The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 2, 1955 · Page 10
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 10

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 2, 1955
Page 10
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PAGI TEH BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1055 Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton (12:30 quotations) Deo 3338 3343 3331 Mar 3213 3233 3205 May 3116 3133 3113 July 2936 2059 2935 New Orleans Cotton Britain Quits Plan for Buffer Zone in Europe (Continued from Page 1) i lowed to "hurt" Israel. In this talk with Sharett he was understood to have argued that the submarines, jet planes, tanks and guns were going to Egypt from Czechoslovakia because the United This pact links the "Northern Tier" states of the Middle East- Turkey, Iraq, Iran and Pakistan— into a defense system which is strongly disapproved by Egypt. Syria and some of the other members of the Arab League. Molotov apparently intends to leapfrong the "Northern Tier" by j May .... 137 getting cozy with these Arab opponents of the pact. Western diplomats think that at some point he will make a direct approach to Dulles and Macmillan to cut Russia in on Middle Eastern power politics, hereto- __ fore a Western preserve, by cmngj.j y . - . • Russia's newly developed "inter- P*ew I DTK JTOCF.5 A T and T .. 3342 3226 3126 2948 .'. 3338 3347 .. 3212 3241 ... 3117 3135 ... 2932 2958 May July Chicago Wheat 3325 3212 3112 2932 3342 3237 3129 2951 Dec May 204 202 Chicago Corn Dec 129'i 138 >/i 204 202 129 1 -', 137 Chicago Soybeans Nov .... 235U 237*:, 235': Jan 240 242'. 240 Mar .... 242*; 245'., 243 July .... 241 243!. 2 241 205'i 203'i 130' 137 ; ' 244 3 ., 242'., 98 HOLIDAY — This is the new Oldsmobile 98 Holiday coupe which features startire .siyline. A new airfoil grille and resiyled bumper and hood contour give the front end a new appearance. It may be seen tomorrow at Horner-Wilson Motor Co. here. PLANE ! Manila Organizes High School Band IU.5. csts" in the area. To Accent Offer (The New York Times in . Washington dispatch said Afghanistan also Is expected to accept a Czech offer of arms. . (Communist arms going to Afghanistan would be a needle to Pakistan, another member of the Bghdad Pact. Pakistan and Afghanistan are at loggerheads over the seven million Pathan tribesmen along their border. Afghanistan is demanding they be allowed to set up a separate state.) It was almost certain the West would reject a proposal, backed by Molotov, of the East German observer delegation for separate talks between East and West Germany on plans for elections and a unified, neutralized Germany. The West is seeking the merger of East and West Germany under conditions that would gain the United Nations as an ally. Under their proposal the center of the buffer zone would be along the new East-West frontier betwen the united Germany and Red Poland and Czechoslovakia, and Russia would have to retreat from East Germany, The semidemilitarized area was offered as a reassurance to Russia in the hope she would agree to 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 Studebaker . Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears U S Steel .. ITS 7-8! .. 76 1-2. .. 63 7-8 .. 147 j .. 93 5-8 | .. 124 1-2j .. 46 7-8 .. 133 5-8! .. 89 3-4 | .. 42 7-8j .. 35 1-4', .. 47 l-2i .. 42 1-Z« .. 57 1-2 .. 10 7-8! .. 132 5-8' .. 106 5-8( .. 103 1-2 .. 54 unification. Molotov'a game, apparently, is U. S. Nayy Band Appears at Maiden MALDEN, Mo.—The United States Navy Band will appear in Southeast Missouri at the Maiden High School audiorium Saturday afternoon and Saturday evening, it was announced this week. Tickets are now on sale throughout the Bootheel. The band is conducted by Commander Charles Brendler. lo get the advantage of some demilitarization without the price of German unification. (Continued from Page 1) running after the fir.-t explo.-ion. Minutes after the plane hit there was another explosion." No Signs of Lite He told his .story to Jim Matlack. eopublisher of the L o n g m o n i Times-Call and one of the first outsiders to reach the • scene. "There was nothing we could do but cover up the bodies." Matlack said. "There wasn't a sign of life." He and Heil reported that as far as they could determine, no bodies, were burned. ' A 12-year-old farm boy. Charles ; Dalpra. was at his home some five miles away and suddenly saw a "red flame" in the sky. He told; a reporter "it kepi getting bigger" | then he heard a noise. He toldj his father, Gilbert Dalpra. who added he first thought the youngster "was imagining things." Coroner H. Ross