The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 1, 1955 · 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, November 1, 1955
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PAGE TEW BIATHEVTU-B (ARK.Y COURIER NOVEMBER 1, 1958 Stock of Surpluses Seen as Villian Of Farm Price Troubles By OVID MARTIN ASBiiciated Press Farm Wrilcr PENDLETON, Ore. (AP) — The traveling Senate Agriculture Committee is finding that many farmers look upon the government's seven billion dollar stock of farm surpluses as the villain back of their troubles. Obituary Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton (12:30 quotations) Dec - 3340 3342 3333 33391 Mar .... 3252 3260 3245 32-19 May 3144 3158 3144 3152 jnJy .' 2987 3003 2981 2390 Mew Orleans Cotton Dec ......... 3339 3342 3331 3342 Mar . 3260 3268 3257 32GO May ... 3141 3162 3141 3152 July 2990 3001 2983 2989 Chicago Wheat pec .... 204% 205'i 203 J . 4 204'i May 203 ft 203 : ? 3 2017-a 302% Chicago Corn Chicago Soybeans Nov .... 236^ 238U 236U 230^4 .3an .... 242 242 1 ., 240'. 241V 4 Mar .... 2443.1 245U 243' 2 244'.., July .... 242% 243 241! 2 241^ Hew York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N Y Central Int Harvester Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Studcbaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears U S Steel At the hearings here, as well asj at hearings in the MicUVest last; week, farmer after farmer expressed the view that if the government would only gel rid of its big stocks of wheat, cotton, and other products, farm prices would rise quickly to satisfactory levels. Some farmers said they saw little chance of better times for agriculture as long as the surpluses exist. Proposals that the surplus be de-| stroyed were made by two farm-' ers at the hearings here yesterday. Interference Blamed Many farmers told the committee they could not understand why, with so much hunger in the world, the surpluses cannot be put. to use abroad. Some blamed State Department "interference" for what ( they considered inadequate efforts 1 to sell the surpluses abroad. The committee found support j here for Midwestern suggestions that the government undertake it broad program of curtailing production until the surpluses can be disposed of and until farm production is adjusted to needs. 178 7-8i 76 1-41 H4 3-8j 149 93 7-8 124 1-4 46 7-8 133 1-2 89 3-8 43 3-4 35-1-8 47,3-4 42 1-2 58 10 7-8 . 133 1-2 . 107 1-4 . 104 1-4 . 54 7-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. III. (^_iUSDA» — Hogs 10,500; lower; 180-220 Ib .grades 13.85-14.00; moderate showing 230-240 Ib 13.65-75; mainly 200-210 Ib grade 1 14.25; 140-170 Ib 13.2S-14.00: SOWS 400 Ib down largely 13.00-25: 450-550 Ib 12.50-13.00; 550 Ib down to 12.25: boars 8.25-11.50. Cattle 5,700; calves 1,500: choice steers 21.00-22.00; cows utility and commercial largely 10.00-12.00; occasional sales "12.50; bulk canners and cutters 7.50-10.00; bulls utility mid commercial largely 12.0013.50; light, canners down to 9.50: good weighty beef type 10.50-11.00. Sheep 1,200; higher; choice wool Iambs 20.00; good and choice 18.5020.00; utility nnd good jn mixed lots 16.00-18.00; ewes 3.00-4.50. MOLOTOV (Continued from Page 1) of a committee of experts to combj over upwards of two dozen separate proposals and to report back to the ministers on Nov. 10. Five-Point Plan Molotov introduced a five-point plan for the consideration of these experts. It was uimed at breaking down Western restrictions on ' the sale of strategic goods to Rus-; sia. stimulating the exchange of! technical information in such fields[ as atomic energy, broadening! East-West- travel and getting Redj China into such organizations as the international labor office, which is associated with the United Nations, This tatter appeared to be an effort to get R d China into thej U. N. itself through the buck door, j Dulles, Macmillan and Pinay! laid out a program to end Rus-j sia's jamming of foreign radio' broadcasts, open Soviet borders to tourist, travel and commercial airline service, end news censorship) nnd in general to shatter the Ironi Curtain. j Dulles kicked oil this offensive! by announcing an end to the State j Depart men t's three-year-old ban! on travel by Americans behind the! Iron Curtain without special permission. Negro