The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 29, 1954 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, November 29, 1954
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Page 2
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PAGE TWO BLYTHEYILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEW! MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1964 U.S. Seeks Plan To Free Prisoners WASHINGTON (AP) •— Communist China's defiant refusal to free 13 Americans jailed as spies confronted the United States government today with the perplexing problem of how to make the Reds change their minds. Wiii the British serving as intermediaries, the Chinese Communists yesterday rejected an American note protesting the Imprisonment of 11 captured airmen and 2 •0 S Army civilian employes on spy charges. The State Department called the charges "baseless." But .the British government, reporting the Chinese turned down the U S note as "unacceptable, said the Reds insisted the evidence against the 13 Americans was incontestable. The British acted as go-betweens because this country does not recognize the Red Chinese regime and maintains no direct diplomatic cintact with Peiping. Next Move Open The U S. government's next move remained an open question as state department odlcials reported "all appropriate measures are being considered." Commodity And Stock Markets- Ntw York Cotton (12:31 q»ol«ti«n.l> Dec 3429 3436 3428 3432 Mch 3460 3469 3460 3487 May 3484 3493 3484 3491 July 3486 3492 3484 3489 New Orleans Cotton Dec 3436 3438 3433 3437 . Mch 3465 3412 May 3489 3495 July 3460 3494 3463 3467 Secretary of State Dulles was scheduled (or a major foreign policy speech tonighl In Chicago and il seemed likely he would touch in the potentially explosive Far Eastern situation. Dulles' speech (10:30 p.m. EST) was to be broadcast. by Mutual and NBC radio and by NBC TV. Obituary England Rites Tuesday in Arlington CARUTHERSVILI.E — Funeral services for LI. Col. John B. Ens- land will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday In Arlington. Va., with burial Scientists Mourn Death of Atomic Age Architect Italian Physicist Enrico Fermi, 58, Dies of Cancer CHICAGO ifl'i—Fellow scientists in National Cemetery at Arlington, j | 0 dny mourned the death of Enrico His parents. Mr. and Mrs. Hush! For ml. self-exiled Italian physicist England. along with Ralph ami j who became the architect of the Jack Hutchison, close friends of: atomic age. family, were scheduled to; ,, President Eisenhower may have |MVC „ ;„,„,„„„„ tllis „,„„„„„ marked out the hounds for American action in this case when he used [he phra.se "within peaceful means" last week in assuring the mother of one of the imprisoned men that the United States Is doing everything possible to win their freedom. Sen. Knowland of California, the Republican lender in the Senate, sounded a call Saturday for direct action against the Chinese Reds— a naval blockade. One of the possible countermeasures reported under study at the State Department ,„,. Mcm|) They will bonrd (or the trip to Arlington. Yr m i ,*>.<,,{ O i cancer VMfprrln-u , ™ , " of M The had been , ^^ * (( , w mm . R ^^ c ^£ plane there lniin i, c wi.'i I,. Strauss o( the Atom- i (; Energy Commission said, "he The 31-yeur-old officer was killed! m i K ht have been saved by medical in an airplane crash at Toul Air I techniques derived from his own ~ " '" discoveries." The Nobel Prize winner's controlled release of nuclear energy Force Base in France Nov. 17. He was the commanding officer of the 380th Fighter nomber Squadron and was returning from a routine training flight when the accident occurred. Col. England was horn in Ca- ruthersvllle and entered cadet training In 1942. He was commis- Funeral was Sunday afternoon H 2:30 at Manila Methodist -- - sioned In March of 1913. During I Church by the Rev. Lee Gate. Bu- was said to Involve such a block-! world War II he became an ace! rial was In the Manila Cemetery ade, but diplomatic informants said they found little evidence of support for the Idea. Ultimately, this country's policy In this situation probably will be determined by the President and the National Security Council. Eisenhower, at Augusta, Ga., for the Thanksgiving holiday weekend, mad no comment on Knowland's blockade suggestion. But there were Indications the President fighter pilot by destroying 10 German planes. Survivors, beside