The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 24, 1956 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 24, 1956
Page 14
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fAOB FOURTH* Sovief s 201h Congress Belies Peace Offensive (Continued from Page 1) category—have the promise of Soviet help in the form of trade, economic and technical aid to advance the cause of isolating the United States. Revolution Is Goal Most Important, virtually every speaker told the Communists never to forget that their goal is revolution . This revolution — as distinct from evolution - may be violent In some countries. In others it may be accomplished through gradual seizure of parliamentary power and working class movements, tenin was referred to frequently in these statements, and the Lenin precept is that parliaments may be used only with the objective of destroying them. BLTTHET1LLB (ARK.) COURIER NBWI FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 84,19M Working class movemen 1 used to mold them to the Communist program. Thus the fight between communism and the free world will continue to be relentless. But the Communists must keep in mind that the time is not ripe for actions which might provoke war. The time will not come, by Soviet reckoning, until the TJ.S.S.R. car, , "o v e r t a k e and-- outstrip" the United States in economic and industrial potential. The Kremlin at the moment bases its entire hopes, apparently, on the notion of a final economic collapse of capitalism. It seems designed to waiting. Jewelry Theft On High Seas SAN PEDRO, Calif. UV-A $5,000 Jewelry theft has been reported aboard the Hawaii-bound liner, Lurline. Police said the theft was discovered with the ship a day at sea. Officers said the chief purser radio- telephoned that the thief, apparently mingling with voyagers and guests, jimmied the lock of a display case in a jewel shop on one of the decks. Missing were jade rings, pearls and diamonds. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton Mar ... 3577 3577 3575 3575 Il«v " 3528 3534 3513 3531 , ul v 3438 3440 3423 3437 3ct .'.'.'.'.'...' 3216 3216 3204 3207 >4ew Orleans Cotton M-r 3574 3574 3572 3572 MMV "'•'"" 3532 3533 3516 3429 July Oct ' 3438 3439 3425 3439 ' 3211 3214 3202 3207 Chrcago Wheat Mar ... 221 !i 22114 220V 8 .lay .... 21T,i 217% 216% 216% Chicago Corn Mar .... 13014 131 129% 129% May .... 134V4 134*8 133% 133% Chicago Soybeans Mar .. . '260 260!i 259Vi .lay ... 2641.2 265 283* July 268 ~ 259! i 26331 266!i 266% 183 7-8 Sitter Needs One DfiJNTON, Tex. (#1—A demanding baby forced a Denton baby-sitter to leave her job here. A married couple at North Texas State College asked a neighbor to baby-sit with their children for the evening but when they returned another neighbor had taken her place. The substitute explained that the original baby-sitter had gone to the hospital to have a baby. Sept 247>j New York Stocks A T and T Araer Tobacco 78 Anaconda Copper 74 1-2 Beth Steel 154 _ Chrysler 75 5-8 Coca-Cola .124 1-4 Gen Electric 58 3-8 Gen Motors ** Montgomery Ward 89 1-2 N Y Central « 1-4 Int Harvester ' 37 3-4 Kepubllc Steel « 1-4 Radio 45 Socony Vacuum 68 7-8 Standard of N J 154 7-: Texas Corp 120 1-8 Sears 33 1-4 TJ S Steel 56 5-8 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, Dl Wi—(0SDA)—Hogs 15,000; moder ately active; unevenly 25-50 lower on 180 Ib up and mostly 25 lower on 170 Ib down and sows; around 250 head mostly U. S. No 1 grade 200-220 Ib averages 12.75 with few hundred head U. S. Nos 1 and 2 grade mixed 12.50; bulk 180-230 Ib in lots of mixed U. S. Nos 1, 2 and 3 grade 11.75-12.25 and similar •rade 240-280 Ib 11.25-12.00: 140170 Ib largely 10.00-11.25; 100-130 Ib 8.00-9.50: sows under 40 Ib down 10.25-75 with few smooth light weights to 11.00; 400 Ib up 9.25-10.25; boars 5.50-7.00. Cattle 700, calves 300; steady commercial and good steers 15.5017.50; most utility and commercial cows 11.00-12.00; canners and cutters 8.50-11.00; utility and commercial bulls 12.50-14.50; canner and cutter grades 10.00-12.00; good and choice vealers 18.00-24.00; quotable top 28.00 on prime; bulk utility and commercial kinds 14.00-18.00; culls 3.00-12.00; good and choice heavy