The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 20, 1954 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, August 20, 1954
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Page 12
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PAQS TWKLTH BLYTHETILLI (ARKJ COURIER NEW! FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 1954 Churchmen Praise President's Speech To World Council By WILLIAM J. CONWAY EVANSTON, 111. (AP) — President Eisenhower's fervent plea to the world's spiritual chieftains to lead the way to a just and lasting peace drew an approving "amen" from churchmen today. He laid his show-the-way chal- children who sat or stood in North- lenge before representatives of 170 western University's Deering Meadow. In the audience were representatives of 163 denominations in 48 countries who are in the midst of a 17-day conference. Eisenhower spoke of a campaign for "a just and lasting peace," and added: "I believe that you spiritual leaders of a great world organization, together with your brethren of other faiths, can lead the way. "The goal should be nothing million Christians yesterday at a session of the World Council of Churches. , It was greeted with applause. Clergymen and laymen attending the convention later told newsmen of their reaction to Eisenhower's speech—including his appeal for a prayerful campaign for peace that could result in a global day of prayer, his public profession of faith and an invitation to criticize government "in the light of reli- j short of inviting every single per- gious^ ideals." A ifalf dozen or more used terms such as good." "wonderful" and "very **Much Welcomed" Bishop Otto Dibelius, leader of I son in every single country of the world who believes in the power of a Supreme Being to join in a mighty, simultaneous, intense act of faith. "That act of faith might take German Protestantism, appraised [the form of a personal prayer by it as a "very remarkable speech," hundreds upon hundreds of millions and added: delivered simultaneously and fer- "li comes from the depths of i vently for the devotion, wisdom the heart and is vary much welcome by the members of this assembly." The President addressed a mul- and stamina to work unceasingly for a just and lasting peace." The President, through most of his remarks was solemn in tone. Commodity And Stock Markets- Ntw York Cotton (lt:M quotation*) Oct 3412 3415 3410 Dec 3438 3442 3438 Mch 3463 3466 3460 May 3482 3484 3477 titude of 18,000 men, women and |.The black academic robe he donned to receive an honorary degree of doctor of laws from Northwestern emphasized the gravity of his demeanor. * ^Practical Force" The President, in one part of his speech, referred to religion as "a practical force in our affairs," and invited churchmen to give government criticism in the light of religious ideals." Methodist Bishop Wiliam C. Martin of Dallas, president of the National Council of Churches of Christ in the USA, told a newsman: "I thought it was a very forceful statement of the proper relationship of church and state. Problems in the realm of economic and political life can never be effectively solved until the decisions are made in an atmosphere created by Christian faith and hope." Prof. Adolph Keller of the Swiss Protestant Church Federation said it was "a great moment to hear such a statement," and noted that Eisenhower had made a "declaration of dependence on God." Bishop Weston Henry Stewart of Jerusalem, a prelate of the Church of England in Jordan, said he was most impressed by the President's profession of faith. That was the President's statement that, '"for a moment" he was speaking "as--a- private citizen, a single member of one of the con- stitnt bodies of this council of churches." Memphis Girl Threatened, Shot by Youths MEMPHIS, Tenn. (£) — A young blonde whose afternoon "movie date" turned into a terrifying trap remained in serious condition to day from a .22 bullet that rippe through her abdomen. Elizabeth Ann Key, 16, befor undergoing surgery last night, toL police the bullet was fired by on of two teen-agers who threatenec to rape her. Homicide Inspector