The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on March 7, 1956 · Page 12
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 12

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, March 7, 1956
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Page 12
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TWELTB BLTTHEYTLLB (ARK.)" COURIER NEWS President Says He Asked Nixon To Chart Own Course -* (ConUnued from Page 1) Commodity Arid Stock Markets- New York Cotton May 3549 3551 3527 3527 j,,lj 3371 3377 3333 3337 Oct . .. 3148 3150 3135 3139 Dec ... 3130 3132 3119 3119 New Orleans Cotton Mar ........ 3577 May ..... 3548 3553 3531 " - 3517 3535 -July '.'.'. 3378 33W-3S33—3339 Oct .' 3146 3150 3135 3137 Dec 3130 3130 3120 3121 Chicago Wheat Mar .... 218% 219','i 217'i May . July 215V 4 216 197% 197% 214V4 196% Chicago Corn Mar .... 129% 130% 129% May .... 133% 134',4 133V 4 July .... 13714 138% 137!4 Chicago Soybeans Mar .... 259 259i-i 257'i Mar ... May .... 262Vi 26 July .... 2631/4 264 261 !i 262 l,i 218 2151/4 197=,4 134.% I38'/ a 258 !i 262 263% New York Stocks A T and T ................ 183 3-! Amer Tobacco ............ 791-4 Anaconda Copper ......... 78 1-8 Beth Steel ................. 153 1-4 13 3-1 I 27 l-» 6°' 3 - 8 447-8 91 447-8 Chrysler Coca-Cola Gen Electric Gen Motors Montgomery Ward N V Central Int Harvester Republic Steel Radio Socony Vacuum Standard of N J .......... 157 3-8 Texas Corp ..: ............ 123 1-4 Sears .................... 35 1-* TJ S Steel ................. 56 1-8 45 1-4 69 5-8 Pemiscot Cancer MeeratHayti HAYTI—A meeting for all Pemiscot County persons interested in a cancer control program will be held at 7:30 p.m. Monday night, Mar. 19, at the Top Hat Cafe in Caruthersville, it was announced today by W. W. (Burley) Chism, District 19 chairman o! the American Cancer Society. Harry M. Dawdy of Jefferson City, executive vice president of the society's Missouri division, and Mrs. Julia H. Morgan, field representative from Dexter, will be special guests at the meeting. Pointing out that cancer is of growing, concern to Pemiscot County, Chism said 33 residents died of cancer last year and 116 patients had been transported to St. Louis and to the Ellis Pischel State Cancer Hospital in Columbia for free treatment at a cost of more than 51,400. DISARMAMENT (Continued from Page I) ground inspection teams, to reduce "the danger of surprise nttack" and lead to easing tensions. 2. If the air and ground inspec' tion system could, be put into "satisfactory o p er a t i o n," the United States would be "prepared to work out . safeguarded arrangements" to freeze stockpiles of atomic weapons so that future production of atomic materials could be used for peaceful purposes, 3. Disarmament negotiations in the immediate future should concentrate on limiting arms rather than on conrtolling or reducing military manpower. 4. If international progress could _be made to this point, the United 'tates would be prepared to agree that inspection and supervision practices would apply to foreign bi.ses as well as those on a country's own soil. be more commotion around his office than perhaps ever before. As for whether he himself had suggested that Nixon consider standing aside this year, Eisenhower said emphatically he would not presume to tell the vice president what he should do. Eisenhower then said he has told Nixon that he should be one of the comers in the Republican party—that he is young, vigorous, healthy and deeply dedicated. It was at this point that Eisenhower said he has told Nixon to chart out his own course with respect to his future, and tell the president what he wants to do. Eisenhower repeated that h e neveT would tell Nixon what he. should do. Political Questions Today's questions regarding Nixon were prompted in part by Eisenhower's statement at his news conference last week that he would have nothing to say about his choice of a running mate until the Republican national convention meets in .an Francisco next August. He coupled with that a remark that it is traditional for the convention to pick its presidential nominee before there is any talk of a running mate. A good many questions today- dealt with the political situation. One was whether Eisenhower felt the state of his health should properly be a campaign issue as many Democrats have said it will be. The