calves 16.00-18.00. Mead The Only Eclusive Men's Store In Mississippi County THE MARK Of THE WORLD'S MOST FAMOUS HAT Obituary Mrs. Hudson, 50, Dies in Manila Mrs. Arpha May Hudson, 60, died yesterday at her home in Manila Services will be conducted at two o'clock tomorrow afternoon at First Methodist Church In Manila, Pastor Harold Smith officiating. Assisting will be Willis Lengrand. Burial will be in Manila Cemetery with Howard Funeral Service in charge. Survivors include her husband, John M. Hudson; two sons, Mackey James and Paul Wayne pleeman, both of Manila; a daughter, Mary Olive Hamilton of Leachville; a brother, James Huey Anderson of Pontiac Mich.; two sisters, Mrs. Ollah smith of Plli.t, Mich, and Mrs. Lorell verveck of Davisburg, Mich. KE (Continued from Page 1) does say Eisenhower has not passed any word back to his close associates in Washington — not even to his No. 1 aide Sherman Adams. May Come Wednesday Eisenhower indicated before he left Washington he would announce his plans around March 1. He said he probably would do it at a news conference. His next one is tentatively set for Wednesday, Feb. 29. Here at Thomasville. the President has put his physical stamina to a real test. A week ago today he played his first round of golf, nine holes, since his heart attack. Since then he has played two' 18- hole rounds. One of those came yesterday and he followed it up with two hours of hunting. He and Humphrey each brought down a wild turkey. On five of the other days he has been here Eisenhower went quail hunting, up to 6V< hours a day. And his personal physician, Maj. Gen. Howard M. Snyder, says he has come through it all in fine shape. White House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty says the President has shown "no evidence ot fatigue." , |H Municipal Court In Municipal Court today two men pleaded guilty to drunk driving. Wesley Falker was fined $100, costs and sentenced to 24 hours in jail on his plea. Edward P. Edgmton received a similar fine and sentence. Soviet Press Attacks Malenkov MOSCOW VR — The Soviet press today published a direct attack on the Ministry of Electric Power Stations which former Premier Georgi Malenkov heads. The ministry was accused of "procrastination" in a speech to the 20th Congress of the Soviet Communist party delivered in the Kremlin yesterday by the state planning boss, First Deputy Prime Minister Maxim Z.'Saburoy. When Malenkov resigned the premiership Feb. 8, 1955, he publicly confessed he had been inefficient and not sufficiently experienced in administration. Traffic Violations Dominating Docket in Pemiscot's Court CAKUTHERSVILLE — Traffic violations have loaded the Pemiscot County Magistrate Court docket recently. Careless and reckless driving fines have ranged from.Jl to $25. Pined $25 were Oscar Williams, Henry Parker, Billy Hathey and Claude Landrum. Parker also spent three days in jail. Hathey and Landrum were given susepnded sentences of six months each. Hubert T. Ramsey and John E. Missing British Sub Is Located LONDON W)—The Admiralty today called off a search for the British submarine Acheron, sighted safe In gale-swept Arctic seas after being out of radio contact for nearly six hours. The British minesweeper Coquette radioed three hours after the Admiralty reported the Acheron over- jlue that she had made "visual con- with tlie sub. The Coquette also reported the Acheron, carrying 65 men, said her communications system was out of order. The Acheron then pro- I ceeded to Iceland. Mayes Jr. were fined »10 each. Fined K were John .A. Moore, Homer T. Scott, Marvin Harris, Jim Norrld, WilUams Jones and Ira Mae Ivy. Briggs Cooper and Robbie H. Boroughs were fined $1 each. William H, Hargrove went to jail for two weeks. Perry L. Shelton was confined benhlnd bars for three days. Five dollar fines for not having driver's licenses were assessed against Hermon Kimmons, Corlene Lee, Raymond C. Moody, Kennett. W. Frazer, Mason Laster and •Charles Davenport. W. A. Biggs was granted a. stay of execution on $5 line for not having a driver's license. Fined *6 for no auto licenses were Ralph Gatewood and Fan-is Ricketts. Ralph Emerson Sr. was fined FARM (Continued from Page 1) farm bill, its Finance Committee was expected to give quick approval to a House-passed measure to refund an estimated 60 million dollars a year in federal gas taxes to farmers. » I« an expired trailer Mceiw and n Ronald E. Harris was fined MI expired license. "> r I expre ce. Five dollar linen for expired trucK licenses were assessed agalMt Claude Nelson and Jesse Horton. umuae itciwm ««u «~.