The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 14, 1955 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 14, 1955
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Page 12
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BLYTHEYTLLK (ARK.)' COURIER MlWg W1DNESDAT, SEPTEMBER 14, MM Commcflity And Stock Markets- H«w York Cotton |W:M «Mt Oct 3316 3322 3312 3319 Deo 3318 3328 3317 33M Mar 3298 3308 3297 3305 May 3305 3314 3301 3311 New Orleans Cotton Oct 3320 3323 3318 3319 Dec 3321 3328 3318 3325 Mar 3311 3317 3311 3317 May 3304 3313 3301 3310 Chicogt Soybeans Sept .... 222", 224 222!J 224 NOT .... 220% SSIH 220V, 220H Jan .... 223 H 223'i 323 223 Nov .... 222% 222T a 222 222li Chicago Corn Sept .... 129 1 '. 130 128 s !, 129% Dec .... 129% 130 128'i 129'i Chtc«9* Wheat Sept .... 1973.J 198U 19714 198',2 Dec .... 201 201% 200% 200% Obituary L. L. Lawson Rites Today Services for Leonard L. Lawson, Sr., 84. were conducted at 2 p.m. today at Swift Funeral Home Chapel in Osceola. Burial followed in Ermen Cemetery. Mr. Lfivson died iv Osceola Memorial Hospital Monday morning. He leaves one son, Leonard L. Lawson. Jr., E. St. Louis; three daughters, Mrs. Maude Whitting- son, E. St., Louis, Mrs, Elsie Little. Slkeston, Mrs. Ed Ward, Osceola; one sister, 15 grandchildren and a number of great-grandchildren. New York Stocks A T and T 179 1-8 Amer Tobacco 76 3-8 Anaconda Copper 79 1-4 Beth Steel 161 7-8 Chrysler 89 1-4 Coca-Cola 138 Gen Electric 53 3-8 OH Motors 1383-4 Montgomery Ward 87 1-2 N Y Central 465-8 Int Harvester 38 1-2 Republic Steel 54 1-8 Kadio 49 Socony Vacuum 61 3-4 Studebaker 93-4 Standard of N J 140 i-S Texas Corp 110 1-2 Sears 109 1-4 TJ S Steel 59 5-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111.. Wl—(USDA1—Hogs 7,500; 'opened fairly active; later rather slow; barrows and gilts 200 Ib up mostly Steady; spots 25 lower; lighter weights steady to 25 lower; sows steady to 25 higher; bulk mixed TJ. S. Is, 2s and 3s 200-260 Ib 16.7517.00; around 330 Ib mostly No. 3s 15.85: mixed grades 170-190 Ib 10.00 75: 150-170 Ib 15.00-16.25; 120-140 Ib 13 50-14.75; sows 400 Ib down 14.2515.75: heavier sows 12.550-14.25; boars 8.50-12.00. Cattle 3.500: calves 1,000; choice light cattle opening firm; undertone weak on heavy steers and all grass-fat stocks, including stockers and feeders; choice and prime steer yearlings 23.00-24.75; average, choice 1,350-1.400 Ib steers 22.00; choice heifers 21.75-22.25; cows slow; not enough sales to test prices; bulls and venlers unchanged; utility and commercial bulls 12.00-14.00; prime, good and choice vealers 20.00-27.00. 3 generations choose Maytag All over America, 3 generations in Ihc same families have chosen Maytags. you can own a Maytag f w JJ 09 95 HALSELL&WHITE Main at Division Ph. 3-6096 PRESCRIPTIONS Filled by Registered Pharmacists at all times Phone 2-2024 Accuracy and Dependability Are Always Yours. Prompt Delivery Service OWENS REXALL DRUG STORE RUST-FREE HOT WATER TROUBLE-FREE OPERATION ore built-in guarantees Vit-Rock Automatic Gas WATER HEATER HALSELL&WHITE Mtln it Dtviskm Ph.3-609fi 2-Car Collision Results in Minor Injuries to Three In a two-car collision near the intersection of Moultrie and Second Monday at 3:25 p.m., several people suffered minor injuries which were treated at Chlckasaw- ba Hospital. All had been released from the hospital. According to police reports, the collision involved a 1953 sedan driven by G. T. Gracy, Yarbro,, and a 1950 car driven by Mrs. W. 0. Green, Jr., Ill W. Missouri. Damage to the Gracy vehicle included the car's entire" front end. Mrs. Green's car was .damaged on the right side and the left front fender. A minor fire under the hood of the Green car was extinguished by the fire department after the collision. Mr. and Mrs. Gracy were treated at the hospital as was Mrs. Green. AH had been released by early this morning, according bo a hospital spokesman. It Must Go CLEBUBNE, Tex. (# — A routine session of the City Council was startled to attention lats night by new homeowner W. T. Keenein. He said he had just built his new house in the middle of a street because somebody had moved the stakes after his homesite was stoked dff in a new city addition. Mayor Walter Holllday said the problem was new but that undoubtedly the house would have to go. Theodore Roosevelt, at 42, was the youngest president of the United States. Fall Program For Migrants Is Planned A full-time field worker for the National Council of Churches is due here Friday to begin work in the Ministry to Migrants program sponsored by the United Church Women of Blytheville, Mrs. Freeman Robinson, president of the organization, announced today. Miss Cassandra Stockburger will be here to conduct the recreational, educational and religious program for Mexican migrant workers in this area together with representatives of the United Church Women and other volunteer workers. The project will last through the major period