The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 25, 1955 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Friday, November 25, 1955
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Page 7
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FWIMT, Vf, (AM.) COOTHHl Faure Asks New Confidence Vote On Election Issue By IUKVKV HUDSON PARIS (AP) — Premier Edgar Faure, fighting against delays in his program for quick elections, asked today for a vote of confidence on the question of starting debate next week for an electoral reform law. The vote will be on a procedural question. The agenda committee of the Assembly this morning decided that a debate should start Tuesday on a question submitted by Francois Milterand, former minister of the interior. His question denounces indecision on the Commodity And Stock Markets— New York Cotton (12:30 quotations) Dec 3437 3438 3434 3438 Mar 3344 3349 3338 3343 May 3289 3296 3282 3289 July 3188 3197 3181 3191 Hew Orleans Cotton Dec 3435 3435 3435 3435 Mar 3349 3349 3339 3348 May 3289 3297 3285 3285 July 3185 3199 3179 3191 Chicago Wheat Dec .... 203 203% 203 203V- May ... 203 203'/a 202 203ft Chicago Corn Dec .... 124% 1251/4 123VB 134 May .... 133><2 133% 132% 132% Chicago Soybeans Jan .... 232 = 2 233>/. 222& 233"/ 4 Mar .... 234 3 /4 236 234% 235>/ 2 May.... 235!A 236'/ 2 335& 236ft July .... 233 234 233 233% New York Stocks A T and T 180 3-4 Amer Tobacco 76 7-8 Anaconda Copper 73 1-2 Beth Steel 15. 7-8 Chrysler 98 Coca-Cola 128 7-8 Gen Electric 52 3-8 Gen Motors 50 Montgomery Ward 103 5-8 N Y Central 44 5-8 Int Harvester 36 1-4 Republic Steel 51 Radio 46 7-8 Socony Vacuum 58 1-8 Studebaker 10 1-$ Standard of N J 147 1-4 Texas Corp 118 Sears 117 U S Steel 5i part of the government and implies that the Faure regime is no longer capable of carrying on. Paure asked for the confidence vote on the question of turning down the recomm relations of the agenda committee and insteac opening debute Tuesday on the electoral lav/. May Not Get Backing Until he brought up the idea o! voting in December, instead of next June as regularly scheduled, the Premier had been able to patch up Assembly majorities to'approve major policies. Now it seems doubtful he can get backing for anything. The election issue gave former Premier Pierre Mendcs-France find other lea'Mnff Radical Socialist deputies the chanre to move into open opposition. Fmn'o i-s also a Radical Socialist, but many in embers, of his party for a lonp; time 1 .ve supported "lim only to make a show ot party unity, On the last two votes of confidence on Faure's demand for December elections under 0 system of proportional representation, the Cabinet survived only through the backing of the Communists. Faure's troubles started Oct. 6 when he ousted four Social Republican (Gaullist) ministers who openly opposed hir policies in Morocco. Since then, he has had no assured working majority of the Assembly. December elections now are out of the question. There is still a sl'm hope for a January vote, but few deputies believe that even this is possible. There seems almost r rhance for a: y vigorous action in any field by the government during: the present state of uncertainty over elections. Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. 1*—(USDA)—Hogs 13,500; lower; bulk mixed U. S. Nos 1, 2 and 3 18C-220 Ib 11.50-12.35; largely 11.7512.25; over 150 head mostly Nos 1 and 2 around 190-215 Ib 12.50; 220-260 Ib 11.00-75; moderate number to 12.00 and some mostly Nos 1 and 2 as high as 12.25; heavier weights scarce; 140-170 Ib 11.5012.00; sows 450 Ib down 9.75-10.25, mostly 10.00 up; heavier sows 9.5075; few 9.25; boars over 250 Ib 6.00-8.50; lighter weights to 9.50. Cattle 700, calves 300; steady for all classes; heifers and mixed yearlings of commercial and good grade 15.00-18.00; small lot choice mixed yearlings 20.00; utility and ccmmercial cows mainly 9.5011.50; canners t.nd cutters largely 7.00-9.00; utility and commercial bulls 11.50-13,50; light canner bulls downward to 9.00; good and choice vealers mainly 18.00-23.00; prime vealers as high as 27.00, Naval Officer Dies Overseas Lt. 