The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 15, 1955 · Page 14
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 14

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 15, 1955
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Page 14
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(ARK.)' COURfER NEWg TUESDAY, NOVEMBER IS, IMS Commodity And Stock Markets- N«w York Cotton (12:30 quotations) Dec 3398 3398 3383 JVIar 3323 3330 3305 May 3260 3287 3235 July 3076 3155 3062 New Orleans Cotton Deo 3304 3399 3389 aMr 3320 3337 3308 May 3254 3284 3238 July 3068 3155 3060 Chicago Wheat Pec 204Si 205 204'i May .... 2033i 204' B 2033, 3390 3317 3269 3135 3398 Chicago Corn Dec . May , 125V B 13274 125 J32?t Chicago Soybeans Nov .... 235^ 234'-i 233^ Jan .... 239*1, 239'i 237^ Mar .... 241=8 241^ 240Vi July .... 239',i 239 ] j 238VJ New York Stocks Mrs. Popham Dies In Hayti HAYTI—Services for Mrs. R. L- Popham. 77, of Hayti, were conducted at 3 p.m. Sunday from the Hayti Methodist Church. The Rev. Wilfred House of Hnyti officiated. He was assisted by Hie Rev. Floyd Brower of CiwuthcrsviUc. Burial' was in Eastwood Lawn Cemetery at Hayti- German Funeral „„„„ Home was in charge. 3324 I Mrs. Popham. a well known Pero- 3267 j iscovian, died suddenly Friday night. 3136 I The former Miss Cora .Nettie Reed, she was born near Hayti Jan. 27, 1878. She was the daughter of Marl and Adeline Heed. Mrs. Popham was a member ol -,„.,. the Methodist Church. " [ She is survived by her husband, I R. L. Popham; two daughters, Mrs. ' Carmel Popham, Havti, and Mrs. p 5 5' ' Carl Baskin. Caruiliersville; a son, 1331* I Harold Popham, Caruthersville; ""[three three yranrichiidren and two I great grandchildren. BIG FOUR 234": 238 High Mass Said For J.H. Elder A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper — Beth Steel Chrysler Coca-Cola 129 Gen Electric 49 3-4 Gen Motors 52 5-8 Montgomery Ward 102 N Y Central 45 3-8 Bit Harvester 363-8 Republic Steel 51 Radio « 1-4 Socony Vacuum 57 7-8 Studebaker '10 3-8 Standard of N J 149 3-8 Texas Corp 1183-4 Sears 116 3-4 U S Steel 56 3-8 i CARUTHERSVILLE — Jules H. i Elder. 86, of Hayti, died last,- Thurs- 181 5-8 i day at Pemiscot County Memorial 77 1-2 I Hospital in Hayti. 72 1-21 Requeim high mass was said at 155 1-2, t h e s acr ed Heart Catholic Church 95 1-8 : o f Caruthersville at 9 a.m. Saturday. Burial was in Little Prairie Cemetery here u-ith German Funeral Home of Hayti in charge. Catholic School Dedication Set CARUTHERSVILLE — Cornerstone laying for the new Sacred Heart Catholic School in Caruthersville has been set for 1 p.m. Monday, according to the Rev. Joseph H. Huels, pastor of Sacred Heart Church. The Most Reverend Leo C. Byrne, S.T.D., Auxiliary Bishop of St. Lou- js, Will officiate. He will be assisted by Father Huels, who started the building project. The new $140,000 school will replace a 50-year-old building. James T. Ahern, chairman of the building committee, and J. A (Peck) Hayden. chairman of the fund raising committee, will head the list of dignitaries attending. Mayor Dyer Byrd nnd other civic and school leaders will be invited. Among priests expected to attend are Fathers Amos Enderlin and Robert Maguire, both of Blytheville; Sidney Stocking, Portage ville; Wallage G. Bllinger, Caruthersville; Joseph Gosche. Maiden; Theodore Burghoff, Kennett; Thomas Davisson, Steele, and John Hal leman, Wilhelmina. Police Seeking Automobile Thief State police are .still seeking an unidentified man who is alleged to have stolen a 1,95.0 Oldsmobile from in front of Mox Theater on West Main Street about 7:45 p.m. Sunday. The car, belonging to a Memphis man, was found wrecked about two miles north of Blytheville on US Highway 61 about 8 p.m., Sunday. according to Trooper Ben Gavins, who investigated the accident. Gavins snid the car owner admitted leaving the keys in the car when he parked it near the theater. The owner missed the car later Sunday night. Cavins,reported the wrecked car a total loss. He figured the accident occurred when the gctawiiy car, traveling at a high rale of speed, was driven off the road by the escapee rather than hit a slow-moving car from the roar. Several people n<*:ir the scene of the mishap reported seeing a man who might have boon the driver. hut none could offer more of a description other than to say the man was "about six foci Ull." Hayti Seniors Present Play HAYTI — The senior class of Hayti High School will present a three act comedy, "Curtain Going Up," at 7:45 p.m. Friday at the school auditorium, it was announced by Mrs. Jasamyn