The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 6, 1956 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 6, 1956
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TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1958 BLYTHEVTLLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS PAGE SEVEN Adlai and Estes Stump Same State MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Adlai Stevenson and Estes Kefauver campaign at opposite ends of Minnesota today. It's their.first dual appearance in a presidential primary that suddenly has become a major battleground. Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotfon Mar 3577 3577 <3577 May 3537 3544 3536 July 3388 3392 3379 Dot ....:... 3154 3154 3143 New Orleans Cotton Mar 3577 Mlty . ..... 3539 3546 3539 July 3392 3395 3381 dot 3150 3151 3142 Chicago Wheat May .... 2Wt 217'A Chicago Corn Mar .. .130 WOV6 Msy .. . 133% 133% 219% 216% 3517 3542 3387 3150 3546 3389 3146 220'.i 129% 133 & Chicago Soybeans Mar .... 259'/ 2 260'/2 258% May .... 263 264% 262V, July .... 265% 265% 263% Sept .... 245 24S'/2 244% New York Stocks A T and T Amer Tobacco Anaconda Copper Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric G2n Motors N Y Central Republic Steel '.... Radio .' Standard of N J Sears '• U S Steel .'. 129V, 13314 259 V4 263 264'A 245 186 3-8 11 3-4 19 3-4 74 1-2 128 1-4 60 1-8 45 45 . 47 5-8 45 5-8 159 , 35 1-8 . 56 3-4 Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. Til., UK— USDA — Hogs 13,500; higher; about 100 head grade 1 200-220 Ib 13.25; few. hundred grade 1 and i at 13.00; majority 180-240 Ib mixed but mainly 1. and 3 grade. 12.25-75; few lots » and 3 grade 250-325 Ib 11.26-12.26; closing trade less active than early and some .offerings under unevenly lower bids than early sales; 140-170 Ib 10.50-12.00; 100-130 Ib 8.50-10.25; sows under 400 Ib 10.25-75; 400 Ib up «.25-10.J5: boars 5.SO-7.00. Cattle 4,500 ;calves 1,000; steady to strong; good and choice steers 16.25-18.00; high commercial 15.50; high cholce_.mixed yearlings 19.25; numerous 'lots commercial and good heifers IS 50-16.75; cows, utility and commercial cows 11.0012.00; canners and cutters mainly 8.00-11.00; occasionally 11.25-60 on strong weight'Butters; utility,and commercial bulls 12.50-14.50; good and choice vealers 18.00-24.00; high choice and prime 26.00 sparingly; Individual prime quotable up to 28.00; most utility and commercial 14.00-18.00; culls 8.00-12.00. The Tennessee senator interrupted a swing through New Hampshire to personally challenge Stevenson in Minnesota. The stake is 30 delegates to the Democratic National Convention. There were reports that Kefauv er is really to attack Stevenson's record as Illinois governor in the period before he accepted the De- moci^itic presidential nomination in 1952. Until now the two rivals have confined their oratory in this state to assaults 2n the Eisenhower administration. For the moment at least their paths will not cross. Stevenson is finishing a five-day Minnesota tour wirh-visits to—Iratr a dozen- communities in the northwestern part ot the state. In Twin Cities Kefauver, who for weeks was undecided whether to buck the Minnesota Democratic organization which has endorsed Stevenson, concentrates today in the Twin Cities before heading south to Winona. The state primary March - 20 is th efirst in the nation for which both are campaigning seriously A delegation has been pledged to tevenson in New Hampshire but he has not campaigned there He said in a statement yesterdaj he had "assumed that Kefauve would win all eight delegates there " Kefauver's backers are con vinced that a strong Minnesota showing for their candidate, even without victory, might cripple o at least damage tevenson's bi for the Democratic nomination. Facing Handicaps On his initial tour of the state two weeks ago, Kefauver acknowledged that he was facing a "lot of handicaps." Stevenson, among other things, has the state party's Central Committee endorsement, the backing of a number of influential labor leaders and the powerful support of Sen. Humphrey (D-Minn) and Gov. Orville Freeman. Yet K e f a u v e T said he was "greatly encouraged" at response to his appearance -n southern Minnesota areas where he barnstormed two weeks ago. He was avoided arousing the hostility of Humphrey. »nd Freeman supporters and frequently made « point of declaring his "admiration" for