'Cmdr. Curtis A. .Weaver, whose father lives in Jonesboro, died in a German hospital Wednesday as the result of Injuries received in a plane crash aboard a carrier. Six others were killed in the accident Monday when a jet fighter attempted to land aboard the carrier Ticonderoga in the Mediterranean and jumped a barrier. Weaver's father, the Rev. Fred Weaver, resides in Jonesboro and the family formerly lived at Manila. The 33-year-old navy man's wife is enroute to Germany from her horns at Norfolk, Va. U.N. (Continued from Page 1) jocity for membership. Nationalist China has said in the past it would veto the application of Outer Mongolia whenever It came up in f he Security Council but several delegations have put strong pressure on the Chinese to abstain on the vote. Output Said Up TOKYO WJ—Peiping radio asserted today increased mechanization of Red China's coal mines has raised labor productivity of miners to more than three tons of coal per man shift — three times the 1950 average. PICKARD'S GROCERY & MARKET Nationally Advertised & Fancy Groceries Fancy Fruit Cakes Fruit Cake Ingredients 2-2043 Call In We Deliver Come In 1044 Chick FREE With SHIBLEY'S BEST Flour At Your Favorite Grocers BUY 50 Ibs. Shibley'* Best 25 Ibs. Shibley's Best at your dealer price GET FREE 8 Ibs. Lard 5 Ibs. Sugar REMINGTON RAND Typewriters — Adding Machines — Calculators Portable - Standard - Electric Business Systems Authorittd Sa/es and Service/ WHITLEY OFFICE SUPPLY 106 So. Fifth Phone 3-8S20 Mrs. Bart ley Funeral Today Services for Mrs. Jauddie Bartley, C7, who died Wednesday following a brief illness, wore to oe conducted at 2 p.m. today at Cobb Funeral Home Chapel by the Rev Jim Rainwater. Burial was to be In Elm wood Cemetery. Mrs. Bartley had been a resident of Blytheville for 46 years. She wr»s born in Ledbetter, Ky. Survivors include two sons, Herman Peck of Evansville, Ind., and Howard Peck of Memphis; a brother Eddie Thompson of Ledbetter, Ky.; and a sister, Mrs. Maudie Lawrence of Charleston, Mo. Pallbearers were J. B. Fisher, Harry Fisher, Billy Gann, John Gann, Norbert -Blankenship and Hugh Tyrone. Negro Deaths Dan Armour Dan Armour, who died at home ai 6*<3 rear Moultrje Dr., Thursday, will i;. 1 buried in Yarbrough Cemetery Sunday. He v;as B6 years old. Services will be conducted by R«v. Curry at Carr Temple Methodist Church. He is survived by a sister, Rachel Nicholson, of Mississippi; seven children, John Armour, St. Louis; Inez Young, West Memphis; Bertha Davis, Blytheville; Rosalee Lemon, Hannondale, Mo., Lennie B. Davenport, Blytheville; Glennie Young, St. Louis, and Ethyl Haywood, Blytheville. Services will be at 2 p.m. Sunday. Guardsmen On Patrol At Indiana Plant NEW CASTLE, Ind. (J)—National Guardsmen continued around-the- clock patrols of the Perfect Circle Corp, foundry area today but no violence had been reported since Connersville infantrymen entered the city Thanksgiving Eve. Maj. John S. Anderson, the unit commander who also is mayor-elect of Connersville, said no disorders of any kind had been reported. Gov. George N. Craig ordered out the 95 troops after a fresh outbreak of window smashing at the foundry and shotgunnings of non-strikers' homes. Guardsmen had been withdrawn only six days earlier after patrolling the area since an Oct. 5 gun battle between non-strikers and striking CIO United Auto Workers. Negotiations are to be resumed in- Chicago tomorrow in the 18-wcek- old strike. Federal mediators have said the main obstacle to a settlement is the UAW demand for a union shop. Terry Lee Cage Graveside services were held for Terry Lee Cage, who died at the age of five months Thursday. He is survived by his parents, the Thurmon Cage's; one sister, Dorothy Jean; and three brothers, Thurmon Jr., Joe Lee and Robert Lee. Burial was held in Number Nine cemetery. McCLELLAN (Continued from Page 1) "And I can't begin to describe the bitter feelings which exist between the Arab nations and Israel. Both are arming and the Communists are standing by ready to provide arms in case we don't. ''Egypt's Prime Minister Nasser told us he is obligated to arm