The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 29, 1955 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 29, 1955
Page 2
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PACT TWO BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 19S8 Soviet Again. Offers To Stop A -Tests If United States LONDON (API — Russia offered again today to stop testing nuclear weapons if the United States and Britain promise to quit also. The offer, broadcast by the Mos- ratlio. came only three days Obituary Commodity And Stock Markets- New York Cotton (12:30 quotations! Dec . Mar May July 3433 3325 . 3264 . 3163 3436 3342 3283 3194 3432 3434 3325 3348 3262 3278 3182 3188 New Orleans Cotton Dec . Mar . May . July . 3431 . 3330 3264 . 3165 3432 3348 3283 3195 Chicago Wheat Dec .... 202i; 203U May .... 201 % 202 3 8 Chicago Corn Dec . May 125 . 1333^ Chicago Soybeans Jan . Mar May July 234 '- 2 235 236 3 i 237'4 \ 237 231 3 i . 234% 235 34 after the Kremlin announced ihc| Soviet Union h;.d exploded its most powerful hydrogen bomb. Today's broadcast said' "We cannot dis ontinue the production and testing of nuclear Weapons so long as both the U.S.A. and Britain manufacture suchj weapons and test them. • "Proposals which the U.S.S.R, i put before UK United Nations; stipulate a total ban in nuclear; weapons and their removal from national armaments. "Ready to Stop" '•And as one of the livst moves to disarm, the U.S.S.R. suggests: that countries which posses nucle-| ar weapons pledge io discontinue their testing. "Ve are ready to do soi here and now if the other powers! 3428 3431 possessing such weapons agree tOj 3329 33461 ^° tne Sflme -" •• j 3264 3279 1 Boih Bitain and the United! 3165 3l89| st ' aies P* ftn to hold new tests next year. Today's broadcast was a repetition, in the form of a direct proposal to America and Britain, of a more general Soviet plan submitted to the U. N. subcommittee on disarmament last May 1Q. At that time Russia proposed that all nations possessing atomic and hydrogen weapons stop testing them. them. , The Big. Four foreign ministers | at their recent Geneva conference [ailed to agree on a disarmament, plan, referring the subject back to the U. N. subcommittee. The West has frequently rejected Russian proposals .or a ban on atomic and hydrogen bombs without guarantees of strict international supervision. 2021.4 201 ! / B 125 133% 2031; 202 3 , 125>b| 1343,8 234 236" 2 236% 234'-i 234% 237 " 4 237 >-, 235 New York Stocks A T and T 1807-8 Amer Tobacco '< ?-* Anaconda Copper 70 o-n Beth Steel 157 7-11 Chrysler 95 3 ' 4 Coca-Cola I' 4 Gen Electric . * 2 7-» Gen Motors 481-8 Montgomery Ward 103 1-4 N Y Central 45 1-4 Inl Harvester 36 1-4 Republic Steel 50 3-4 Radio « 3-4 Socony Vacuum — 58 Studebaker 95-8 Standard of N J 148 j Texas Corp 116 1-4 | Sears I' 3 B S Steel 58 Thomas Glass Services Today LEACHVILLE — Services for Thomas Lee Glass. 71, were conducted this afternoon at Leachville Church of Christ by J. S. Jones, the pastor. Burial was in Leachville cemetery. A resident of Leachville for the past 13 years, he was a retired carpenter and a native of Brazil. Ind. He was a member of tht Church of Christ in Leachville. He leaves his wife. Mrs. Louise Glass: two soas. James w. Glass, Fisher. Ark.. Frances Taylor Glass. Lenchville: one foster .son. Ivan Hankins, Rochellc. ill.; one daualuer. Mrs. Jesse Watson. Wynne; a stepdaughter. Dorothy Hankins. Grand Prairie, Tex.; one brother, Charley Glass. Hickory RidRe: one sister, Mrs. Maudie Walton, Carbon, Ind.; 11 grandchildren and nine great grandchildren. Pallbearers included Joe Wheeler, John Wilkinson. Kenneth Garrison. Junior palmer. Junior Gilpatrick and Dalton Williams. Howard Funeral Service was io charge. Forrrer PesWent Died in Hughes Word has been received here of the sudden