Humphrey. PROBE Gladys B. Hutson Dies at Osceola Mrs. Gladys Barton Hutson, 42, died last night at Osceola Memorial Hospital after a five-week illness. A resident of Osceola and Wilson for many years, she was secretary for Planters Production Credit Association. Arrangements for services are incomplete, but probably will be set for tomorrow afternoon at Osceola's Methodist Church. National Funeral Home \& nt charge. She leaves her husband, T. W. Hutson; her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Barton, Alexandria, La.; three brothers, Raymond Barton, Alexandria, Virgil Barton, Los Angeles, Jesse Barton, Memphis; one sister, Mrs. Ruth Broadnax, Alexandria- 'MoxkRoberts Rites Tomorrow Services for Jack Roberts, who died at his home in Newport yesterday, are to be conducted at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon at Cobb Funeral Home here. He is survived by his mother, Mrs Willie Roherts; a sister, Mrs. T. R. Watson, Armorel, and other relatives in Blytheville. Pallbearers will be from Newport. Air Force Aid Society Active Here The Air Force Aid Society, official emergency relief organization of the USAF, celebrated its 10th anniversary March 1 and released information on its overall activities and those at Blytheville. BAFB aid society section was established Sept. 14 of last year. It has assisted 55 individuals ot the base in the sum of 53,800, in loans and $250 In cash grants. Approximately 30 more individuals have ben counseled in connection with budgetary and financial matters. Overall, the Air Force aid group helped 23,654 AP personnel with loans or grants totalling S2,150,000 in 1955. l Since its begnining, the society has made grants of $1,340.000 and loans of $14,278,000. Included were 210 annual scholarships from the Gen. Henry H. Arnold education fund. Operating through 24 command units and 245 sections and chapters throughout the world, the society does not charge interest on loan. Locally, Capt. Rex Puller is custodian of the aid section and Lt. Col. Prank H. Rhoads is staff ad' visor. Spain to Buy Farm Surplus MADRID (ff) — Spain has signed an agreement purchase of $84,800,000 worth of American surplus farm produce. This brings the amounl contracted by Spain «ince last April to $111,792,000. The United States will loan Spain 60 per cent of the amount on' a long-term basis, the communique said. The remaining 40 per cent will be used for developing new markets for American farm produce and for other official expenses. The phonograph was invented in 188«. • C. E. McClard Dies in Liberty Word has been received here of the death of Charles E. McClard, brother-in-law of Mrs. Joe K, Waddy and Mrs. K. D. Marr of Blytheville. , Mr. McClard died yesterday in Liberty. Mo. He had been employed by Stephens College for the past 10 years and was a frequent Blytheville visitor. Services will be conducted at Liberty Baptist Church at 2 p.m. nmorrow. He leaves, his wife, the former •Siva Walker of Huffman, i daughter, Charlotte, and a son, Kent. Leachyille Resident Dies Services for John W. Wagster, 85, who died Sunday at Masonic Home in St. Louis, will be con-' ducted this afternoon at 2:30 at Gravel Hill Cemetery near Piggott, Eev. Harold Presley of Leachville Baptist Church officiating. Born in St. Francis, Ark., Mr. Wagster operated a cafe in Leach- viile for many years and was » resident of the area most of his life. He lived in St. Louis for the past three years. There is only one survivor, a niece, Mrs. Eula Paris of CarutS- ersville. Cardwell Masonic Lodge will conduct rites at the grave. Howard Funeral Service is in charge. New Nitrogen Will be Shown At Holland A demonstration on application of a liquid form of nitrogen has .been scheduled for Holland tomorrow. Officials' of Allied Chemical and Dye Co said they will sponsor the demonstration on the pinell Capeheart farm at 10 a.m. The low-pressure nitrogen is in liquid form and the demonstration is to stress ease of application. Frontier Weather . CHEYENNE, Wyo. OP) — More than 10 Wyoming ranchers, housewives and businessmen serve a: volunteer weather observers in re mote areas of the state, recording temperatures and precipitation. One volunteer, Roy L. Zumbrunner, who lives on EL ranch near Lusk, ha gathered weather data for the bu ELECTED AT LUXORA—The Rev. James E. Riherd, pastor of l.uxora's First Baptist Church, has been elected president of the