The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 3, 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, November 3, 1955
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Page 7
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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 19S8 BLTTMEVILLB (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE SEVEN Nobel Peace Prize Awarded To U.N. Agency Commissioner for / Refugees Is 53rd Recipient of Award Commodity And Stock Markets- i New York Cotton (12:30 quotations) Tom Pullam Dies in Hayti Dec .. Mar .. May .. July .. .. 3345 .. 3221 .. 312!) .. 2025 OSLO iJi—The Nurwesian Nobel, New Orleans Cotton Committee todny awarded the No-j pec 334 , 3355 3 Tom Pullam, 74, former resident off Blytheville who had lived at 3349 3345 3349 i Hayti for the past several years, •'"•" 321S 3234 died this morning at hs home in 3120 3131 Hayti following an illness of about 2818 2931 live years. He was a retired railroad man having lived in Blytheville until moving to Hayii about five years 3237 3132 2938 bel peace prize for 1954 to the Of] M ilr ........ 3235 3244 3355 May July 3128 3132 2921 2940 five of the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees. It- reserved the 1955 prize. The United Nations agency is the 53rd recipient of the world's top award for peace making. The cash award amounts to $35,066. The Office of the U.N. High! Commissioner for Refugees wasi Chicago Corn Dec 129% 130'i May .... 137i 2 137-1, 3226 3244 3118 3132 2918 2935 Chicago Wheat Dec 305!i 205'., May 203' 2 203tj 204'.i 2023, •Chicago Soybeans . 237!i 242 U 4 245 3 » . 243>, 4 238 243'i 245 34 243':, established in 1951 under the di rection of Dr. G. J. Van Heaven Goedhart. an Amsterdam editor who formerly was Dutch minister of justice, for the purpose of giving, protection to refugees who "left, their home countries in fear of po-! Nov luical. religious or racial persecu-j Jan tion. Its headquarters are in Ge-;Mar neva. i July Administers Fund The office ^ministers the U.K. j New York Stocks Refugee Emergency Fund, which] was sei up in 1952 to give emer-| A T and gency aid to the most needy! Amer ™«cco groups of refugees. The peace prize is awarded an- ntmlly under, the will of Swedish industrialist Alfred Nobel, inventor of dynamite. Dismayed by the use of his invention in modern warfare, Nobel made provisions for a prize to be awarded each year to the person "who shall have must and best promoter", the fraternity of nations and the abolishment or 129'i 136?, 205'i 203% 130 131% 235 34 240 u g 243 3 4 241! 2 237' 2 24P, 245 242 34 ago. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Mattie Pullam of Hayti; a son, Paul Pullam of New York Oily; and a brother, Henry Pullam of Hayti. Funeral arrangements are incomplete pending the arrival of his son. Cobb Funeral Home is in charge and burial will be in Ehnwood Cemetery. BIG FOUR (Continued from Page 1) Boys Held For Theft Of Steele Auto By H. L. TEAGER STEELE — Two brothers, aged 12 and 14, were cuught near here Tuesday night and confessed lo the theft of a station wagon stolen from a Steele postal clerk Monday morning. Officers had suspected the boys of the theft but a State Patrol tri- suie alarm failed to find definite clues or locate the boys and the stolen car. 