and will do so under Communist supervision and with Communist help, if we won't supply him the same goods and services." McClellan was introduced by A. S. (Todd) Harrison, Blytheville attorney. KEFAUVER (Continued from Page 1) of Memphis, Tenn., decided to build its own power plant rather than use energy from the Dixon- vplant. Most ot the electricity from that plant had been intended for Memphis. SEGREGATION (Continued from Page 1) race. 1 ; is usually interpreted as noting the inferiority of the Negro race.; The commission recalled that race discrimination complaints have been coming before it since two months after its organization in 1887. | In thai year, the ICC ruled that solutions ".should aim at a result most likely to conduce (sic) to peace and order, and to preserve tlr st*U respect and dignity of citizenship of a common country." Circumstances Different However, the commission said that present circumstances are far different from those of 1887, adding: "It is hardly open to question, race relations has been made since then and that .more can be expected." Through the years, the ICC sanctioned "the separate-but-equal" accommodations in the transportation fit-Id. About 10 years ago, it gave its approval to an arrangement worked out by the Southern Railway for serving Negro travelers in its dining cars behind a curtain, The Supreme Court in 1950 condemned this, striking 1 down segregation in railroad dining cars. Under orders from the court, the ICC issued the appropriate orders relating to diners. Desegregation orders were entered against a group of other railroads and the Carolina Coach, Co. They require compliance or or before Jan. 10, 1956. The orders were entered against: St. Louis-San Francisco Railway; Louisville & Nashville Railroad; Atlantic Coast Line Railroad; Seaboard Air Line Railroad; Southern Railway; .Illinois Central Railroad; Gulf, Mobile & Ohio Railroad; Kansas City Southern Railway; Missouri Pacific Railroad; Atchfson, Topeka & anta F? Railway; Gulf, Colorado & San- .ta Pe Railroad; Panhandle & Santa Pe Railway, and the Richmond Terminal Railway Co. At Kansas City, Orval Frith, vice president of the Kansas City Southern Railway, said the company would have no comment on the order. COURT (Continued from Page 1) ter Richardson and John Smith. John E. Price has waived preliminary hearing of a forgery charge and has been bound over to Circuit Court. He was jailed upon failure to post $1,000 bond. Lbnnie Ray Keller and Alvie Keller have been bound over to Circuit Court after preliminary hearings in Magistrate Court on three counts each of grand larceny. They were confined behind bars after failing to make bail, set at a total of $6,000 each. $5 Fines . Upon pleas of guilty, the following persons have been fined $5 each for no operators' licenses: Agnes McAbee, Lloyd Davis, Ansel Raine, Dossle Hollywood, Sammfe Lee Jackson, John Laughter, Benny Graham and, James E. Grubbs. Four persons have been fined $5 each upon guilty pleas to game violations. They are James Simmons, Charles Evans, James Beckett, Thomas Graham and Marian Beckett. Richard Quails has pleaded guilty to no operators' license and careless and wreckless driving. He received a total of $25. in fines and 70 days sentence, 60 days of which was suspended. Sam Owens has been fined S25 and given 60 days suspended sentence after pleading guilty to careless and wreckless driving. Leroy E. Crum has received the same fine and sentence for careless and wreck- less driving. Other Fines Others receiving fines upon guilty pleas have included A. C. Jones, no auto license, $10; Earnest Womble. no trailer license, $1; Charles A Russell, expired license, $5; Charles Williams, improper license display, SlO; Shirley Maness, careless and wreckless driving, $5; J. R. Kelley, defective brakes, So, and K. H. Cook, permitting unlawful driving, $1. TV for GIs MANILA UK — The 17. S. armed forces radio station at Clark Air Force Base north of here has inaugurated daily television broadcasts. West German Army To Get Patton Tanks BONN, Germany Wi—The German army will have more than 1,300 tanks, the Defense