The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 11, 1955 · Page 8
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 11, 1955
Page 8
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»AGE EIGHT BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COUKIER NEWS FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1956 Commodity And Stock Markets- New Orleans Cotton (12:30 Quolationsl Peo 3380 3384 3380 3384 Mar 331S 3315 3301 3310 May 3200 3215 3200 3215 July ., 3025 3030 3015 3030 Chicago Wheat Deo .... 202'/ 2 203" 2 202 3 s 203 3 s May .... 20231 2033 4 202'/ 4 203H Chicago Corn Dec . May . ..133 125'/ B 133 Chicago Soybeans Nov . Jan . Mar July 234>i 23f> 3 4 234!'- 236 1 /, 238U 240 238'i 239 3 i 240% 212'i 240 s i 242 239 240'i 239 240!i New York Stocks A T an-'. 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 Studebaker Standard of N J Texas Corp Sears TJ S Steel BIG FOUR Wardell Man Is Held On Liquor Charge CARUTHERSVILLE — Jim Ran- (Continued from Page 1) and prior development of a com plete arms reductin program. Such conditions are contrary to Eisenhower's purpose of getting some action taken immediately asidall, elderly man from Warden, a first step in vorking out a dis-jwas bound over to Pemiscot Coun- armament program. 1 ty Circuit Court on a charge of The Big Four foreign ministers! selling liquor without a af- were to continue their discussion! ter preliminary hearing in Magis- o.. disarmament today after a 30- trate Court here Thursday. ' "-- Randall, who was released from custody on a $500 bond, is accused of selling liquor on Sunday. State agents arrested him for alleged violation of Missouri liquor laws, Pros. Ally. James crick i minute private meeting on how the remaining work can be handled and the conference concluded, probably late next week. Molotov's outline of Soviet disarmament policy came as no particular surprise to Secretary of Vickroy said State Dulles British Foreign I.:in-| Willie Montgomery. Ncsro. ister Harold Macmillan and French! waived preliminary hearing and Foreign Minister Antoine Pinay was bound over to Circuit Court after hearing his precise enuncia- on a grand larceny charge. Monti on of hard Soviet policy on the goniery's bond was set at Sl.OOO BRAZILIAN (Continued from Page 1) intended to shake up the cabinet I to five extreme elements in the ! army a chance to sta^e a coup. ! was elected president ' in last month's balloting. He and : Luz, from the same home state. 1 both beloiiR to the .social Democratic party but Luz was a mem- ; ber of a dissident party fr. tion which opposed Kubit chek in the election. ! Luz was chosen president of the j . J ouse of Deputies early this year ; defeating Kubitschek who was a candidate for the post. ISO' 3-8 ... 77 5-8 ... 70 1-8 ... 152 ... 94 1-4 ... in 3-4 ,,. 48 7-8 ... 50 1... 96 ... 44 7-8 ... 36 1-4 ... 50 1-8 . . 45 ... 57 5-8 ... 10 1-2 ... 144 1-4 ... 115 1-4 ... 108 7-8 ... 55 5-8 future of Germany the day before. The Soviet statement on Germany did astonish the Western ministers and their advisers, because it completely abandoned even any pretense of trying to en, tice the'West to keep up negotia- I tions on German unifications. j Since that time Molotov has of! fered proposals which would: 1. Reduce and limit troop strength in Germany. 2. Create a nonaggression pact , between the Eastern ar Western power blocs in Europe. 3. Support creation of a zone of Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI OR—Hogs 5,500; uneven; bulk 180 210 Ib 14.00-25; two small lots 14.50 top; 220-230 Ib -13.25-75; 240 260 Ib 13.00-25: heavier weights 12.75 - 13.00; 140-170 Ib 13.50-75; packing sows 403 Ib down 12,50-75; over 400 Ib 11.75-13.50; boar steady to 50 lower 8.00-10.50. Cattle 400, calves 200; generally steady at week's decline; medium and good steers and yearlings 14.00-17.75; light weight cutter of ferings 9.00-10.00; utility and com mercial cows 9.00 - 10.50; light weight low utility cows 8.50; can ner and cutter cows 6.00-8.50 light weight shells 5.00-50; bulls utility and commercial 11.00-13.00; bulk good and choice vealers 17.0022.00, lew prime to 25.00; medium and good veals 13.00-17.00; medium and good slaughter calves 11.00-14.00. Mess Hall Burns SEOTJL, Friday (ff>\ — A U.S. Army mess hall serving 500 men and an officers club in Seoul burned down last night. An Army spokesman estimated damage at $60,000. No Injuries were reported. limited disarmament along the East-West German frontier. Same Policy Line Molotov took these steps, after spending last weekend in top-le\ 1 conferences in Moscow. Therefore, his stand presumably represents the considered judgment of the I men who rule Russia. The same Soviet policy line emerged from secret negotiations of a four-power committee of experts on expansion of East-West contacts. The Russians resisted every effort to lower their barriers against outside information and ideas. They refused to consider any re> laxation of the jamming of Western radio broadcasts. They rejected any opening "f Moscow to Western information centers. They t'.'rned down Ml proposals for any opening