Deaths fStella Seal Services tor EMeliH Brol, 67. will be conducted at 2 p.m. tomorrow in Fir.si. Baptist. Church at Di-11 by Rev. M. Freeman. Burial will be in ML Zion Cemetery \vith Caston Funeral Home in charge. She dind Saturday at her home in Dell. Survivors include one (laughter, Lena Frazicr, and one son, L. J. John>on. Oops! Slow Down Federal Civil Payroll Drops WASHINGTON <iPi -Sen. Byrd D-j Va reported today the number of federal jobholders declined 18.908 in September for the first monthly art decmise since January. Byrd, who hends the joint committee on reduction of nonessential federal expenditures, said civilian employment stood at 2,36ti,075 j in September. He said civilian employment dropped 3,979 in the Post Office Department. 3.7H in Agriculture. 2,421 in Interior and 1,028 in Commerce. The Army cuts its civilian rolls by 5,653 and the Navy by 1,366 while the Air Force hired an additional 558 civilians. W. V. Robinson Dies Following Long Illness CARUTHERSVILL — W.nm V. Robinson. Sr., 70, died at >v:mscot; County Memorial Ho.spiia! ;n Hay*:' at 11:30 p.m. Sunday ;ilir: n !i:i-, gering illness. Hie. well-known accountant iva.->j born March 26, 1885. in Fort Worth, • Texas, the son of the hue Jor.n and ' Alice Robinson. He moved to Sr j Louis at an early age. ! He wits graduated irons a St. j Louis high school and bet;an work-! ing as an accountant. HE* was em-! ployed by !he Frisco Railroad and | the St. Louis Couon Oil Co. • Mr. Robin.son was mar nt-d ;o. Miss Clara Hample of St. Lou:.- m; 1912 and she died here Oct., 194:.'. ' He had lived here for the pas;.40 years and was owner of Peck Auditing Co. He married Miss Lorene Edwards here on Aug. 26. 1943. ' Mr. Robinson was a thiny-.-L-cond ' degree Scottish Rite Mason and was a Shriner. He was a Presbyterian and had served on ihe local Board of Education for 11 years. Services will be conduced :ii : 2:30 p.m. Wednesday at the First Presbyterian Church with the Rev.. James Blanton officiating. Burial • will be in Little Prairie Cemetery with H. S. Siniih Funeral Home in charge. Graveside riles will be conducted by local Masons. Survivors include his wife. Mrs. Lorene Robin.son. ,oi Cimuher.sville: a son, W. V. Robinson Jr.. of Ca- ruthersvillc; three daughters, Mi.ss Cynthia Robinson, of S'.. Lotus, Mrs. Dollye Romer, of St. Luui.-, and Mrs. Betty Curtis, of Reno, Nev.. and five grandchildren. Pallbearers will be James B. Neeley. Fred Neeley. Harry K. May, Bill Ross t Jack Moore and Jack Tipton. M. L. Bolh'ngcr Dies at 42 Services for Melvin Lacey Bollin-' (ier will be conducted Wednesday { morning at 10 O'clock at Jninnicu-1 hue Conception Church in Blytlie-' villc by the Rev. Amos Enderlin. Mr. Bellinger wits born and raised, j in Manila, was commander of. the- American Legion Post there and has been on Manila's baseball team -since his high school days He was 42. " \ He leaves his wife. Mrs. Elvina I Bollin«er; one son, Michael Bollin-; ger: one daughter. °atricia Ann BoHinRer; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Luther Bollinuer; and four brothers. Ruland, Loganspnri, Ind .'• Noland; Bethel and J. L. Bellinger, j all of Manila. I Military rite.v will be conducted , at graveside by Legionnaires of [ Post 197. | Howard Funeral Service is in '. charge. • ! KYANGKLIST—Rev. Ralph Co- trcll, .secretary-treasurer of the Arkansas Missionary Baptist Association, wiii be the evangelist \vhcn Beacon Church conducts an i-:t;ht-day revival beginning Sunday. Scrviti's continue through Xov. 13. Injunction Ordered In Hoxie Case LITTLE ROCK (£) — Three pro- rii'KreKation o r ga n iaz lions and Uieir leaders today were enjoined by Federal Court from interfering with the racially integrated public .