'Hie boys confessed their guilt and Wednesday went with officers and a postal inspector to East Prairie where the boys stated they had thrown out the mail sack in a wooded area. The mail sack was. recovered and most of the.mall, officers stated. The boys said they had taken out two packages, throwing- them in the back of the car, and then the mail sack into some woods, near AEA (Continued from Page 1) then go home." American parents won't "goj home," Can- noted. j "There is nothing wrong- or un: usual about this process," he said. | 1; K Is thfi undoubted privilege of j American citizens to try to make education fit the needs of their soriety." The convention of about 7.000 Arkansas leacher.s will end tomorrow. It is divided into several sections with the general business meeting scheduled for tonight. Different parts of the same furl .pelt have different wearing quali-) j ties. Backs oi the animals wear' j better than the sides, while sides j j outwear bellies and paws. j : Ea.st Prairie. | One boy said they were coming \ \ down the alley and seeing the key j | in the car, had got in and driven ! it off. He said they first went 10 I Kenneit and then to East Prairie. V-Doy Party At Caruthersville LONG (LLNESS-Thought to be rapidiy recovering (rom bronchial pneumonia that struck him Oct. 7, West German Chancellor Konrad Adens or had a setback that is caus- ;g concern throughout the western world. CARUTHEHSV1UJ3 — A Veteran Day celebration 1'or Southeast Missouri will be held in Cnruthersvllle Fnciny, November 11. ujider the sponsorship of Pemiscot County American Legion Post No. 88 anil its auxiliary Major events '.vill be a memorial (met p u ide queen contest, banquet and queen's ball. The memorial services irill be held in RodSCT.s theatre starting at II a.m. Ofi'icintins will be Rtv. Floyd Pioiu Hcv HHs j. Hough and Rev. Joseph H. HueLs. all of Caruihers- ul'» fne emcc will be open to the public. The parade will a.s.->emblo in Frisco park and will start, al 2 p.m., proceeding down Ward Avenue to the PemLscot County courthouse, thence west to the Legion falr- L'rounds. spome? ? -tp-N- ETAOIN SHRDM Units already registered for the parade include school bands from Hayti, Kennett, Senath. Deering. Wardel!. Hazard, Portageville, Carthersville, Dexter and Jackson, a special Air Force color guard from the Blytheville, Ark., air base; National Guard unite, the Bootht'rt Saddle club, and others, region posts and auxiliaries will sponsor eritrnnt.5 {in the contest to select "Miss Ameri- 'can Legion of Southeast. Missouri," j and these will ride in special auto- 'mobiles. The queen and two alternates will be selected by a panel of out-of-slate judges. A presentation ceremony for the queen and ilia contestants will be held during the I banquet that evening at which tiraa j the queen will receive a cash prize i of $50 and the two alternates $25 each. A Lot of Mourners CHESAPEAKE, Ohio >Jfl — Mrs. Sarah Bailey, 89. Rt. 1, Salt Hock, W". Va., died here yesterday leaving 119 direct descendants. Survivors include Mrs. Clara Lucas, a daughter at whose home she died, four oilier daughter*, three sons, 70 grandchildren. 99 great grandchildren and 1 great-great grandchildren. Read Courier News Classified Ads. Copepr ... 77 1-2 ... 67 3-8 Beth Steel ..'.. 149 1-4 Chrysler 95 3-8 Coca-Cola 125 1-4 Gen Electric 47 1-3 Gen Motors 134 1-2 Montgomery Ward ... N Y Central j Int, Harvester blic Sieel sia's opposition to a unified Germany allied with the West has been based on the fear that such a. Germany would be a threat to Soviet security, but now it turns 179 1-4 j oul ( na t Molotov's ideas on Eu- Socom , vacuum ' reduction of standing armies, and ] 3 tlK ie'baker ' " the formation and extension of; standard " of N J 92 3-8 43 1-2 35 7-8 48 1-4 43 58 10 3-4 138 1-2 109 1-2 peace congresses." The prize may I Texas Corp also be awarded to institutions or gears ...... ......... 103 3-4 organizations. The International rj s Steel ....... ..".".'.'.'.'.. 55 1-8 Red Cross has twice been honored ....... .......... It was the second time the U.N. had been honored. Dr. Ralph J. Bundle won the peace prise in 1950 for his work in getting a Palestine armistice. George C. Marshall of the United States received the 1953 peace prize, the last awarded. The 1952 award went to Albert Schweitzer. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. IN. on— (USDA)— Hogs 11,500: lower: ELECTION 190-220 Ib U.S. No. 1. 