Adamson of j greeley was an early arrival butj declined to hazard an immediate j opinion of the wreck's cause. Car-| rel said at midnight all bodies had been recovered. Jack Meyer, head of rescue operations for the airline, said the bodies were being kept at the crash scene until arrival of Dr. George Kiadra. UAL medical director, from Chicago. Alter that arrangements called for transfer MANILA—Steps were taken hercj 1: ,; weeli to organize Manila's first; h;£h school band as 59 students 1 :emed instruments and the nev; biuid director. Pat Richardson, \va-5, introduced to parents and students. , Richardson said he believed there j was ample musical talent in the' .school as he outlined the future I band program. I A representative of a ParagouKi : music supply firm demonstrated various instruments and gave cost, estimates on them during the mee:-! ing. i (Continued from Page 1) diiion. organized to support scien tific observations and explorations The Navy task force assigned t the preparatory stages of the ex pedition will include 1,800 men seven ships, two tankers, two go vessels and 15 aircraft. Byro is expected to leave fo New Zealand within the nex momh to join the first of severa trips the force will make to th antarctic continent in the nex three years. COURT i of the bodies to mortuaries at Greeley. Colo.. 17 miles northeast, i cause of the wreck were launched Initial efforts to determine the under lights .of portable electric, plants as tumbleweeds blew across; the scene. I Among- the victims were two executives of the Oldsmobile Divi-i sion of General Motors, Ja . . G. G. Lipke of Pittsburgh. Lipke. 38. was sales manager of the Hagan Corp., a chemical combustion ' L.» ~w. H ., .* U .^.... V »» combustion I engineering 'firm. The vacationing: stewardesses were Barbara J. Cruse and Sally Ann Scofeld. both of Denver. Quiet Atomic Test Begins LAS VEGAS. Nev. (jp, —The quiet est series of atomic testi yet ha started. The A tomic Energy Commissioi issued this statement yesterday: "In a test today there was a de tonation of a nuclear device. No fal out problem exists because there wa: no measurable nuclear detonation. even though fissionable material were involved." Residents of this resort city heard and saw nothing. The AEC is trying to find oU whether atomic weapons can be ex ploded accidentally. It said the tests would continue today, weather permitting. Drive it at your Plymouth dealer's —the car that's going places with the Young In Heart! ' AERODYNAMIC STYLING! The look that goes with Push-Button Driving and 90-90 Turbo-Torque in the new Plymouth '56 Here is a car more truly representative of our jet air age than any you have ever seen ... in startling, sweeping new Aerodynamic Styling ... in bold new concepts like I'usli-Bulton. Driving. There's 90-90 Turbo-Torque Power and the great new Hy-Fire V-8 or new PowerFIow 6 to give you Top Thrust at Take-Off. And Plymouth is larger and longer outside . . . roomier inside . . . with sparkling new "miracle" fabrics. It's all hreath-takingly ahead of ila time— at your Plymouth dealer's loday—to sec and drive! PUSH-BUTTON DRIVING Willi a finger-tip touch on a button you select your driving range. As easy ns flicking a liglil switch! Then Plymouth's fnlly automatic PowerFlitft — thr world's smoothest, most advanced IratiMiiiasion — lakes over. It's the ultimate in driving rase nnd another Plymouth first in the low-price 3. PLYMOUTH '56 All-new Aerodynamic 200 V-8 hp available with PowerPak in all 4 lines-Belvedere. Savoy. Plaja and Suburban. Or choose 187 hp in Belvedere and Suburban lines. In Savoy and Plan lines you jet 180 V-8 hp. II you piclet the super-economy ol Plymouth's Powerflow 6-slso available in all 4 lines-you jet 125 hp, « 131 hp with PowerPak. (Continued from Page 1) of guilty. Joe Qarcla, also charged with receiving stolen property, failed to appear, bond forfeiture ordered and summons Issued for bondsman. Hayward Mixon, charged with robbery, entered plea of not guilty, case continued on motion of state over objections of defendant with bond reduced to Jl.OOO. Ollie Hollis, charged with unlawful manufacturing of intoxicants, entered a plea of guilty. Grank Grimes, entered plea of guilty to charge of forgery; Dossie Brown, charged with burglary and grand larceny, entered plea of not guilty. The following cases, appealed from Blytheville Municipal Court, were heard. Louise Blackard, assault with deadly weapon, judgnwnt of lower court confirmed; George Covington, public drunkenness, continued; J. W. Currie, failure to yield right of way, continued; Alf Jones, driving while under the influence of