The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 31, 1956 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 31, 1956
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Page 10
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<*RK.) OOUKIIR irewa TfUBiOAT, JAHUART SI, Guy AAollet Bids Today for French »Premiership By JOSEPH DYNAN P4RIS (AP) — Socialist Guy Moilet appeared turning his baclc on the Communists today in hopes of winning Catholic support for his bid to become France's first Socialist premier since 1947. —^ prepared to go before Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Culloti Mar 3470 3473 3468 3473 May 3417 3425 3417 3422 j uly 3316 3324 3316 3323 Oct 3162 3188 3162 3183 N«w Orleans Cotton Mar . . 3470 3475 3470 3475 May ........ 3420 3425 3418 3421 July .. 3321 3325 3318 3325 Oct 3161 3185 3161 3185 Chicago Wheat Mar .... 311% 212 210% 211% May .... 207%, 208% 207V 4 207% Chicago Corn Mar .... 129% 130% 129 130% May .... 133% 134% 133% 134% Chicago Soybeans Mar.... 249% 249% 248 248% May .... 252 252 ft 251 252ft . 253 253 ',4 252 253'/ 4 July .. 253 Sept .... 243% 244 National Assembly with a compact Cabinet list of 13 ministers and a policy stftetment threshed out over the weekend with Pierre Mendes-France and other partners in his Republican Front. The complexion of the Cabinet and the reported Moilet platform ahpeared designed to woo support of the MJIP (Popular Republican Movement) as a substitute for Communist backing. The slightly 242% 243Vi New York Stocks 184 1-' 154 75 I A T and T .: Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola ................ I 24 Gen Electric ............ 53 Gen Motors ............. 43 Montgomery Ward ....... 86 N Y Central ............. 41 Int Harvester ............. 37 Republic Steel ........... 44 Radio ..................... *1 Socony Vacuum ......... 66 Standard of N J .......... 161 Texas Corp .............. 118 Sears ................... 33 U S Steel ................ 54 1-2 left of center Catholic group is the French equivalent of a Christian Democrat party. Short of Majority Mollet's platform was said to stress both France's ties to the Atlantic Alliance and the new drive for West European unification. This, plus the presence of several supporters of European unity in the Cabinet, would make it difficult for the Communists to vote for Moilet. MEP leaders are among the chief French participants in the European unity movement, Moilet and Mendes - France, whose Republican Front won some 160 Assembly seats in the recent election, are far short of a majority in the 596-member House. Hence they must attract votes from either the Communists on the left, or the MRP and allied groups to the right. To Fly to Algeria An MRP spokesman indicated his party would vote for Moilet if he rejected Communist calls for a "popular front" of all leftist parties and if he presented a concise program including definite proposals for solution of the Algerian problem. Moilet has said that if he wins the Assembly's nod, he will fly, to Algeria for a personal try at ending the 15-month guerrilla revolt there. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111., ypj—USDA— Hogs 13,500 fairly active; 180 Ib up mostly 50 lower than Monday; lighter weights 25-50 lower; bulk mixed 180-230 Ib barrows and gilts 13.75-14.50; several hundred head- Is and 2s around 200-225 Ib 14.75, 230-270 Ib 12.7514.00 some mostly 1 and 2 around 230 Ib 14.25; 270-315 Ib mostly 2 and 3 grade 12.00-13.00; 140-170 Ib 12.75-14.00; sows 450 Ib down 11.0050; heavier sows 10.25-75; boars over 260 Ib 6.50-7.50; lighter weights to 8.50. Cattle 5,300; calves 1,000; very little done, early on steers and heifers, lower; scattered sales good and choice steers 16.50-19.50; occasional commercial cows up to 13.00; bulk utility and commercial 11.50-12.50; top cutters occasionally up to 11.50 and extremes above; bulk canners and cutters 9.00-11.00; bulls, vealers and calves steady; utility and commercial bulls mainly 12.50-14.50; good and choice vealers 24.00-30.00; prime individuals up to .34.00; commercial to low good 16.00-24.00; cull and utility 10.00-15.00. WRECK Read Courier News Classified Ads. (Continued from Page 1) given a stay of execution on the fine upon payment of costs. After pleading guilty to driving without an operator's license, "Wallace Haymon and J. I. Farls were fined $5 each, plus costs. Frank pettigrew Jr. and William Hooper were fined $5 each, plus costs, after pleading guilty to having defective brakes. Charles R. Cresop waived preliminary hearing on a driving while intoxicated charge and was bound over to Circuit Court. $1,000 Bond Set Otis Jones was bound over to Circuit Court for