death or Ed Doss, a for- 1 mer Blytheville resident. who died i in Hughes where he had been mak- j ing his home. I Services will be conducted at! Hughes Baptist Church Wednesday, morning at 11 by the Rev. W. D, • Wallace. i Mr. Doss was a member of the Baptist Church and was a Mason.' He was active in farming and operated a cafe in Hughes. DULLES Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. (jpr— lUSDA)— Hogs 15,000; market mixed U. S. 1 to 3 grades 180-230 Ib barrows and gilts 11.50-12.25; mostly Is and 2s around 190-210 'I (Continued from Page 1) and its ideals are not going; to take a vacation, so thnt we here can safely concentrate on a domestic political battle. "We should not encourage them Io become bolder, calculating tiint the months ahead, because (hey are an election period for us, will provide unusual opportunities for them." ', Dulles voiced his views after Sen. Wiley (R-Wis) said that ii Republicans expect Democrats "to refrain from using foreign policy as R political football, we have got to make sure that we Republ cnns don't kick it around ourselves." Church Council Fixes Budget ufi—i. uau.rt j—nugs i3,u<ju, uiui B-^i OMAHA, Neb. f/Pi—A miiltimil- actlve; steady to strong; bulk j non-dollar budget for 1956 will be chief item of business for tlu General Board of tile Nal.ionnl Council of Churches in its business , _______ ., . ...... „ _ ..... ------ --- . 12.50; about. 60 head target. No j sessions here tomorrow and Thurs- 1. some No 2, around 200-210 Ib 12.65: mixed grade 240-270 Ih 11.0050: 140-110 Ib 11.50-12.00; sows 450 Ib down 9.15-10.00: heavier sows 9.25-50: boars over 250 Ib Ii. 50-8. 00, lighter weights to 9.00. day. Other top subjects, on the agenda of the board, holdinn its first sessions west of the Mississippi, will Include the "pliRht of America's Indians," racial relations In the Unit- Cattle 5,700: calves 1,000; not I eel States, anrt the future course of enough done to establish trend on Hie churches' world disaster fund. heifers; mil ty niainlv and 9.50- steers and commercial cows 11.50; occasional individuals to 12.00 and above; bulk canners and cutters 7.00-9.00; utility and commercial bulls largely 11.50-13.50: canners and cutters 9.00-11.00: good and choice vealers 19.0024.00; high choice and prime sparingly 25.00-28.00; commercial and good 15.00-19.00; cull and utility 10.00-14.00; good and choice slaughter calves largely 14.00-18.00. Foxy Foxes Foxes sometimes capture rabbits by gamboling in a clownish manner and, as the rabbit stands by amazed at the performance, the fox suddenly laps it by the throat. The council represents more than 35 million members of Protestant and Eastern Orthodox churches. Reuther Given High Union Post Forty suuare miles of clinir to Washington's Mount Rainier — largest single neak glacier system in the U.S. NEW YORK ffl»)~CIO President Walter P. Reuther has been picked by the CIO Executive Committee to head the Industrial Union Department of the merged CIO and AFL. The designation Is subject to formal approval at a special convention of industrial union delegates here next week. The new department, which will promote Industrial unionism, will be created when the AFL and CIO glaciers! unite next. Monday at a joint con- . vention. Virtually all the CIO's 32 unions are expected to enroll In the department. WHILE THEY LAST SAVE $89.95 $229 95 $9000 WHEN YOU BUY A WASHER HURRY FOR YOURS We Give Quality Stamps Adams Appliance Co., Inc. FRIGIDAIRE WASHER Model WV35 at regular price FRIGIDAIRE DRYER Regular $179.95. Match to above washer—buy it for "W. S«mc« What 206-208 W. Main S.//" Phone 2-2071 QUINT ILL?