Pete Wieb enga said two youths, identifie as James E. Shaffer, 17, and Ben ny Pruitt, 15, were held withou charge by Juvenile Court, pending the outcome of the girl's condition The girl said she had a date with Shaffer to see a movie. The two boys picked her up at home, she told police, and suggested stopping by the Shaffer house. "Jimmy said he wanted his mother and dad to meet me. Bu his parents weren't at home," she said. "We sat around for quite a while and they started getting smart. I told Jimmy I wanted to go home. Then he k>ld me to start stripping." The girl said she tried to run out the door, found herself blocked and "ran back down the hall to the bathroom and shut myself in." "They pushed the door open and as I stepped out, Benny said, 'Get her, Jimmy!' and he (Shaffer) shot me." Wiebenga INDUSTRY Ntw Orleans Cotton Oct 3415 3415 3414 Dec 3442 3442 3439 Mch 3467 3467 3462 May 3485 3485 3480 3411 3440 3461 3479 3414 3441 3462 3480 said young 'Shaffer told officers he only "meant to scare her." In a statement, Shaffer said he shot "two times through a chair to scare her and then she ran into the bathroom. When she came out, I pulled the trigger again but I didn't know the safety was off." Chicago Soybeans Sept ... 320 320% Kov ... 273 273% Jan ... 275 Vs 276 Vi Mch ... 279 279 269 V2 2723,4 275% Chicago Wheat Sept ... 2133/8 213 3 / 2 Dec ... 216% 2171-3 216V4 318 270 273V4 27614 213% 216% Chicago Corn Sept ... 164V4 164V 4 Dec ... 154% 154% 163% 153y 2 163% 154 Now York Stocki (II :4f «««tfcti0M) A T and T 174 5-8 Amer Tobacco 59 1-8 Anaconda Copper 39 1-2 Beth Steel 78 Chrysler Gen Electric 44 3-4 Gen Motors 82 Montgomery Ward 74 3-4 j N Y Central 21 Int Harvester 32 5-8 Sou Pac 46 3-4 Republic Steel 62 1-2 Radio * 33 1-4 Socony Vacuum 45 5-8 Studebaker 187-8 Standard of N J 95 1-8 Texas Corp 74 1-2 Sears 69 1-2 U S Steel 54 1-8 KE Continued from Page 1 638 | 188.497 motor transport vehicles; 3 "°i5.911 aircraft; 784 naval vessels; , „ 145 million rounds of artillerv am- o-o Ex-Heavyweight Champ Walcott To Speak Here Ex-heavyweight boxing champion Jersey Joe Walcott is scheduled to speak here Aug. 27—as an evangelist. The former title-holder, now an evangelist, is due to appear on a program being sponsored by the Southwest Blytheville AME Mission under the direction of Rev. Thomas J. Brown. The program will begin at 8 p.m. at Harrison High School gymnasium. Also on the program will be the Pilgrim Travelers quartette. munition; 127,403 electronics and signal equipment items; and 34,802 artillery pieces. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111.. «V-(USDA)—Hogs 9.000: barrows and gilts 180 Ib and up opened 10-25, later 25-40 lower: trade averaged 20-25 lower for the day: lighter weights steady to 25 lower; sows 25-50 lower; spots 75 off: boars steady: bulk 200-250 Ib 23.2550; mostly 23.25-35 late; two Isaod early 23.60 and 23.65 were outstanding No 1 and 2 grade: load 271 Ib 22.60: otherwise virtually no strong weights here; most 180190 Ib 22.75-23.00; occasionally 23.25 on 190 Ib; 150-170 Ib 21.2522.50; most sows 400 Ib down 18.25-20.25: few 20.50; over 400 Ib 16.25-18.00; boars 10.00-16.50; good clearance. Cattle 1.000, calves 600; prices near steady but showing weakness on utility to average commercial kinds in cleanup trading; trading slow on cows at yesterday's decline with weak to 50 lower sales dextended to canner and cutter grades under pressure; utility and commercial cows 9.50-11.50; canners and cutters 8.00-9.50: moderate showing of light weight canners 7.00-50; bulls steady; utility and commercial 12.50-14.00; canner and cutter bulls 8.50-11.50; vealers steady but demand slow; few high choice and prime 20.0021.00; good and choice 16.00-19.00; mercial and wlood ogl2. 