grand larceny. Aftc-r failing to make $1,000 bond, he was jailed. Glenn Jones was granted a change of venue tc- Circuit Court on a child neglect charge and is free on $309 bond. Harry Edwards was fined $25. plus costs, and sentence to 60 days in jail for disturbing the peace. Johnny White, Archie L. Bryant and Marion F. Jarbo all entered guilty pleas to game violations and were fined $5 each, plus costs. Odie B. Carter and Leroy Macklin were fined $10 each, plus costs, for no auto licenses, Jessie Small pleaded guilty to not having a tail light. He was suspended from payment of $5 fine, and costs. Kiss tight Financial Spots < Gpodby' sate with ms where saving^ really pay* ! ... M PREPARED against the uncertainties of the future. Save regularly a par) of oil you con, where your savings wilt do welt. Money saved with us earns a liberal return ... and wrhS mured safety! Open yovr account today ami kiss those tight financial predicaments goodby«... Current Dividend Rate 3% Blytheville Federal Savings & Loan Association KM N. 2ml St. MOM 3-4SS3 Obituary Ellen Hughes Rites Tomorrow Services for Mary KHen Hughes, three year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ross D. Hughes Jr., will be conducted at 10 a.m. tomorrow at the home of her grandmother, Mrs. B. D. Hughes Sr. The child, a leukemia victim, died at Memphis' Le Bonheur Children's Hospital last night. ' ' Officiating at final rite will be Dr. Paul Tudor Jones, pastor of Memphis' Idlewild Presbyterian Church, and the Rev. Harvey Kidd, pastor of Blytheville's First Presbyterian Church. In addition to her parents and grandmother, she is survived by her maternal grandparents, Judge and Mrs. Allen Montgomery of Wichita Falls, Tex. Clara Woodf in Rites Wednesday Services for Mrs. Clara Woodfin, 77, will be conducted at Cobb Funeral Home chapel at 2 p.m. tomorrow. Burial will follow in Sandy Ridge Cemetery. She lived in pisk, Mo., but prior to moving there made her home in Luxora for many years. Her husband, who survives, is the Rev. C. E. Woodfin. Airplane Engine Inventor Dies BAN FERNANDO, Calif. (/P)— The man who designed and built the airplane engnie used by the Wright brothers in their Kitty Hawk flight is dead; Charles Edward Taylor, 87, died in Foothill Sanitarium last night during an asthma attack. Early last month Taylor .destitute, was in Los Angeles General Hospital suffering from asthma and the informities of age. It was learned he has been existing on an $800-a-year penson from the will of Orville Wright. Yet he was considered by aviation men everywhere to have been, literally, the "heart of the industry." Three from Here Join Travelers Three recruits from this area have joined the Marines' Arkansas Travelers Platoon to be trained in San Diego, Calif. They are Stack Lee Bateman and Freddie Ray Bradford, of Blytheville, and Kenny Douglas Henson, of Caruthersville. Gov. Orval E. Faubus administered the oath of enlistment. Social Error BOSTON (ff>>— Lawrence J. Gam- ale, 40, was sentenced to six months in jail for what a court officer described as a "social error." He was convicted of attepting to pick the pocket of a policeman. "MECHANIZED KANGAROO" JOINS THE ARMY-The Army has just released pictures ot this previously secret craft It's a kangaroo-like giant designed to retrieve a stranded or capsized landing craft, tuck it under its midriff and carry it to shore. .Capable o£ straddling a 67-ton vessel, right it and lift it from the water, it's an intricate arrangement of hoists and wheels and is powered by two diesel engines. It travels on four of the world's largest rubber tires, each 10 feet high and four feet wide. The 101-Luu nail VM LuiU by U. O. LeTournoau, Ing., ot 1 nng- view, Tex., at the request of the Army, which was seeking a way to reduce the great loss ot stranded landing craft. It's shown above on shore after retrieving a heavy landing craft at Ft Eustis, Va. It can work in water eight feet deep. CAR WITH A FUTURE—Meet the XM-Turnpike Cruiser, striking experimental Mercury being displayed at the Chicago Auto Show. It features transparent plastic "butterfly" openings in the roof, over the two front seats. They automatically rise when the doors are opened, making it easy to enter the car. Side windows extend along the entire side and wrap fully around the corners. Only 4.4 feet high, it was developed to complement the modern American freeway. Alter its showing in Chicago, it will join automobile shows in Cleveland, Omaha, Milwaukee, Detroit and Kansas City. It will then be displayed in large and small cities throughout the country. DULLES (Continued from Page 1) about backing unyielding U. S. opposition to seating Red China in the United Nations. Eisenhower