Ministry announced today. A spokesman said most of them would be the American M47 Patton heavy tank. German army planners also are hoping to get some M48 Patton tanks, the latest type now in service with the U.S. Army. The M48 mounts a 90mm. gun, weighs 97,000 pounds and costs almost $110,000. The United States has agreed to deliver a "considerable quantity" of arms to the new West German army. The spokesman gave this timetable for the army buildup, which he said was subject to Parlia-' meat's approval of tht necessary leglslatl' a in time: 1. Three skeleton Inf-ntry divisions to be formed by April i by incorporating the 18,000-man federal frontier force into the army. 2. These threr motorized divisions to be brought to their full strength of 13,000 each by Oct. 1 by enrolling more volunteers. 3. The skeletons of six armored and three more infantry divisions to be formed by Oct. 1. 4. All 12 divisions la be brought to full strength and combat readi- n,js by Jan. 1, 1959, by drafting: men of 18 and 19. The spokesman said the army would have a 'total strength of 370,000 men. Thursday Is "S-D Day" in U.S. CHICAGO (^H-Next Thursday is S-D Day, set apart to test the effectiveness of pleas and campaigns for safe driving. President Eisenhower's Committee for Traffic Safety designated Dec. 1 for the nationwide observance. The idea behind S-D Day is to achieve a sharp cut in traf- New Cold Wave Moves into US By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Snow or rain patches dotted much of the nation today as frigid air poked across the border from Canada into the Northern Plains states. There was light snowfall across Minnesota and the upper Great Lakes while rain extended from east Texas to the western Carolinas and Tennessee, The cold air from Canada droppe dthe temperature to 14 he- low at Bismarck, N. D. Freezing weather extended southward from the plains states into west Texas and eastward to the middle Atlan- t'c states and New England. Temperatures were mild, throughout the Southern states. fie deaths arid to emphasize to pedestrians and , motorists that safety is an everyday proposition —not just on holiday weekends. The Associated Press will keep tabs on traffic fatalities throughout the 24-hour period. For purposes of comparison, the AP made a nationwide survey of traffic fatalities Thursday, Nov. 17, There were 57. On the first observance of S-D Day, Wednesday, Dec. 15. 1954, 5l traffic deaths were reported. Legionnaires To Have Dinner Dud Oason Post of American Legion will celebrate the fact that it has reached its membership quota when on Tuesday night members will be guests at a dinner at the Hut. The post was the first in the state to reach its membership goal. The affair will begin at 8 o'clock and a 1956 membership card will be the only ticket needed. Woodrow Wallace, Monette, new Fifth District Commander, will be » special guest at the affair. At R. D. Hughes Co. - Lay Away Now for Christmas Every Automobile Owner Should Have One! HICKOK VISOR VALET NSAT.. . Ihe/osf word in car convenience , . . and nice/y styled. only 13.95 Clips on to the cor visor . . . holds sun glosses, pad and pencil. Has zipper compartment for, roadmaps, street guides, notes, etc. ... All within the driver's reach. No more unsightly storage on top of the car visor to spill over the front seat passengers when car visor is down. New Olympic Ovol Initial Jewelry: Ti« Bor, SJ.5Q-. Imki, S2.50-. Set, $5.00'. 'Plui F.d. To* Use Our 3-way Credit Plan 30,60,90 Day Terms R. D. HUGHES CO. Fine Apparel for Men and Boys W» «lio hav. tim ityfc th« n*w m*v«Ky cr**t ttrip $5.00 Neat, and casual too, that describes this smart rounded, button-down collar. It has a jaunty, youthful roll. For comfort it can't be beat. There is no band in the front. Available in a wide range of colors gild smart new sfripingi. New Olympic Oval Initial HKKOK So yoti to« Iiov* n«w motoWng Initials o* «* yo«r a«c*uoci*f, Hickok has rtproduced Hi« design if u fomo« Italian hond-craftsmtm. Abov« Olymfit Ovol Initial Bucklt, $2,JO'. 1" Sitrf* M, **.*». »•», ti.OO'.

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