of cotton picking, usually about six weeks. Mrs. James "W. Rainwater is chairman of the program for the United Church Women. Miss Stockburger, whose home is in Cleveland, Tenn., has worked with the National Council of Churches as a teacher, missionary to Columbia South America, in the Division of Home Missions and in migrant work in Indiana and Texas. Community Center for the program again this year will be the Jaycee Clubroom on North Second Street. For the second year the Jaycees have agreed to permit the use of the Club by the migrant program on Saturday and Sunday. Miss Stockburger will bring a "Harvester" a truck fully equipped with facilities for showing motion pictures, a tape recorder and.other supplies needed for the educational and recreational activities to be carried out during the program. The project will get underway Monday. Curious Lad Gets Big Scare LOS ANGELES (/P) — Four-year- old Saul Rodriguez, being an inquisitive little fellow, opened a second-story window Monday a few minutes after his mother had left to take her daughter to school. Saul leaned out, lost his balance, fell and wound up hanging from the window Sill by his fingertips 20 feet above a concrete walk. Just then a police car came by. Officer Robert Lea ran to the spot below the window, just as Saul let go. The boy landed squarely in the policeman's arms, unhurt but tearfully scared. ADENAUER (Continued from Page W been reached after the harsh words exchanged earlier between the negotiators. There had been a tendency to write off the conference as a dead loss, while applauding Adenauer's stubborn stand in dealing with the Russians. Clarification Awaited Clarification of what the last- minute agreement means for the future of Germany was awaited anxiously here. Before voicing approval of the conference outcome, political and diplomatic circles wanted to know what concrete gains, if any, weije made by the West Germans. Some responsible sources expressed fear that the Russians had gained recognition that there are two separate German states. Observers thought the Russians had skillfully avoided committing themselves to any definite action toward reuniting Germany. A big puzzle was the German announcement that the Russians had promised to return 9,626 Germans held prisoner as war criminals. Because the prisoners were not mentioned either in the exchange of letters between Adn- auer and Soviet Premier Bulganin or in the communique on the talks, politicians and diplomats asked pi ivately: How are the Russians to be kept to their bargain? Before cheering the conference results, the German public also will want to know if others of their countrymen are going to be freed. The West Germans have said 100,000 or so Germans still are being held in Soviet prison camps. Bulganin said during the Moscow talks the 9,626 Germans convicted as war criminals are all the Ger mans still detained by the Soviet Union. To Investigate Adenauer said the Soviet leaders "promised to investigate and said if others were found, they would be handed over in the same way as the so-called war criminals." An indication of the bewilderment in Bonn was the fact. that Adenauer's own Christian Democrat party withheld comment on the agreement until it could hear his explanation. The opposition Socialists said they regarded the result, of the! talks "with gravity and concern."] Thomas Dehler, chairman of the Free Democrats, the second lar^-1 est party in the Adenauer coalition, j said he was deeply disappointed. • New Carnegie Course Planned The fourth Dale Carnegie, course in leadership training to be conducted here this year will begin bet. 3 under sponsorship of the Blythevllle Dale Carnegie Club International, an organization founded this summer by graduates of the courses. The club will handle enrollment for the course which will be conducted at Hotel Noble, The committee in charge of enrollment includes Tom Little Jr., president; Roland Karr, It. governor; Kemp Whisenhunt and A. F. Dietrich. Other officers in the club are Milton M. Howard, vice president; Helen C. KEUT, secretary treasurer; and J. P. Scrape, progress chairman. The club meets on the second and fourth Thursdays of each month. New National Park WASHINGTON (fl — Cumberland Gap National Historical Park, in the making many years and authorized by law since- 1940, today formally becomes the 181st area administered by the National Park Service. It is made up of some 20,100 acres of land at the junction of Kentucky, Tennessee and Virginia. Martial Law Extended ANKARA, Turkey W) — Martial law, imposed after wild anti-Greek riots last week, has been extended for six months in Turkey's three biggest cities, Istanbul, Ankara and Izmir. The extension was voted overwhelmingly fay Parliament. U.S. (Continued from Ps«« » tatives and he had fuH American support. The position Adenauer took on unification at the outset of the Moscow talks was that it was properly a problem for the October