of their frontiers to commercial air trafifc. The committee finally ended Its sessions in such disagreement that the members made separate reports to their respective foreign ministers. These are to be discussed in a laier meeting of ministers. Alms Don't Chance Most Western experts on Russia and political leaders like Dulles have long held that the basic Soviet policy aims of Communist expansion do not change, though Soviet tactics are variable. Why did the Russians shift gears at just this time? There are some obvious speculative possibilities. One is that the Russians believed a show of strength had to be made and he was placed in the county jail here. He is charged with stealing a S60 suit of clothes. William Thompson, from Indiana, was bound over to Circuit Court after preliminary examination on a charge of fraud by way of a confidence game. Upon failure to post S2.000 bail he was committed to jail. He is accused of passing a worthless check. Entering pleas of guilty this week and receiving S25 fines and suspended sentences of 60 days for careless and wreckless drivinc; were Clyde S. Culp. Glenn E. Ensminger and Calvin Goodrich. Receiving $10 fines on guilty pleas to careless and wreckless driving were Earl P. Yorbro and Aubrey Edwards. Yorbro was given a stay of execution on the fine. Fined S5 upon guilty pleas to careless and wreckless driving were Marvin V. Dye. J. R. Jerrolds, C. W. Wingfield and John C. Harris.. No operator's license brought $5 fines upon James H. Green. Abram Santana, Raymond Moya. James H Weaver and Charles W. Bradshaw They all pleaded guilty. Dan Hall Jr. pleaded guilty to not having an operator's license and Was fined S10. Carl J. Duvall and Gail Davidson weer each fined 55 for no trailer license. Van Smith and James Childers were each fined S5 for Improper licenses and John Mooney was •fined $5 for defective brakes. Strikers At Shoe Plant Get Checks ! CARU'THERSVILE—Although the ' strike continued, more than 400 I striking employees of Brown shoe ' Company here received their regular . pay checks for last week's work ! Thursday afternoon, according to i company representatives, j if the strike continues through to• morrow, as is indicated by the lack :of company and union agreements on a new contract, employees will receive only one day's next week. That | will be for work performed on Mon- I day— the last pro-strike day." t Picketing of the plant has been without incident, thus far. Couple Held In Food Theft Charges of petty larceny probably will be filed against Larras Hunter and his wife, Geraldine, 210 W. Roosevelt, Chief of Police John Fotser said this morning. The charges arose out of the theft of some canned goods, sugar and laundry soap from ,the A. G. Shibley wholesale grocery on North Highway 61 last night about 8 p.m. Shibley noticed some boxes of groceries stacker at the back of his in a suspicious manner and called police yesterday afternoon. Chief Poster and officers Ed Downs and Mervin Gilless went to the store warehouse after dark. About 8 p.m. the defendants returned to the scene in a truck and were preparing to haul the stolen grocer IPS away when they were apprehended. MID-EAST (Continued from Page 1) that Israel and the Arabs "must make some compromise" in their i territorial claims if they want peace. . I , But he added he welcomed; Eden s offer to mediate the Pales-! tine dispute. j Tass. official bo vita news a^en-l cy. accused Eden of.trying to in-1 timidate the Arab states, ' Reports from Washington .said U. S. and British diplomats were working toward a fundamental Israeli-Arab settlement ns the best counter to Soviet bids for more in- iluence in the turbulent Middle East. The American-British approach hinges on an offer of Western se-1 curity guarantees to Israel and the! Arabs, plus financial help to solve the Palestine refugee problem, it' t'.e two sides will agree on boundaries and other cruises of friction • London and Washington also have been pondering ways "of raising money—nearly 300 million dollars —to help Egypt realize its old dream of harnessing the Nile River for power production AS well M irregation. Despite all these efforts from, th» outside, tension continued between Israel and Egypt. At Gaza, an Egyptian spokesman announced a, protest to the U. N. Mixed Armistice Commission of an Israeli at* tuck on an Egyptian checkpost al El Sabhn Nov. 3. IKE Negro Deaths Levi Burns Funeral services for Levi Burns, 75, will be conducted at 12:30 p.m. Sunday in New Bethel Baptis Church by Rev. Prezell McCulloug and Rev. G. H .Comvay. Burial wi be in Burton Spur Cemetery wit Home Funeral Home in charge.. His services will be held jointl with those for Sam Beck. He died yesterday at the horn of his daughter, Ethel Buford, o South Seventh Street. (Continued from Page 1) taken for security In the light cjf recent plane crashes in the area, in one of which sabotage is strongly suspected. Gov. Johnson pui in an appearance shortly before the chief executive showed up. • The governor returned to his of fice Nov. 1 for the first time after suffering a heart attack similar to the President's