The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on September 15, 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 15, 1955
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Page 7
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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER IS, 1988 BLTfTHEVlLLB (ARK.)' COURIER NEWS PAGE SEVEN Commodity And Stock Markets- New Y«ric Cotton Oct D«e Mar May 3382 33K 3308 3313 3324 3331 3311 3317 3297 3308 3291 3297 New Orleans Cotten Oct ... ..... 3320 3322 3295 Dec ........ 3326 3328 3307 Mar ...... .'. 3318 3320 3303 May ........ 3313 3313 3297 Chicago Wheat Sept .... 198J4 199'/, Deo .... 201 '/i 202'/ 4 3308 3295 3297 3307 3303 3299 197% 200% 130 129% Chicago Corn Sept .... 130 13HJ, Dee .... 130 130% Chicago Soybeans Sept ,-... 224'A 226 224V« Nov .... 222V, 223% 221% Jan .... 224"/» 225J'- 224 Nov .... 223% '225% 223'A 197% 200% 129% 224% 2221,2 224 223% New York Stocks A T and T 180 Amer Tobacco 76 1-2 Anaconda Copper 80 1-4 Beth Steel 159 3-4 Chrysler 90 1-8 Coca-Cola 138 1-4 Gen Electric S3 3-4 Gen Motors . 133 Montgomery Ward 87 1-4 N Y Central 47 1-2! Int Harvester 38 1-2! Republic Steel 531-4! Radio 49 1-4; Socony Vacuum , — 62 5-8 Studebaker 10 Standard ot N J 139 Texas Corp Sears Obituary 0. E. James Services Held DENTON, Mo. — Service! for OB- car Eugene James will be held from General.Baptist Church here Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock, Mr. James, a resident of th)s community for 60 years, died Tuesday of a heart attack at the home of his son, C. A. James. His wife had preceded him in death. He was born in Hickman, Ky., and was 75 years old. Surviving are five sons, C. A. Denton, W. O. of Wardell, Odell of Kemran, Calif., Clarence of Hockford, 111., and L. L. of Detroit, Mich, four daughters, Mrs. Ella Talley of Denton; Mrs. Etta Whittington of Steele, Mrs. Marcus Brown of Kerman, Calif., and Mrs. Billie Buys of Dentin. Also surviving are 28 grandchildren and 27 great grandchildren, two brothers,. Prank, residing in Tennessee, and James of Denton, three sisters, Mrs. Rosa Heathcock of Denton, Mrs. Polly Shultz of near Steele, and Mrs. Delia Brumley of Steele. The family is one of the largest to be Identified prominently in the community for so many years. Services will be conducted by the pastor, the Rev. C. W. Hanks. Burial will be in Mt. Zion Cemetery with the German Funeral Home ol j Steele in charge. PHS Awaiting States' Plans For Polio Funds WASHINGTON W) — The Publle Health Service said yesterday it hopes to get this week detailed state plans for use of federal funds for antipolio vaccine. The plans are required before the states can share In the 30-mll- lion-dollar appropriation voted by Congress for provision of Salk vaccine free to those unable to pay for it. The law says the funds are to be used by Feb. 15. 1956. As of Tuesday only four state and territorial plans had been approved, a spokesman said. They were submitted by Colorado, Oklahoma, Wisconsin and ttie Canal Zone. Plans or parts of plans had been received ajso from Kansas, Ohio, Missouri, Virginia, Arizona, Kentucky, Hawaii, Delaware, New York and Louisiana. Sporkman Favors More Trade With Russian Bloc Cooley Cites Farm Recession U S Steel 59 1-4 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. HI. (F, — (USDA)—Hogs 9,000; opened slow; later fairly active; barrows and gills 25-50 lower than yesterday's average; sows steady to EAST LANSING. Mich. Iff) — Chairman Cooley D., N.C. of the 111 1-8' House Agriculture Committee said | today "a farm recession is creep- Ing again over our land." Cooley cited Agriculture Department figures showing a 30 per cent drop in farm income since 1947 i and farmers no* getting 42 cents! of the consumer's food dollar com- ! pared with 52 cents in 1946. j parallel to what happened to agri- weak; spots 25 lower; bull: mixed 'culture In the years immediately D. S. Nos. 1, 2. and 3, 200-270 Ib. preceding the great depression o{ barrows and gilts 16.25-50; most [ the 1930's," he said in a speech pre- } popular price 16.35; about 200 head j pared .for the National Assn. of] No. 1 and 2 grade 16.60-65 and i County Agricultural Agents conven- about 30 head mostly No. 1 200-ition. 