his parents, lire his wife. Marilyn, and three children. His family lives at Alexandria, La., as he had been stationed there since August, 1053. and only went to France in September ol this year. by Howard Funeral Home o( Ma- made atomic power a reality. He first BUggented the possibility of an atomic bomb to the U, 8. government in 1939, Three yean later the atomic pile he built at the University of Chicago provided the key to the manufacture of the A-bomb. Private burial services ar« to be held today In Oakwood Cemetery, Chicago. Fermi's associate/1 will attend a memorial service Friday at the University of Chicago's Rockefeller Memorial Chapel. Term! WM professor of physics in the university's Institute (or Nuclear Studies. Keiser Lad Wins Tractor Contest David Whltehead of Keiser was the winner of the Mississippi County Federation o( Future Farmers of America's tractor driving contest held recently at Dell. Whltehead scored 182 points to win the contest. Don Payne of Bur- detle placed second, Roland Howard of Blythevllle. third, Jimmy Gill of Dell, fourth, Wayne Gardner of Luxora, fifth and Robert Bagwell of Joiner sixth. Contestants were judged on tractor maintenance, safety, and driving skill. About 1027 species of trees grow in the United States. were muiuai.iuii.i uic jt«,T.u-..,i. . might have something to say on j Manila WOmCUl the matter o( the Jailed Americans \ a(ter he returns to Washington. He was due back here late today. At the United Nations, the II. S. delegation stood by for instructions from Washington. Some delegates said they looked (or the Issue o( the 13 Imprlslned Chicago Soybean) Jan . 2851/2 286'/ 3 284 2B5'A Mch .. 28T/ 3 288'/ < 285% 286% May ... 288% 289'/ 4 287 287% July ... 386% 281 284'A 285V4 Chicago Corn Dec .. 157 157% 15B'i 157% Mcli ... 161% 162'A IflHs 102','., Chicago Wheat Dec ... 226% 227!'« 235% 228 : !i, Mch ... 2291/2 229y B 228% 228% New York Stock* A T and T 175 : !i Amer Tobacco 50^ Anaconda Copper 45 Beth Steel BTA Chrysler 62 \y Coca-Cola 111'^ Qen Electric 45 Tn Gen Motors B5-1ii Montgomery Word I6 : !ii N Y Central 25'i Int Harvester 36!/i Republic Steel 08' 2 Radio 38i:i Socony Vacuum 48 Vi Studc-Pak 10% Standard of N J 108 Texas Corp 86" Sears 78 U S Steel ; Gl>' Sou Pac 50" Livestock NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III ifft— (USDA)— Hogs 10,000; lower bulk choice 160-210 Ib 18.75-19.00. choice No. 1 and 2 190-210 Ib 19.10; 220-240 Ib 18.25-75; 240-260 Ib 17.7518.25; 270-300 Ib 16.75-17.25; 130-150 Ib 18.00-75; sows 400 Ib down 15.7518.25; heavier sows 14.00;9.50; boars 11.50-14.00. , Cattle 7,200, calves 1,200; high good and choice steers and mixed yearlings steady at 22.29-25.00; small lot high choice mixed yearlings 28.00; cows utility nnri cutters 7.00-9.50; bulls utility and j commercial 11.00-13.00; canner an cutter bulls 8.00-10.00; vealers an calves good and choice venlers 19.00-25.00; a few prime to 27.00; commercial and good vealers 14.0018.00; commercial and good slaughter calves 13.00-17.00. Americans to come up this week 3486 3489' during debate In the U. N. Political Committee On the Korean peace settlement deadlock. MCCARTHY (Continued from Page i) split would Rain stature nationally by doing "the right thing" and voting to censure McCarthy. "One of the worst things that could •happen to the Senate, the country and the Republican party, he .said, "would be to dodge this Issue." Court Gets Traffic Bonds Four persons forfeited bonds It) Municipal Court this morning on traffic violation charges. Robert Napnleon forfeited $-11.75 bond on a charge of reckless driving while Malcolm W. Cash, Prank Peel pud John Cohoon each forfeited a $19.75 bond on charges of speeding. Died in Memphis MANILA — Mr.s. Mildred Junnita Story, used 40, former employee of the Rita Theatre here, died Friday at a Memphis hospital. She was a Methodist, a native of Rector, and had lived here for 20 years. Survivors Include her husband. Noel Story of Manila; a daughter, Katrinka, Story of Manila; and four brothers, Paul Morris oi Three Oaks. Mich., W. L.. Elssle and Bobby Motulows, of Caniwny; two .sisters, Mrs. Ida Hollis and Mrs. Edith Grlmsley, both of Car- What Are PILES Dangers? Km- Hook Explains; Tells (tooil Way To lloln Prevent Or Correct Them! Piles—fistula and other rectal and colon dlsDrder. 