will try to nail down British support on that issue. For their part, the British would like to ease the West's embargo against shipping nonwar goods to Red China. They argue, in the face of strong opposition from ments of Congress, that .such goods are being shipped now to Russia but are banned in the China trade. They point out that the Korean fighting, which led to the embargo, fcas been over for three years. Britain recognizes Red China while the United States does not. The Russian economic offensive in the Middle East holds top rank among the issues before Eisenhower and Eden. But there also are questions of Britain's differences with Saudi Arabia over the potentially oil - rich Buraimi oasis, the Baghdad Pact, and the long-rankling dispute between Israel and her Arab neighbors. France's troubles with North African nationalists also drew attention. Officials said It looked like safe speculation that the joint com- munique at the end of the Eisenhower-Eden talks probably would reaffirm the 1950 British-American- French declaration guaranteeing Middle East peace. A conferen.ee spokesman also said Eden told Eisenhower that Britain Is staunchy behind the President's polite but fir mrejec- tion of Soviet Premier Nikolai Bul- ganin's offer of a 20-year treaty of friendship and cooperation with the United States. Snow Kills 14 KARUIZAWA, Japan (ff)~ Eight feet of snow on the roof today collapsed a miner's sleeping shack, killing 14 and seriously injuring five more. Eleven were pulled unharmed from the wreckage. Can't Deport Tofcyo Rose, Attorney Says SAN FRANCISCO IB—The attorney who defended Tokyo Rose in her 1849 treason trial contends that even if the government takes away her citizenship, it could not deport her. Wayne Collins pointed out yesterday that Mrs, Iva D'Aquino, her real name, was born in the United States. Even if she loses citizenship, he said, she would still be a "resident native of the United States — a stateless person — but not subject to removal because she would not be an alien." Rose tantalized American servicemen in the Pacific in World War n with a radio program featuring jazz records and low-voiced talk of pretty girls. She was convicted of treason and sentenced to 10 years at Alderson, W. Va. After her parole Saturday, the immigration service said it would start deportation proceedings. Gambling Revenue CARSON CITY, Nev. (fl>)—Nevada collected a record (4,150,144 In revenue from the gambling industry in 1955, the State Commission announced today. That more than Demonstrators Asks Death of UN SEOUL </P) — The two assassins who shot to death South Korea's chief of counteiintelligence are "both serving in the ROK military forces," a highly placed police official said today. He said they "are definitely inside Seoul, under apparent protection of some influential circles, and will probably be arrested within 24 hours." He declined to identify them or their protectrs. Maj. Gen. Kim Chang Yong, W, was shot three times as he wa* leaving home for work yesterday. The tough Red-hunter who enjoyed the personal confidence of Presdlent Syngman Rhee was posthumously . promlted to Lieutenant general. A military funeral will be held for him Friday. Ge* Lazy, Die Young SILVEHTON, Tex. (/P)—Mrs. Eleanor Jane Vaughan, yesterday celebrated her 104th birthday with a word of caution to younger generations The troublTwith most of you ii that you get lazy," she said. doubled the record of $2,203,483 set in 1964. The big jump resulted partially from an increase In the tax rate. get regular, reliable AUTO SERVICE; At PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. 300 Broadway MOTOR TUNE-UP This Week's £C95 SPECIAL ^ PRICE Plus Parts lhat's all it costs in electricity* And for just pennies a day, electricity washes the dishes, does the laundry, cleans the rugs, does scores of other chores around the house. Your electric company constantly works to make sure there is always plenty of low-price electricity to do more and more johs to make your life easier—to keep electricity the biggest bargain in your family budget. Ark-Mo Power Co. on nver«f> hmeholA ratci travel light travel right,.. "chromatic" luggage The trick of happy travelling is •to have just what you need, with as little and light luggage ae possible. And Skyway Luggage is 'travel-designed' ... feather-weight, roomy, and covered with scuff- and dirt-resistant Koroseal.* Chromium hardware-Liftomatic hinges that hold the top up-dreamy colors —everything is there to make Skyway the only luggage for you. Rurrni, Je«, Danube, Ma4«l»«, Fro*, Mirrt, Cetlw... ' f rtrvtnififf tot M«i and Boys MARTIN'S Men's Store

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