The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 8, 1955 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 8, 1955
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Page 7
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THURSDAT, SEPTEMBER 8, 195B BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE SEVEK NATO Eyes Greek-Turk Difficulties (Continued Irom Page 1) reported on the losses suffered by Greeks living; in Istanbul and by Greek officers at Izmir, headquarters of NATO's southeast command. NATO sources said it was a report and not a protest. Under the NATO treaty, the organization has no authority to take any action which could make amends foi damages suffered. NAT O's military advisers informed the Council that order had been restored , in Izmir and the base was operating normally. For this reason, NATO officials said, no action was taken as to Greek- Turkish cooperation at the base, which .would be of prime NATO concern. In London, where Greek-British- Turkish talks on Cyprus failed to reach agreement, Greek Foreign Minister Stephen Stephanopoulos said his country would continue a "peaceful fisrht" to achieve self-; determination for ihe people of; Cyprus. He denied any intent by| Greece U) push for annexation of Cyprus. New Vows j On the island itself. Archbishop j Makarios. leader of the Enosis, (Union With Greece) movement,! vowed anew before a congregation of many thousands to push the fight to achieve self-determination.; "No prison, exile, or death shall; deter us from our purpose." hej said. The crowd responded with] shouts of "We will give our blood " j Not only were Western officials! concerned with the situation ln{ NATO itself. The future of the relatively recent Greece-Yugosiav- Turkish accord appeared in doubt Authoritative sources reported in j Athens that a conference of the, three Balkan Pact nations' chiefs of staff, scheduled to be held in Ankara this month, had been post- j poned because of the rioting. j The NATO meeting followed the,' breakdown in London of the Brit-i ish-Greek-Turkish conference onj the chief issue behind the disorder; —the future of the British colony | of Cyprus. Greece has been pushing a vigorous campaign for a self-deter-: niination plebiscite on Cyprus, an! island olf the south coast o! Turkey | which Britain uses as her Middle Enst defense headquarters. Be-1 cause 80 per cent of the 500.000! Cypriots are of Greek descent. Commodity And Stock Markets- New Yprk Cotton (1I:M «MUU*Bil 3359 3364 3358 3355 3361 3354 3327 3333 3326 3328 3334 3328 Oct Dec Mar May 3358 3356 N«w Orleans Cotton Oct 3358 3358 3356 Dec 3358 3359 3353 Mar 3343 3344 3342 May 3332 3336 3328 3357 3353 3343 3328 Chicago Soybeans Sept .... 219 219^ 218'A NoV 217'i 218'i 2H Jan ..;. 219 220}:, 219 Nov .... 218' 2 220 21814 Chicago Corn Sept .... 128'i 128H Dec .... 127?i 128H Chicago Wheat Sept .... 195'/i 196^ Dec .... 19854 200!4 New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper 217 1 ,.'. 220H 219U 19514 196 s g 198! 2 1991,2 177 74 1-4 Services Held For Former Music Director CAK0THER3VILLE — Services for Henry Harrison O'Donnell, former music director of Caruthersville High School, were conducted at 10:30 Tuesday morning at Memphis. Mr. O'Donnell, who was 25, died Sunday night at Methodist Hospital in Memphis. The son o! a Methodist minister, he was bandmaster here for four months last year. Illness forced him to leave here and he had been under medical treatment at Memphis for the past eight months. Mr. O'Donnell was a graduate ol Memphis State College. Rites Tomorrow For Mrs. Farris STEELE—Funeral services will be conducted Friday from .the Church of Christ in Steele for Mrs. Claude Farr.s. of this'city, who died Wednesday following a lingering illness. She was born near Portotoc, Miss., 80 3-8 i the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Will Jerry Wayne, Jack!* Roy, ind three daughters, Wanda Lou, Janet Marie and Ila Delorei. He is also survived.by his mother, Mrs. Ida Nichols, of New Orleans, La., two brothers, Ernest of New Orleans and Charles of St. Louis a sister, Mrs. Levan Pettus of New Orleans. Services were conducted by Rev. W. C. Littlejohn Baptist pastor of New, Orleans. Inlerement was in Ml. Zion Cemetary. E. J. Simmons Dies in Meridian STEELE — Word received here today that E. J. Simmons, veterans vocational agricultural teacher who recently resigned his position at Hayti, died at Meridian, Miss., late Wednesday afternoon. Mr. Simmons had spent eight years in southeast Missouri with classes at Steele, Hayti and Wardell, and was prominently identified with vocational work. Ill health necessitated his retirement about five weeks ago. Death was caused by cancer. He was 49 years old. He is survived by one brother and five sisters. Funeral services will be at Gholson, Miss.. Friday morning. Several of his friends from this locality plan' to attend the funeral. Beth Steel 159 3-41 Dillard. She was 49 years old, and I had resided in Missouri 40 years, j Funeral services will be conduct- j ed at 2:30 p.m. by the Rev. Alton