1 : can always he dangerous—if nog- Ifuledl But. proper care Is so easy to get, and um .save so much I roll ble. Let this free book explain: nd dress Thornton A Minor llospitii 1 SUilr 1!:172, !lll sn.s City 9, Mo. K. Linwuod, Kan Accident Reported One traffic mishap was reported, by city police over the weekend; causing some property damage but no personal injuries. Involved in.the accident at Walnut and Second Streets Saturday pfternoon were E1die Ford and Truman Meadows. Fenders on both veliicies were clr.maged. LEVEE TAXES DELINQUENT December 1st Will Be In OSCEOLA — November 15th to 30th . At Courthouse Mail your check, with exchange, or money order, without exchange, together with your lax statement lo me at Box 358, Wilson, Ark. Emily P. Trammel COLLECTOR When can I see the new engine with 198 horsepower? —AT YOUR MERCURY DEALER'S THURSDAY, DEC. 2 COULD THIS BE YOU? NOT A CHANCE—if you were a member of our JMIS'I Christmas Savings Club! This man has found himself in a situation which crops up all loo oflen (luring (he holiday season. However, it is one dial, may he remedied in a painless manner—as our Christmas Clubbers will (ell you. Now is (he time lo join (he 1955 Christmas Savings Club at THIS FARMER'S HANK AN I) TRUST CO. A small amount saved each payday will insure you of a merrier Christmas in '55. Come in for full details. Ope" 5 41.00 M Vrtt»* os » Your Sav«9» n* NOW! THE FARMER'S BANK AND TRUST CO. TIME TRIED — PANIC TISTSD MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM A F.D.I.C. "The Bank With The Chime Clock" IT PLAYS: "Lord, thru this hour Be thou our guide So by Thy power No foot shall slide." IKE (Continued from Page 1) ed to suggest how the isolated fortress might be saved. While some State-side politicians talked about sending American troops to Indo-China, the men on the spot here realized that by the time GIs were unloaded the issue would have been decided. They carefully developed a bomb- Ing pattern to ring Dein Bien Phu with baby A-bombs, make the surrounding hills so radioactive a curtain would protect General de- Casterles. They were so convinced of their ability to draw a circle around Dicn Blen Phu without endangering the defenders that one leading Air Force o(ficer offered to parachute before the raid a« an "observer." Mr. Elsenhower said: ".No!" One of me reason! offered by the President was that he feared a popular reaction against the use of any kind of an A-bomb—particularly in Japan, which was the recipient of the first two A-bombs dropped in history. Since the President made the above point, Americans out here concerned with freedom's future in Asia have been urging the Pentagon to think up and advertise a new name for the baby A-bomb. "They aren't A-bombs in the Hiroshima sense." an Air Force officer told me, "no more than a 1000-pound blockbuster is a firecracker, although all explosive! grew up from the Chinese firecracker." The second time a baby atomic attack was suggested was when the Reds began to pound Quemoy, Formosa's offshore Island, with artillery around the clock. The advocates of radioactiv* muscle put their case this way: "Here is further proof Red China will settle for nothing but all Asia. ''There aren't enough American boys to make a ground on Red. China; our allies aren't ready. Furthermore, traditional bombing would be costly and long ranged. "Ours Is a plan—via baby A- bombs—to knock out Red Chines* war potential in a matter of days without causing great numbers of civilian casualties." Again Eisenhower said: "No!"— although the President was thiw opposing a very largt number of his military advisers. But the A-bombs are still conveniently stored, the planes are available, and the heartland of Red China is maped down to the last traffic sign. GRABERS SATISFACTION GUARANTEED OR YOUR MONEY BACK PRICES SLASHED ON LADIES and CHILDREN'S FALL and WINTER I . . ,. ,"" ' Our entire stock of Ladies arifl Children s coats dynamo •• v •£j .'-".'," nrid drastically reduced. You save many, many dollars if ,'*- v v buy nofv. Ladies coats in Juniors, Misses, Women's and S••• •*• I'.,' .-.'•' Sizes.- '. •' '• 'COATS Including many shorty styles and toppers .Now Only till*«lii C..,....«.......Now Only 1 A S2^MiES,i:.....:.No W bnfy ,.. ..Now Only ^:.LNo&Otily CHILDREN SCO ATS All Wool Fabrics;ih §iz£s i 8 14 including Pre-teen. $9.98 VALUES. $12.99 VALUES $15.98 VALUES $19.95 VALUES $24.95 VALUES .Now On/y .Now Only 111 .Now On/y .Now Only

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