230 Ibs 16.75; 170-100 Ibs 15.75-1 .16.25; 150-170 Ibs 14.75-16.00: 120-1/- c . .. ... 1« Ibs 13.25-14.25; SOWS 400 lbsi*- or atatlIt ' CJ down 14.25-15.50; heavier sows 12.50-14.00; boars 8.50-12.00. BERLIN </Pi —Sen. Sparkman D., Ala. concluded a 14-day tour behind the Iron Curtain today and can, trade with the Soviet bloc, announced he favors more Ameri"I don't see how we profit ourselves by having a standoff trade policy," he said. He emphasized, however, that only consumer goods should be involved and not items which might be used to build up a war machine. He said he believed trade restrictions had lost their purpose, since in Russia "there doesnt' seem to be any danger of a collapse short of a catastrophe." Sparkman made these additional observations: Moscow's only Baptist Church was "jammed" for a service he attended. Long lines were in front of Soviet food stores and he was told meat was sometimes scaarce. But there was no evidence of discontent. People in Poland and Czecho- the Russians. "Again, the people seemed friendly," LABOR (Continued from Page 1) Auto Workers members In 18 International Harvester Co. plants in six states. Management and union officials continued conferences In Chicago. There also appeared no quick settlement of the strike of 3,300 Bcndlx Radio employes at six Baltimore area plants. The AFL machinists union, which struck 15 days ago, yesterday rejected the company's latest proposal. The company offered no change in the previous 8 cents hourly wage increase but included new Insurance and pension benefits. The union has been asking 21 cents. The company said the average hourly wage was now $1.80. About 4,800 CIO United Auto Workers members at Bx-Cello-O Corp. plant* in Detroit and Lima; and Postorla, Ohio, are Idle byj strikes. In New York, the New York Tran- j sit Authority and the CIO Trans-; port workers Union yesterday ag- j reed on a 33-month contract provi-' ding an ultimate 17 cents an hour! raise for some 30,000 employes. Kennett Chamber Is Honored KENNETT—This city's Chamber j of Commerce will be among 16 Missouri Chambers to be honored by. having an elaborate report of their activities on display at the State! Chamber of Commerce meeting in St. Louis tomorrow. Bronze plagues will be awarded to the five Chambers which made i the most outstanding accomplish-' merits to their local communities this past year. • Charles B. Baker of Kennett will among the past presidents of I ;he state organization to be honor-; ed at the Hotel Jefferson meeting. J The Chamber's board of directors j meet tonight in St. Louis to elect j officers. Cattle 2.500, calves 1.000; trade opening steady on cows, bulls and vealers, utility and commercial cows 10.00-12.00; canners and cutters 1.00-9.50; utility and commer- DETROIT (ff— There are 61 million regestered motor vehicles and 72 million licensed drivers in the United States who drive more .than 560 billion miles annually, the Automobile Manufacturers Assn. says in FAIR clal bulls 12.00-14.00; light canner. bulls down to 10.00: good medium! day. weight and fat type bulls 11.00-! 12.00; prime vealers 27.00: bulk! good its 1955 year book distributed to- \ October "l. (Continued Irom Page 1) Louis. To offset the added cost, Ahern said, the gate pass list will be limited to persons who perform a service for the fair, the press and radio, and American Legion Post 88 and Auxiliary members who pay their 1956 dues before Quartet in France PARIS lift— U. S. Air Force Secretary Donald A. Quarles, making his first tour of atr bases In Europe since his appointment a month ago, conferred today with high officials a: the French Air Mmcsuy. He also visited the headquarters near Paris of NATO'S European Command for a briefing and lunch with the supreme Allied commander, Gen, Alfred M. Gruenther. Two Traffic Coses Winfred Kettles was fined $5 and MOSCOW Iff'—V. S. Ambassador