—A news blackout is believed to have been ordered by the Dionne family concerning the illness of Marie, frailest of the four surviving Dionne quintuplets. Unconfirmed reports say Marie left a Quebec City convent to enter the Notre Dame de 1'Esperance Hospital near iMontrenl for tr-?.Ttmr:it of pernicious anemia. But the hospital denies she is there, and switchboard operators ielu?e to put through caUs to two of Marie's sisters, Cecile and Yvonne, who are training to be nurses there. IKE Full Calendar Of Pemiscot Court Cases SEGREGATION (Continued from Page 1) CARUTHERSVILLE—This is a busy week [or Pemiscot County officials with court sessions five days. Beside the regular Magistrate Court hearings on Monday and Thursday, criminal cases are set for Circuit Court Wednesday, Friday and Saturday. Six liquor esses, which were filed ago. was set up tn discuss school ; by Prosecuting Attorney James problems and propose solutins. ; tTick> Vickrey. are set for Friday. Neil McElry, conference chair- j Andrew J. Baxter Jr., Stub town man who also is head of Procter! grocer, charged with two counts of & Gamble C.. told the delegates that while they are discussln, shortcomings of our schools us not seel ourselves short." "Never in the history of the world." he stud, "has there been selling liquor on Sunday, a mis- . , nation where so many people could get so much education as in the United S'.ates today." demeanor. Bobby Williams of Hayti let is chareed with selling liquor to a I minor, also a. misdemeanor. Claude Stallions of Steele. Curry Laval of Caruther?ville and James Sterling Store Founder Dies HOLLYWOOD, Fla. UP) — The founder of Sterling Department Stores, a retail chain covering four states, is dead. Sam Grundfest, 61, died last nieht in a hospital here, where he had,..,.. „ . lived several years. The cause of felonious assault; Walter Holly* driv- hi.s death wasn't announced, but he! ing while intoxicated, and Melvin had been ill for some time. 1 Johnson, driving with intoxicated. Hill. Hayti Negro, are charged with a felony, selling liquor without a license. These four ca.^es are set for Wednesday: John E. James of Portageville. charged with, forsery; Blackie Hubbler of Caruthcrsyille. charged with attemnted rape-. Willie Rnbert- .son, Hayti Negro, charged with attempted robbery with intent to kill, and Willie Thompson charged with operating a confidence game. The following cases are set lor Saturday; V/jllinm Robert-son. driv- while istoxiciUed; Jeff Davis, (Continued from Page 1) this "personal opinion": .Nothing- Further Eisenhower will run again "if he feels he i* able." The White House itself had nothing further to say—though Hall's j statement obviously was cleared in advance. The chairman conferred with Eisenhower's press secretary James C. Hanerty before i after his 45-minute meeting [ with ihe President. Hageny sat j impassive beside Hall when the| si & i em em was mad?. I The White House has consistent-! ly underlined the chief executive's: seemingly steiuly recovery from; his Sept. ,1M heart attack. Eisenhower planned to visit his, downtown Gettysburg office today although he had no callers or unusual official business on his schedule. Ho moved to settle ihe 'WOC" controversy yesterday by issuing an executive order setting "high standards of ethical conduct" for persons serving the government "without compensation." Tliip order, affecting also paid- by-rhe-dav experts and consultants. spells out a policy directive laid down by Congress at its last session. Serving Own In (crests Ii was issued after Capitol Hill Democrats raised charges that some WOCs. ..