Garrett. drama instructor and director of the play. The cast of 17 students perform jn a play about teenagers and their problems. Among tho^e featured in the play are three members of Thespian Troop 1373, part of a national drama society. They are Bonnie Dodzon, Eddie Gurley, and Betty Beask-y. Remainder of the cast: Don Huffman, Evelyn Klinkhardt, Tom Shirey, Polly Young, Charles Brooks, Rommie Back, Barbara Adkisson, Dana Peterson, Larry Sides, Bonita Mitchell, Kay Bishop, Jean Fatch- ctt, Jim Richard and Mary Maclln. Admission Is 25 and 50 cents. , Proceeds will he used for the senior class trip to New York City and Washington, D. C., next spring, Announce Radio Auction CABUTHEBSVILLE — The annual Rotary Radio Auction Is presented on KOftV here e*ch weekday this week from 3:30 to 4:30. Proceeds from the auction arc used for Rptary's school health pro- gn.ro. VACCINE (Continued from Page 1) port said. "Less marked but favorable differences are reported for nonparalytic cases." A main key investigated is how many children reported to have polio at first diagnosis actually did have this disease, or were actually paralyzed, whether vaccinated or not, the report said. In some states, like New York, making intensive studies to determine actual incidence of paralytic polio, vaccinated children appeared to have a 5-to-i better chance—or 80 per cent—of escaping paralytic polio, Dr. Langmuir said. In others making lesr intensive checks, as Georgia, the vaccinated children seemed to have a 2-to- 1 or 50 per cent better chance ofj not having paralytic polio. ' (Continued from Page W alliances. I*ist Session Tomorrow The last session is scheduled for tomorrow. U. S. Secretary of State Dulles, speaking for the three Western ir.inisters, declared the isolation of the Soviet peoples from outside ideas, and influences is "in our opinion a very dangerous condition." He said Molotov's proposals, allegedly to broaden East-West re- lanonships. would in fact "perpetuate what we deem to be a verv great danger to peace and to cood understanding among peoples". Meanwhile Western officials are milking a play, without much hope of success, for the abandonment bv Russia of her sales of discarded World War II equipment to trouble spots of the world. Dulles focused public attention on the subject yesterday after :.w:ce being brushed off in private by Molotov. By bringing the issue into the open he gave expression to fears that Moscow by its arms export policy may fan many small wars and local antagonisms over the world, making more trouble for the Western Powers. "The Soviet Union," Dulles said, "apparently ai the present time does have large stockpiles of discarded arms resulting from the production of new models for the Soviet's own use. "Matter of Concern" "It will be a matter of utmost concern to other nations of the world if the Soviet bloc should try to meet its large import needs and serve its other aims by exporting these surplus arms throughout the world." The reference to imports was the tie by which Dulles was able to introduce the arms problem logically into yesterday's meeting, which was concerned with thej problem of broadening East-West contacts in the fields of trade, travel and information. Molotov ignored the thrust. His treatment of the question of increasing East-West contacts showed that once more—as in ear her discussions here on German; and disarmament — the West i up against a stone wall. Western proposals that Russi: stop jamming foreign radi broadcasts, open its borders t foreign travel and publications arid make it easier for foreign '"is inessmen to do business in the So viet Union were all rejected b; Molotov as "interference" viet affairs. Representatives Will Pick Officers of Farm Council CARUTHERSVILLE — A meeting | of township representatives to elect county officers for the Pemiscot, County Agricultural Extension Council is scheduled for 10 a.ni Nov. 22, at the Top Hat Cafe here. A new law passed by the Missouri j Legislature requires that such a' council be set up to obtain funiis for operating the extension servuv and to help with plans for its op- i eration under the direction of the '. county agent, W.P. James. ! Presently, the Pemiscot Farm Bureau provides financial assistance. To be elected at the meeting :s • an executive council made up of a chairman, vice chairman, secretary, treasurer and three board members. Representatives by townships are as follows: : Braggadocio — Mrs. Otto Bond. 1 Deering, and Jeff Wade, Bragg Ciiy. Butler—Mrs. Grace Tanner ar.fi Byars Orton, Portagerille; Concord—Mrs. A. J. McCullock. PortagevUle, and