intoxicants, lower court confirmed Charlie Smith, petit larceny, affirmed; Lee Carter, improper brakes, affirmed; Charles Farris, public drunkenness, appeal dismissed. Bill Eshrldge. public drunkenness, affirmed; Elvie Eddings. disturbing the peace, continued on motion of defendant; Leon Dunn, dis- turbing tile peace, continued on motion of defendant. D. S. Lumpkjtns, public drunkenness, appeal dismissed; Buck Layne, public drunkenness, affirmed: George Robertson, driving while under the influence of intoxicants, affairmed. Jessie Odum, disturbing the peace, affirmed; Mabel Stover, disturbing the peace, affirmed; Angelo Child, public drunkenness, appeal dismissed. Maxine Smith, disturbing the peace, affirmed; Merrill Harris, driving while under the influence of intoxicants, affirmed; Homer Bes- hares, selling beer on Sunday, affirmed, given 90 days to pay fine and costs. Irby Appleton, disturbing the peace, affirmed; Fontaine Hollis. driving while under the influence of intoxicants, fined $75 and costs; Mary Vaughn, failure to yield the right of way. appeal dismissed. James King, driving while under the influence of intoxicants, affirmed Oct. 31, affirmance set aside Nov. 1 on plea of guilty, fine of S100. and costi levied with sentence of 30 days on county farm, both suspended during good behavior and on payment of costs. Earles Alexander, driving while under the influence of intoxicants, continued; Ernest Harrison, driving while under the influence of intoxicants, continued. Vibration causes as much damage as heavy shock blows to delicate equipment carried on Navy ships. STEVENSON (Continued from P:>se 1) delegation there pledged to, Stevenson. Kefiiuver IMS done nothing to halt a "Kefaiiver lor President" group in the slato that plans a slate of delegates for him. Kefauver carried off California's 68 votes ill his tmsiTCessful 1953 bid for the nomination and is supposed to retain strength there today. Stevenson's aides I 1 ' ik they ran dispose of Kefnuver as a contender for next year's, nomination by defeating the Tennessee senator there. Trouble Brewing In Paraguay? BUENOS AIRES M>i—La NaciolTs correspondent at Formosa on the Paraguayan Border, said today that Argentine city was full of rumors of possible trouble in Paraguay. .He said reports were circulating that elements of the Paraguayan army were unhappy over political development and -were threatening to do something. President Alfredo Siroessner's government recently held a series of meetings seeking to unify various divergent elements of the ruling Colorado party. However the country was quiet today despite the rumors of unrest. An army spokesman said ••nothing is stirring." General is a Five Star Investment THE GENERAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY of ARKANSAS A 110*1 DCStlVE STOCK COMPANY AN ARKANSAS CORPORATION FKWOiCC CAPITAL ANC SUKftUS 11,700,000.00 * Ground floor... First Public Offering 100,000 shares of common slock at $15.00 a shore. Each share is fully paid, non- OJWisoble, without nominal or par value and equal in votft and participation with every other share. Mevtf hav« so many made so much from so little ai tfiose who invested on the ground floor of o well man* Ofled oM line lenal reserve stock insurance company. * leek what $1,000 invested on January 1, 1941 in tht shares of each of th»»» tompaniti hat grown to Aetna Lift snow worth $17,860.00' Com. Gtntral »now worth 4] ,770.00* Continental it now worth 66,630.00* Lincoln Not'l n now worth 73,930.00* Southland Lif* it now worth 32,800.00* Travelers isnow worth 12,290.00* rVtst Coast Lift ii now worth 50,800.00* •AtatStft*mt»r IS. tVSS "Pick out an •nttrpfi'w Jn its infancy, make surt it it o bus/nttt in which /orge profits can be made, and that It is bonerf/jr ifiowytd, and than put your money in it." . . . «».»//Saj. Paced for Rapid Growth Your Investment in Tht General life Insurance Company of Arkansas tfock should return excellent profits in tht years to come — became of sound, txperienced management which mean* rapid growth. Officers and Directors C. C. Yoit, Little Rock-Dallas William P. Daves, Jr., Liflle Rock-Dallas tdward I. Wright, Little Rack Marvin W. Melton, Jonesboro Thomas G. Wilson, Conway Dr. Harvty Shipp, Little Rock Louis L. Ramsay, Jr., Pine Bluff Joe M. Steele, Springdale Hugh E. Prather, Jr., Dallas Cordon Gait, Dallai Mjffinf fas coupon may be ttie most profitable act of your life! it TODAY M MKMUU tm mimim tuvurr w MUMM t»t mn ROM* snttt limi MO, UMMM ti!i'!.i!;* "f 1 •*•?***•*"«• t**K"'l«e MMUM W IKK ITMI. I WMMTMt I M Men M OMHMIM.

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