-ho used to be known as riollar-a-year men. were serving their own business interests while working for the government. MORE Hatrerty said he understood the new reeulations •• covered such cases as that oi' Adolphe II. Wenzell. who became a central figure in The still re-echoing Dixon-Yatcs contrnver^y. Dci>\ocr;us made much of \Venzell's role as a part-time adviser to the Budget Bureau and his help in draft ! ng financing- plans for the proposed private power project while working for the bankinir house which ultimately handled the finant-inff. The Atomic Energy emission at Eisenhower's direction, agreed to bir: the power, but has since repudiated the contract. The plnnarion was that Wenzell's dual role raised a question of legality aboui ihe \vhole opoi'Rtion. Refuse to Pay The effect was to refuse to pay cancellation charges to Dixon- Yate?. whirh could amount to sever?! m ill ion dollars. The new executive order applies io WOCs and other experts nd- vi.sinsr the government under the Defense Production Act—the lalion under which the great majority of them are engaged. It requires, among other things, that each WOC employe file for public at ion in ihe Federal Register a .statement listing all the businesses with which he has had any connection within BO day? of his appointment. This includes any stocks, bonds or other financial interests. Another requirement Is that the agency employing a WOC must state its exact reasons and also explain its inability to fill the position with a regular salaried govern men!, employe. Perfect Circle Workers Vote To End Strike NEW CASTLE. Ind. M>) — Striking CIO United Auto Workers voted 86-72 today to m'a'pt n new contract and end their violent 1'ottr- month-old strike against perfect Circle Corp. here. The announcement ot the vote came from Emil Mazey., Detroit. UAW secretary-treasurer, after a 2';-hour meeting In which the members henrtl the full contract, negotiated in Chicago, read. The acceptance came as a force of 93 National Guard troops rcniain- Boy Evangelist Speaks Here "Little Ralph" Morton. 12 year old eviuipelisi, bruins a revival scries at Full Gospel Tabernacle. Lilly nhtl Vine, here tonight nt 7:30. The Rev. A. D. Tabor, pastor, In announcing the revival, said special songs will be provided Uy ihe boy | evangelist's family. Each of the scries will begin at 7:30 p.m. ' ed to gunvri against any recvivrence ! of the Oct. 5 riot in which eight ! noil - strikers and strikers were I wounded at the piston ring foundry. She Needtrf Them PHOENIX, Ariz. I/I 1 )—A 52-year- old woman was slopped by police yesterday caro'itiR »n armful of Christmas wrappings and carving knives from a store in one of the fancier shopping centers In Phoenix. After a hurried conference, she agreed to pay $10.28 for th» goods, and police let her go. She drove away in » 1956 Cadillac. Storm Kills 8 MANILA {/Pi— Al least eight persons were killed, nine Injured and uboui 15.000 left homeless by a sudden late season storm sweeping the central Philippines, the Red Crow said today. REDDY SAVES YOU WORK WITH ELECTRIC CLOTHES DRY ' I v -- JX • no carry! Saves Vou Work because it en(}j the STRETCHING Io hang w«t clothes on the line. Saves you Ihe discomfort of cold in winter, heal In summer. Savtt your mani- eur«, loo. Savas rou Work bocause it ends lh« strain of LIFTING a h*avy batk.l. Sav*t your back from strain!. And did you «vHf have the experience of having a line break M a prop fall? Reddy endi all this. SOVH You Walk because il elimlnatM Ihe tough, hart) job of LUGGING a batket of wet, heavy clolhet out M dry and bringing il back in again. Saves you plenty of Hep, tool Best of all, an ELECTRIC CLOTHES DRYER dryt dothei fretiv tweot and cl«an-like magicl Ark-Mo Power Co. PRMHRISTMAS SAW Approximately 20" overall, this toy Poodle has big, shiny eyei; a satin collar, and a cocky plaid cap. Av< assorted color TOY FRENCH POODLE with the purchase of your IA||E CEDAR j^ANE CHEST -t\ u&ve, qot ' • '*-* LANE • • * . : ™"x cedar chest •' MJ • ' , Spocioui Modern eheit finished In Ssafoom Mahogany. Tray miide automatically lifh with lid. No. 3205. C. M. SMART FURNITURE

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