Ibs I7.7B-13.25; 120-140 Ibs 15.0017.25; sows 400 Ibs down 16.50-17.00. heavier sows 14.50-16.00' boare 11.00-13.50. Cattle 1,150, calves 600; trading slow despite meager offerings with very little done; cows also draggy and meeting lower bids; bulls and vealers steady; utility and commercial bulls 15.00-17.00. cles lo the White House. Along with the regular council members, Elsenhower called In Oen. Omar Bradley, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff; Ocn. Walter Bedell Smith, retiring chief of the Central Intelligence Agency, and Allen Dulles, designated to succeed Smith as CIA boss. Vice President Nixon, Secretary of State Dulles, Secretary of Defense Wilson and Mutual Security Director Harold Stassen will attend the conference as members of the council. The President Is chairman. There were Indications that both Western Europe and the Far Bast would be discussed. L To Kurope Tomorrow Dulles and Slnsseu leave tomorrow for n 10-day tour of Western Kurope. Their Itinerary calls for meetings in Italy. France. England, Western Germany, Belgium, Holland and Luxembourg. fn a televised speech Tuesday night. Millies, said the plan for European defenses, which Includes a mixed six-nation European nrmy, "now sceim to be somewhat stalled" and Eisenhower had asked him to make a quick survey. Dulles KAld that, should defense efforts fall In Western Europe, "it would be necessary lo give a litlle re-thinking to America's own .foreign ppllcy In relation to Western Europe." c The question Is closely tied In with appropriations for foreign aid, a subject on which some congressmen believe Eisenhower may encounter serious obstacles In Congress. Former President Truman's budget earmarked $7,600.000,000 for assistance lo America's allies Some Republican legislators suggested it could be cut lo five billion. Stassen, as mutual security administrator, will be In charge of allocating a largo portion of whatever is appropriated. Free Advance With respect to the Far East, Dulles said in his speech (hat the Communists feel they have an advantage In continuing the fighting In Korea and Indochina. "I believe ^en. Eisenhower will find the ways to make the enemy change his mind In that respect so that they too will want peace," Dulles said. A While House aide said Etsen- heu'er Imd read Dulles' speech before It \vas presented. But James C. Hagerty. Elsenhower's press secretary, declined to comment ,on an Associated Press report dial Dulles' statement was based on plans for specific moves to enrt the fighting In Korea and Indochina. The President Is sllll at work on'' n draft -.of his Stale of the Union y message, Hagcrty said. He 1 postponed yesterday's scheduled meeting .with the. Nnllonal Security Council to devote the afternoon to It. Returning to his office for the first time since Monday morning, Elsenhower witnessed the swear- ing-ln ceremonies for Wilson, Bias- sen and Val Peterson, former governor of Nebraska, who became a presidential assistant. The "slight case of sniffles," as Hagerty described the President's cold, was not apparent yesterday. Obituaries Rites Conducted At Leachville For N. J. Hipp "LEACHVJLLE — services tor N. J. Hipp.'S3. one of I,oachvflle's earliest citizens, were held at Lcach- ville Baptist Church Monday with the Rev. B. H. Hall of Dell and the Rev. Harold White of Leachville officlaline. Burial was In Kennett, Mo., cemetery. Mr. Hipp died Sunday at his home In Leachville after a lengthy Born In Ashport, Tenn., Mr. Hipp moved to LenchvMlc In 1808. He worked for the Chicago Mill and Lumber Co., for 30 year* before retiring. He was a member of Lcachvllle's First Baptist Church. Survivors Include his wife and three daughters, Leila stnudcn- niaycr, LcachvtlU*. Gladys wise, Long neach, Calif., nnd Virginia Hall, Blylhcvllle; one stepdaughter, Bertha Hnrrleity, Donlphaii, Mo,; four sons, Arley Hipp,- Den Lou Harbor. Mich., O, A. Hipp, I.cachvlllc, and Walter ' Hipp, I-ong Beach, Calif., and 10 grandchildren. • • • Berry man Rites Are Conducted CArtUTHERSVILLE, Mo. — Services for Mrs. May Ella Bcrryman, who died at her home here Tuesday, were conducted yesterday afternoon at Eastwood Memorial Methodist Church by Ihe Rev. Floyd V. Brower. pastor, Burial was In Maple Cemetery with H. 6, Smith Funeral Home In charge. Mrs. Berryman, who van 83. «ns born in