Luxora Rotary Club, others elected are W. P. Ellis, vice president, and Ferman Rogers, secretary-treasurer. They'll take office July 1. MID-EAST (Continued from Page 1) on." Eden, smarting under' King Hussein's abrupt ouster of Glubb as commander of Jordan's crack Arab , Legion, tola the House earlier he was recalling 15 senior officers who had helped Glubb lorge the desert army Into the best-trained Arab military force Glubb was knighted by Queen Elizabeth in a gesture underscoring British displeasure over Jordan's action. Only 50 The withdrawal of top officers left only about 50 junior British officers in the Jordan army that Britain helped create and still supports to the tune of some 22 million dollars a year. Eden said the future of the less- officers—who are under contract to Jordan—would be discussed at the Jordanian capital of Amman. He refused to tell the House of Commons whether Britain would cut oft its military subsidy. DULLES Municipal Court Travis Rinehart pleaded guilty to drunken driving before Judge 'Graham Sudbury In Municipal Court today. He was fined $100, costs, and sentenced to 24 hours in jail. Pickens Re-Appointed LITTLE ROCK 1* — Re-appOint- ment of Fred Pickens Jr., of Newport to the University of Arkansas Board of Trustees by .Gov. Orval Faubus was announced yesterday. (Continued from Page 1) remains the worst enemy ol peace." Cardinal Point Dulles also cited nonmilitarj aid as a cardinal point in U. S policy in Asia, pointing toward American membership in the Co lombo Plan for economic develop ment and his government's bilateral agreements for economic aid, technical assistance and cultural exchanges. "In contrast," he continued, "stands the policy of the Soviet- Chinese Communists. Whenever they could, they swallowed their neighbors or subjugated them. "They have annexed territory comprising all or part of 10 states and also made 10 states into virtual colonies ruled by International communism. . . "That aggressive policy explains why the free nations have developed collective security arrangements such as that which brings us here." Commons reacted angrily to ths twin setbacks of the Eden government's reverses in Jordan and its failure to solve the seething Cyprus issue Labor party leaders Hugh Galt- skell and Herbert Morrison called the developments a major setback and part of the "growing collapse" of Eden policy. Right - wing Conservatives urged Eden to meet the Middle East reverses with firmness and to reassert British interests. The Laborites pressed for early debate on the entire Middle East situation. Ince 1948 Britain has lost its military hold on Palestine, Esypt, Iraq (except for the thin Baghdad Pact tie), the Sudan and now Jordan. Plane Downed i The fresh Israeli border outbreaks underlined the tense situation In the Middle East. Syrian gunfire shot down an Israeli plane in the Sea of Galilee region. Israeli officials said the plane was machine-gunned while flying oevr Its own territory. They said the pilot was wounded but managed a landing. In Damascus the Syrian government said the plane was over Syrian territory. An Israel patrol exchanged gun fire with Jordanians 25 mile southwest of Jerusalem near the Negev Desert. Israel said the -jerdanians-were- driven out of Israel territory. An Israeli spokesman said gun lire blocked two Egyptian effort to cross into Israel territory in the Sinai sector and Gaza Strip. Weighing the developments of the past few days, the British Foreign Office was reported converted to the viewpoint that the Arabs instead of the Israelis were the main threat of aggression in the Middle East. The viewpoint coulc bring a change in British opposi tion to selling arms to Israel. Quarles Cites Air-Atomic Power of US WASHINGTON W)—Secretary of the Air Force Quarles said today American alr-atomlc power can continue to prevent war regardleu of whether Intercontinental missies are first developed by the United States or Russia. In a speech prepared for the Republican Women's National Conference, Quarles said U. S. defenses are strong enough to make "war ao unproiftable for an aggressor that no aggressor would dare to start one." He saJd there has been a "tendency to overemphasize some of th« less favorable elements" In relative East-West military strength and thus "present a picture very much out of perspective." Secretary of the Army Wilber M. Brucker said in prepared