J. W. Metzgcr. Hayti; Cooler — Mrs. O. V. Wells and Isaac McKay Jr., Steele; Gayoso—Mr. and Mrs. Q. R. Henderson, PortageviUe; Godair — Mrs. Barnard Brocket! and R. R. Pickle, Hayti; Hayti—Mrs. J. C. Gallaher Jr. and C. W. Reed III, Hayti; Holland—Mrs. Witt Smith and A. I H. Webb, Hayti; | Little Prairie—Mrs. L. B. Girsham and Francis Waggoner, Oaruthers- vlllo; Little River—Mrs. Jimmie Bullock and B. T. Owens, Wardell; Organ — Mr, and Mrs. Harold Hall. Hayti; Pasocla—Mrs. Sam Duncan and Curtis Marchbanks. Bragg City; Pemiscot—Mr. and Mrs. Joe Az- blll. Steele; Virginia—Mrs. Bynum Hester and T. A. Haggard, Steele. IKE (Continued (Tom Page tt a field so helicopters can land on the farm with visitors from Washington, though most callers will use the Gettysburg airport and travel in regular small planes of the Air Force or Army. Gettysburg turned out just about en masse yesterday to welcome its neighbors the Eisenhowers. But it looked normal enough today despite the presence of a couple dozen White House staff members and Looking (he parl is so important to a successful businessman. Curlee makes it easy for every man to look you need. And the best part is that-you can buy this smart clothing on a young executive's budget! See our fine selection today. '45°° '5(f '55 00 1 Everything tor Men and Boys \ MARTIN'S Men's Store (Continued from Page 1) golia, which began trying to get' into the U.N. barely a year after i it severed it: ties with China and' proclaimed itself a state In 1945. ] The question is compile ted by; the fact that Naionalist China, one; of the five veto-wielding powers on! the council , is. pledged to turn' thumbs down on Outer Mongolia j when a vote is taken. } If an applicant gets seven af-' firmative votes in the council, it! must then win a two-thirds major- j ity in the General Assembly. j The 13 non-Communist applicants: are Ireland, Italy, Spain, Portugal.; Ceylon, Jordan, Nepal, Libya,! Japan, Austria, Finland, Laos andj C-mbod;a. Sweater Weather col/s for superb Orlons for boys! Comforting thought! Warm, wonderfully soft, m% bulk Orion—the finest there is-styled by Kaynee in sleeveless and long-sleeved sweaters the likes of which every boy is proud to own. Wash and dry them in minutes. They shape up perfectly! Gorgeous colors! Sizes 4 to 12— $2.98 Sleevelew: Sizes 20 to 14—$3.98 Everything for Men and Boys MARTIN'S Men's Stort around 100 newspaper, rnrilo nnd television correspondents and technicians. Fourteen Signal Corps technicians keep Gettysburg In constant touch with the White House. There's one new feature to life in Gettysburg too: uniformed White House policemen at the door of the pos', office. You don't need to pass a -security check to go in and buy a 3-cent stamp, of course— the officers are there just as a precaution. Terry Will Speak At Meeting of Parent* James Terry will b« the ipMkw nt, the parent education jtudy courw at Central Grade School tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock. Mr. Terry will speak on "Utt it for living." All members of elmen- tary PTA's are invited. Read Courier News Classified Ads. Suits for Boys... qll sizes, all styles. . .That's right! We have * large selection of boy's suits to fill the needs of all ages. Created by two of the best known names in the business —Chips & Twigs and Jayson Hall. Our selection of Slims, Hus. kies, and Regulars enable you to buy the correct size in the correct proportion. This means the fit will be just right and he won't have to grow into any portion of his suit after it is bought. We also have the Sport Suit, consisting of coat, vest and contrasting pants. Sizes 1 to 20 10 98 to $ 32 '98 \ Everything for Men and Boys I MARTIN'S Men's Store /< T HE 1= .1 N OF= DISTINCTION I Oh-h-li! That Oldsmobile Ninety-Eight for 1956! Never has any new car swept on the scene fo smoothly . .. «o powerfully ... so magnificently! New Smrfire styling steps far beyond the ordinary in luxury and glamor. New Jetatvay Hydra-Malic combines the smooth flow of Buid with the positive gn of gears. And the new Rocket T-350 moves up in lorque, horsepower and compression. In every luxurious detail, here is distinction — in any company! It's on dramatic display at our showroom. We invite you to see it... and try it on the road. N W N I IM ETY - E I G HT •VISIT THI "ROCKET ROOM". . . AT YOUR OlDSMOIILE DIALER'S!HORNER-WILSON MOTOR COMPANY, 317 E. MAIN 2-205* OlDSMOMU MIMNTS "MARIST HUNT" • ANOTHIR CRIAT 9O.MINUTI MUSICAL ON NIC-TV • SAT., NOV. t« •

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