Wllhvillc. Va., and was a member of the Methodist Church. She moved to Caruthersville In 1031. Survivors Include two sons, Ralph Berrymnti o( Blythevllle and Olin Bcrryman of -Wauwautosa, WIs.; three daughters, Mrs. Alice Ilnzel of Ciuulhersvlllc, Mrs. Jcanette CIcary of Chicago and Mrs. Mary Parker of Cleveland. O.; 13 grandchildren and 11 grent-grandciill- d mi- Mr, and Mrs. Ralph Bcrrymnn attended the services and Mrs. Cleary returner! with them for a visit of several days. » • • Glendo Atkinson Rites Conducted Services tor Miss Gienda Atkinson of Blythcvillc, who died Monday of a heart attack at a hospital hen 1 , were conducted at 2 p.m, today nl Holland Baptist church by the Rev. W. E. Hall, assisted by the Rev. E. S. Houston. , Burial wis in , Ml. Zlon Cemetery with German Funeral Home of Steclc In charge, Miss Atkinson, who was 21, was stricken suddenly at Walls Hospital about noon Monday. She had had no previous-Blacks and was not a patient. Shortly before the attack. MlM Atklncon had come to the hospital to visit her elster, Mrs. Pat Knlghten, a nurse there. Born In Holland, Mo., Miss Atkinson had been a former resident of Stccle. -Survivors Include her mo- Iher, Mrs. Mary E. Atkinson of fllytheville; five brothers, Raymond Atkinson of Boise, Ida,, Paul Atkinson of Alameda, Calif., Oleri Atkinson K-lth the Array, and Johnny and nussctl Atkinson, both of Blythevllle; and five other sisters, Mrs. Lewis Howren and Mrs. Pauline Hawkins of Holland, M r s. Patty Armstrong of St. Louis. Mrs. Norma Jean Ayers of Stcele and Mrs. Martha Jones. • • * Rites Tomorrow For Tommy Roy Services for Tommy Gene Hay, seven-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs, Silas Ray of BlyUieville who died yesterday at Baptist Hospital In Memphis after an Illness of one week, will be conducted at 2 p.m, tomorrow at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. T. j. Rlchard- 5on, Burial will be in Dogwood Cemetery. Survivors In addition to the parents Include five brothers. Franklin, J. T., Paul Richard, C ,B. and Nor- itian Gene Ray; and two sisters, I'atsy Annette and Linda Gail Ray. DULLES (Continued from Page 1) procedure woulrl he fired. If the FBI report showed such action to be necessary. C'nnant Opposed There have been reports of op. position to Connnt's appointment. Wiley said ^hcre have been ru- mors.of a possible block In • Ihe way of Smith., But he added that no one has asked to appear before his commlllee In opposition to either. Conant, outgoing president of Harvard University, has ueon criticized by some Roman Catholic spokesmen for a speech he made at Boston last April. Archbishop Richard J. Cushlng of Boston and other Catholic leaders denounced the speech as an attack on tho Catholic system of parochial schools. Friends of Conant, however, said (he speech Had been misinterpreted. Dulles sent tile committee clearance letters several days ago for Cnrl McCardle and Thruston Morion, nominees for assistant secretaries of state, but'nonc for Smith and Conant. Wiley suggested the omission was caused by the pressure at business at the State Department. The four names, nlong with those of Mrs. Lord, Aldrlch and Phteger, were sent to tho Senate by Elsen- hower last Friday. McCarcllo and Marlon were np- proved by the committee nnd «re ,on the Senate calendar for a vote, possibly late today. ' Controlled Finance* Maryland was one of the first slates In the Union to adopt the executive budget to control state finances, according to the Encyclopedia Brllannlca. 1 Mil ML)AY, JAW. », CHERRY (Continued from Page 1) nor have a 2-year chance to make Ihls plan worfc," He told hfs colleagues h« believed ttie bill as originally drafted contained sufficient safeguards without the Cloer proposal. After Ihe Cloer amendment was knocked out, the bill was passed, 34-0, The Senate yesterday also beat down, 6-22, a proposal by the Pulaskt County drnnd Jury to shorten tho lime between the filing deadline for political candidates and the primary election. Sen. Max Howell of Llltls Rock, who submitted (he bill, said ft would reduce campaign expenditures and contribute to "clean elections." Molesting BUI Faswd The House yesterday passed, 851, a bill to Impose severe penalties on person,! convicted of annoying or molesting children, or even of loitering around school grounds "or public