00- chtfoo 16.00; heavy slaughter calves meeting restricted demand. CORRECTION BVD SPECIAL Pride of Illinois --2 cans 'S CASH GRO. AUCTION BY ORDER OF THE U. S. District Court VICTORIA SALIBA DOING BUSINESS AS VICKIE'S SHOP Short in Neon Sign Causes Minor Blare Blytheville's volunteer firedepart- ment answered a call last night to the Moore Furniture Store on East Main Street, where a short circuit In a neon sign caused" slight dam- ftge to the store front at the sign's connection. The call was made about 8:15 p.m. No other fires were reported during the night's storm, according to Fire Chief Roy Head. Doctor Pleads Innocent CLEVELAND UR — Dr. Samuel H. Sheppard, 30, pleaded innocent •this arraignment today and his counsel in a surprise movt made for bail . BANKRUPT Afl store fixtures, equipment, and stock consisting of ladies, misses, childrens clothing, dry goods and nations. At Premises Formerly Occupied By Bankrupt 330 SOUTH DIVISION Blytheville, Arkansas Thursday Aug, 26 10a.m. Starts 10 a.m. Atty. Jamts W. Steinsick Trustee Trustee, M. B. Stligman Bonded Auctioneer Bonded This Stock wiyll be offered as a whole And in Lots to obtain Best Price for the Estate. Continued from Page 1 sions' and chambers of commerce were left with sole decisions in owning, managing and selling industrial sites in their towns, as well as other duties in preparing their towns for industry. Each town in the area—there are 74 incorporated—has a director on the MDDC board. These board members formed the county committees, which in turn named two representatives to serve on the organization's executive committee. The 14-member executive committee was given the job of electing the top MDDC officers, a president and two vice presidents. A secretary- treasurer was appointed, and the job of executive vice president, a full-time position to be filled by a professional industry-seeker, is eb- ing left open until funds were obtained. , For its president, the group chose Dr. Frank L. Sisson, Jr., of Sikeston, who had chalked up an active record as president of Sikeston's Industrial Corporation. G1 e n n j Cashdollar of Campbell, one-time j comptroller of the Fisher Body division of General Motors, became first vice president, and succeeded to chairmanship of the planning board; James Q. Donaldson, Dexter attorney," was named second vice president, and T. Raymond Lucy of Parma was appointed secretary- treasurer. ' A PLAN offered by Gordon S. Wright of Caruthersville was adopted for financing the organi- ;ation. Mr. Wright's plan basically was to ask towns to contribute according to their population, seeking 10 cents per person annually. Railroads, utilities and other serv- .ces standing to profit independent- y from increased industrial ac- ivity, were to be solicited separately. An income of 525,000 was to be • sought for the first year's op:ration. This week, with solicita- ion getting underway, a report of 5200 obtained was made in a Monday night meeting of the group's executive committee. Each county las been given a quota to raise on asis of proportionate population, ncluding rural. Method of raising differences between assessed town guotas and remainder of the coun- y quotas was left up to county members. Members of the executive com- i mittee are Butler County—Charles i Atkins of Poplar Bluff and Donald i Kalkbrenner of Poplar Bluff Route; j Dunklin County—Glenn Cashdollar of Campbell and P. D. Watson of Maiden; Mississippi County—W. J. Simmons of Charleston and Simon Faulkoff of East Prairie; New Madrid County—J. Raymond Lucy of Parma and Lewis Stone of Lilbourn: Pemiscot County—Glenn Eak«r of Hayti and Gordon S. Wright of Caruthersville; Scott County—Dr. Frank L. Sisson. Jr.. of Sikeston and Harlan Whitaker of Chaffee: Stoddard County—Inez Sapp of Bloomfield and James Q. Donaldson of Dexter. A wealth of committees, headed by men familiar with the Boot- heel picture in each category, have been planned to handle the many facets of a vast movement such as that set in motion by the MDDC. Chairmen, with th* oommitte* will head, include: COORDINATING committee — James Donaldson of Dexter; Finance and Membership Committee- William (Bill) Dye of Kennett; Speakers Bureau committee—J. P. Patterson of Caruthersville; Agriculture division—Mrs. Inez Sapp of Bloomfield; Industrial division- Robert I. Cole of Kennett; Government division—Rep. J. S. Wallace of Sikeston; Cotton industry—J. P. Ross of Essex; Utilities—Richard Roberts of Portageville; Local committee—Mayor T. j. Ross