-xrhools at Hoxie, '•The testimony in Mils case has shown that the situation in Hoxie could develop inio a riot unlesst his court does .something to stop it." said U. S. District Judge Thomas C. Trimble. ''An injunction is necessary to protect the community and keep it from developing into another Little RocK." The juci^e apparently was refer- nnj! to an outbreak of labor violence in Liitle Bock last summer. The injunction issued by Judge Trimble is a preliminary one which will ?iand until a final hearing in a. S. District Court ai Jonesboro on Dec. 8. Judge Albert C. Reeves, of Kansas City who recently came out of retirement to assume the duties of the Eastern Arkansas District, will conduct the final hearing. The preliminary injunction is virtually identical with a temporary restraining order which Judsre Trimble issued Oct. 13 barring the three organize tions from interfering with the .integrated schools of j the east Arkansas to\vn. The tern-' porary order was granted without testimony. AIDE (.Cununiicd from Page 1) in'i-re^t rate on 91-day Treasury bills dropped yesterday for the spi'iind successive week. The rate on these bills sets the pattern for all interest rates. It had hit a 28- month high Oct. 18. There are reports and rumors in Washington — neither deniec nor affirmed by top policy makers —thai there soon may be some easing of the restraints on housing credit which in recent months have' tarousht crie? of alarm from both' home builders and lenders. I By II. L. TEAGER Th.se reports were somewhat j STEELE-Large crowds attended strengthened vosterday when the Uw 50m anniversary celebration of Home Loan Bank Board - central ( Mrst Baptist Church nere Sundaj bank for the nation's savings and] Following commemorative pro- loan associations - announced it | grams m the morning and after would lend to the savings and loan [noon, a reception waa held m the Steele Church Has Birthday (Continued from Page 1) upon. Economies and changes in postal procedures under Summenield's direction were successful in cutting the deficit to around 350 million dollars last year, from an annual average of about 500 millions. Hut (he savings have been more than offset by a 160 million dollar ft year pay raise which Congress voted postal workers this year. The big increase in the Post Office payroll, some believe, may induce Congress to vote somewhat higher rates to help Summerfield cut down his operating; losses — but not anything like th increases Summerfield is expected to ask. May Change Mind Some Capitol Hill sources thought the pay raise might cause Rayburn to change his mind on proposals he has turned down in the past. If past reaction by Congress can be regarded as a guide, resistance prob 'jh will come chiefly, to porposals to raise postage rages on regular and airmail letters. Less congressional resistance is expected to possible proposals involving second and third class mail—newspapers, magazines and advertising circulars — although rates on these were boosted substantially in 196 Some indication of the administration's upcoming proposals may be gleaned from recommendations made by Summerfield last Janu- £.iV at the start of the present Congress. At that time he requested increases in first class mail totaling; an estimated 237 million dollars, or a 29 per cent increase; a second class increase totaling 18 million dollars or 30 per cent; an airmail increase of 14 million dollars or 11 per cent; and a third class increase of $72,900,000 a 39 per cent increase. Survivor of Family Shooting Die CARUTHERSVILLE — Services for Mrs. AffiiM McElyca Si. Clair. 41. who had been in ill licallii for several months and who died early Sunday morning, were to be conducted at 2 p.m. today from First Presbyterian Church of Carmhers- vllle. Burial was to be in Oak Ridfje Cemetery ill Kenneil with H. S Smith Funeral Home of Carmhers- ville in charge. The Rev. James Blanton was to officiate. Mrs, Si. Clair moved to C\muh- ersville to be near her parents, brother and sister after the tragic cica.th of her daughter and husband in Memphis last year. She had been working as a clerk in Hayden's Variety Store here. Her husband, Olive • C. St. Clair. shot and killed his step-daughter, the former Miss Margaret Phillips. 18. and her husband. Edwin M. Bledsoe. 20. of West Memphis, and then committed suicide at Memphis Oct. 31, 1954. Air Force Needs Gals There's a continuing need for qualified women in tSje U. S. Air Force. M 3gt. Jesse Blaylock. Blytheville recruiter pointed out today. Interested voting women may eon- tace him at. the City Hall or by telephoning POplar 3-8053. Mr. St. Clair had sent Mrs. St. Clair out to buy sandwiches after he had invited the couple over for supper shortly afler their elopement and marriage in Hernando. Miss. Mrs. Si. Clair was born Jan. 8, 19U, in Campbell. Mo., and moved I here at an early age and was Krad- uatcd from Camthersville High School in 1532. She was married to Jack Phillips of Kennett at PiSBOU. Ark., Oct. 28. 