place frequented by school children." There were some protests before the voto was laken that, under n strict Interpretation of Ihe bill, a parent could be convicted for punishing a child. Conviction on the prohibition against lollerlng could be punished l)y a fine of up tol $500 or R Jail senlenco of up to six months or by both fine and sentence. Similar maxlmums would be provided for first,conviction under the annoynance section. Additional con- viqllons under this section could result In as much as five years imprisonment. Rep. Dave Thompson of Pulaskl was author of the bill. A bill to appropriate $10,000 for an appropriation for an Investigation of alleged discrimination a- galnsl Arkansas In gasoline prices failed to pass. The bill, which was proposed by a special House committee, received 62 favorable, votes. But House Parllmentarian Nclll Bohlln- ger ruled that nature of the measure was such that 15 were neces- snry for passage. The House turned down a bi" by Rep. Qlenn Walthe'r of Pulaskl for regulation of sale of pistols. The House passed a bill to correct what was described nn oversight of the 1051 General Assembly, which In revising the law against .drunken driving left out provisions for revocation of drivers' licenses. The new bill would restore to Judges Ihelr aulhority to revoke licenses of persons convicted of drunken driving. WAR (Continued from Page 1) skirmish. Another platoon-sized Red attack • northwest of Yonchon was beaten off. Only patrol clashes were reported elsewhere. The U. E. Fifth Air Force reported 50 fighter-bombers pounded R sprawling troop-billeting area north of Slnchpn, near the West Coast. Pilols said they destroyed 55 buildings and damaged eight. Farther north eight U. S. Sabre jets and five MIGs tangled In two dogfights. The Air Force made Minnesota Folks Drink More Beer ST. PAUL OT—Tax receipts show that Mlnnesotans tirank more beer and less hard \lquor during the first 11 monlhs of 1052. Liquor tnxcs for the period amounted to $10,058.442, a drop of $857,268 compared with the same period In 1951. Beer Uses totaled $2.439,439, an Increase of $53,356. Forget Washday Drudgery, Send Us Your Laundry! LAUNDRY-CLEANERS Standardization Aided by U.S. NEW YORK W) — The United Stales ranks 18th among the na- llonal standards organizations of 34 nations In degree of participation In International standards work says the American standards Association. The United States holds Becre- fnrlats of elglit technical committees. The group coordinates national standards In electrical and me- ch^nlcBl fields, the rubber, plastics and building industries and others. h}Jegro Deaths Elsie Beats Services for Elsie Beals, 85, who died Tuesday at her home on Sales Street, will be conducted at noon Sunday at Nchemlah Temple Church by Elder M. Jones', pastor. Burial will be In Mt. Zion Cemetery with Caston Funeral Home In charge. Survivors Include three daughters, Emma Olison of La Grange, III, Mary Cowley of Blytlievllle find Daisy Knox of Gary, Ind.; five sons William, Calvin and Abraham Ray, a)l of BJytlievllle, Eddie Ray of La Grange and Henry Ray of Chicago; three brothers and three sisters. * * • Margaret Savage Margaret Savage, M. died suddenly yesterday while visiting her daughter, Mnrg.irct Little, here. The body was sent to St. Louis for services nnd burial, Cnston Funeral Home is in charge. - TELEVISION CENTER- Stucco buns. 1 blk. Holiyd. * Vine. Ideal (or office, business living Ad) to NBC. CBS 175 monlh. Mr. De-Surf. HI-4115 BEAUT. 2ND FU OFFICES ON HOI.I-Y'D BLVD. * IN HUNT- MGTON PARK. REAS RENT. NER. HE-B6K spaces. H819 Ventura Me real «u public s Plenty of Bnutl/ully furn.| L Lrg. hestM K. Conv. to keep your eye on ONALL SLEEP •)ALE San Ferr WOOD me s«. delivery t Frl. till 9. dec- spar bl. «pu 24-1 rw.v SI > 1. 