President said he thinks it is the business of the American people to know just what the state of his health is. He said he has tried his best to be honest about the matter. If you look at the record, Eisenhower said, four presidents have died in office, including one who was shot, during the last 50 years. (Actually, only three presidents! have died in office in the last 50-1 odd years. They were Presidents Franid D. Roosevelt, Warren C.I Harding and William McKinley. The latter was assassinated.) The conference dealt with these I other matters: Obituary WORLD PEACE Eisenhower said he believes the people everywhere in the world have awakened : to the fact that another global war 1 is well nigh unthinkable On the other hand, Eisenhower said the cold war probably will go on for some time and proceed in several directions. He predicted a very great broadening of that contest, but said it does not necessarily carry the threat of a major war. • * * BULGANIN — Eisenhower said he has no immediate plan to invite Soviet Premier Bulganin to the United States, but he expressed pleasure over reports from Moscow that Bulganin gave a heartening reception to Eisenhower's proposal to bait production of atomic materials for weapon purposes. The President also noted that this time his note to Bulganin, made public by the White House yesterday, got full publicity in Moscow. His earlier letter to Bul- ganin, rejecting a Soviet proposal for a 20-year friendship treaty, was given no publicity in Russia until a. good many days after its delivery. * • • BRICKER — Eisenhower repeated that he has no objection to any , constitutional amendment which would say simply that any treaty not in consonance with trie Constitution should be declared null and void. He declined to make any specific comment on a revised proposal orf an amendment which some Congress members say would limit treaty making powers. Eisenhower opposed—and the Senate killed—an original proposal by Sen 'Bricker (R-Ohio) dealing with 'he same matter. MIDDLE EAST — Asked for comment on the dismissal of British Lt. Gen. John Glubb as commander of Jordan's Arab Legion, Eisenhower replied that anyone who would minimize the consequences of that action is being more complacent than he should Mrs. Harrison Of Basseii Dies at Age 86 Mrs. Ella Hill Harrison, longtime Bassett resident and widow of Dr. William Knox Harrison, died at 11:30 a.m. yesterday at Osceola Memorial Hospital. She was 86 and had been ill three weeks. Mrs. Harrison was one of the o'.dest settlers in the community, located just south of Wilson. Services were held at 3:30 p.m. today at Bassett Presbyterian Church. The Kev. Robert Reed officiated. Burial was in Bassett Cemetery with Citizens Funeral Koine, West Memphis, in charge. Mrs. Harrison was active in church affairs and Red Cross work. She was registrar of .the Dr James Franklin Davies Chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy. She is survived by three daughters, Mrs. J. W. Miller and Mrs. W. B. Burkett, of Bassett, and Mrs. James R. Young, of Memphis. Also surviving are three grandchildren and nine great- grandchildren. J.H.Roberts Services Today Services for J. H. Mack) Roberts were conducted this afternoon at Cobb Funeral Home with burial in Elmwood Cemetery. Mr. Roberts, who lived in Caruthersville as a boy, came to Blytheville with National Handle Co., later going to Memphis with the same firm. For the 25 years prior to his retirement two years ago, he was owner and manager of Southern Handle Co., Newport. He leaves two children, Brrel and Sharon Roberts; his mother, Mrs. Willie Roberts, and a sister, Mrs. T. R. Watson, both of Armorel, and other relatives in the Blytheville area. Mrs. Shaver's Brother Dies Vernon E. Lehman of Piggott, brother of Mrs. W. W. Shaver of Blytheville and Mrs. W. L. Thompson of Manila, died this morning at his home. Services are- to be held Friday afternoon in Piggott. Mr. Lehman, who was 75, also leaves his wife, four children and another sister, Mrs. I. W. Harlan, all at Piggott.' Services Held For Troy Palmer Services for Troy Palmer, 37- year-old timber worker who was killed last week to an accident near Newport, were conducted Monday afternoon in Manila at Pentecostal Church, the Rev. Paul Beasley officiating. Mr. Palmer's spine was crushed as he removed two pieces of timber from his truckload of logs