1934. Mr. Phillips died Aug. 19, i 1944, and was buried in the ,sam« ! cemetery in which Mrs. St. Clair was to be buried today. j She married Oliver St. Clair of i Osceola in Blytheville Oct. It, 1945. He operated the Twin Gables Nishi Club in Osceola before moving to Memphis a few years ago and was operating Ciiickasaw I Court Motel at the time of last I year's double-murder and suicide. Afier shooiing the newly-weds with a .22 t liber target pistol. St. C'.air phoned Memphis police before killing himself. Mrs. Si. Clair. who came from a i well-known family, is survived by her parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. McElyea; a brother. Gene McElyea; a sister. Mrs. Dalton Teroy, all of Carmhersville. and two grandmothers, Mrs. Hiram Craw- I ford, of Campbell, and Mrs. Dollie I McEly.ea. of Kennett. relations 10 help them meet their previously matle commit meius for mortgage loans. church basement. Coming from the greatest distance was Alvin Cunningham, son of ICIHS lor mui igaye ludii^. ; •••••< ,- . Chairman W. W. McAllisger of! former pastor, vmn.his family from the hank board declared that recent heavy reslrictions on its loans West Plains, Mo. Thomas C. Beasley, 85. of Steele, Large Insurance Company Organizes One (ff tiie largest lite insurance companies to be chartered ill Arkansas was organized this \veek with the filing of corporation papers bj General Ule Insurance Co. of Arkansas. O\vned and organized by Arkansas and Texas busme-Hsmell. the firm lias a proposed capital structure ol .51.7 million. Painful Invention ALHUQUERQUE (jTi—S. P. Vldal Internal Re\enue Service district director, got his hand pinched in a mop wringer not long ago. Now he's looking for a buyer of a squeezable sponge mop for which he's received U.S. Patent 3.048,086. Father of Gosnell Woman Succumbs Services for Lee .Finn. Hmi.iton, Miss.. 95, father of Mrs. P. H. Austin, Gosnell. u'E-re lit:Id Saturday in Houston ul the Macedonia Methodist Church. Mr. Finn died Friday night at Houston. Georgia Burnett Services Held Services for Mrs. Georgia Laura Burnett, 61, of Luxora, wore conducted at, 2 p.m. at. Assembly of God Church in Luxoia by the Rev, C. S. Howcll. Burial was in Sandy Ridye Ceme- lery with Howard Funeral Servirc in charge. She died yesterday n\- her home in Luxora. Slip hud lived Lu.xorn vicinity for years. Survivors include C'Mll nca\ \ itr.Mi i^mms vu ii/a luaiu - -- — -• had never been meant to shut off! »is acknowledged to \x oldest mem- emn-cly credit for new mortgage i her present and Mrs. laa Howard loans i of Steele of longest membership. Housing Commissioner Norman ! The Baptist congregation was the Mason ^i-cMed in a ecent sinter j first to build a church m Steele mem he would favor a return to I however, the Methodist Church ^ eovermnent Insurance of longer! Mi. Zion, one mile distant, and m term lower down payment loans if; 1911 moving to Steele, celebrated its the housinu market .should weaken. 100th anniversary in May this year. And over the weekend, presiden- The town of stcele was lnco ''P°5- lial economic adviser Gabriel! sued in 1902 within a year alter the HciU"e said on a TV show that he j town was started and incident to is "not personally worried" about i the completion of the Frisco railroad the ability of the economy to carry from St. Louis to Memphis. [he current load of debt. ~ President's Load May Be Eased WASHINGTON <&>— Sen. H. Alexander Smith R-NJ said today the White House is studying possible recommendations that Congress change some laws to lighten the work load of the presidency. Smith said in an interview he sees no reason why Congress can't lift from President Eisenhower's shoulders some of the burdens of office. He mentioned the signing of routine commissions in the military forces and other matters of that nature. He said he was informed that Sherman Adams, chief of tse White House staff, is giving "serious consideration" to recommending changes in some laws. A Real Loser BROWNSVTUoE, Tex. (fl— Jorge Velasco found himself standing in his shorts after a car door handle ripped off his pant*. Velasco vras fined *35 yesterday for being drunk and failing to yield the right-of-way to a car driven by Gail G. Long. Consolidation Move Is Told Prcf-'ior and Gamble twiny announced (otisolidnuon of :n\ functions of t'.vo of iis Mib.