5533 Hollyw UT neu-ly Accom. CO Yucca. lET MlliM the WANT ADS Mt. 3000 w). fL OffkT'iuite. also 1 rm. 50x40. one 1S.X30 2 huMorlu P.irVir loL GlXVtM Ads placed before 9 a.m. will appear same day. All classified advertising payable in advance. BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS STEVENS PLANES (Continued from Page 1) • Sound country of Western Washington on a flight from Alamcda to VVhldbey Island Naval Air Station, 50 milea north of here. Nine other Navy personnel were aboard the craft. Missing In the wilds of Centra] British Columbia was an RCAP Dakota which disappeared yesterday wliile on a training flight with seven men aboard. James J. Slddle, pilot of the CBCA plane, said the craii -».nlc after striking a submergoa .ots when he tried to attempt an emergency Ian-ling. Slddle said the plane started to slrtk he ordered the passengers to don lilejackets and make for the beach, 200 yards distant. The Navy at Alamcda also released the names of three men aboard the P4Y, Including Capt. Greer. The other two, both from Alameda, were Identified as U, O. C. JSverhart and Aviation Technician 1C T. W. Huffman. CAB DRIVER (Continued from Page 1) In the 500 block on North 10th Street, about 10 blocks from Hughes Construction Company. Investigation is being continued to clear up the matter, officers said, but nothing definite Is known at the present. ONLY THE BEST Is Good Enough far Your ^^^ Child! (Continued from Page 1) les (o relain sorne of their present extensive stock and financial hold- Ings and still serve as govcnnnei* officials. | An aide said Sallonslall decided ' to start hearings after beiiiR as- 1 sured President Eisenhower wou)ti send up [he nominations by noon' today. Prior to these moves, Senate leaders had predicted that neither Stevens nor Talbott could be confirmed unless, like Wilson, they disposed of (heir stock and other, interests in corporations doing de-t fense business. i Anderson previously testified he' holds no stock or interests in cor-! porations or firms with defense! contracts. Wilson's new directive orders any defense official -to withdraw from consideration of any contract with a company In which Ihe offi- cinl has an interest. He must pass the responsibility- on to another official of,,equal or higher rant. WW10S liRGiSF SIILING ASflRIK FOR CHILUK)! HOFFMAN <ConUnu«d *••*> F*«* » are sacrificing their lives, but ti Is wicked 'to use Ihem a sxptnd- able cannon fodder for propaganda purposes." The attack, planned slnc« Jut. 19, moved along on schedula^slr- Planes, artillery, tanks—until th« Infantry ran Into deadly Communist groundfire and hand grenadei ' within 15 yards of Spud Hlll'i crest. Had Timetable The soldiers finally pulled bax:k to their own lines. •The spectators waicned from' a forward, observation bunker. They wera provided with mimeographed seven-page time-lables. bound lr> cardboard with a three-color decoration on the cover. News stories describing the RS"Sult and editorials commenting on them, the resolution said, "cause resentment among our people and I Interfere with the support which should be given the armed services." Dray said he wrote the defense department because he received mail and telephone calls from constituents demanding an explana- riiition. "It's a wonder to mo why mor« hell hasn't been raised about it," he said. GALL BLADDER SUFFERERS FIND CURi FOR WISSRY DUE TO LACK Of HEALTHY lilt Supply fUifxrf Hire — $ufftr«n ft*l»tc» New relict lor.saHblirJ^r i'lfferert !»ck- intc healthy bile ti soon \oday in announcement ot » wonderful pr«r>*iatirm wMch atU with remnrfcable crTecU SufTer«ti Kith aKonlztae colk-, stomach and gnUbMder mUery due to Ufli ot ritxUhy bile novr trll ot remarkable results after using this merit, cine whlrh has anrntinjr power to stfmutat* flo<*- ot henlthy bile. CAUUSIN U • v«r> e*pen*ji,'« meJiel/i*. but considering results, the (3.00 it ccits it only ycntiiti per dote. GAUUSIK (caution, use onlj- A» dtuwtwn it aold with full money bacfe KUarant«« by Woods Drug Store, BlytheTllle, Mall Orders Filled. claims/ " • .4- - " j • B29 Superforts bombed two Com-i munist stornge cenLeis near the! Pyongyang during the night | FINAL NOTICE ALL, RESIDENTS 01'' BLYTHEVILLE OWNING TKUCKS AND/OR AUTOMOBILES ARE REQUIRED TO HAVE A CITY LICENSE. SATURDAY, JAN- UAUY 31st. iS THE LAST DAY TO OBTAIN THESE TRUCK AND AUTOMOBILE LICENSE WITHOUT PAYING A PENALTY. CITY OF BLYTHEVILLE CITY CLERK'S OFFICE Top Quality Assortment- Reg. 4c Per Spool While They Last rPei Spool V (Limit 5) Ladles Dresses Taffetas, Menswear And Faille Broken Sizes Reg. 3.98 MENS TIES One Assortment, Regular 1.00 Values Special Each Bargain Table Many Useful Items Priced Below Cost From Up Shoe Clearance 1 Table Ladies Shoes Size 4-10- Regular 1.99 These Prices Good Fri. & Sat. Black & White Store

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