2 and j grades mixed but running mostly ! No. 2 at 14.00; 180-240 Ib in mixed ! lots 13.50-85. including some U.S. ' No. 1 and 2 grades around 235 Ib to 13.75; 250-300 Ib weights mainly U.S. No. 3 at 13.00-35; some around 250 Ib No. 2 and 3 at 13.40; 140170 Ib scarce, around 25 lower 13.00-75; sows 400 Ib down largely 13.00: 450-550 !b 12.25-75; some over 550 Ib 12.00; boars 8.25-11.50. , ! Cattle 1.800. calves 800; scat' ley Welch. Charles Alford; alter-, tered snia n i ots average good to nates — Fred Boyette, Jr.. Dan j average choice heifers 18.50-20.50, 35 C ',. .„ ,, I steady; virtually no sales steers; Blytheville. Ward l. City Hall ; utiutv a|]d commer cial cows 10.00- Judges-Ralelgh Sylvester. Oscar. 1200 - largelv; orid hcad to 12.50: nates n - ei Ed Coolf r B Wf0rd: ^"l bu ' k canners and cutters 7 - 5 °- 9 - 50 good heavy fat bulls (Continued from Page 1) Bishop, Bryant Stewart: alternates — Mark Anderson. Obert Hitch. Blytheville, Ward II, Water Co. Judges — James Terry. Harvey Morris, Bob'Barnes: alternates — Rosco Crafton, J. W. Adams. Bob Logan: Clerks — R. A. Nelson, wil- >iarn Lawshe; alternates — Kendail Berry, Henry Dodd. BlythRville. Ward II, Gill Pontlac Judges — Bernard Gooch. Paul I Pryor. John Caudill: alternates —I S. E. Time, J. W. Siein.siek. Mur-j ray Smart: Clerks — Joe Evans, | Albert Taylor; alternates — M. L. ! Hughes, J. R. Ivy. I Blytheville, Ward HI, Fire SUttun i Judges — James Gardner. W. L. j Whittaker. E. B. Woodson: alter-! nates — Fan-is McCalla, Marion Williams, Charles Penn: Clerks — T. J. Bailey, Dick White: alternates — Bill Hutson, George Hubbard, Jr. BlyUievUle, Ward IV. Moore's Store Shorty Rector; alternates — Earl Wilson, Malcolm Doyle. Wilson 1".00-13.50: mostly one price of 11.00 : bulk °;ood and choice vealers 21.0026.00; occasional sales prime as hitrli n= 2.9.00; cull to e:ood vealers 10.00-20,00: cood and choice 350-500 Ib calves 13.00-16.00. IKE (Continued from Page 1) Eisenhower will run a pain. Like other Cabinet visitors, he said it was "inappropriate" to taik politics with Eisenhower or anyone else at this time. But he did get the President's approval for a half a dozen items of labor legislation and his sanction for another try at amending the Taft-Hartley Act along lines These amendments hold the prospects for election year partisan Henry:' Clerks — Talmadge Huey, i <*ebnle just as docs another issue Max Koonce; alternates — Hart. D. J. Hodge. Osccola, Ward I, Drainage Office Judges— Stanley Carpenter, A W j ' asl Knighj.. Dave Laney: alternates — t He Herbert Bryant, J. H. Lowe. C. E. Dean; Clerks — Joe Martin, Harold Smith; alternates — Mrs M V Alexander, Billy Pair Sheddan. Osccnla, Ward II, Lumber Yard Judges — Nathan Weinberg. Ira Wright, J. S. McCants: alternates — Arthur Rogers, Roland Boothe, John ; llie President marked for submis- i sion to Congress when Secretary of Agriculture Benson visited him ave io ° P er cent backing lo Benson'.* agricultural policies, j thin? js wna , including the flexible price sup-! thmk abnilt it P°rt program which has been the larcct of bitter Democratic criti- ropean security are not so far apart from the ideas of the Western ministers. Therefore, Molotov's opposition to reunification onj security grounds no longer is j valid, the West contends. Molotov, • however, gave no dication yesterday of weakening; under this argument. He rediculedj the idea a reunified Germany al-' lied with the West would provide any "security, guarantees to the Soviet Union." All-German Council He said that when Germany is unified it must be done in a manner that recognizes the existence of "two independent German states." He then submitted his j plan for an "All-German Council" j to be set up by the "ast and West ( German regimes and to be charged; with responsibility for bringing the | two parts of