-irii;u\v companies. Hie Bik'kf-ye Cottuu Oil Co. nnd the Buckrve Cdlulosr Corp., hUfj one. corporate unit—the Buckeye Cellulose Corp. The i;on.suiidation is f'fffvme today and pn-.-uinably includes trie company's wil.son plain. and Frank Bunieu of Memphis. Robert and Douglas B;;rnett of Luxora. Euii-nc Bunieit of. Blyihe- villi'. luul Thnmus R. Runiett of Greai Palls. Mont., and three duushtor.-. Mrs. W. H. Walker' of Luxora. Mrs. J. H. Purpm of Armorel and Mrs. Virginia Hunt of Criuvtnrris.ville. Pallbearers were Boosx* Bynum. Lynn Bynum. Carl Anders. Glenn Hanna, Dickie Roark and Jesse Roark. I he the past 50 Richardson Rites Are Tomorrow RU.S.SP 11 Richardson, brother of Blyihevilk 1 Grocer Oliver RL-hard,-on, died in a Kennett Ho.spital at Ji:3fl p.m. la.^t night. AiTniiju'infMiis for service.- are in- comph^t 1 . the family said today. However. riu\« are to he conducted in Blj thevillr sotm'lmie tomorrow. Carmen Gary Work Featured Carmen Carey, a former Blytheville High School student and now a freshman at Arkansas State College, is featured in the current issue of Amp'nings, company publication of Arkansas-Missouri Power Co. Carmen, who is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs, R. A. Carey has been recognized before for her artistic ability. In the Amp'nings article, six of her artistic efforts are reproduced. Her drawing of St. Stephen's Episcopal Church comprises the issue's cover. Switch Was Needed DETROIT [&}— A recorder's court .jury yesterday acquitted Anthony Meskoutis and his wife, Stella, of a charge of cruelty in switching their 10-year-old son, George. The jury, heard testimony that Uttle George, was punished after pulling several. handsful of hair from his mother's! head. I CHARCOAL PIT BARBECUE • By the Pound • By the Sandwich Prepared with our Own Home Made Barbecue Sauce KREAM KASTLE DRIVE IN Phone 3-8051 Phone 3-S051 USED COMBINES 2 Mossey-Harris Model 27 Self-Propelled Combines. 2 Massey-Harris Model 27L Self-Propelled Combines. 3 International Self-Propelled Combines. Several Allis-Chalmers and Case Pull Combines. Also one used Rust Cotton Picker, excellent condition. Picked only 40 bales. 61 IMPLEMENT CO. Your Massey-Harris Dealer N. Highway 61 ' Ph. 2-2142 T ell-Tale Loot LOUISVILLE, Ky. ift— Police yesterday reported five break-ins at city schools over the weekend—and they are pretty sure the burglars were youthful. Stolen from the schools: 60 cents, two pint-sized bricks of ice cream anrt two children's game. FARM LOANS Six Star Feature \. No brokerage lec§ t« |wy & N« slock tfl pMrchaM I. An opportunity It, r,M»Mi-,h credit with a lir(C Inor- anee Co. thai li and ban Wen for many jears a permanent kndor In this ttrrl- &. We |n? th* apprafeal »nd attorney feen I. Qiick KTfiee, fait cloning. We close toana before moit Mmpanit* nake their ta- For Information, Set, Call or Wrfiz LOGAN FINANCE CORP. Ljmth ••U«lnf Wrtheflllc, Ark. fkont 'l-'ttU Bnl«tm Afmt tar American 0*Mi Mte fcmrum O«, ... Mr. George Burchfield NEW MECHANIC AT DON EDWARDS CO. Due to serious illness, Mr. Fletcher Wilson is no longer affiliated with the Don Edwards Co. \Ve have now secured the services of Mr. George Hurchfield who is highly skilled and trained to lake car* of all your offiet machine repairs and servicing. SALES-SERVICE-RENTALS Oftict Machines and a CompleU Line of Office Suppliet DON EDWARDS CO. 20 V«OM Continuous Service in the Blythtvillt Arta W. Walnut Mrs. Don Kdwards, Owner Phone 3-3382 NOW.. The Great New Gasoline With Powerful LIGNITE Is Now Available At Your Favorite Lion Oil Dealer In This Area: Andy's Auto Service Second and Ash B and H Service Station Ark-Mo State Lin* Smirry's Grocery Ruddle Road A. W. West Grocery Ruddle Road S. D. McGee Grocery Promised Land Mitchell Grocery Promised Land W. O. West Grocery Clear Lake R. E. Simpson Grocery So. Dell, Arkansas County Line Grocery Hermondale, Mo. J. D. Flowers Grocery Rt. 1, Luxora, Ark. T B. Renfro Grocery Rt. 1, Luxora, Ark. C. A. Moody Goenell, Ark. W. R. CAMPBELL, Distributor LION OIL PRODUCTS South Urn Street Blytheville, Ark.

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