~- -v Lewis E. Rogers was fined »1 ior an expired truck license. James P. Mlllikan was fined Ji for no tail light. Richard C. Swiggart was fined JS for no muffler. No mufflw chart** against Robert Moor* were (Uir missed when the defendant pat* court cost*. . !" Johnny Maya and Robert L. Smith were fined « each for gun* violations.' Louis and Eddie Fo«t«r were fined »10 each for gam* violations, but fines were impended because both spent a week in CAN'T STOP TH£ QUIEN MART WITH A CiOTHESlINf.. oo y m <x« *« yo. :on k««p o tornado from hitting yow hou>«. B«* yo« en* buy insurance - rh« right kind, in th* rigtn owouM. W«H b* •lad to odvis*. <Z J NOBLE GILL AGENCY GLENCOE BLDG. THE Looking for the finest? We suggest the new soft suede finish-our Stetson Tijuajia, deftly styled for both town and country wear. Feel the soft, rich suede finish. See what a difference real hat luxury can make in the way you feel and look. Come m today. TIJUANA Credit Accounts Welcome 30 - 60 - 90 Day Terms American United Insurance Hits A New Record Hitting a record high of $661,000,000 insurance in force, American United Life Insurance Company Showed a 29 % increase in new paid- for business in 1955. January production indicates a continued climb in 1956. Sales in the fiscal year rose in all departments, includ- ings accident and sickness, reinsurance, group and ordinary life insurance. Although well above the average of life insurance companies, the American United production record follows an, industry trend. According to Life Insurance Agency Management Association figures, sales grew 21% last year, excluding the federal employees' group life case. Purchase of life insurance in 1956 continues at an even greater pace. "Part of the credit for the industry-wide advance goes to banks and trust companies," asserted Clarence A. Jackson, president of American United. "Financial institutions through advertising and other media helped to emphasize that no one asset is as valuable as a life insurance policy and that life insurance is the first step in planning an estate." The Blytheville Agency of American United 211 N. Broadway, was one of the top ranking agencies in paid production for the company duruing 1955. Managed by J. A. Bryant, the Blytheville organization is a consistent le*d«r yew after year. Aciv •^ " Welcome Your HEART FUND Volunteer on Heart Sunday February 26 / When you give to the Heart Fund, you support your Heart Association's program of research, education and community service. Put out the welcome mat for the Heart Fund volunteer who calls at your home next Sunday afternoon. Give her a warm handclasp, and a generous contribution to the 1956 Heart Fund. After all . she is a front-line soldier in the war against diseases of the heart and'circulation, which claim nearly 800,000 lives yearly, or more than all'other diseases combined. Your Heart Fund volunteer is giving her time and energy to safeguard YOUR heart, the HEARTS of your loved ones and the hearts of people everywhere. You are the judge of how much to give. Just enclose your contribution in the envelope she hands you. No need to say what you gave, unless you want it noted on your signed "thank you" receipt. You make a wise investment when you .... HELP YOUR HEART FUND—HELP YOUR HEART 5 Hopeful Facts About Heart Diseases 1. Some forms of heart disease can be prevented ... a few can be cured. 2. All heart cases can be cared for best if diagnosed early. 3. Almost every heart condition can be helped by proper treatment. 4. Most heart patients can keep on working—very often at the same job. 5. Your "symptoms" may or may not mean heart disease. Don't guess — don't worry. See your doctor and be sure. THIS AD IS SPSONORED A PUBLIC SERVICE BY j Blytheville Water Co.

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