The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 16, 1955 · Page 16
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 16

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 16, 1955
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Page 16
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KXTTXK BtYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 19M One Killed In Storms Over State (Continued from Page 1) ec side of a line extending from - Arkansas. Saw Funnel rasa where the siorm struck ««? wa! *e only place where Sesses said t ey saw a tornados rf^s'le throug.te smal to™ Three houses were demolished and two others damaged Tnerfwere no injuries report- 6 Next the storm struck at Heber sprint where it smashed a toue that was hit by a tornado In 1926 Mrs. Nannie Owens, 8 , was not critically hurl. Sheriff Ornn Bcasley said Buster Reeves, a World War II amputee, suffered leg lacerations in Hie Heber Springs storm and *as De- ing treated at home. t! Indepenence County, seven houses were destoryed at Rosie, three houses and one church were smashed at Magness. and six houses and one church were demolished at Floral. Woman, Daughter Hurl At Floral, heart of the north central Arkansas broiler area, Mrs O. 0. Young and her 17-year- old daughter Mary were injured. The root caved in on them and Mrs. Young was hit by rocks falling out o! a crumbling fireplace. They were hsopitalized at Batesville. , Mr. and Mrs. F, M. Bender of Huff were injured when the storm struck their house. Extend ol their injuries wasn't known. There were no injuries reported at Rosie or Magsens. Two persons "vere injured seriously and seven others slightly when the storm hit Alicia in Lawrence County early in the evening. Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Holliday were hospitalized at Jonesboro after treatment at a Walnut Ridge clinic. The seven others were re- teased after treatment at a Walnut Ridge clinic. A spokesman for Arkansas Power & Light Co., at Little Rock said about 4,000 customers were without power during the storm. Service was restored, the spokesman said, to all but about 300 before midnight. Southwestern Bell Telephone Co., at Little Rock said 95 circuits in north Arkansas were knocked out bv the storm. STEVENSON (Continued from Page 1) self "a fine standard bearer In 1952" and "if nominated I am sure he will be again." Hiirriman is expected to become a "favorite son" candidate. Gov. Robert B. Meyner of New Jersey indicated he fllso may try to fill such n role. Stands by Stalement The national convention opens In Chicago next Aug. 13. Senate Majority Lender Lyndon Johnson of Texas stood by an earlier statement that he would support Stevenson if he is nominated, Among members gathering for tiip Democratic National Committee's meeting here tomorrow, there seemed.to be a strong feeling that Stevenson now holds a substantial lead over his potential rivals. Monroe S wee Hand, Oregon national committeeman. said in an interview he thinks Stevenson "has the nomination unless something unforeseen happens." Calvin Riiwlings. Utah national cnmmitteeman. said Stevenson "look;- like the front runner" lo him. James Arnngton, Oklahoma committneniiin, said he thinks Stevenson is the strongest candidate. in his state. GOP National Chairmnn Leonard W. Hall said Stnvenson had "made ojncial what everyone has known /or 18 months." He added that "the firtificin] buildup of his formal announcement over the past few xveeh.s was slightly ridiculous." Wyoming Faces Uranium Rush PUMPKIN BUTTES, Wyo. 1*1 — North central Wyoming is du« for a big urrinium rush tomorrow. About 46.440 acres of land will be thrown open to entry at 10 a.m. and authorities look for a horde of claim stakers. Wyoming officials are working out plans for keeping order, including observer!; from the air in communication with ground officers. With The Courts CHANCERY Tne following divorce decrens have been filed: Virginia Mae Cagle vs. James Thomas Cagle. Hershel Buck vs. Gertrude Buck. Chester Hubbard vs. Mary Hubbard. Virginia Oaskin vs. Jimmy W. Gaskin. In the case of Harriett Lee Canada vs. Orover Lee Canada, restraining order Issued. CIRCUIT (Civil Division) Jacfcle Deason ct al vs. Jake ind Adeline Rhodes, complaint for damages. Wilbur Jones vs. Peggy Wanlng- ton, appeal from Municipal Court. Damages. Jtck Adnm.i vs. John Carmen, *pp«»l from Common PlMi. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton U2:30 quotations^ Deo 3403 3403 3380 33B8 Mar ' 3333 3333 3310 3318 May 3292 3292 3248 3264 July 3157 3163 3126 3135 New Orleans Cotton Dec 3401 3401 3388 3399 Mar 3328 3328 3313 3320 May 3285 3285 3255 3258 Chicago Wheat Dec . 204' J8 205 '/„ 204'i 205 May .... 203?, 204'j 203% 204^ Chicago Corn Dec .... 125<i 126 125 125'J May .... 132", 133% 132 78 133'i, New Office Opens For Pemiscot's Revenue Unit HAYTI — poors were opened today at the new location in City Hall Here for the Pcmiscol County division of the Missouri license bureau. Mrs. Jesse Miles of Haytl is (he 3318 new deputy commissioner of revenue appointed by Gov. Phil Donnelly. Arguments have resulted in recent weeks over the location of the bureau, which for more than 10 years was located at Monan Motor Company in Carmhersville while Chicago Soybeans Nov .... 235V, 235 3 4 233% 234 Jan 239Vi 239!i 237":, 237 Mar .... 241% 242 240'i 241 July ,.239'/ 4 239 3 4 238V. 239'i New York Stocks A T and 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 U S Steel ... 181 1-4 ... T7 1-2 ... 72 5-1 ... 158 1-8 ... 100 ... 128 3-4 ... 49 5-8 ... 51 5-8 ... 104 3-8 ... 44 5-8 ... 36 3-8 ... 49 3-4 ... 46 1-: ... 58 3-8 ... 10 7-8 ... 148 1-4 ... 117 1-2 ... 120 1-8 ... 56 3-4 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (ft— (USDA)—Hogs 8,000; trading moderately active, uneven; barrows and gilts 220 Ib down and lew heavier weights steady to 25 higher than Tuesday's average; weights over 220 Ib mostly steady sows uneven. 50 lower; mixed U. S. 1, Obituary Ott Monan was deputy commissioner. The objections resulted in Gov. Donnelly's decision to move the bureau to Hayu. Previously, the Democratic Central Committee of tile county hud given its endorsement to letting Monan keep his office. Way Behind PtTTSFIELD. Mass. ':?• — Post- 1 master Donald R. Biron didn't have : to think long before he marked an • envelope --addressee deceased" and returned the letter to a woman in j Smith River. Calif. She had ad- i dressed the letter to "Oliver W. ; Holmes Holmesdale Hd.. Piusfield. : Mass." Holmes was a 19th Century author and father of the late Chief . Justice Holmes. He had a summer home in Pittsfield. 2 and 3 180-220 Ib 12.75-13.25; sev- ( eral hundred head uniform 180-210: Ib and U. S. 1 and 2 180-220 Ib 1350- most mixed prade 230-370i Ib 1200-75; 270-310 11) 11.50-12.03.1 140-170 Ib 13.00-25. sows WO 16 j down 10.75-11.00; heavier sows 10.25-75: boars 7.50-9.00; few under 250 Ib 10.00 Cattle 3.000; calves 700; little done early on steers, heifers and cows find active prices; utility and commercial 9,50-11:50; moderate showing at 12.00; canners and cutlers 7.00-9.CO with strong cutters 9.50; light shelly canners 6.00-50; bulls firm: some commercial strong to 25 higher; majority utility and commercial 11.50-13.75; canners and cutters 9.00-11.00; heavy fat bulls 11.00; vealers and calves steady; good and choice vealers 1800-23.00 few high choice and prime 2-1.0027.00; commercial and good veal- ers 15.00-18.00. J. F, Edwards Services Held Services for Jeston Parr is Edw.ir 73, of near Stcele were conduc'ul 10:30 a.m. today in the Steelr i list Church by the Rev. 11 t ' Hamrick. Burial was in ROJ ! Cemeier yat Bells. Tenn., witl t t man Funeral Home of Stcr!<.' ui charge. Mrs. Edwards died yester t ' l Ins home at Aikens Cornei f SU'ele of gunshot wounds s; ' o have been self inflicted. Survivors include his wife, M P::ulme Edwarns of Steele; fou: John Edwards of Cootei n Jerry and Jesse Edwards of s U seven daughters, Mrs. Lora Lf- H: don of Cooler, Mrs. Sam Shor '* of Bells. Tenn.. and Mrs. I 1 Cvo'.ve, Miss Paillette Edwards. M Linda Edwards, Miss Yvom t i ' v.ards and Boneta Edwards 11 Stt'ole; three brothers Otis Ed", i o! Memphis and Casey and A! Edwards of Bells; four sister \ i Roscoe Evans. Mrs. Clark Fil ' Mrs. Hinton Casey of Bell; Mrs. Henry Parkins of Milan, r J. M. Robeson Dies in California J. M. (Jake) Robeson, 63. former resident of Blytheville, died M<<n- ciay in Los Angeles following a shu-: illness, it was learned here trtiny Mr. Robeson, born at Mario;;. Ky lived in Blytheville most of his li:e before moving to California Uiree years .ago. Survivors include his wife; n s^n. Thomas Robeson; two dauyiue:•-•>, Rosemary and Rachael Robesni!, all of Los Angeles; two' brothers. C. R- Robeson of Blytheville and Fred Robeson of Nailer, Mo.; and a sister, Mrs. Eva Shelton of St. Louis. Funeral arrangements, scheduled for Los Angeles, were incomplete today. Russian Exiles Try to Liberate Fired Architect PARIS. Prance IS) — A band of Russian exiles tried to "liberate" i Alexander V. Vhisov. dismissed ar- i Mitfci of Moscow, when he arrived its Paris lost niglu from America, jut his companions and Paris po- 1 ct prevented it. lit Kus nn exiles declared Vlas- ov was being taken back to Russia i u i f his will and tried to get a atement from him. But members 01 his croup kept the crowd away. When the crowd became insis- •iu. crying, "Liberate Vlasov," the Ku -uis mide their way with Vlas- iv to a French police station. From i e 'ie wis taken away in a Rus- un automobile to the Rusisan Emu ii>->\ Program Scheduled At Pilgrim Rest Pilgrim Rest Church Missionary society will present its annual pro„ am at 2:30 p.m. Sunday at the church. All officers and committee chairmen ;ire requested to make their iiiual report at this meeting. Speeches by the society president, the director of young people's activi- ' :y and a symposium of the four i circle chairmen will highlight the ' program, according to Abbi Hill, pro! uram chairman. [ All .Missionary Society members ; are invited to attend Sunday's meec- ; illR. I Lillie Jackson is society president, | Sister M. L. Taylor is mistress of . Ceremonies. Rev. C- W. Alexander is i pastor of the church. House Makes Him Late Enough Is Enough RIVERSIDE, calif, (# — Police said John Henry, a civilian em- ploye of March Air Force Base, was involved in separate collisions •A'H'n 5 ix autos in one day. They booked him on charges of hit-run driving, drunk driving, driving without an operator's license and failure to yield the right of way. Everybody's ' all present and accounted for, however. Showy Justice? FRANKFORT. Ind. Ml — Circuit Court Judge Fred W. Campbell INDIANAPOLIS f.f) — Home] Mitchell was late for work. A four , room house being moved blocked j showing friends a letter addressed his driveway. ' to "The Circus Judge." DULLES (Continued from Page W already was getting under way. The West clearly intended to blame Russia for the failure. The Molotov statement turned down by the West today set forth those provisions for a European security pact which both skies had agreed were desirable. But it omitted mention of the unification of Germany which the West considers of first importance to security. Meanwhile, the Western delegations released the text of a proposal they had prepared for a four- power statement on disarmament. The Russiar delegation had released its competitive draft last night. Western officials said neither proposal had much meaning now, because neither would be acted on. The draft prepared by the West would have had the four ministers state that their exchange of views here on disarmament "has been useful in clarifying their respective positions," even though all they could agree on was the statement that there was a need for disarmament. The major result of the conference appears to be the demonstration that Russia is determined not tj accept a reunified Germany allied, wiih the West, and that the Western Powers won't accept any other kind of Germany. Any progress toward solving the disarmament problem, or toward eliminating East-West barriers to trade, travel and uncensored information also \vas trapped between the rigid positions of the two great power blocs. Leaves Today U. S. Secretary of State Dulles was expected to leave for Washington — with plans to report to President Eisenhower as soon as possible — shortly after this afternoon's meeting with V. M. Molotov or Russia, Harold Macmillan of Britain and Antoinc Pi-->y of Prance. The round of closing speeches tion of, each side, and lay the groundwork for the propaganda battle made certain by failure of the conference. The Western Big Three were reported completing