of Dexter. Soil and Crops committee—Dr. W. C. Etheridge of the University of Missouri; Transportation and Rate Schedules committee—Tom B. Arnold of Poplar Bluff; County committee—Mayor Charles Butler of Sikeston.; Markets committee—Lyman Bowman of Sikeston; State committee—Sen. J. F, Patterson of Caruthersville; Farmer Relations committee—Donald Kalkbrenner of Butler County; Employment committee, Agriculture—Abbey Story of Charleston; Employment committee, Industry—J. C. Anderson of Gideon; Taxes committee—J. C. Weiman of Kennett. Educational division—T. A. Haggard of Steele; Resources division —T. Raymond Lucy of Parma; Commerce division—Harlo J. Dunn of Poplar Bluff; Schools committee —Carleton Fulbright of Cape Girardeau; Research committee—Dan Gibbons of Gidean; Wholesale com- j mittee—P. D. Watson of Maiden; Churches committee—Judge A. U. Goodman, Jr., of Kennett; Analysis committee—Hilton L. Bracey of P~or- tageville; Retail committee— -S am Bush of Caruthersville: Service clubs committee—Loy Waltrip of Clarkton; Social agencies committee—Mrs. Reba McColgun of Dexter; Real Estate division—Cleo Garrett of Steele; Industrial Sites committee—R. Paul Buchmueller of Sikeston: Housing committee—E. M. Stites of Dexter; Newspaper committee—Charles Blanton, Jr., of Sikeston; Radio committee—Robert Harrison of Caruthersville. Obituary Lelor Richardson Dies; Services To Be Tomorrow Services for Mrs. Lelar Richardson, who died yesterday at her home at 1708 Walnut, will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow in Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev. H. M. Sanford, pastor of Lake Street Methodist Church. Burial will be in Elmwood Cemetery. Mrs. Richardson, who was 66, was born in Gadsen, Term., and had resided here for the past 32 years. She had been ill four years. Survivors include her husband, E. W. Richardson, a son, Joe Richardson of Blytheville; and three sisters, Airs. J. A. Dean and Mrs. W. A. Hopper, both of Dyer, Term., and Mrs. Eunice Raines of Humboldt, Tenn. Pallbearers will be R. V. McFall, Marcus Gaines. Walter Steele, A. L. Corkran, Elmer Rice and Jim Carter. EDC Continued from Page 1 fense against the threat of Communist aggression. EDC was designed as the safest way to put the West Germans back into uniform and at the same time guard against a revival of the German militarism. Belgian Foreign Minister Paul- Henri Spaak proposed yesterday a face-saving end to the meeting, which was scheduled to wind up tonight. But it would give little Harry Talkington of Lilbourn; a daughter, Mrs. Dick Neeley of Caruthersville; and several grandchildren. German Funeral Home was in charge. satisfaction to Mendes - France, who says he favors German rearmament and a European organization but not in the form prescribed by the European Army treaty signed 27 months ago. Spaak suggested the Mendes- France points requiring parliamentary action be listed. The rest, he, suggested, could be settled by the ministers. With agreement on this list, the Belgian foreign minister said all six ministers could sign a non- binding declaration of intention to consider real amendments, but only after the treaty goes into force. The ministers put a committee of legal experts to work on the list. Bird migrations were observed as far back as 3500 years ago. Rites Conducted For John Morgan STEELE — Services for John R. Morgan, who died of a heart attack while vacationing at Eleven Point, Mo., Wednesday, were to be conducted at 3 p.m. today in Steele Methodist Church by the Rev. Marvin Niblack, assisted by C. N. Gaines. Mr. Morgan, who was 65, was a retired merchant and farmer. He was a member of the I.O.O.F. Lodge, which will conduct special graveside services at Mt. Zion Cemetery. Surviving are his wife, a Roy E. Gogdill Evangelist of Lufhixi, Tex. TONIGHT 8 p. m. In One of His Series of Gospel Sermons Tonight's Subject "The Distinctive Position Of The Church Of Christ" DON'T BE A HOT-WATER WAITER! INSTALL A NATURAL GAS WATER HEATER An ever-ready supply of hot water is yours with an automatic Natural Gas water heater. 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