in an eSort to lighten his load. The entire load shifted and the logs rolled over on him. He was taken to a hospital in Newport then, en route to Veterans Hospital in Little Rock, he died near Cnbnott. A veteran of World War II, he is survived by his wife Alice: four sons, Troy and Leon of Tupelo, and Chester and Cleveland of Campbell, Mo.: three daughters, Owen, Barbara and Ola of Campbell: his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Palmer of Manila; a brother Sgt. Robert Palmer of Ft. Smith; four sisters, Mrs. Ed Murphey and Mrs. Thurman McCann of Manila, Mrs. Hurlin Parks of Parma, Mo., and Mrs Furman Culberson of Winter Haven, Pla. Burial was in Manila Cemetery. Pallbearers were Elvis Ellis, Lawrence Boyster, Bo Wallace, Charlie Brock and Pete Wells. TB Drive Still Short Of Quota The Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association will extend Its campaign this year until April 1, or until its quota of $12,000 is reached, executive-secretary Mrs. Frances Gammill said today. Officially, the deadline was Feb.. shows netted Most recent tabulation tile drive so far has 511,132.91. Tuberculosis education, x-rays and transportation for patients to and from sanitariums, are just a few examples of what the money collected is used for, Mrs. Gammill said. She would also like to remind contributors that the association only conducts one drive each year. Following is the breakdown of contributions by towns, as reported by the county chairman, Dr. Eidon Fairley of Wilson: Armorel, $98. Barfleld 52. Bassett, 129,_ be. Both the United States and Britain, the President added, are trying to promote understanding and friendship between Israel and the Arab nations. Such,a course, he said, is the only way to bring about a situation which will no be a source of permanent irrita tion to the whole world. 275 HORSEPOWER! MOST POWER PER POUND FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY I Studebaker *UQHT HAWK CHAMBLIN SALES COMPANY ft Adi Sta. Yow lt«4*fcak«NPackord D*otw MIOM 3-6806 Bondsville, 35. Burdette, 147. Blytheville, 4,518. Carson-Grider-Driver, 177. Clear Lake, 68. Dell, 312. Dyess, 122. Frenchman's Bayou, 86. 40 & 8 - Huffman, 86. Oosnell, 91. Half Moon, 24. Joiner, 254. Keiser, 373. Leaohvllle, 493. Lost Cane, 68. Lutes Corner, 9i. Luxora, 404. Manila, 563. Milligan Ridge, 124. New Liberty, 96. Number Nine, 105. Osceola, 1.600. Victoria, 76. Whitton, 133. West Ridge, 99. Wilson, 515. Whistleville, 37. Yarbro, 141. . Squirrel Attacks 13 CUSKtNO, Okla. W — A crazed squirrel attacked more than a dozen persons here, then bit 13-year- old Herbie Weaver in three places on the arm. Police Gapt. Dean Potter killed the squirrel with a blackjack. MID-EAST (Continued from Page It of State Herbert Hoover Jr. 'In Washington the firing of Glubb was a "personal matter." He said the action would have no effect on Jordan's policy or Us relations with any nations. The envoy, Abdul Monem Rifa'i, said Olubb was removed "because we felt we were no more in need of his services and therefore there was no need to keep him on." Picture Grave Diplomats at headquarters of the United Nations in New York termed the Middle East picture grave and getting worse. Western leaders were reported to be considering calling an emergency meeting, of the U. N. Security Council*. The Israeli Foreign Office charged Egypt was "massing fighting forces inside the Gaza Strip and the Sinai Peninsula' and accused the Egyptians of three new truce violations. The Israeli city of Haifa scheduled the most extensive civil defense tests ever held in the nation for next Monday and Tuesday. —Ben-Curion'o address to Pallia^ ment was his first statement since the dismissal of Glubb by Jordan. The Premier said Israel had to make preparations "because we knew the Arab.states were bent on a second round — but \ye always hoped, and still hope, it can be prevented." "If war should break out against our will," he added, "I have not the slightest doubt that we will stand up and win." PROBE «fcaUmttd (torn P««t M ment (or McDonnell. However, the House report called on Secretary of Defense Wilson to strengthen present rules governing industry hiring of retired officers. •The,Demon story began In 1947 when the Navy asked Westinghouse to develop a powerful new jet engine. McDonnell got its first contract for Demon, or P3H fighters, in 1949. They