j James, pastor. ! Surviving are her husband, three sons, Jessie, Claude Jr., and flillie Chrysler Coca-Cola 138 Gen Electric 53 3-4 Gen Motors 129 3-4 Montgomery Ward 85 N Y Central 43 Int Harvester 39 Republic Steel 50 1-4 Radio 48 a-8 Socony Vacuum 61 5-8 Studebaker 91-2 Standard of'N J 135 7-8 Texas Corp 109 of Steele; two daughters. Mrs. Opalj of ^Blytheville. Baugus of near Holland, and Mrs. j "" "~ u Mrs. Isaacs' Brother Dies Services were held this morning in Los Angeles, Calif., for William Gooch, brother of Mrs. M. A. Isaacs of Bristol, Tenn., formerly Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, Mr. Gooch, who was 49, died suddenly yesterday morning in Los Angeles, where he was an executive with Lockheed Aircraft Corp. brothers. John and Earl near Qu- i He was well known in Blythe-, ,,„ <-_„„.„„ „, i.i „ oi.v^rrt' Ville. tvhere ne and his wife had Marie Hadnvorth of Ashgrove, Mo., and eight grandchildren. Surviving also are her mother, -Mrs. Rosa DUlard of Steele: four WHAT'S IT?—This maze of copper, tubing surprised Ohio State Fair visitors by turning out to be a "frost fountain." The decorative centerpiece in the Agriculture Building at. Columbus was described by one official as looking like "something put up by a drunken pipefitter." George of Ashgrove. Richard of near Steele; four sisters, Mrs. III.] Willie Mae Lackey, Mrs. Carrie ! often visited the Isaacs family. , ., . lUSDA)— Hogs 10.000: moder-j Lackey, and Mrs. Annie Key of near! C rnmn Wrmhfr ately active: barrows and gilts 180 Maplenood, and Mrs. Minnie Hard- tmiMU TT ll^lll Ibs up 25-50 cents lower: lighter weights 35 lower; sows steady to 25 lower: bulk mixed U.S. No's. 1. 2 and 3 200-260 Ibs 16.25-60; moderate number 16.65; 270 Ib butchers 16.25; mixed grade 170-190 Ibs 15.50-16.25; 150-170 Ibs 14.50-15.75; 120-140 Ibs 13.00-14.25; sows 400 Ibs down 14.00-15.00; heavier sows 11.50-13.50: boars 8.50-12.00. Cattle 3.000. calves 1,200: choice steers 22.00-75 or fully steady; lit- ing of near Steelfr. j Burial will be in Mt. Zion Ceme- I tery with German Funeral Home in Services Today charge. Shooting Victim is Buried STEELE — Funeral COOTER—Funeral services will be held in Methodist church here this afternoon for Mrs. Emma U. Wright I who died Wednesday. She was 75 years old. Her husband, the late James A. Wright died in 1953. Three daugh- ! ters also preceded them in death. services ' Surviving are three grandchildren tie done on beifers or mixed year-; Home Chapel Wednesday afternoon • and two great grandchildren, lings: cows steady to spots 25| for Omar Welch, of Gobler. who i Services will be conducted by higher; bulls steady: good and! was killed in a shotgun slaying i Rev. Marvin E. Niblack, pastor. In- the Greece is certain the: plump overwhelmingly for "eno- sis' 1 —• union with her. Rest Are Turkish The rest of the Cypriote are Turkish, and Turkey demands that Cyprus either stay under. Britain o' be returned to her. A communi- que announcing the failure of the London conference to reach agreement quoted British Foreign Secretary Harold Mncmlllan as saying "there is no prospect of any change in the foreseeable future" in the stntus of Cyprus. Macmlllan added that his government does "not accept the principle of sett-determination as one of universal application. It believes exceptions must be made in view or geographical, traditional, historical find strategic considerations." Turkey. Greece and Britain all took measures to prevent, further violence in the eastern Mediterranean. The Turks reimposed martial law—after lifting it for 12 hours— on Istanbul and Izmir. Reports (rorn Istanbul reckoned the toll in the rioting Wednesday night in the two cities at 300 persons injured and damage to Greek-owned property running into the millions of dollars. The Turkish government promised speedy compensation. Martial law also was extended to the Turkish capital of Ankara. Seeking to prevent reprisals, the Greek government rushed troop reinforcements to cities and sec- lors of Greece having large Turkish minorities. Britain strengthened her naval patrol blockading the Cyprus coastline to stop the smuggling of arms. choice vealers 1.00 higher, others unchanged; bulk utility and commercial cows 10.00-12.00: bulk can- ncrs and cutters S. 50-9.50; utility and commercial bulls 12.00-14.00: good and choice vealers 21.00-24.00; commercial and good 16.00-20.00; would | cu ii and utility 10.00-15.00. near Gobler Monday afternoon. leremenl will be in Mt. Zion Ome- Raymond Bounds. 