remark* that this country has an army, equipped with both atomic and conventional weapons, so mobile that it can land a regiment or division by air within » lew hours anywhere in the world 11 a brush-lire ihould break out. Art Didn't Work INDIANAPOLIS (#) — Don J. Pettree, 18, an art student, wu sentenced to six d&ys in Jail tor w- paintine his old auto license plat« with 1956 colors. . K. DUNSETH, w«.b<mufi, OAlo, uyi: "St. Joaeph Aipirin For Chiltffeo'c m frftindM- af • tod pure oraflf • fli- ror mikes it eaaf to (JTI and pleaiant to take." ST. JOSEPH ASPIRIN FOR CHILDREN DR. J. TROY PAYNE wishes to announce the removal of his office from Walls Hospital to THE CHICKASAWBA CLINIC In association with * DR. W. 0. GREEN 903 Chiekasawba There's still nothing Defense Provided PHOENIX, Ariz. 1*1 — The State Legislature found a committee for a study of marital and domestic relations. Nobody explained' why it was assigned to the Public Defense and Veterans Affairs Committee. (Continued from Page'l) In the hearings. Wendell T. Edson, an attorney form Storm Lake, Iowa, testified that Neff had indicated to him a $2,500 coptriutlon would be avail able if it could be established thai Hickenlooper would vote for the gas bill. • Edson said he told Neff Hicteh looper would be "shocked" at anj such proposal. He quoted Neff as suggesting the senator need never know about it. Neff was not questioned specifically on that point, but he said "Mr. Edson told a very true story a^ he saw it." "True Story" Neff said he could not recall whether he had mentioned $2,500 to Edson as a possible contribu tion. Edson said that sum was mentioned, and that the whole idea seemed like 3uch a "hot po'ato" that hn deemed it best not to mention it to others. George's committee is due to re port to the Senate on its findings by Saturday, but the chairman said it may .be necessary to seek a short extension to permit draft inr of the report. Anof-er special eight-man com n.ittee has been set up by the Sen ate to make a broader inquir. into campaign contributions anc 1 any improper attempts to influence legislation. G. 0. POETZ OIL CO. FUEL OIL u l Sell That Stuff" Phone 2-2089 Visit Our Conoco Service, Ash & Division ike a rf^ OCKE I Tfiree-Woy Smash A three-car accident was reported by oollce vsstsvday. Although details were lacking. P police report showed the collision a' occurring at Franklin and -Walnut streets about 1:15 p.m. Involved were cars.owned by M. R. Lock, Route 1; Jean Penn,. 1213 Holly St.; and John H Scott, 14H W. Main. Damage was reporteS to nil three cars. $100.00 IFOR YOUR OLD STOVE| (tn Worklnr Condition) ON ANY FULL SIZE Florence Gas Range iHubbard & Sor unman rhont i-MM| Wells-2" to 16" Irrigation - Industrial - Municipal - Domestic WATER is our BUSINESS We Drill For It Pump It Soften It Filter It Cool It Irrigate With It GINNERS-TAKE NOTICE: Let us furnish your water needs for fire fighting power unit cooling, for statifiers. HOME WATER SYSTEMS 3 Yean to Pay Complete iron removal, filtering and softening system* built to fit your needs. We have the answer to your needs for greater water volume and pressures. McKinnon Irrigation Co. Phont 112 er 190 — Manila, Ark. COME IN AND ROCKET 'ROUND - TH* BLOCK I fl tokit M rnlnutii to g*t th« facti with on Oldsmo- bili dtmonitrolion drive. Let HM Rocket do ft* talking I Gpck our deal ...for smooth-going ROWER! ...for split-second SAFETY 1 Touch the throttle-tdkt off! You're in command of an Oldsmobile— you're giving orders to the greatest Rocket Engine of them all— alive with 240 flashing horsepower, 9.25-lo,l compression and a brawny 350 Ib.-ft. of torque. And the going's smoother than ever will) revolutionary new Jetaway Hydra-Malic Drive* . . . even steadier with Oldsmobile's new Safety-Ride Chassis! And Ihii car'i got Iht lithci look of action, too— the fleet lines of new StarBre styling, set off by out-ahead "Imagrille Bumper" design that's actually rito bumpers in one! In every way, here's a car than built for action-packed right up to the hilt with action! Stop in for a thrilling Rocket Oldsmobile demonstration soon! J o» Stria MMjr-Ei|il: aflla I • VISIT THI "KOCKIT ROOM"... AT TOUR OlPSMOIIll OIAIM'SI HORNER-WILSON MOTOR COMPANY, 317 E. MAIN Phone 2-2056 OlDSMOIIU WI5INTI TV'i IXC.T.NO "IMMY AWARDS", MAR. 17 • THI "ACADIMY AWARD «lilNTAT,ON5". MA*. 11 .JON

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