foreign ministers' meeting. He then concentrated, as Washington officials understand his moves, on obtaining a Soviet promise t o release thousands of German men still held in Russia 10 years after the end of World War n The Soviets, while insisting on establishment of diplomatic relation* first, argued that they could not negotiate the prisoner release problem without the presence of representatives of the East German Communist regime. Some reports say that at one point Adenauer was prepared to break off the talks, refuse diplomatic relations and go home because the Soviets were unwilling to yield on the prisoner problem. It thus appeared in the final outcome that a Russian concession on the price Adenauer wanted for opening diplomatic relations made the final agreement possible. The Soviets presumably want to prevent or at the, least slow down the rearmament of West Germany within the Atlantic Alliance and the Western European Union. They may hope to use a diplomatic mission in Germany to work for that purpose. It is also believed that the Soviets are interested in developing trade and other relationships w West Germany which would be profitable to them in solving some of their pressing agricultural and industrial problems. Flavorful substitute for vinegar: in potato salad is the brine left j from a jar of s\veet pickles. | PICKARD'S GROCERY & MARKET FOR FREEZING AND CANNING: PURPLE HULL, CROWDER & TEXAS CREAM PEAS Nationally Advertised ft Fancy Groceries 2-2043 Call In We DeliTer Come In 1044 Chick Best buy new; better trade-in, too Now! Get the "biggest, roomiest, most beautiful car of the low-price three with TH E YEAR'S BEST DEAL! Plymouth sales have broken all records this year. That means you can get the best deal of the year right now! You still have the best selection of models, colors and features you want right noiu! Your present car is at the peak of its value today, and that means your Plymouth dealer can give you the top-dollar allowance for it right now. (In fact, if you trade now, your present car will probably more than cover your down payment.) Plymouth prices are surprisingly low, and your dealer can help you arrange liberal payment terms. So for the year's best deal on a new car, it makes awfully good sense to see your Plymouth dealer — right now! PLYMOUTH rtymoutti nom.d "Am«rlca'i Moil Bmulifu! Oor" by foment profnlionai orlilh, H» Secttty «f IHvitfolMl COUNCIL (Continued from Page 1) rlson High School students was approved, as was oiling of South Franklin Street. Gravel for Second Council approved a request to put down gravel on Second Street between Missouri Street and Moultrie Drive. Russell Parr, spokesman for residents in that area, said property owners would pay for the oil if the city would furnish gravel. B. A. Nelson, speaking for the School Board, said the board has voted to request use of funds allocated to it by Council last year be used on improving Pulton Street from Sixth to the High School on Eighth. Council voted to get estimates on both blacktop and gravel and oil for the two-block stretch and decide at the next meeting which method will be employed. A recommendation by Uw Mr* and police committee of the Coun« cH setting rating and sUrting Hilary schedule for Uie seven full-Urn* firemen to be employed io meeting Arkansas Inspection and Riling Bureau's requirements for holding the city's present fire rating WM approved. They include the loltowiOf monthly salaries: Assistant Chief and Chief , Inspector WO Captain (Central) Company and Chief of Maintenance .. 276 Captain (West Company) 250 Chief Pump Operator 3SO Pump Operator 225 Fireman 200 The petition asking revocation of the building permits for the trailer court and grocery store, bearing 139 signatures, was submitted to Council by Second Ward Alderm»n Toler Buchanan. All physicians and surgeon* tik« the oath of Hippocrates. at Mead's The Only Exclusive Men's Store In Mississippi County as seen in... ONE LOOK IS WOHTH A DOZEN ADJECTIVKSI Ever wonder, when you see an unusually weft- dressed man, where he gels his clothes? The man on the gangplank is a case in point. He'f wearing an Observer Sharkskin suit by Hart Schaffner & Marx. The luxurious material, almost, silk-like in its smoothness, is the finest of its kind in the world. Imported from Italy and tailored for America in the new trim and tapered Trend model. Put yourself in the picture . . . and enjoy the fact that passers-by wiM wonder where you, too, get your clothee. No need to tell you that Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes are featured in this town at New Homes in Dixie Gardens —Built to Your Specification— You Choose Your Lot and We Will Help You Biuld the Home of Your Dreamt. Large Lots — Payed Streeti — City Sewer System — Close to Down Town Go North on Second St. to Missouri for an Appointment Co// Kemp Whisenhunt, Realtor 122 W. Walnut Phone 3-44M

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