25, of Gobler tery with German Funeral Home of is charged with first degree murd-1 steele in charee. er in connection with the death of j _— ". , Welch. Welch who was 3S years old. is survived by his wife, five sons, Gene Alton, James, Roger Dale, Mace is not a true spice, but is derived from the dried covering of the seed of the nutmeg. r Incomes in US Hit New High WASHINGTON <?,— More money piled into American pocketbooks in July than ever before, the Commerce Department says. The department yesterday reported the public's income during the month hit an annual rate of 304',i billion dollars, about three billions more than the previous record set in June. For the first seven months of this year the figure averaged 298 billion dollars, 12 billions above January-July of 1954. All to Korea TOKYO I* — The Soviet Union will soon turn over its share of the Soviet-Korean Air Transport Co. to the North Korean government Peiping radio said today. The size of the Soviet share was not disclosed. fttd Croff Mttttng Regular board meeting of Chickasawba District of American Red Cross will be at the chapter house at 7:30 o'clock tonight. Aid Flood Viet/mi IWAKUNI, Japan 1*1 - Iwakuni businessmen today contributed 78,000 yen (»SOO) ,to vkrtlmn of recent O. *. flood*. SMAtl DOWN PAYMCNT ONLY MX ON WAJWC HIM* (Continued from Page 1) Germany In World War II, was quoted as saying the trainees "take it because they realize it's as important to them as life insurance." In like vein, the Navy said recognition of the value of "E and E" training is growing — especially for its aviators, the men most likely to need skill in escape and evasion. Navy, Too The Navy told of training: exercises conducted periodically at Camp Mackall, N.C., in cooperation with Army troops from Ft. Bragg, N.C. It said Navy and Marine airmen are first trained in map reading, firemafcing, catching and cooking game, camouflage, and the like. Then, in teams of two, the men are put out into "enemy territory." The "enemy" tries to capture them, and if successful then goes .to work on them in a manner calculated to stiffen their resistance to possible Red ''brainwashing." The Navy "captives" might be forced to march barefooted, or be blindfolded and questioned wilh little rest or water and no sleep for as long as 12 hours. They might have to do pushups or other hard physical exercise. The Marines put volunteer air reservists through this type of Mexico Checks Flood Damage MEXICO CITY UP) — The flood was over today for Mexico City and the Gulf Coast port of Tampico. Residents of a four-square-mile area of northwest Mexico City began cleaning up their flooded homes. Waters dumped by more than 10 inches of rain receded. Portable pumps helped drain the houses and health units disinfected buildings. The 15-foot crest of the Panuco Rover passed Tampico last night. Sergeant Held NAHA, Okinawa {ft — The U. S. Army today was reported holding a'sergeant in connection with the rape-slaying of 6-year-old Yumiko Nagayama. whose body was found near Kadena Air Force Base. A, blood-stained towel, trousers, undergarments and buttons found in the sergeant's car were sent to Japan lor laboratory analysis. Accident* Reported In an accident yesterday at S:M p.m. at Davis and Park Gate, a panel truck driven by L. O. Gam- mi], Manila, was involved in a minor mishap with a sedan drives by John D, Hogan, 403 E. Davis, Blytheville. The fenders of both vehicles were slightly damaged. Yesterday at 11 a.m. at th« Intersection of Walker and East Main Streets, a small truck driven by H. E. Lashot, 318 Dougan, Blytne- ville, was involved in a minor collision with a 1940 model sedan driven by Ruby Coil, Armorel. Damage was limited to » side of both vehicles. training last month at Camp Pendleton, Calif., and the Army is giving its airborne troops such specialized courses at Pt. Bragg. The Air Force declined to give details of its training, saying it did not wani any poiemial enemy to know the indoctrination being given. Opium Confiscated SINGAPORE '„¥) — Customs officials seized 250 pounds of opium from Communist China last night aboard a junk in Singapore harbor. The drug, valued at more than $40,000, was the first seized here from Red China in years. Most opium picked up in Singa-por* cames from Iran. Smaller Wording LAKELAND, Fla. I* — Those "color added" markings you see on Florida oranges will be a little smaller this season. The Florida Citrus Commission voted yesterday to reduce the size of the lettering from 5/32 of an inch to 3/32. r 406 W. Main Phon« 3-4591 Airline PUKED QUWIIY styling, ftnfortainnwH at low cost. AK/mtnized tub*. Mo- hogony-gramed cabin** 179.9§ Modern Wood worn*.. 1M.M LOWEST PRICED Unusually fine quality of this low p/ic*. For recreation room, porch—great for children, too. An ideoJ "second" set. Compact, lightweight—easy to carry from room to room. Dark picture tub* fof clearer picture. Attractive metal cabinet. $5 down, Ttrntt DWf'verf your Sttt Performs as wefl or better them set near Words price. Attractive Mahogany cabin**. S209.95 Modem Blond cabinet.. 5219.95 Jl" TV AT 17" PRtCf Akminiied picture lube; rich, full PM wuod. Front pone) coMrok for convenience. Mahogany-grained metal eabiMl. Prk»d a*... 14f.fl •1ST AIRLNI TABU TV Large 21" otumMied h»fa«; tinted, rttt«d glou. H« foohirM of «p«n* »v« j«rj. Mahogany-grain.. 17f.fi Modw* Maud cabinM Uf .f I BCST AIRLINE 11" Finest, most powerful 21" Wardi Have offered. Good fringe recep- tion. Mohogony finish... $349.95 Modem Hood tobin*t. $259.95 $10 01 LESS DELIVERS ANY AIRLINE TV SET ON TERMS J

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