i costs in Municipal Court after he Charles E. Bohlen left Moscow by! pleaded guilty on a charge of spee- plane today for a vacation in tlie I ding. H. L. Cook forfeited bond of J19- ,75 on a speeding charge. United States. His family already is in the United States. Peace in the West Aid to Flood Victims RYEGATE, Mont. ,^-Thls West-1 WASHINGTON iJ—The CIO said ern Montana county seal is probably ; today its affiliated unions and their one of the most peaceable places in; members have donated about S300,- Ike Designates Education Week WASHINGTON <WP) — President Eisenhower today designated Nov. 6-12 as American Education Week and called on the nation to observe the period as a "pledge of citizen interest in better education." . "Our people have a right to take special pride in our nation's education system, and an obligation to demonstrate a desire and capacity to meet the major problems facing American education," he said. The National Education Assn. is sponsoring the week alosg with the American Legion, the U.S. Office of Education and the National Congress of Parents and Teachers. the United States. A current jury trial is the first since 1939. 000 lo help rehabilitate six flood- ravaged Northeasten states. Minor Accident Noted In a minor accident at 5:40 p.m Tuesday minor damage was sustained by two cars on Main between Second and West Railroad Street. Mrs. K. M. Larkin, 603 E. Main. was backing her late model car when it was Involved in an accident with a car driven by Roosevelt Davis. 101 W. Roosevelt. Davis was traveling west on Main. • Damage was limited to the bumpers and fenders of both cars. The "Sleeping Giant" Portends a Fabulous Future on Our Doorstep- TITANIUM In The Magnet Cove Area! __—= Who's Doing What in Titanium Production Today •• "" " * _ ~i*.-i.,»« r>n which owns huge »h»t today. AMrond, Copper Mlnlns Co. En B aged In re "Tohn Aluminum ad B«« Corp. Co-operate with Gltddcn Co. In research. until Midland. M!cl>. °» th ' "I. j MO -ton per year agreement. Dow »«1 I"" ~ X dlstnct odvan- « Newport. De L, Plan >>jd « 8^, OSA to build a 7.500 ton i s „ odl[led Kro ll Waverly, Tenn. Du Pont ls^ using » nmmm t ot process but spendlns V ""''S^as Cwns 11- monw InvBUp-tlnB «h« ™»°«; » nd , 6 E.|tle-Pltcl.er Co. Ensued "> ««<*"»• Glidden Co. co-operatmg with Bohn Alu- mlnum in research. ujsas^asfVi^^r- " lot " Xational Distiller. Products Corp. Ensaged In research. ;o in 1050. processing It. on all phases ot titanium research. Sally include metal processing. Western Pyromet. Has leased tn Idle magnesium plant from OSA for It. pilot work. This compilation of activity tn «,. .titanium Industry Is based on published data. Prom Engineering Mid Mining Journal. April X MAGNET COVE STRATEGIC MINERALS CORPORATION C. H. SCOTT, PRESIDENT — 514 BOYLE BUILDING LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS Mr. Scott can b« contacted thi» wttk at th« Noble Hotel BEST WASHER BUY OF THE YEAR YOU SAVE $20.00 APEX Wash Master ,... Plus Twin Tubs .. x ., And Year's ...,.,., .. Supply of Soap .-., Reg. 129.95 109 95 Model 172SP PAY ONLY $5 DOWN ONLY 1.25 A WEEK NEW GE PORTABLE TV Easy to move—Weighs only 32 Lbs. Model T4T009. Compact terra cotta and ivory cabi. net with convenient aluminum carrying handle. Lightest TV ever. Full 14-inch picture. Only 2.75 a Week after small down payment 119 95 MURRAY CHAIN-DRIVE "SUPER SONIC" JET Full ball-tearing drive, motor-tone shift lever J.l-og. youna fry jo wild about Ihii .IreQmlin.d beauty. RtoB'lk dual jel control !n,MT..nl panel. Chain dfi.. ratio for ea.y p.doling. Stody .l.tl con.Wctioa. lMv.r,al [aim n,™ 360°. Slrato.ph.r. B!»t and Rod,.! Red «i* *om. mm. 5>mi.pneumolic 1%' tiret Lensrt. 45". MOTOR COP BIKE 2 Auxiliary wbeflt, ?"| 7^ w'mdshitU, baskit I f Wtrt ipok* 12" wheel), nylon boor- fctgi, M mi-pneumatic f'r*i. Equipment: 5" auxiliary whe«li, a trial, ftndcn, adjustable handlebar, NEW RADAR PATROL 28 95 With ban-bearing pedat chain drive Alt new Murray cyelt of auto body ste«l. 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