a declaration that would blame Russia for the failure to bring a German settlement nearer. They agreed among' themselves vthey would not commit them- sflves to holding new negotiations with Molotov next spring on the German question. Molotov's position on the question of a new conference was not known. Dulles believed it would be a mistake to pledge another meeting soon, or to join in any com- munique which tried to "paper over" the disagreements so sharply developed here. In this he was supported by the West German government. A Bonn spokesman said an essential condition for any new meeting must be that "the Soviets in dicate some sincerity" for German reunification. Molotov wound up yesterday's session with an indication he ur gently wants agreement on some kind of statement about European security. At the outset of the conference, which began Oct. 27, he proposed an all-European security treaty which, within three years would abolish NATO. After a few days he proposed a similar treaty of smaller scope which would leave NATO intact but prolong the division of Germany . The West batted these down, saying they would engage in no security pact until Germany was unified through free elections. Rejected By West Again this week Molotov offered a nonaggression pact between NATO and the bloc of Communist states known as the Warsaw Alliance, The West rejected that on grounds that all U. N. members were already committed to non- aggression. Then last night Molotov, in what could be his final bid for some show of unanimity on security .fell back oh a suggestion that the four powers agree on a statement setting forth those provisions of a European security treaty which both sides already had described as desirable. These include reunification of force, joint action against aggression, denial of assistance to an aggressor, creation of an East- West buffer zone of limited mili- j iary power, consultation and recognition of the right of self-deiense. Pinay said he would have to study this overnight. Dulles and Macmillan said the list did not express the Western viewpoint that security depended on German unification. Dulles obviously did not want Molotov to. go away with a piece of paper which could be used to cover the wide ?ulf here and to support any claim that progress had been made toward a real peace settlement. IKE frpm at Camp David early n«xt with Cabinet and security tib members. Camp David is the presidential retreat 20 miles from herft In th» Catqctin Mountains, The President is expected to drive there, profcm- bly remaining overnight. Too Large 7*he meetings would be too larga to be accommodated in the President's new green-walled office, loaned to him by Postmaster Lawrence E. Oyler and freshly refitted with furnishings tailored to Efsen-r bower's need". Present indications are that he will use the office for a while mainly to receive official visitors. Meetings with staff members and conduct of other business will h« done at his country home. 1 Eisenhower took a 50-minute after-lunch nap yesterday, then took a few practice strokes on his put- ling green. Later he conferred with his chief assistant Sherman Adams. Missco Men In Naval Drill Five Mississippi County men will participate in the annual military inspector! of the Md-South Naval and Marine Air Reserve Squadrons Friday at the Memphis Naval Air Reserve Training Unit. Airman William W. Crowder, 403 N. Broadway and Lt. Cdr. Phillip G. Hord, 708 Illinois St., Blytheville, and Airman Donald H. Crews, Route 3, Recruit Harold J. Girdley, Route 3, and Airman Recruit Harold L. McGinnis, Route 3, all of Osceola, will take part in the inspection. Rear Adm. Daniel V. Gallery, Chief of Naval Air Reserve Training, and Brig. Gen. Arthur F. Binney, Commander Marine Air Reserve Training, commanders ol the nation-wide program, will review some 60,000 "Weekend Warriors" at 8 p.m. Friday. AU personnel will assemble in the Naval Air Station Drill Hall for inspection. Both Adm. Gallery and Gen. Binney will give short talks during the hour-long inspection ceremony. After the inspection a party will be held for enlisted personnel at the Naval Air Station's Petty Officer'* Club. 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