were to be flown with the new Westinghouse J40 engine. In January 1851, during the Korean War, the Navy decided to change the P3H from a short- range Interceptor to a medium- range, all-weather fighter. This from 12,000 pound* WSPNB8PAT, MARCH T, 1951 which Uie first 90 aircraft, coating The Navy also decided to order » more powerful, still-developing version at the Westinghouse J40 But the new J40-10 model did not come through as the Navy hoped. So in November 19S2 the Navy decided to switch to stronger Allison flls, The subcommittee said the No. 1 cause of "failure" of the original combination was lack of a powerful engine. "Westinghouse bears a large share of the responsibility for failing to develop successfully the (subsequently) required J40-10 engine," it said, "but the Navy and McDonnell stand responsible for deciding to install second-best engines In the F3H-1N aircraft." It added: The Navy expended more than 500 million dollars for 280 aircraft boosted the PSH's weight to 39,000 in the Demon fighter program, of at least .154 million dollars, will be limited (except for four plane* fitted with J71 engines) to non- flying uses. "The other 220 plane« have not yet been tested In fleet use and now or soon may be obsolete. The expenditures in the aggregate were excessive when Judged by. the end results. "There were no ' indications ol dishonesty or Improper influenc* In the awarding or termination of the airframe and engine con- Jap Boat Captured OTARU, Japan I* —T The Mart- time Safety Board said today. a Russian patrol boat chased and apparently captured a 25-ton Japanese fishing boat and its crew, of 19 near the Rusian-held Kurile Islands today. Jet Crashes Near Stuttgart STUTTGART, Ark. (/P)—A jet- powered Air Force training plane crashed into a barn and burned south of here last night. The pilot, first feared killed, parachuted to safety and reached a farm house today alter wandering all night in the woods. He was identified as 2nd Lt. William Ebbinghaus, from the Greenville, Miss., Air Force Base. The plane, flying from the Greenville Base, demolished an all-metal barn, and set fire to a house in which seven persons were sleeping. The flames, ignited by burning fragments of the aircraft, which exploded, were extinguished before the house was damaged seriously. None of the occupants was injured. 1. M. DenAdel, staff Trichologist, announced that local residents will learn about the most successful hair and scalp treatments known to science, in demonstrations" here by Oran Laudermllk, noted trichoiogist. Free Priyate Examination One flay only, Thursday, March 8, by Oran Laudermilk, at the Nobel Hotel, in BIj-theville. Can you save your hair? Rid your scalp of dandruff and itching? Avoid infecting other members of your family? Can you grow new hair on a balding head? If you can't we're wasting our time—because that's what we'll do—or else. Even the presence of light fuzz is evidence of life in the hair roots; and these treatments are turning it Into good, healthy hair. LEARN what YOU can expect of Vir-Bet's treatments, using the new wonder discoveries, Acterlne and Hexa-chlorophine. No Cost, Ho Obligation, for Private Examination by Trichologist Oran Laudermilk He will tell you quickly and frankly whether your caw can be helped, or whether it is one of the few that are hopeless. . Vir-Bcl docs not accept cases deemed hopelew, because ALL VIR-BET TREATMENTS ARE GUARANTEED. If you are not fully satisfied »t the,end of 30 days, your money wHl be refunded. We feel perfectly safe In this fnaran- tee, because we know you WILL be satisfied. MEN! WOMEN! FORGET all Previous Disappointments. Rl«k jmt 30 minutes of your time t» Learn FREE and without OBLIGATION, what yo« can expect. Get the advice at an expert Trlcho4o(1«t. For FREE private consultation and examination, visit or phone Trlcholoitl»t Oran I/andermllk »t the NoMe Hotel, Thursday from noon to 9 P.M. at Meads The Only Exclusive Men's Store In Mississippi County ,..to cooler, lighter riORSHCIM The heat's off... In cooler, lighter PLORSHEIM Nulon Mesh Cool? You bet! Light? Like a feather! How about looks? They're smart as can be -see for yourself! Yes, no* even Summer's hottest days are easy on your feet, thanks to Floraheim We Welcome Your Charge Account 30-60-90 Day Terms are available 'If

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