Germany gradually j together. j The Western ministers, in turn. : derided Molotov's plan as a "dik- i tat." a German word for compul-1 sory decree. They do not recog-J nize the East German government and believe that if free elections: could be held throughout Germany! it would be voted out of existence. ; taSleesszzy Gal 2 big 4 bjt eh2| Russia, on the other hand, al-1 ways insists on giving the East i German administration an equal: voice with West. Germany in de- i velopmg any unification plans, hop- : ing to perpetuate Communist pow- ; er in the unified nation. Dulles, in pointing out certain! similarities in East-West security, proposals, recalled Molotov's lat-, est plan when no longer demanded dissolution of NATO as a precondition to German unity. The security proposals of both East and We.sl. Dulles said, would i renounce the use of force, with-; hold help from an aggressor, ere-1 ate an East-West buffer zone, lim-; it forces within the zone and pro- ; vide for some removal of foreign j troops from European countries. [ Important Differences The secretary said (here were: also some "important differences." > He did not, dwell on these. But one fundamental difference is that the Soviet proposal would keep Ger- j many divided, while under the Western proposal the security pact ; would become effective only after ; Germany had been united. ' Dulles gave Molotov no mercy | in discussing proposed all-German, elections. • j '"Mr. Molotov has pointed out' that if you have free elections; somebody is going to win and i somebody is going to lo^e," he i said. "That is however, inherent.! as I see it, in the nature of free; elections. j "It is not really important what j think about it. The important i do the Germans '. Safety Firs* cisrn. In his State of the Union mes: sage last January the .President! LOUISVILLE. KKy. '.-ft — Crit | laid heaviest emphasis on two ofloamron, 62. was,injured seriously Willie Chiircnhall: Clerks — Julia . the proposed amendments. In; .yesterday when thrown from a city Mae Morrison. Wirt Steed: alter-1 one, the no3Communist oath now) work truck while helping deliver nates — Mrs. John Douglas, Clar-j reouired of union leaders would j equipment, for a school safety dem- ence Grigsby, Osccola, Ward III, Court House Judges — Elliott Siirtnin. Fabcr \Viite. Roy Cox: alternates—Lloyd Oodlcy. Bill Joe Edrinpton, A. B Bradley: Clerks—Henrv Patterson. al.so be asked of management ofw- ' cials. The other would prohibit representation elections demanded by an employer for six months after a strike starts. The latter was aimed at era sins' a potential "un- M.ix H:m: alternates—Auten Chit-; ion busting" aspect of the law. wood, L. W. Walters. I the President said al the time. onstration. Indicators Weeds indicate the kind of soil in which they grow. Sheep sorrel grows in acid ground, wild carrot; in poor soil and moss indicates I need for drainage. JEWELRY "SUPERMARKET" IS OEM OF AN IDEA-Erk Weinberj, . wholeule jeweler of Cleveland, Ohio, took a tip from the frocery chain supermarkets and is cubing in on it. H* turned hit store into a self-service "market" with walls lined with wnall bins, each stocking a different jewelry item, Just as housewives do, his customers (retail jewelers) trundle cartj around, make their selections and have their bills made up »t a check-out counter. Clerks behind the walls keep the bins rtpleniahed a/id also All orders from Welnberf's traveling salesmen. Urge photo shows customers making th* rounds. Tiwtt shows Mf* Kar AdfciM, of N«wtM FaUfc Qfcio, having htt purchases checked by BUCK & WHITE STORE MEN'S HANDKERCHIEFS Regular lOc Each! Good quality cotton Is smooth, soft, snou-y-white. Wide. carefully-switched hem — full big: size. 10 for 65' BOYS' COTTON SOCKS Reguar 25c Pair! Fine quality, mercerized cotton in good-looking' stripes, arpyles, or novelty