on Sept. 4. President and Mrs. Eisenhower left the hospital at 8:21 a.m (MST). i The Choreographic Academy, founded by the Paris Opera in 1947. is the world's first and only "University of the Dance." convince the West the Soviet leaders. Union was not acting from weakness. Another Is that even talk about releasing Russia's grip on East Germany had increased the yearnings for freedom in Communist European satellites :..nd they had to be reminded of Moscow's strength. A third consideration is that the. Soviet Union thought Its new bid for power in the Middle East would be 'bolstered by a show of strength impressive to the Arab Joiner PTA Meeting Set JOINER—A meeting of the Shaw nee PTA to discuss the recent gov ernor's conference on education wi be held Monday at 7:30 p.m. Mrs. H. L. Dates, chairman of th parent and family life educatio committee, said that all Intereste parents and teachers should attenc Findings of the steering commit tee. what will be with the re ports of the conference and oth topics of interest will be discusse according to Mrs. Oates. In 1868, at the age of 22, Georg Westinghouse announced that h had invented an air brake to re place the thousands of brakeme on American railroads. A lock ywr tnilitey YES ... if you «ra a young man between the ages of 17 and 18l/ 2 .. . then YOU DO HAVE A Mill- TARY FUTURE. The Reserve Forces Act of 1955 removes uncer- tainty and lets YOU plan YOUR OWN FUTURE. Six months active duty and 7'/2 years in an Army Reserve Unit in your own home town training with your friends and working in the civilian occupation of your choice ... Yes that's what The Reserve Forces Act of 1955 can mean to YOU. Your Unit Commander has complete details for you ... see him today and decide for yourself. BATTERY "B" 797th FIELD ARTILLERY BN 717 Hardin St. Captain William D. Tommcy Phone POplsr 2-2858 Youths Chosen Fire Marshals Two Mississippi County youths, | representing two different high schools, have been sworn in as jun- | ior fire marshals at the conclusion of a one-day training conference this week. Hays Sullivan of Blytheville High School and Jerry Stalllngs of Dell High School were chosen after the conference of fire marshals from schools in this area. In making the appointments, State Fire Marshal Mack Thompson of the Arkansas State Police charged the new appointees with the responsibility of locating hazardous conditions and holding periodic fire drills in the schools under their jurisdiction. Deputy junior fire marshals who attended the school were: Lee Moore, Dick Bednar. Jimmy Lloyd. Nathan Austin and Harry Lynn Hearn. Blytheville, and Lloyd Simpson, Tommy Penter and Larry Jackson of Deli. Read Courier News Classified Adj. Nat First Is Anxious To Help You Balance Your Budget Whatever you need money for ... Come to First National. We'll be happy to arrange a loan for you wilh terms to suit your particular budget. Low bank rates apply. AND, you'll establish the finest credit you can have. In any business venture that you go in today a certain amount of capital is needed. There is no finer place to fill your capital needs than your friendly FIRST NATIONAL BANK. We are never too busy to discuss your problems with you. When thinking of banking — think of First National. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK Blytheville, Arkansas Only National Bank In Mississippi County Member F. D. I. C. Test the tremendous GO of the fabulous m Pontiac Introducing a Big and Vital Genera] Motors "Automotive ELrst"! A new Strato-Flight Hydra-Matic-coupled with Pontiac's 227-H.P. StritfrStreak V-S- results in performance so new and dramatic f it must be experienced to be believed! IT'S THE GREATEST THRILL IN HIGHWAY HISTORYI If you've come lo think of driving at just routine, it's high time you tried the tremendous "go" of this masterful new monarch of the highway. Here's a car with such exhilarating drive—eager oil-smooth response and safe, wcure handling—that even monotonous home-to-work driving becomes your finest hour! And out on the open highway, the fabulous '56 Pontiac conies alive wilh all the eager, hcads-up alertness of a thoroughbred. Its Waiing 227-h.p. Strato-Slreak V-8. coupled with •ilken smooth Slrato-Flight Hydra-Malic, thrives on challenges. The hill you ace looming up virtually disappears before your eyes. And at any liyal speed, there's such a reserve of power thai your engine literally loafs-ready at a toe- touch to spring into the most thrilling, satisfying action that ever shortened a country mile. Of course, this is only a hint of what's awaiting you. The difference in performance - in driving, smooth ness, ride and conlrol-is so terrific that it can only be appreciated at the wheel. So come in and take charge of one of these glamorous new beauties yourself. Choose your own test route and sample the grcalcst "go"-ond enjoy the. greatest M/efy ever built into a car.Thcn you'll know why the word's spreading-'Thcy'll be a long time catching up to this one!" v, „,„.».,.^_. NOBLE GILL PONTIAC, INC. 5th & Walnut Phon. 3-6817

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