patterns. Vat-dyed colors will not fade. Sizes 6 to 10',-j. 4prs. Ladies' Reg. 1.00 SILK-BLEND SCARFS Hand-rolled hems! Great big 33 -inch squares in gorgeous, bright, colorful prints oi all kinds. Hand washable. Junior Boys' Men's Gabardine JACKETS \ylon-reinforced supershcen ; gabardine is Cravcnetle-fin- ished to she^I water! Wool- filled quilted satin lining: Wide elastic at waist-sides. Charcoal grey, tan. navy or taupe. Sizes 34 to 46. Regular $9.95! $799 7 LADIES'RAYON PANTIES Regular 49c! A terrific buy! Snue-fitting elastic- Icg briefs. While, pink, or biue, Si/.es 5, 6. 7. Sorry, limit of 3 pairs to a customer. 32. SURCOATS Rayon-acetate ff a b a r d I n e. warm wool-filled quilted satin lininjf, fur-like Timlon collar, elastic at waist-sides. Brown, charcoal grty or nav-y. Sizes 3 to 7. Regular $4.99 BOS' REG. 1.29 UNION SUITS $ 3 Lohg-sfeeve, ankle-length! S«ami in loek-ititehad td 'ptt- b»H«r fit, flip n.t. Ecn, r. Sim 4 to 16, Men's Cotton Sport Socks Our best sellers at their regular price! Genuine Hemphitl argyles and other smart novelty patterns. Soft, combed rnttoii knit, with nylon-reinforced heel and toe. Washfast colors. Si7.es 10 to 13. Regular 55c Pr.! 44', Girls' All-Woo! COATS Just one of many stylish, warm all-wool coats. What wonderful warmth in these handsome 100 r ; wool fabrics —I weeds, fleeces, checks, plaids! Fitted styles, nr with boxy harks—many with luscious velvet (rim. nil «*ith warm wool inter linings. Sizes 7 to 14. Boys' Gabardine JACKETS Big savings on boys' spot-rt- sisling gabardine jackets. Non-oily stains just wine off> water repellent. Warm, wool- filled quilted satin lining. Elastic at sides of waist. Charcoal grey, charcoal brown, taupe, or navy."Sizes .6 to 18. $ 5 12 Boys' Corduroy SHIRTS This quality sells elsewhere for $2,7!)! Fine pin wait* corduroy in 7 washfast colors— will tint fade—can be washed with other clothes! Satin-lined shoulder yoke. Charcoal grey, flame red, royal blue, kelly xrfcn. light blue, pink, or mint green. Sixes 6 to 16. 1 Select your Christmas gifts now and SAVE! Men's Heavy-Weight UNION SUITS Men's winter union suits— long sleeve, ankle-length! I'n- usual values! Firmly knit cotton wiH hold shape after many washings. Double shoulders, snug ribbed cuffs. Ecru or white, si7.es 36 to 46, $189 1 70x90 Inch Lace Tablecloths Handsome "Daltou" p;ittern\, Luxurious, elegant — yet so practical. Heavy eoKon lace. washes beautifully, will wear for years. Ptcot looped edfies arid the perfect finishing touch. Rich tvorj' color. $5.00 Values! $099 2 King David Children's SHOES Xoff—more Uiun ever your best buy in children's shoes' If the soles wear out ifor A\V reason* in less Ihan 3 mouths, yon set a near pair free' Come see our entire selection of smart new styles of Kini; David shoes for boys and girls. $099 '• GIRLS' REG. 25c COTTON PANTIES 3 Pr. 'Combed cpttrfnlrnit—itrotig." left, abtorbenl. White or pastel colon, Sizei 2 to 12, Smaller sites are double- Htijplcnefs. ; .. j Unbleached DOMESTIC AVh.it a saving! Good utility u right—-ideal for curtains and other hnuschnld u^i'S. Bleaches out white. 36" wide. 19c Yd. Quality! Colorful Chenille Bedspreads Special! Wonderful buys In full-fill, d o u b To. - b e d size spreads. Gorgeous tnultirolor flornl design on thirk wavelet backgrou nri or rich, ra Ised sculptored design on closely- tufted wavelet baekRroimd. Choice of several beautiful colors. SCOO 5 Part-Wool Double BLANKETS .i'V woo!, 95"V ^nllon. Bpauli- ful plaids of red, blue or green. Wide ravon sMin hlnrtinc. Full 70"xSO" . Compare elsewhere at $4.591 $099 Reg. 69^, First Quality NYLON HOSE 3 Pr. Sheer Sl^auge, 15 denier! Flattering new thade$: blush amber, carmel beige, or red for Sizes 8'/ 2 to II. Sorry, limf+ ol 2 pair? to a customer. Use our easy LAYAWAY for Christmas gifts!

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